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1 RED BANK REGISTER 7 Cents PER con VOLUME LXXI, NO. 48. RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1949 SECTION ONE PAGES 1 TO 16 Beach Rates Cut To Aid Residents In Sea Bright Council Actt to Drop Fee to $1; Lindsay Battles Officials Sea Bright residents will pay $1, compared to the $3 rate charged "outsiders," for seasonal privileges on the borough beach thii lummer, it was decided by the mayor and council last Thursday night. Upon recommendation by Hayor Thomas Farrell and Councilman Nells Jacobien, supported by a large number of resident! attending the meeting, council voted to cut the rate. However, the vote was not taken before Councilman Letter E. Perrine gave a number of reasons why he believed the move was a mistake. Abo before the motion was taken, Borough Attorney A. Henry Giordano, responding to questions, offered the opinion that while he felt "personally" adoption of a policy of allowing lower beach rates to residents than non-residents "amounts to discrimination," there is nothing In state law books showing that such a policy ever had been challenged in the courts. Mayor Farrell and Mr. Jacobsen, both candidates for the mayoralty election this year, said they felt a 13 beach rate was too high for Sea Bright families to pay. Reference was made to some large families that would have to pay $15 or more for beach tags for all family members. Although he ultimately voted for the reduced rate, Mr. Perrine made a strong appeal to the board and council visitors to use "reason" before acting to drop the tfji charges for local residents. He /said Sea Bright has much to, gain from a uniform rate, since "ii is estimated more than 10,000 persons will visit the beach this summer..,., : It is the taxpayers, themselves, who would benefit from a fixed $.1 rate, said Mr. Perrine, because higher income from the beach would result in a future tax reduction. "This mayor and council have had the foresight to put our beachfront to use. It is a credit to our town." AUo, he did not feel there had been enough objections raised to warrant reducing the rate, John Lindsay, a resident, used the beach discussion as a platform from which to launch hu second attack on the council made by him at the meeting. Earlier, he roused Mayor Fmrrell arid Mr. Psrrlnet Shore Committee Sets Rail Study Meeting Tuesday May Ask P.U.C. To Send Service Change Reports Mayor J. Edward Wilson of Rumson, chairman of the Jersey Shore Protective committee, has reported a meeting of representatives of all municipalities in the group is being called at Rumson next Tuesday night, to discuss future action in railroad commutation problems. One of the issues to be brought up before the committee representatives will be a resolution under which an appeal would be made to the New Jersey Board of Public Utility Comtssioners (P. U. C.) to act to make railroad change of service notices made available to committee investigators as soon as they are received. Col. William A. Roberts, chief counsel for the committee, and head of the Washington, D. C, law firm of Roberts & Mclnnis, said at a recent meeting of committee executives that the state commission had followed until now a very inefficient method of distributing such notices. He said he believed united demand by the committee would result In more prompt distribution. The notices are Important today, Col. Roberts emphasized, because by having them in advance the committee can act to counter any rate or reduced service proposals with properly prepared protests to both the P.U.C. and the Interstate Commerce Commission which regulate rates and services. It is expected that Col. Roberts will be present, at Tuesday nights meeting to explain proceedings now under way. Fresh hope that transportation t t Two Properties In Red Bank Sold The James Chadwick property at 88 and SO Wallace St., Red Bank, has been sold to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Nagle, Middletown. The house contains 12 rooms and two baths and on the property are seven garages. A six-room dwelling and garage at 96 Mechan)c-St., Red Bank, formerly owned by Fred Busse, Red Bank and Newark, was sold to Gene Schiafone, Jr. and Mary Borelli. The couple will make it their home following their marriage in September. Both sales were made by the Constance Smith agency. Odd Fellows to Hold Grand Lodge Convention Red Bank Lodge to Have Part in State* Wide Gathering The Grand Lodge of Odd Fellowship in New Jersey will hold its 114th annual convention Berkley Cartel et hotel, in the Asbury Park, June t, 9 and 10, and program of social activities has been arranged by, the Grand Lodge entertainment committee from lodge districts 10, 16, 17 and 39, which include lodges from Cedar Run to Perth Amboy and Naveaink lodge No. 39 of Red Bank has a part in this program. Those serving on the committee from the local lodge are Stanley I. Brown, Frank Hllltbrunncr, Richard Kirby, Leonard Marthens and Philip Jlannlne. The committee will have its final meeting before tho convention tonight in the lodge rooms of Neptune lodge, Corlies ave., Neptune, when final reports of all members f th t il d commissioners yet may act to reverie their March decision by m«* they granted Jersey Central «"*»* -B namaster ot aisinct 3», an! the New York and Lone ta ee ne al chairman of the commit- BrSich railroads higher commuta-. «*«* Button, meml p of the committee will be made. Harry M. Lyon, Belmar, district deputygrandmaster of district 39, -the-»trect ; pr6 rram Concerning the beach rate policy, Mr. Lindsay held the council had acted without due authority, in setting up any schedule of charges for beach use. He referred to old property deeds which gave property owners the right of "free access to the ocean and to the Shrewsbury river," and insisted that this beach "is in the public domain," Attorney Giordano said that while, indeed, "no local ordinance could affect a property right," as drawn in. many old deeds, the beachfront charges were established as payment for personal protection by lifeguards and police, as well as to provide the borough with revenue income. No action was taken upon Mr. Lindsays recommendations that "If Sea Bright wants this revenue" it should charge fishermen as well as bathers for beach use, should make the rate uniform from one end of town to the other and not just collect a fee for the section of the beach that is fenced off, and should boost parking fees. He said he believed the borough also might finance Its beach operations through general taxation. This comment roused Councilman Carl Nelson to call Mr. Lindsay "strictly out of order" in his observations. He. said that by establishing a paid beach, income from which will ease the load on the taxpayer, "council did the greatest thing; yet done for Sea Bright." Earlier in the meeting, Mayor Farrell had stilled ether remarks, said in a more violent tone, by Mr. Lindsay by calling upon Patrolman John Carlson to "maintain order here." Lindsay had demanded count ell do something about the "clogged up" sewers on South it., bringing thu subject up in the middle of a rote upon other street work. Upon recommendation by Mr. Jacobsen, that the borough authorlie the start of a $8,100-plus street program that had been set up in the annual budget, and Mr. Perrines seconding of that motion, Mr. Lindsay got up to insist that work on Soul i it. be included in the measure. Although he was reminded that a vote was on the floor and asked to wait later to be heard, Mr. Lindsay kept on talking. "You are out of order," Mr. Perrine told him. "There is a motion before this) board and you must wait until we have voted to be heard." The mayor also motlpntd for Mr. Lindsay to sit down. "I demand the right to speak!" shouted Mr. Lindsay. Both the mayor and Mr. Perrine increased the volume of their returning remarks, That had no effect. Then Mayor Farrelt got up and started looking for a policeman. When he returned, Officer Carlson was at the door. Instructed to keep the peace, the policeman took up a eta tlon by the door, and Mr. Lindsay oat down.. It was a tense several nnutef, but calm was restored. Mr. Lindsay said the mayor and council, by refusing him tho right to speak, oven In the middle of a vote, had acted against "parliamentary procedure." But he did not bring up the South at. matter gain..(continued on Page 7), tlon fares was expressed bythe Roberts * Mclnnls firm last week. In a communication from Washington, the lawyers said the Jersey Shore Protective committee and Its Union county "partner," the Inter- Municipal Group for Better Rail Service, had been granted an extension of time, to June 15, to make an official appeal for reconsideration of the rates. Backing the appeal r.rc M municipalities in the two groups. Extension of appeal time had been asked on the ground that records in the application case under which.the. railroads were allowed to increase fares were voluminous. Earlier, protest groups had criticised the commissions for not taking adequate time to study the records before authorizing the increase. (On the shore line,-the increase amounted to about 12 per cent above the former fare. Jersey Central had asked an average boost of about 30 pet- cent, Roberts * Mclnnis also are protesting the granting of higher fares to the Pennsylvania railroad on routes which compete with the Jersey Central, including the shoro line which the two roads Jointly own. Although Pennsylvania now is collecting higher fares subject to further hearings, protesting groups consider the Pennsylvania situation part and parcel of the Jersey Central case. The committee attorneys believe Pennsylvania may have to make refunds it its higher rates are denied. Pennsylvanias efforts to extend higher commutation fares throughout its New Jersey system have been stopped, at least temporarily, by the P.U.C. and the I.C.C. as a result of petitions filed by Roberts tt MclnnLs. Such increases were suspended until next Dec. IS, and will be allowed only if allowed following hearings on the matter. Now effort is to be made to bring interested towns in the P.R.R. "main line" area into the joint financial battle with, shore and Union county municipalities. These towns are Rahway, Metuchen, New Brunswick, Princeton and Trenton. Roberts & Mclnnis credits Jersey Centrals "partial victory" in commutation case for action other railroads, including Delaware 4c Lackawanna, Erie and Lehlgh Valley to seek additional fares. "Action ot these roads," said Mayor WiUon, "prove their forecast that the bankrupt Jersey Central was a cats paw for the other roads which didnt reel it wise to seek higher tares on their own records." A DENTAL TEACHER Dr. Lester Swartz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Swartz of 77 Mc- Laren St., has just completed his first year of teaching at the New York University Dental school, where he served as a clinical instructor in the department of dentistry for children. Dr. Swartz participated in dental clinics in conjunction with his teaching and recently assisted in a clinic on dentistry for children before the Monmouth county dental society. Far Brldes-To-Be Orders now taker, for Printing ol Wedding Invitations, Mnrrlaitc Announcement!, Reception and Respond Cards, Betrothal Announcements, etc. We uie "Quality Unweave" Papers, Foils Gift Shop, 41 Monmouth Street, Red Bunk. Advertisement. Electrical Appliances and equipment. Water heaters, automatlo blankets, raniiti, refrigerators, fraescra, pumps, motors, etc, by O. E., Hotpolnt, Fairbanks-Morse, and Myers. What at* your requirements T Conover Bros. Sales and Service. Phone Uol, Wlokatunk. Advertisement. Window Shades SB Cents Hullitntl tthmlci! on your rullurn. Wo mnko (lurk KMon shads* for HIOOMIIIK Inter. ShmlcH of all klnila. National 3 it 10. Frowns. Advertisement, Chrysler, Plymouth. Internntlonsl SDICL nd service. llnurlct Schwartz, Pnont H. B, I-07ST. Advertisement. bet- of Red Bank lodge, is assistant secretary. The committee has arranged several social functions lor all who attend. Wednesday night, June 8, in the Hunt room of the Berkeley Carteret hotel, a social evening has been planned from 8:30 until 12:30 oclock, with a professional entertainer, "Sue" Valentine, accordionist and singer, to entertain. Thursday morning, June 9, at 10 oclock, the Grand Lodge session begins, with the past grands i«i c e i v i n g. i ~ -- * andahjf received this degree are urged attend, - Thursday night at 7 oclock in the Crystal ballroom of the hotel the annual banquet will take place. Tho members and friends will then go to the Convention hall at 8:45, where a public program has been arranged, which includes the grand march of all state leaders of the four branches of the order and their staff officers, the public installation of Grand Lodge officers. James G. Wood,.Lyndhurst, past grand master of the Grand Lodge, will be master of ceremonies. Six acts of entertainment from Broadway will be presented and music for the show, and dancing will be furnished by Dave Huggins well-known orchestra of seven pieces, which will play for dancing. A feature of the program will be the Bob Eberle 30-plece band of Asbury Park, which will play at Convention hall Thursday night, June 9, from 8 to 9. oclock to entertain all who attend before the program of the evening: gets under way. Mrs. Else Brennecke, National American Legion soprano soloist, will sing the National anthem, with G. Howard Scott at the organ.. Register Want Ads Reach New High The classified department of The Register, last Itiursday, reached another new hi&ti, there being 841 separate advertisements. The Registers classified advertising department has been known for many years as "Monmouth Countys Market Place" where buyers and sellers meet every Thursday. The classified pages of The Register have become not only an advertising feature of the edition, but also pages that are well filled with interesting news coupled with the advertisements. We" regret that of late so many have missed the current edition by bringing or sending their want ads to the office too late to make the current issue. The deadline for receiving copy for this department of Monmouth countys greatest weekly and Red Banks home newspaper, is S p. m., Wednesday afternoon. Host to Mainstay Federal Savings & Loan Directors President Thomas Cook Entertains at Dinner At Snadowbrook Inn Thomas Cook, president of the Mainstay Federal 8avlngs et Loan association, was host to the officers and directors and their wives at a dinner Wednesday night of last week at Shadowbrook Inn, Shrewsbury. Invited guests Included Nugent Fillon, president of the Federal Home Loan bank of New Tork, of which the Mainstay is a member; Denton C. Lyon, vice president; H. B. Diffenderfer, vice president and treasurer, and Joseph OBuilivan, secretary of the New York bank. All were accompanied by their wives. Other guests were Richard Caldwell, manager of the U. S. Life Insurance company, Newark, and Mrs. Caldwell; Abram Westervelt and Kenneth Bailey, examiners of the Federal Home Loan bank; Mrs. Westervelt, Mrs. Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Bance, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Irving Brown, Kenneth H. McQueen, president of the Merchants Trust company, and Mrs. McQueen; Mr. and Mrs. John Gib- Ion, Jr., Mrs. Grace C. Blddle, Mrs. Marion Young, Mrs. Marion Neale, Mrs. Lester Taylor, Mrs. Violet Slcklei, Miss J. Adele Presley and Beverly W- Brown. Mr. Cook started the dinner with a toast to the Mainstay association and at the request of the host, ldr. Lyon gave a toast to the ladles present. Fred D. Wlkoft, chairman of the board of directors and called the "dean of all deans" by Mr. Cook, was Introduced and he in turn presented Mr. Fallon, who expressed his appreciation and that of his wife of the invitation to the dinner. The president of the Federal Home Loan bank commended the officers and directors of the Mainstay association on the splendid job they are doing. He.was grateful for the loyalty shown the Federal Home Loan bank and complimented the Mainstay for the public service it was rendering throughout this section. He spoke briefly of the New Tork banks expanding activities and closed his remarks by voicing his thanks again to the hoit for a most enjoyable evening. Capt- R. V. R. H. Stout was called upon and responded with.a m^ommataimu- remarks ymond H. Hurley, secretary of the Mainstay association, spoke, briefly. At the close of the dinner It was learned that the day was the birth day of Mayor Charles R. English, and in his honor sang "Happy Birthday to You." The officers and-directors present were Fred D. WikoiT, chairman of the board, and Mrs. Wikoff, Theodore A. Doremus, vice president, and Mrs. Doremus; Stewart Cook, vice president; Raymond H. Hurley, secretary, and Mrs. Hurley; William T. Jones, treasurer, and Mrs. Jones; Victor Satter, assistant Secretary, and Mrs. Satter; Newton Doremus, assistant treasurer, and Mrs. Doremus; Mayor and Mrs. English, Mr. and Mrs. James E. Greeley, Mr. and Mrs. John Glblon, ST., Mr: and Mrs- E. Allaire Cornwell, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde E. Swannell and Capt. and Mrs. R.V.R.H. Stout. Bank Stock* Offerings Wanted Second National Bank * Trust Company, knd Merchants Trust, Company, Red flunk, common stock. Phono or write for prices to First New Jersey Securities Co., Inc., 603 Mattiioa avenue, Asbury Park, or phone A. P Adv«. tltement. Mortgage Specialists Prtvato and Institutional loans. See us when you want to buy or rcfinanca O. I, and Ill A loans our specialty. Con. fidimtial, fait»hervlce. Moderate Inter* e»t rates. Schwartj.Macklln, 8 Whlta street. Phono HE Advertise ment. Power Lawn Mi 20.Inch and up, by Moto.Mower; also Plunet Jr. garden tractors, equip* ment, supplies, and service, Order now. Conover Brca, Bales and Service. Phone Hoi Wiekatunk, Advertise ment. The Splnnlnr Wheel, 9 Mechanic strcot, Ked Bank, next daov tn fin) hoiihc. Wo Hncclfillnu In cnnlh, novtltlt-h, uifth, Imported nntikhm, nlso MilHnlltin nnnkiiih Advertisement. Venetian Bllnde All Htaca to 110 Inclum wlilo. Whltn or r-rir nhnll. Custom mailo Vonrtlan hllmls from ill) cnnth A Hnuaio font, Nntionai 4 10, Prowns. Advertisement. Philatelic Treat At Borough Hall Tomorrow Night Stamp Collector! To Entertain Noted Official Another big philatelic treat Is coming to Red Bank tomorrow night when the Monmouth County Philatelic society will be host to A. F. Kunie, philatelic, secretary of the Pan-American Union, Washington, D. C. An informal dinner will be givenmr. Kunse by the officers and members of the society at the Molly Pitcher hotel. Following the dinner a public gathering will be held at the Red Bank borough hall, to which anyone interested In philately in any of its branches, Is cordially invited. Mr. Kunze Is widely known in the philatelic world, for several yeart a writer for many of the philatelic magazine, past president of the Washington Philatelic society, serving four terms; a broadcaster ot philatelic news and dramatisations over the Mutual chain, and an authority on the stamps and historical background of the Latin-American republic!, William Ward of Rumson, MR retary of the club, in a notice to the members regarding tomorrow nlghti affair, urges m full attendance. He asks that the members bring their families and friends, as Mr. Kuncea lecture should be of Interest to all area regardless of ones interest in stamps. Those collecting Central or South American stamps are requested to bring their collections to the meeting and bi prepared to ask questions, which Mr. Kuna* will endeavor to answer. Both Chairs 13,3D for yacht chairs, low beach hiirk rusts 12.98, beach umbrellas 17,90 Nntionai 6 ft 10. Prowns. Advertise, ment. Chrysler, Plymouth, international Ssles and tirvlce. Msurlce Sthwarts, Phone It. B. S.07S7. Advtitlsement. Flower and cakt eale June 1 at lilll Rlnifham Hull, Rumson. Benefit Ladles Aid, Advertisement* Zoning Hearing Set for Tonight At Sea Bright Action Put Off to Rephrase Parts of New Amendment An adjourned meeting of the Sea Bright mayor and council will be held tonight for the discussion and possible adoption of an amendment to the boroughs zoning ordinance. It is expected that stvcral changes will be made In the meature before it is put to a Anal vote. Council had been prepared to vote on the amendment at last Thursdays meeting. However, prediscussion negotiations between Mayor Thomas Farrell, Nelson E. Finch, and Harry Green, Red Bank lawyer representing a number of 8outh Beach property owners, resulted in a decision that public interest would be best served if action was delayed. Mr. Finch explained that "there is an obvious need for clarifying certain rules In the amendment." He referred particularly to a provision that properties may be divided Into building lots 75x100 feet. and served by 15-foot driveways. He said the amendment did.not state whether the lot, including or excepting the driveway, would have to be square feet. Louis Schlefer, who recently completed a new house on a South Beach river property, criticised the amendment for favoring the continuance of established business operations In the residential tone, but for standing against the opening of new business In the same area. Joined by his wife in this discussion, Mr. Schlefer referred especially to the Chris Landing which rents boats to visitors In the summer months. He noted the sonlng amendment set up the date of Jan. 1, 1948, as the deadline by which businesses had to have been established to be granted legal authority for continuance under the new rule. Mr. Schlefer said the Chris Land- Ing had been opened contrary to Sea Brights zoning laws and "instead of having been required to dose under law now Is to be favored by a new ordinance". Because this li the case, he said, he and his wife also have made plans to go into business. "If others In that section can go Into business so can I and I will." Mr. Finch explained date of Jan. 1, Il4»ytr significance and was reasonable datt (Of t* be elieeure. Haf said L ^ started business after that date of whowanted to start a nnr ont would have to come before the board of adjustment and request a variance. "If the request sounds reasonable, we will give It full consideration and make an appropriate recommendation to the mayor and council. If a business opens without authority, well close it." The hearing tonight will center about plans proposed in the amendment which will legalize the operation of two family.and, rooming houses which have been In operation for more year and whioh, supporters hope, will stimulate construction activity in Sea Bright. To Unveil Plaque Memorial Day John M. Btrberio To Be Honored Memorial day services In Red Bank Monday will be featured by the unveiling of a plaque in honor ot John M- Barberio, a member of Liberty Hose company and the only Red Bank fireman killed In World War II. Tht plaque, which will be permanently located on the Liberty Hose company truck, will be unveiled at 11:30 a. m. at the monument at borough hall by Dominie Figaro, Red Bank Are chief. Fire department members will assemble at 11:15 Monday morning at Navesink Hook and Ladder fire house, Mechanic st,, and will march to the monument. The 5S-plece Red Bank Ore department band will make its first appearance in uniform in the march. Following the unveiling of the plaque, Mayor Charles R. English Is scheduled to give an address. Before the Are department services, local veterans organizations will conduct ceremonies. These include Shrewsbury Post, American Legion of Red Bank; the Red Bank post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and the Catholic War Veterans organisations of St. Jamts and St. Anthonys churches. Also participating In the ceremonies will be the post and Ore department auxiliaries. Fraytrs will be offered by Msgr. Salvatore DILortnio, pastor of St. Anthonys church, and by Rev. Robert H. Anderson, Jr., pastor of Trinity Episcopal church and Are department chaplain. The band will play several selections at the monument. 3t Cents a Square Ftsl Thats a very low price for Venetian blinds. We make any kind of «Venetian blind. Free measuring service. Nation*! 6 * IV. Frowns. Advertisement. Clark Heads Youth Group at Leonardo Robert Clark was elected president of the junior group of the Leonardo Touth Center committee, which met Monday night of last week at the Leonardo high school. Adele Forlenza was elected secretary and Joseph Palau, treasurer. The committee voted to turn over all financial matters to the ladies committee and to place the men in charge of the proposed youth center building. The committee is hopeful of enlisting the aid of all Leonardo residents in constructing the youth center. New Type Lights To Be Installed At Fair Haven River Rd. Lamps Being Replaced At No Extra Cost Installation of new lights on River rd, will be completed about Aug. 1, Councilman Tony Hunting reported at the meeting of the Fair Haven mayor and council Monday night. Mr. Hunting, chairman of the utilities committee, said a representative of the Jersey Central Power ct Lightcompany Is conducting a survey of the system in the entire borough. The new lights on River rd, he said, are 400 watts the same as the present lighubut are of the latest type for highway use, There will be no additional charge for the change, Mr. Hunting said, but it may be necessary to install two or three more lights to provide adequate Illumination on the road. A committee of three councilman to work In conjunction with the building cod* was appointed by Mayor Edgar V. Oenlse. Named were Jesse Mcllray, who will serve as chairman, Russell H. Minton and Peter J. Elchele. Two other appointments made by Mayor Denise received unanimous confirmation. He named Frederick Burghard as civilian defense director and Robert M. Cadman as a member of the zoning board of adjustment. Both men were praised by the mayor. He paid tribute to Mr. Burghards services in the same capacity during World war II. Mr. Cadman, he said, U a retired executive of the schedule ratu of lire underwriters, well qualified, for» lt CeartrnalUn "Hallmark" oardat Rosary Boads; Prayer Books and other Religious items at foxs Ullt Shop, 41 Monmouth street, Red Bank. Advertisement. "Hallmark" Graduation Curd* and Fnthtra Day Gnrds nro now on display, Select yours early, Foxs Gift Shop, 41 Monmouth Street, Red Bank, Advertlsemtnt. LAWII Mawars Headquarters (or power and hand mowers, Largo selection, Merrltt Machine Shop, 34 Mechanlo street. Red Bank, Advertisement. porting on the Are,alarm test, said boms at Hance rd. and Grange av«. wen out of order and were repaired Immediately. "Finding this out demonstrates the value of these tests," said Mayor Denise. Councilman Mcllray stated that only garbage would be collected Monday. The collection area for that day is Hance rd. to Lake ave. Application of the Atlantic hotel for renewal of its retail consumption liquor license was referred to the police committee, which is the usual procedure. The Monmouth Consolidated Water company submitted an estimate of $289 for moving a Are hydrant 25 feet in 4he River Oaks area. "Outrageous," commented Mayor Denise, who said it was not necessary to lay pipe in this particular case. Members of the council believed they could handle the situation satisfactorily without moving the hydrant. Permission was granted to Robert Warth of Poplar ave. to stencil house numbers on the curb. A junior in Rumson high school he told the officials he is raising money for a college education. "A splendid idea," said Mayor Denise. "Youre in business, in fact you have a monopoly." The council also gave the young man their blessing and best wishes for a successful future. Fellowship Will Hold Dance in June The Fellowship of Christ Episcopal church, Shrewsbury, will hold a formal dance Friday, June IT, at Old Orchard Country club, Eatontown. The entire proceeds will go to PLAN, an agency which, helps support European war orphans. The Fellowship has recently adopted an orphan through the organization. Miss Anita Peyton, chairman, reports that Dave Huggins orchestra will furnish dance music. Tickets may be purchased from members or the following committee: Misses Virginia Harrison, Joanne Dunbar, Beverly Turner and Elaine Inman, John Pobl, William Turner and Robert King. HOME OWNERSHIP WEEK Mayor Charles R. English of Red Bank his proclaimed this week as Home Ownership week. The ween is an annual feature sponsored by the New Jersey aasociation of Real Estate boards and has been endorsed by Oov. Drlacoli. In connection with the week, Rolston Waterbury, president of the Monmouth county board of Realtors cited the security and stability that comes with homo ownership, N.llce Mayor Charles 11. English o( Red Bank, has proclaimedthe week of Mny 23d. as "Home Ownership Week.". Monmouth County Board of Realtors. -Advertiltment. (Mora Closste Store tour winter things. LurKo closets 14,18, Moth havs ot all kinds, moth iaper and moth balls, Aerosol bombs. reo delivery. National 0 t 10. Frowns, Advertisement. Rummafs Sale Held liy Octnniiort W.H.CS. Saturday, May 28th, at Wonttlilc V.M.CA,, Rod Bank, 9 A, M, Advertisement, Low Prlcea Fine Assortment Weddlm Kills In silver, crystal, rnlnix. Rendeivous Gift Shop, 523 Usnirs avnsue, Asburjr Park. Advertisement. Successful Fair Nets $5,000 for Riverview Many Attended Event At Holmdel Farm- Mrs. Ilindle, Chairman, going, gon«said the auctioneer, as the cash register to.aa went up, up, up, at the successful country fair and auction, held Saturday at the McCampbell farm, Holmdel, for the benefit of Riverview hospitals building fund. The project was sponsored by the combined auxiliaries of the hospital under the direction of Mrs. F. Lawton Hindle, president of Red Bank auxiliary, and general chairman. Freeholder James S. Parkea, hospital president, proved himself to be an able auctioneer, directing bidding and sales. His assistants were three professional auctioneers, who gave their services for the jntire day, and they Included B. U. Coats and John Burns of Long Branch, and Walter Morton of Pair Haven. Many were the pleased customers who went away from the! auction block carrying a fine piece of old china, an artfully designed piece of cut glass, a fine old clock, interesting antiques, a diamond ring, and even an ermine evening coat. "The response of the residents of Red Bank and the surrounding communities, especially those In the northern sections of Monmouth county, WHS tremendous," said Mrs. Hindle. "The hospitals many fricnjs were generoua in their contributions and townspeople and businessmen alike, gave us their full support, furthering the friendly attitude and spirit that exists between Riverview and the communities it serves." She said that actual figures have not been compiled, but more than f5,000 will be realized from the bene- III. A committee of men also gave a full day tu thu auction, and they included Dr. F. l^iwton Hindle, Thomas Ford, J. Peter Hoffman, Charles P. Stephens and Charles Kdclman. Mr. Edclniun managed the booth that sold all new articles. The other men were In charge of the booth where numerous articles given by Dr. John Boyd of the hospital staff were sold. Articles in this booth included a full set of electric kitchen appliances. A great variety of articles were offered for sale, and they included decorative Items for the home, such u old brass, silver pieces and prac pieces of furniture, such as ables, chairs and beds. There was also a trash and treasure table, where a large collection of bric-abrac was sold, and a tidy profit was realized from this. Women interested in the hospital, and auxiliary members, combined their ability u fine cooks for the food table, and before noon, the large stock of homemade goodies was gone. One of the moat unusual items at the auction was an ermine evening wrap, valued at $3,000, and insured for $1,500, given by an anonymous donor. This was purchased for $310 by Miss Christina Gregory of Jersey City. Mrs. Bernard White of Shrewsbury assisted auctioneer" Parkes in selling this item. With the coat she wore an all white dinner gown, A beautiful Hitchcock chair, reflnished and re-rushed by Mrs. Walter A. Rullman, wife of Dr. Rullman, a hospital staff member, was among the antiques sold. A rare old clock, the gift of Lloyd B. Thomas, which was made in 1822, was purchased by Clancy Boynton for his collection of antiques. Then came prizes, which were many. The television set was awarded to Mrs, Jacob B, Rue, Sr., of Red Bank; Mrs. Jeanne Ford Ward, Fair Haven, won the refreshment basket; Mrs. Ella Beale, Oceanport, hospital board secretary, a handmade quilt, and Mrs. Dwight Foster, Fair Haven, won a cosmetic kit, contributed by Hattie Carnegie, noted designer who maintains a country place at Everett. And there was entertainment a- plenty for children too because of the efforts of Mrs. Robert Reussillc and Mrs. Jack Winters. More than 15 games were offered for entertainment, along with a magician, pony rides and rides in an oldfashioned buck-board,wagon around the country roads near the McCampbell property. Moving of all the Items for the sale was made possible by Anderson Brothers, Red Bank movers. Their large vans carried four truck loads of things to the fair grounds Saturday, and the firm had four men on duty there all day to assist with moving. Transportation was free, furnished by Boro busej, from the Red Bank business district, direct to the fair grounds. Mrs. Theron McCampbell opened her house to committee workers, and assisted with necessary telephoning. 14.9S Toilet Seate Plastic, In nil colors. Here is a bargain. Medicine chests of all kinds, bitthronm scales, bttthroom hampers. Lou of baricuins and wonderful variety. Pont wasto your energy looking all over for thinfc*. We havo free delivery. National 6 A 10. Prowns. Advertisement. For Salt 1UI1, four-door blnrk rlcctlimi Chov. rolct sedan. Badlo, heater, defroster, paint, motor, body excellent condition. Major I. J. Fallk, 20X1 Harmon, road, Fort Monmouth. Advertisement* Auctioneer and Asrralsar. B. O. Coata, DD Bath a»enue. Lttta Branch. Ihune.3iiPU. "Ani kind el auction anrwnere." Advertisement. Accounting and Income Tn Earl S. Rlttcnhousc, accounting:, In* come tut consultant, 270 Liberty street, Long Branch. Ihont L. B W, Advertisement. Anuuiil ttprinir nup >ui, Mlddlutown Itnfcirmed church, Jumi 1">; 4tUO to 7 F, M, Tlckits SI. Advertisement. Shrewsbury TVp. Slates Program To Win Business Board Favon New- Economic Group; Study Master Plan A two-part program looking toward the attraction of business t» Shrewsbury township was approved Tuesday night by the township) planning board- The central schema s to adopt a master plan that will promote the growth of the community. Dr. Baxter L. Clement, board president, won a unanimous vota of acceptance upon his recommendation that the township committee be asked to appoint a fourmember economic advisory subcommittee to the planning board. It will be the objective of this sub-committee to survey the business possibilities of the township and then to promote these sections as Ideal for the settlement of ntw businesses. Along these same lines, Gerald F. Nagle, board member and township commltteeman, advanced the Idea that its time for Stage Two "master planning for the future" to be undertaken by the planning board. Stage One, he said, has been the establishment of a new zoning ordinance. Remaining effort now needs to be directed toward determining and putting into effect other municipal requirements for successful future, he said. It was the opinion of Mr. Nagle, shared by other board members and most of the audience present, that any effective master pla» needs the direction of experts. Resultantly, Mr. Nagle was directed by Mr. Clement to investigate planning services that may bt made available through the Regional Plan association, Rutgers, Princeton and Columbia universities, and tht New Jersey economic department. Mr. Nagle said he believed the township should b«ready to pay for some guidance it necessary. Two proposals fell short of av vote. One would establish Shrewsbury ave., from Newman Springs rd. through to highway 38 as a business street. The other would pormit construction of small 20x2f foot houses along a 1.4-mile strip in the Asbury ave.-shafto rd. section of Reevytown. Both recommendations were made by Mr. Nagle. Tha.suggestion to change Shrewsbury -BYe. from a residential street, as It Is under the recently adoptad township zoning ordinance, to a business thoroughfare met tht objections both of Samuel M. Fisher, Jr., and Dr. Clement. Mr. Fisher called attention to the number of residences that are located on Shrewsbury ave., between. Sycamore ave. and Newman Springs rd. and particularly between Cherry st. and Newman Springs rd., and said these homes need protection by zoning law. Dr. Clement said he shared the view of Mr. Nagle that Shrewsbury ave.s future lies in business. Both, said "no one with horse sense would build a new home thare." However, he stated he considered it well that Shrewsbury ave. had been established as a residential street by ordinance. Because this is the case, said Dr. Clement, It will be much easier to control the type of businesses that may be established there. As tha matter now stands, he said, any business wanting to locate on this avenue must come before tht plan- Ing board and ask for a variance to the zoning law to permit it to build. If that business is not considered desirable, said the board president, the township committee, which is the final authority in such matters, can be so advued. If the business is wanted, that recommendation can be made, Mr. Fisher said he believed the board should use extreme cart in the recommendations it makes concerning Shrewsbury ave. south of Sycamore ave. He pointed to garages and service stations already in business on the thoroughfare, as well as to homes on and near the street. It was Mr. Fishers belief that the majority of residents in the area mentioned favored stiff control of the choice of future business that may be allowed to build. The result of this discussion was that Mr. Nagle requested Mr. Fisher to bring before the board at its Jun e 28 meeting, signed petitions from the residents both for and against a business zone recommendation. (Continued on Page 7) Morttaaa Mnwy lot homes, farms, country estat*. busl. nesa buildings, existing or new. Loog term, easy payment, liberal loans M acceptable properties. Joseph O. McCae Agency, Realtors. Mortgage Department Ftaont Rumson 1-U444. Advertisement, Yea An Smart Then why knock yourself out cominf down town In hot weather? Just call us uv. We hsve free delivery. Everything you need, all at one spot. National 5 * 10. Frowns. Advertisentnt. Nolle* Mayor Charles K. English tt Rt4 Bank, has proclaimed the week tf Majr S3d. us "Home Ownership Week," Monmouth County Board oi lutiton, Advertisement* Bank sleek Wuttel Willing to ourcbeee up It 1,001 shares or any part of shares ef stock of Second National Bank of Bee Bank. John Werraett, Teltpboo* Alitalia Highlands AdvertlssmenU "You Cant Taks It With Yt»" Benefit Polio fund. Shrewsbury play* «rs. Kumion high school, June I and «Tickets $1 and 11,60. Ihont R.. O 2716-J, Advertisement. Chryiler, Plymouth, International SttM and service. Maurice Schwafts. PhtM H. E Advertisement Chrysler, Plymouth, Inttrnatlonal Bales If your stomach needs a Mayplak, and service. Maurice Sehnarti. Silent give It a couple, AH d l t A * R. i Advutlismept, t l k

2 tourt of Awards Far Girl Scouts And Brownies i Annual Event Held j At Little Silver I Many Participated! Girl Scouts and Brownies at Lit- tie Silver held their annual court.of awards recently at Little Silver school. The ceremonies were highlighted with fly-ups for eeveral! Brownies into Girl Scout troops, land the presentation cf various,scouting awards and nwrit budges. The program featured songs anil dances by Scouts and Brownie*. Mrs. Harry E. Chamberlain, a commissioner of the Northern Monmoutli County Council of Girl i Scouts, conducted the Brownie in- Ivestiture. Brownie leaders include! Mrs. H. L. Olsen, Mrs. Robert Sec- ; ker, Mrs. Clifford boring end Mri. t Hasci Hnrncy. Brownie liy-up wings were given to Edith Cox, Lois Cotten, Joan. Luvejoy, Nancy Lou Bonhsm, Mary I Ann burdge, Betty Jane tiurdgc, 1 Peggy Ann Elgrim, Nancy Fried- ; lander, Judy Ineelberg, Joan Oliver, I Virginia Tyack and Joyce Wright. I New Brownies invested were Ja- net Pagdin, "Bunny" Pick, Judy Johnson, Jane Hopkins, Alice Coa- r row and Lois Bradley. ; Those receiving second clui bad- ; ges were Nancy Borden, Margaret jtfublin, Ann Cornwell, Lois Cottcn, Edith Cox, Barbara Delatush, Pam- «la Dietze, Joan Ho nee, JaneHar- **>, Joyce Nllaon, Martha Oakeribn, Susan Sherman, Marilyn Taylor and Joan Tucker. Members of troop 3e receiving various badges were Betty Baird, cooking and journalist; Nancy Borden, nortecs, cooking and journalist; Margaret Bublin, hostess, cooking and journalist; Lois Cotten, cooking; Ann Cornwell, cooking and hostess; Edith Cox, cooking; Barbara Delatush, hostess, Cooking, journalist, designing and swimmini; Pamela Dietie, hosteas, cooking, journalist, dancing and swimming; Joan Hance, hostess, cooking, Journalist and dancing; Jane Harvey, hostess, cooking, Journalist and musician, Annette Lombard!, hostels, cooking and journalist; Barbara Bus lavejoy, cooking; Joan Lovejoy, cooking; Joyce Niiton, hostess, cooking and dancing; Martha Oakerson, hostess, cooking and Journalist; Susan Sherman, hostess, cooking, swimming and musician; Marilyn Taylor, hostess, cooking and journalist, «nd Joan Tucker, hoiten, cooking, dancing, swimming and journalist. Girl Scout troop 67 members, cd by Mrs. M. L. Campbell, received the following badges; Jeanne Smith, hostesi; Dorothy Porges, handywoman, writer, cat and dog, Sower garden and games; Evelyn Wright, hostess; Marion Firth, hostess and housekeeper; Mary Martin, hostess and, boutekeeiwr; Cynthia Campbell, hostess, cooking, housekeeper and my troop; Rosylyn King, hostest;. Donna Koraar, hostess and scribe; Cynthia Dellman, hostesi, dog and cat and handywoman; Juanita Ltboviky, mammal, dancing and hostess, and Lynn Merrill, hostess. Joan Coring recited an original poem, "What the Brownies Do." A Brownie story waa told by the following: Penny Bey land, Beverly Browne, Lynn Close, Joan Coring, Joyce Inselberg, Nancy Lambertson, Suzanne Maroney, Ellen Mavcr, Jill Miner, Carolyn OMalley and Joyce Walls. Juanita Liboveky of Girl Scout troop 57 did an Indian dance. Other troop members sang "Girl Scoute are We," concerning Sokojawea, an Indian Scout who led Lewi* and Clark into the Northweit. Rosilyn King of the troop was pianist /or thle portion of the program. An original folk dance was done by members of Sunflower troop U. Members of Mri. Beckers Brownie troop tinging "Shutti Fidli" were Virginia. Aiman, Ty Bair, Lc-i* Becker, Pianne Bennett, Connie Campbell, Tucker Gere. Betsy Longma, Mac Maimone, Kathlene Martia, Gail Bub, Marion Ryser, Mar- Jorie Kyier and Patty Zambrenu. Members of Mri. Olsens Brownie troop also taking part in the program were Midge Cornwell, Alice Merrill, Patricia and Nancy Heuiiille, Nancy Cox, Patty Bruno, Sianne Delatush, Jane Hopkins, Jane Nugent, Barbara Baird and Joan Olien. Members ot Girl Bcout troop 87 alto participating were Ruth Munson, Qail Wilkint, Timmy Belknap and BHtabath Hymer. Hilliide Man Fined For Drunken Driving Edward Schanck of Hillside, Mlddletown township, was fined MOO and had hit driver! license revoked tor two years on a charge of drunken driving when ht appeared Sunday morning before W. Gilbert Manson, Midletown townthip recorder. According to police, Bchancki car get out of control Saturday evening when he was driving on Leonardville rd. Police «ald the Schanck car overturned after almost aideswiping another vehicle. The driver was not hurt. Mehanek was pronounced drunk and unfit to drive by Dr. Mare Krohn ef Belford. Ike See Beak UjMn Is ewsertee if Iteai u well as eefcemewa katueet* mm. AdterMeeaeut ataeatlai laily Ull «ke smrt. MfertleeMtt Dont Wait Send your Pur* and Winter Garments for CertlBed Cold Storage Now. Call K. B "dm Beaded Meeeeager, LEONS turn wion truer mmit menin SAVINGS! LIGGETTS THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY "gold mine* of values Standard Sizt FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES "Acme" Brand Trip* C«t. with Clip «.lnch fteg. foc POCKET COMB 10c. WMIT NVClOPfs 3- Vinyl SHOWER CAP AtHd Colon 100t 59rTu.S.P. SQUIBB DENTAl CREAM Economy ht 5-o ANACIN TABlfTS AYDS SUN GOGGLES UP TO KW low men nin WNNr Imaertiritwlit Wrist Watch I lain dial. Carrel ken* Yeor guwanlte, GWunirtm. Cwlmu, ( W. we new wltheul etlet. with this,.,y, W 31 OAYf DOM OARUC Relieve) GAS? AlltMIN rtlitvu dlitreiilng lymplemi el btoviniii alltr»«ol«, belching, bleating; colic due te get In ilomoch and inleitlnet. AlltMIN hoi bnn clinically rcilfd by declen, ievnd ni Mr ehecllve! AlllMIN - largeit telllng.garlli tobul In the world I ask for A1UMIN GARLIC TABUTS Releatcf.POCKET BOOKS TOO IMIIOR TIAM by Roy Hugglnt Cresd dfo»e her lo murder her. (.wbenclr.,. Would her occomptlte kelp l>«to eicepet " RMN IN THI OOOIWAY by Thome Smtlh O.y irlbold ilory ef Mr. Heeler 0 M «d. madcap girl «ho barred no hold.. A rlel! «famoul M M MO0IU by t. Cr.»«Written wilk mole.igor end wlty Var.V.e ipsich. 34 loimo-eolntng.eproductlem.» POCKH WIMCIND WOK by Philip Von 0. Item Pacleci with iter!e», orikl" end peemi H provide delightful liliure entirlolnimnl. HIT THI M00U by Allan Voughen IWor.. Cltybrea C H « pro.i. to be,.a.y norkjer ruthle.i outlaw "hemeil ««WOM»MOM Ml. W*T by,-,.««.hwa»lhikimoor«ambymoj lendon. True, mo.lng ilory ot trie lite ol a iplendld but wicked Orientol eourtl»?«ill!.ml TIMM of»» eh» 00 b Al C ft A comic cloi.ld Color ot "Ul Akner glvii Ille to the tobutou., lovable Scnmool * MCDFORD T O I U f 500 OouWe $heef» 2 Mil* 25c I RED BAXK REGISTER, MAY :, WEDfORD TAtU immum^ 13" XI3/«" white 2Mf(.27c 90S MIDfOtD 150 FIGHT VENTAL PECAY with New ^ Ammoniated Tooth Powder 3 ozs. cost only Trust Rexall lo bring it out In the low price bracket! The new ommonioied tooth powder that combat* cavities in children and sdullil Justsquu" thipltstkbcttm SPWundtrarm tintm* Sttfttttt SPRAY DEODORANT MUMIne fermule liteye ew Intnirtlyl N IK men, tad $«.O0Vahiel Ipedel.. soe man eeert «I. I WeU*& Hormone CREAM j Ivery w«ce eenialm 7,309 I.U. el miurel eilrogenlc tarmeiiei. Kg fcl..2 JUS CRIME SHAMPOO rich with lonotlnl CHARLES H. HOWER Mason Contractor Jobbing Plastering Nut Swamp Rd., Red Bank I!. B M AMI. «.u CI JWrtit okbenert MCIR ROYAl e mere ecll«* 3 welubena».- " Mr>r,. mf. rt( 9JMI leather Identification Lufjage Tags ief-l i Aerosol ENERGINE SHOE Ml Salve For Sunburn LAVORIS MOUTH WASH Antiseptic 5-DAY DEODORANT PADS < 29c Value 17 pad far 15t REX Golf Balls vied by "Chltk" ttarktrt FOR HIRE Truck Crane and Dump Tmeks FILL OIKT TOP SOIL. - GitAVKL WASHED GRAVEL - SAND A. CAMPO. Gonoral Contractor LEONAHDV1LLE BD., BELFORD PHONE KEANS * Hqoid-tenler lyp«t: DvnUt In drubbln9. O/ilonce far thi e«>eit. «*» 79 uc* i.:. 2 2 BABY BROWNII SPECIAL lok.i t p!,, took sharp/ Sit tharpl E-Z-Ite SUNGLASSES Slyled for men, women, children far tltar cloii-upif C-Z-1 Sport Binoculars with MagniNtl IX. Shoul. dor itrap. jfa jf98 MW IOW MKf I ANSCOMNDA "20" CAMERA lleieeiuret n **J0 Him. Illy Paptr DRINKING CUPS -» rroxecf smwich BAOS ZINC OXIDE OINTMENT CALORIX JR. JU6 CUAHSl? 0 ">eunc(«e Itautf" 2-3/4" UAYIAUS»ed,grten and blue color, molded right In the rubberl 13 WATHMOOF BSACH BAGS Hue 1 white "at. dy" type. I4"«7". ( Mont red t blue, inforced. VmH" SUM "Cope Cod" Watertight metal TACKLE * UTIIITY BOX i Hdionot by lan lonolii.d toe guarding.»wn1 MOVING TO CALIFORNIA their permanent place of residence Bank. He was also a prominent Mr. and Mrs- Harold Neiman of I neai Los Anccles. cornetist, and for a time managed! Mr. Neiman, a former Red Bank the old Red Bank Opera house on forest Hills, L. I., who have been boy, is a sun of the late Mr. andwest Front st. visiting Mr. Neimans uncle, JamesMrs. Charles E. Nriman. Mr. Nei- Tilton of Wicklow id., Little 1, mans father for many years tins The ancient kingdom of Navarre Silver, left by auto this week for ticket.._ ngent,.,. for.. the Niw York _&..«,,., contained,_., areas that., *_.^ are now.. parts California, where they will take up Lons Branch rnilioad at Redof both France and Spain. 49- ^&9& _.,,.«»» oii«r! Rexall MI31orKlenio ANTISEPTIC Reg. 69c Keg 59c HOSPITAL COTTON.. Jc Ml 50c Size Twbr PEBECO I TOOTH PASTE ii B f ***** DRUGS CORNER BROAD & MONMOUTH STS,. RED BANK PHONE

3 UK. ERNEST C. GlERDINti Dentist and Dental Surgeon, Rwi M A. N. to 1 P. M. \ *» Through Saturday! Be* W"" * *» mwassttphone Keaisbure «-121S KEANSBUHG. M. J. [comfortable A mans got to look \m Wat even when the ternpeiature soars. To look.your best is no problem in one of our smaifc lightweight sliits. Weve tylum for every figure..solids. Let us Jit you to your lightweight suit, today. GABARDINES From TROPICALS From CHARGE IT! A, DOWN BALANCE 10 WEEKLY OR 3 MONTHLY PAYMENTS. NO CARRYING CHARGE B-M Broad St. Mu AlU Red Bank, V. J. "FOK BOYS WEAR "Pastel shirts that look so nifty, in cool cottons at only $2.50" "Gabardine Slacks that look so heat, at $7.95 they cant be beat" I ALTERATIONS FREE A COMPLETE LINE OF BOYS CLOTHING FROM 4 TO Broad St., Kcd Bank upils Enjoy Special Conceit At Carnegie Hall Program Tied in With Elementary Studies During Past Term One hundred and forty pupil* of led Bank* elementary schools la»t ve»k attended a special oreheitrat oncert at Carnctie hall, New Tork ity. The concert, aponsored by the New Tork Youth Concert! association, vu deiigned to promote the >upik interest in miuical studies. The local portion of the program as directed by Miss Emma Jane Lafetra, music supervisor in the ocal schooli, assisted by teachers t River, Oakland and Mechanic st. schools. Throughout the year the hildren have been studying the ives and woriu of the composers whose compositions were played on he program. Special programs were given for the concert, explainng in detail several passages of musical scorea and the composers easons for writing them, aa well a short resume cf the background of the various compositions. The program included a prelude rom Wagners opera, "Lohengrin Schuberts "Unfinished Symphony," the Dream.Music portion of Mendelssohns "Midsummer Night. Dream," "Salnt-Saens," Dance Macbre; Rimaky-Korsakows "Hymn :o the Sun," from "Coc ddor"; Tchaikovskys "Nutcracker Suite," nd "Pomp and Circumstance," Sir Edward Blgar. Parents and teachers assisting with transportation, which was furnished by four Boro buses, were Mrs. Thomas Wiley, Mrs. Tina De- Falco and Misses Beulah Breckenrldge, Ella Healy, Mae McCue Stephanie Glover, Louise McCuc and Miss Lafetra. Pupil* attending fr«m Oakland st. school were Robert Gaw, Ernest DeFiore, Paula Pennucci, Caro Schloesser, Shirley Biedermann, Mervin LaParre, Jack Vetrano, Robert Finelli, Ann Higgin*, Ann aruso, Anthony Cammarano, Anthony Basso, Gloria Pugliai, Ralph Garcia, Martin Rudnick, Peter Kozachok, Eleanor Hopkins, Jean Coy, Ralph Gatta, Alex Davis, Judy Clark, Cartnela GiagUa, Peter Trimboli, Nancy MacCloud, Margaret Maddux, Marco DeFiore, Dorothy Brink, Barbara Davis, Joy Ann Hoefler, Jimmy Espoatto, John Nelson, Teddy Scholeater, Ronald Lee, Charlie Parkell, Sammy Rago, Claudia Hoffner, Rhett Boynton, Constance Boynton, Joyce - Peluso, Nancy Schaudt, Richard Cell, Da vid Hindle, Charles Erlckson, Har ry Ticehurst, John Wagner, Elvara Nclsw and Mary Ida Webster. River st. school pupils attending included Maximilllan Coschignano, Doris Siegel, Geraldlne Roche, Audrey Jernigan, Mary Lou Minor, David Morson, Carmella Vecchle, Sal vatore Dominion, Mary Ann Stanton, Carl Bradley, Pauline Lamber son, Marjorie Moore, Eleanor Taylor, Benjamin Dressier, Shirley Winder, Betty Thornton, Dorothy SlomlnUkl, Blanche Winder, Janet Minor, Janet Epps, Eddy Shea, William Sweeney, Vincent Rossi, War ren Teltlng, Clem Mancini, David Burkett, Jean Glover, Almenta Williams, Anthony Colosimo, Cathryn Caizza, Nancy Ferraro, Sandn Levy, James Simmons, Charle Schlafone, Robert Minor, Kennctl Story, June Hembling, Patty Wha len, Howard Rudrow and Maria Amecchino. Mechanic»t. school pupils pres ent were Carol Davis, Stephen Sloane, Norma Ivlns, Barry Dur ham, Jonathan Ad lei, Robert Patterson, Carole Newman, Hugh Jones, Donald Gordon, Lillian Mac- Donald, Lynne Robottom, Ruth Ed mond, Joan Eplfano, Karen Ras sas, Joyce Gllmore, Betty Ani Harris, Clara Tllton, Joan Neuschaefer, Donna Bowie, Lois Siegel Helen Huhn, Carl Schwenker, Ade line Moore, Stephen Perkins, Roberta Macdonald, Elinor Dodge Susan Mauzy, Jane Wiley, Elisabeth Levy, Barbara Brooks, Marli DeFiore, Palmer Patton, Harrs Limberes, Thornell Jones, Gar) Kaplan, Charles Irwin 3d,.Kelt Klarin, Robert Dalies, Richard Bur non, John Riddlle, Kenneth Rogers, Alexa Nelson, June Waterman, Robert Flsk, Miriam BenowlU, Roberta Hay, Louta Ivins, Susai Small and Salvatore Longo. Indias untouchable el&sslncatlo is believed to have developed aftei the Aryan Invasion of the north west mote than»,000 years ago SHIRTS Beautifully Finished By Our New "Formatic" Preesinc Method *24-Hour Service on Shirts Is Now Possible LEONS At Plant Onljr- Slight Extra Charge WHITE STREET Red Bank Slattery Elected Arthur E. Slattery HASH IMitmKfl, Arthur E. Slattery of Wallace st. was elected to the executive committee of the New Jersey state association of postal supervisors al he associations 32d annual contention Saturday at Asbury Park. MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED Announcement has been made of he marriage of Miss Gloria Marin Hay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, George LeRoy Hay, Sr., Second st., West Keansr/urg, to Daniel DcnUe Hunt, son of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy S. Hunt, Colts Neck, The weding took place April 23 in the Keansburg Methodist church, vith Rev. Sanford M. Haney, pasor, officiating. The couple are livng at Colts Neck. MAY M, \9iW Teachers 9 Dinner Honors Three Sliiff Meniltcrg Will Kelirc in June Faculty members of the Branch avc. and River st. junior high schools were hosts at a dinner recently nt Roscvclt tearoom, Little Silver, for Edwin C. Gill-ind, supervising principal of Red Bank.schools; George Lovett, teachet of mathematics, and John Bainton, custodian of Branch ave. school. Chester E. Wilhelm, Branch avc. junior high school principal, was master of ceremonies and presented the guests of honor, ^vho are retiring in June from active school work, with gifts from the faculty. 201 EAST BERGEN HIM MS Brief addresses were made by Mr. Gilland, Mr. Wilhelm and William Pazieky. River st. Junior high school princial. Guest* enjoyed group singing, led by Mrs. Ruth Schaeffcr, with John Luckenbill at the piano. Mrs. Charlotte Sims was dinner chairman. Others present were Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Vfirdune, Mr. and Mr.*. Thomas Oakley, Mrs. Lovett, Mrs. Bainton, Mrs. Chandler Mason, Mrs. Harry Davies, Mrs. Louise Bell, Mrs. Sarah Levy, Mrs. Francos C. Manning, Misses Frankie Davis, Josephine Mean?, Amy Chatcauncuf. Lorraine Anderson, Dorothy Loversidfie. Elma Repp and Mac E. Throckmoi ton, Julius Lasky, Willard Browning, Ross E. Wiley, Henry DeLuca and Raymond Pea roe. Dolphins are small relatives of whales. DOROTHY TOLAND DANCE STUDIO CUSS IAD PRIVATE BALLET CHARACTER TAP TOE ACROBATIC BALLROOM RE Silti M l ATTENTION CAR OWNERS Special COMBINATION OFFER Your Car Greased and Washed $2.00 MONDAY THHU WEDNESDAY ONLY OF EACH WEEK I or Ihc Iashst Wash Joh in Town Try Our 15-Minutc Wasliniohil. Car Laundry BILL & GREGS TYDOL STATION Cur. MoiiMioiiili Si, & imujilc Avc. PHONE Itl l> BANK TIKES. HA I IIICIIS. ACCESSORIES Exciting and alluring... with the single purpose of creating a firstand-lasting impression. that quality and fashion need Examples, too, not mean high prices. Iwifeiii AT THE WHITEHOUSE 00 BROAD ST., RED BANK OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS TILL 9.

4 Four BED BAXK REGISTEIt, MAY 2<5, 1949 NOW OPEN! WEDISH HOP 10 EAST OCEAN AVE. SKA BIIIGUT, N. J. j Good Times Arc Here Again : Accordion Player Wt-v i Full Line of Sanilirichvs j Our Specialty: Hot Dogs Cooked in Beer \ Coll S S3 Aik for "Big" Stonlty Tavern Hit by Lightning A bolt of lifhtnint- whic* started a Arc, caused about $300 damage to Louis tavern, route 35, Middletown township at 10:15 Sunday night, Louis Corlito, owner, told The Register. Mr. Corlilo»aid the lightning struck * front window, facing the highway. The flr«destroyed the outside portion of the building surrounding the window, he said. There were several patrons in tha tavern at the time hut none was injured. The fire wai extinguished by the Headdcns Corner Are company, under direction of. Arthur Sodcn. More people now arc working en U. s. farms than at any time ainca NEW LOW PRICES For The New Large Screen -TELEVISION- Low, Low Down Payment 24 MONTHS TO PAY The Stratford Big 116 Square inch picture in o compact fable-fop television JJIUS installation. LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES ON YOUR OLD RADIO OR TELEVISION SET ATTINTIOM: We do not employ-outside ogen.- cin to hondle\our :Du Mont commitments.-, All our Du Mont:,television service is done by Du Mont trained technicioni exclusively! EATONTOWN 17-lf MAIN STREET V OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 10 P.M. RADIO & TELEVISION TaUphont: Eotontown EATONTOWN, NEW JERSEY To Enter Went Point John Koun John Koun, son of Mr. and Mil. Rene Dirk Koun of 419 River id., Fair Haven, hu been appointed to the U. S. Military academy at West Point and will report July 1 for cadet training. A former pupil at St. James grammar school, he later graduated with honors from Farley Military academy at Rhinecliff, K. Y. He also attended Sullivan school at Washington, D. C. Father of Three Commits Suicide East KcBiuburg Man Shoots Himself in Head A 37-year-old East Keansburg man, father of three children, com mltted suicide last Thursday morning by shooting himself in the head with a charge from u.12 gauge shotgun. Police identified the man an Frank Leonard Kailsson, a merchant seaman, He was found in a garage at the rear of his home, Carter st., by a neighbor. Assisting in the search was Mrs. Henry Brink of New York City, his sister. Mrs. Brink told police she had gone to her brothers house and when aha could not-.-flhdhim asked the neighbor to help her In the search. Mr. Karlisoh left a. suicide note telling of hia troubles. Mrs. Brink gave Middletown township police the same story as was written on the note. Karlsson recently lost hla merchant marine job and had been despondent ver hia health because of ulcer trouble. " _v. He was worried over the care of his three young children; Mr. Karlsson, a widower, had married again but th* second marriage ended in- divorce. While at sea, he had atrarii»d lot a woman to oare for tra> chitaifli, but thla woman died, preventing him from seeking employment..., Police could hot fix the time.of the shooting. The body was found at 11:40 a, m. last Thursday. Mr. Karlsson was pronounced dead by Dr. Frank A. Miele of Keansburg. Mr. Karlsson, a resident of Keansburg many.years, was born. in Brooklyn, son of the late Karl and Alice Johnson Karlsson. Surviving, besides hia sister, are two daughters, Noi ma Jane, 2, and Miry Ann, S; a aon, Karl, 9, and another sister, Miss Dorothy Karlseon ot New York city. The funeral was held Saturday afternoon at the Scott Funeral home with Hev. Paul J. Myers, pastor of the Belford Methodist church, olllciating. Burial was in Fair View cemetery. Boy* can make pocket money by tell Ing The Begiitcr. Advertisement. Lewis E. Waring, Noted Horseman, Dies in New York Middletown Man Wan President of Slate Racing CommiMion Lewis E. Waring, It, of Whippoorwill id., Middletown, chairman of the Kew JerMy Racing commission and one of the leading horsemen of the East, died laat Friday afternoon on the way from hia office at the United Hunts Racing association of 290 Park ave., New York city, of which he was president, to hia home at 195 East T2d at.,- New York. Hla secretary was driving him home when ha complained of feeling ill and collapsed. The secretary drove to the oflce of Mr. Waringa physician, but he was dead when they "reached the doctors office. Mr. Waring waa born at Philadelphia, son of the late Orvllle Taylor and Heater Griffith Waring. He studied at Leals school at Flainfleld, the Highland, N. Y., military academy and Worcester, Mass., academy. For several years he was in the brokerage business, retiring in 1835 when he was general partner In Shields * Co., a Kew Tork stock exchange firm, At the time of his death.he was a trustee of tha Cheaebrough Manufacturing company of Perth Am boy and a director of the Plainfleld Trust company. For many years his Interests had centered on the promotion of amateur hunt clubs, stccplechasing and flat racing. For 20 years he had been an officer of the United Hunts association, first as secretary-treasurer and then as president. He was elected president of the association in Mr. Waring was appointed to the New Jersey Racing commission in December, 1942, by former Gov. Charles Edison. He became chairman of the commission In April, 1947, and was re-appointed last year for a six-year term. Mr. Waring was active In organising a hunt race meeting committee to co-operate with the United Hunts Racing association and the National Steeplechase and Hunt association to interest new owners in amateur hunt meetings and steeplechafing. One of the first to apply for a> race track in Monmouth county, Mr. Waring waa recognised as a, senior judge of hunter*, Jumpers, saddle, harness, military and polo horaaa and breeding and equitation classes. He had been a resident of Monmouth county 15 years. Ho was a former vice president of the Monmouth Park Racing association and a director of the American Horse Show atsoclaiion He was a member of the Leash club, ^hc Brook club, the Turf and Field club and Rums on Country club.j : Ms a sideline Mr. Waring had.served as judge at Chicagos international livestock show.,.;, Ml a. Lewis Finke Waring, his flint wife, died in 1939 of a heart attack. His second wife, who <urvivea him, ia Mra. Margaret Haskcil Waring, a slater of Amory Haskell, president of Monmouth Park Jockey club. Surviving besides hia wife are son, J. Fiske Waring ef Plainfleld; three brothers, O. O. Waring and Edward J. Waring, both of Plainfleld; four slaters, Mra. Theodore F. Reynolds and Mrs, J. Hartley Mellick, both of New York city; Mra. Charles Dorrance of Cincinnati, o., and Mra. Lewis G. Thompson of Plainfleld and three grandchildren. The funeral was held Monday morning at Kew York. COMPLETE BATTERY SERVICE New - Rentals Recharge Douglas Electric Co. 35 East Front Street Red Bank Tel.: R. B. 64)128 JAMES F. SMITH AUDIOMITIIST HEARING EXAMINATIONS [Hearing Aid$ - Accessories Batteriet Phone Red Bank RIVER ROAD, FAIR KAV N, N. J. HERES NOTARIZED PROOF TI«T nil Mr LOSE UGLY FAT SAFELY! ITS tun ret BOROTHV StOWl As saon as those ugly, excess poaads diiappeired, sea began to discover how chermias Doroihy itt Now shes having lots of lua and tomance and so caa you when yo» get back thai ilia; yoathfol look everyone ad-, aim. Do it now isfely! v tat atovsa Kyroa wsy! CHTtMD SAM (V NOTID PHYSICIANS. Guaranteed jvyronft, M this Mge, is you aiwrance that Kyron contalae no letslivet, ao hatainil draf i. Bn* dorteoent by your pbysiciaa tecoatauaded. la dialed Teits more tbsa 121 people uicd the Kyroa way and showed subtlaatial Weight reduction in a comparatively abort time. (Records available for public insaectioaon request.) The Kyroaformulashown above was uud a> aa adjunct ia the cualcilititt, READ WHAT DOROTHY? MOTHER SAYSt Mrs; COMT is as eeihusisitie about Kyroa as bet daughter! She wfllei: "I am happy to report that my daeghtar, Dorothy, is looking and feeling so much better since she started taking Kyron. She act* like a new person and every word ia her letter is absolutely inc. rvescca the change with my o«meyc>. ACTUAL PHOTOGRAPHS WOW THMUINO DIFFERENCE; IN OOROTHVI tizi 44 A SHORT TIMI AOO-SIZI IS NOW,; AFTER LOSINO POUNDS THE KYRON WAY I Meres absolute proof that you saar lass aweii aoaadi ; qoickty,ii(elr,now!inonly5weekimincotiyloitjhi poaadi an average of a pound a day. Why let esceii fat ruia your (ace andfigure make yoa look older miss out on fan sod popularity? Now yon caa «e»rid ef aglf f S tgute arowioaiummcr lovelier yoaar g y y ly Kyron bring! you this NOTAMZI poof n diuppesr so quickly so eaiily so safelyt. Not for glaodolir obenty. Ia aiott caies eiceis weight ii cauied by overeitiag. Cieatta by icieauacreieuch. Kyroa aijila retarding your appetite, mtkca it eaiier for you to eat moderately, for maximum reralt*, Kyroa recommends food tegimea ia Kyroa hoofc» 1st. UN Kyroa as directed," KYRON R1DUCE SAFILY THI KYRON WAY Rtivlls Ou«f«nr«ad - r N* C«sf U Y«ul Meke7.dey.a;.;!iktriall VH as directed for lull Ti dayt. Ifaotcompletelr satirfed, «tura the emptf r*:kage to as aad we wiu refund tha entire purchase price. Zty SAVI MONfY- On KYRON ECONOMY SIZI fun/ny DRUGSTORES Broad and WaBtct Sto., Red Bank ] DU PONT "ARIDEX renewable rain and stain protection makes any garment water-resistant! Wfcerf con "Arkftx" do for you? This colorless, renewable treatment makes any fabric water and spot repellent ; s : keep clothes cltawr longtr. Raincoats, reversibles, play clothes, childrens wearand jackets canall have freshly renewed rain.. and stain protectionwith Du Pom "Aridex." One treatment lasts until the garment is cleaned at which time it can be easily reatwed. How do you gef cforfet fftafto* wm "ArhHx"? Call.s mdey! Aavthing cleans ble can be treated with "Aridex" at low coul. THE "ROCKET" IS RUGGED AND RELIABLE. THE POWER THE YEAR! tmwable Water Repellent Practical powerful prmti! Thats OUatnobilea reroratiotiary SMW "Rocket" Enijnel Thousands of test-driving miles on the worlds toughest proving gsoond have shown the "Rocket" to he mechanicallv right, itructurally right And OldsisobUes reputstlott for depentlability standa Lehind every "Rocket" produced. You can be isire that its Futuramie action wjll hit! Youll enjoy this true high-coptptttsion power ao Ions; as you own a new "Rocket" Engine Oldmnoliile. Voull know your car has performance to match thoae Fiilurainic linn. Youll marvel at the teamwork of the "Rocket" anil Hydra-JW Htic Drive. And voull discover the "New Thrill" of "Rocket" smoothness silence-^anil sensational response all nvrr again every dcy yoa driv»t So see your Otdsthobile dealer Orivfi either the luiurioi.s "98" or (be spirited W lauimliprietj "Rncktt" Engine mr! 24 W. FHONT ST. CLEANERS INC. RED BANK OLOS MOBI LE A OINIRAL MOTORS V R HOWLAND B. JONES MOTOR CO. 8 MAPLE AVENUE RED BANK, N. J.

5 : F o r ONLY COLD STORAGE VAULTS for Furs and Winter Garment* at LEONS CALL R. t. 6?2M0 ONOED ROUTKMIN LEONS 61-7S.White. St. K. B. «-S»M Tht Fintst MECHANICS Arthur Murray Party Draws 150 MUs Lola Arnaux HWDICBS at Studio Miss Lola Arnaux, director of Red Banks Arthur Murray dance studio, Saturday night was hostess to 150 guests at a dance-reception in the Murray suite in the J. H. Kelly building. Joe Irwin Remove* An Old Eyesore About half > century ago, Red Bank had an outstanding organization, known at the Red Bank Motor Boat club. The clubhouse was on Union it., and is now the residence of Percy A. Gaddis, a prominent lawyer, who is living a serniretired life at his home. The motor boat club, in its hey day, was very flourishing and furniihed much entertainment for the socially elite of Red Bank and vicinity. In order to accommodate the large number of club boats as well as. visiting craft, the club erected a very substantial dock which went well out into the stream to deep water. For many years past, the only reminder of this gaiety was some 25 or 30 old dilapidated piling extending eight or ten feet above high water and which was very unsightly. There had been a question whether Mr. Caddis, in acquiring this property had assumed owner- i the playgrounds. BED BASK imavmnt, MAY ship of the wreck of the old dock. During the post wrck, Jesse Howland k. Sons of Sea Bright, put in some piling at the Irwin Boat works. While they had their outfit at Itwins, Joseph Irwin sought permission from Mr. Gaddis to remove the piling at hia, Irwins, expense, which was done. Mr. Irwin is to be congratulated, not only for taking these pilings out, which were an eyesore, but also for his public spirit in further beautifying Red Banks shore front. Sea Bright A. L. Post Opens Hot Dog Stand Sea Bright American Legion post has opened a hot dog stand at the home located at the former railroad station, with Garwood Phlfer in charge. Ice cream, sodas, candy, cigars, cigarettes and novelties are also being sold. Proceeds from the stand will be used on the new post home and for equipment and maintenance Of HO8NTAL MEETING Dr. Joseph C. Taskin, chairman of the department of neurology of the graduate school of medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, spoke at a recent meeting of Monmouth County Medical society at State hospital, Marlboro. His topic was "Office Neurological Problems," and he discussed neurological problems frequently encountered by physicians in every-dny practice. Dr. Frank J- Aluchul of Long Branch, society president, presided and Dr, J. Berkeley Gordon, hospital director, welcomed guests. ORDER NOW FOR MEMORIAL DAY COLONIAL FLOWERS HAROLD PESKV ft OEOBGE GLASSKV S EAST FRONT STREET RED BANK LAWN Headquarters for POWER and HAND MOWERS.ARGE SELECTION Your old mower has trade-in value. MEMITT MOWERS MACHINE SHOP 24 Mechanic St. Phone Red Bank ; :.. A Complete Line of TOYS BICYCLES BABY CARRIAGES STROLLERS AND NURSERY FURNITURE MECHANICS TOY:* JUVENILE CENTER 132 IROAD ST. MD IANK (OPP. STEINBACH) TRIPLE PROTECTION VA. ONE OF THE FINEST LirE INSURANCE PLANS JtVKOfniWTJKJJHIC Triple Plan - Annual "Rates / $2,500 $5,000 If lour (tripling to (tripling t» present $7,500 f 15,000 go is for 2(1 yrs.) lor 20 yrs.), 25 $53.25 $ ((Other ages and amounts proportionate BEN RAYVED 187 2nd AVINUI Tel. LOng Branch M Reprettntlny THE TRAVELERS, Hartford LOVALON YOUR HAIR! add lustre, After tiliampeo or _ Infflt ptrnunint, Lmilm b Mutl. It riimi iotg»oui, frtth cowmuiwr Mir-tiveslt ^irtilinihiiftltfm*. T / mm it tile* * Mil in mmthmt. loviton emits in 12 flittirinf * **.. HMMIIII ON Mil M Ml 141 WMIM IKIIIOW HI immnw»n» MM, IHI INMI, WIIKMStlt Ml MHWI <«« tin in WMIM IOCMINI M KM mui Cor.. Broad & White Sts. KE1I BANK IlIONK t Miss Lola Arnaux Among the guests were local business and professional men, and members of the press. Punch and sandwiches were served, and a program of entertainment provided. MLss Arnauxs photograph It be ing used by Arthur Murray in hii nation-wide advertising campaign, the picture recently appearing; in Life magaine, as well as molt of V>e metropolitan newspaper*. She Is regarded aa one of Murrays most able instructors. At the Red Bank studio Mi*» Arnaux is employing a large staff of Murray graduates. May Day Fete At Sea Bright < Maypole Dance and Athletic Events The. annual May "day fete of the Sea Bright school was held Thursday on the playgrounds. Featuring the event was the Maypole dance by pupils of the first, second, third and fourth grades under direction of the teachers, Mrs. Alice Weir and Mrs. Raymond Heliker. The pupils also engaged in several races and other athletic events. Jame 3 Coleman and Betty Copeland won the kindergarten races, Freddie Tahrcn and Marion Lovgren flrst grade events, Bobby Rogers and Emma Royal, second graders; Ericle Wood and Mike Van- Doeren tied in the boys third grade race, and Jeanne Altman won the girls event; Harold 8ahnric and Elaine Welch, fourth grade, winners; Alexis. Saharic and Billy Rock tied In boys sixth grade race; Lois Covert, sixth grade race winner; Frank Farber winner of the seventh and eighth grade race and the sack race; Alexis Saharic won the fifth and sixth grade sack race and Judy Eilenberger the needle race, Dorlnda Hoover won the jumping rope contest among the primary grade children and Judy Eilenberger was the winner of the event participated in by the older girls. Stephen Rafe won the fifth and sixth grade high jump and John Gaymor the seventh and eighth grade high Jump. The prizes will be awarded at the graduation exercises Wednesday night, June 15, in the Sea Bright Methodist church. Subscriptions Methods for finding the longitude of a ship at sea were not devised until the 18th century. Now Open For Ballet Summer Course ON.. KOMAROVA FARM Chapel Hill Road, Atlantic Highlands 3 Miles North of Red Bank Daily Dancn Classes Children and Adults - By MISS SLAVINSKA From Russian Ballet de Monte Carlo and From Paris MADAM KOMAROVA BALLET and TOE GRACE and POISE MODERN and CHARACTER SPECIAL EXERCISE RESIDENTS NON-RESIDENTS Room nml lioard Dance lessons only 2-honr lessons j hours dally Jally beach sessions Solarium TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED REASONABLE RATES Offlco Now Open Every Day From 10 A. M, to 1» Noon. TRf,, For Further Information, 0,1 Vr- Write Chapel HUI, <: ** -! 1 * Hox lm Atlantic Highland or Fhone R. B, S-8676-M,. HAW-UAV STUDENTS J-hour lessons Lunch,. «lon«solariurt lisa of ground beach i lllshlllulllllllllllllilllllllllllllhiiillllllllilllllllillilll^^ LONG BRANCH FUR STORAGE TIME: Call Red Bank For Bonded Messenger And dont forget Hollanderizing Halters and Midriffs A Frosty eyelet ruffled peasant midriff, 1.98 B Garter halter of vivid Batei cotton Many.Way Skirt The Weathers Getting Warmer All The Time Wear it in a multitude of styles. Cool cotton with brightly aplashed Indian print. Sites 12 to AND VOGELS HAVE SELECTED... TOP FASHION "MUSTS" FOR YOUR OWN SUN-TIME GLAMOUR. Lastcx Torso Suit Wear it strapped or strapless. Flattering lastcx in white, icn blue, mint green and pearl yellow. Sizes Cool Cuffed Shorts Cardigan and Tec Shirt Set Fine combed cotton with delicate grosgrain ribbon binding;, : in white and pastels Tour purchase of this symbolic red llower means a smile on the face of the disabled vetsran who made it for you. It is an active token of your remembrance of faith and of mighty deeds, Buy Poppy and help a noblo cnuie, Cool strutter fabrle In assorted summer-right ahades. Siies 10 to S0

6 Pace Six RED BANK REGISTER, MAY 26, 194» BANK REGISTER Broad Street, Red Biak, N. J. ESTABLISHED 1878 By John II. Cook and Hepry CUy THOMAS IRVING BKOIYN Kdilor and Publisher JAMBS J. HOGAN, Associate Editor M. HAKOLD KELLY, Assistant Editor W. UAURV IEXNIXGTON, [>Uut Supt Member Audit Bureau of Circulation* Mcmbci of the Arsacialcd Pr*s» Tht Associated 1rcss it entitled inclusively to Ui» OH for rojiublicallon of nil the loci.l liens printed In this newbfcapcr, ns well as all AP news d^rntclies. ^^ Exclusive National Advertisir.s I.eprc-.r.tativc, firti Weeklies, 220 West 3i>:h Street, Now York City ChicaKO-rhiiadelpli.a -Detroit Thie newspaper atomies no responsibilities for statements of opinions in k!te:s from its renders. The lied Bank BcBitler nsstmet no flnnnclal rni>on»jbi!itiri (or tyiioerapliicnl errors in advertisement, but will reprint thnt port of an advprtueuienl inwhich tnc lypojrapnicnl ei»or orcurs. Advertisers will pltnm notify Ihc management imn-.ccli.ilely ot nr.y iror which mas- occur. Subscription Prnit in AcU-nt.ce. One venr 13.00;»iit Bontht, 12.00; three months, 51.SO; tingle copy, 7 centh. lir,ued Weekly, entered as Second-Clan Matter at th«iojj olbce It lied, N. J., under the Act of M«rdl 9, 187». THURSDAY, MAY 26, Is You Is or Is You Aim? Tin- liuli animal banquet «>f tlie A. B. and C. divisions of tlio Blioro Firemen.!* Howling league was hold Tmwlii.v night: at Sea Oii;t inn. Stale Sena tor J. Stanley Herbert, I lie league, was toastmaster. Aiinnig llie sfiealjers. were Cininly Judge J. Edward lviik:!ji,.stall- Senalor Eliner II. Wene, Democratic eandidute for governor; and Mayor.7. Miliiam Jones and Commissioners 1nsil U.-Kruno and Ji.-cej P. McCarthy of Long»riui(}li. Tlie Shore Firemens/ISowling.-league is a J. Stanley Hii-bert organization pure nnd simple. He has been president MIICP. its organization 19 years ago. Alter a political speech by Mayor Jones, Senator Herbert was pressed lo explain "that tin: organization was jusi interested in good sports inanship. Before and after the speech by Senator Wene, Senator Herbert again cm pbusi/.cd sportsmanship..the fact remains, nevertheless, that Senator Herbert is supposed to lie a Republican party stalwart. In fart his en tiro po * litical success and prominence he owes to the Republican party in Moniuouth county. It is obvious that lie is pushing the Demo 1 cratic candidate for governor at every op portunity. It is just as obvious that Senator Herbert in 1liis case is bitiiig tlie very band that feeds him. It is apparent that lie cannot even play the tough game of politics according to the rules. Judge Knight presented to Senator Herbert a miniature Chic Sales for bowling 87, the lowest individual score made this season in A division, in view of Senator Herberts conduct as a Republican party man, this gift; which is common]} called a rougher and more explicit name, is more appropos than the Cadillac which was given to him by a group of "friends" at a #100 a plate testimonial.../ Its Power Is Growing Tlio Jersey Shore Protective commit-. tee has won its appeal to Monnioiitlr county municipalities to put up sufficient money ti pay its lawyers to stand as a "wateli dog over possibly unjust increases in i*atefi or curtailment of schedules by transportutioi and household utility companies. The attorneys, Col. WilliamA. Roberts and War ren Woods, of the Washington, D. C, firm Roberts & Melinite, already are on Hie job. They have an ambitious program. The word has been said by Col. Hoberts that his linn is ready to appeal for re consideration of the commutation : fn.eein creases granted the Jersey Central. and Pennsylvania railroads. Tlie lawyers are studying, and standing by to protest Jersey Central Power & Light companysapplicaeiou for higher gtis rates. Their action, they are confident, prompted J.C.I.&L.H \vitlidraval of an application for more-.numey for electricity. They are watching the bus lines for any sign of demands for rate boosts. Utility and transportation combines are on notice that their entire operations are being watched by a half-hundred communities they.serve.. It would be idle chattel 1 for any of these public utilities to say they are not worried about this united.stand put up by the ujunicipnlities represented in the shore committee. To bolster its position, the committee joined bands last your with Union countys Inter-Municipal Group for Better Rail Service. Sow this "peoples union" is seek- ; iug more strength. <, Koberts & Mclnnis, counsel for the two commuter groups, went beyond the service "territory 1 recently lo demand that; It-nn-. nylvauia railroad be restrained from extending commutation J*«*i-«increases on the "mainline." The commissioners put through : a suspension and scheduled future lieiu-iugs on the imittfi. Sow the lawyers want Ilaii-, way, New lirunswiclc, Princeton and Trenton, lo climb aboard llm bandwagon for a uhowdown with the I.K.K. The Jersey Central Power & Light; has learned that four counties in which it sells gns to 125 towns atfe considering combining their citorts rale boosts, Perhaps, in time, "from thig seed a mighty oak will grow," a state organization truly representative of all municipalities, with brauches in every county. Its purpose would be to see that utilities get the money hey really need for their operations but "not one cent for tribute," or waste, from the people who are forced to buy from their monopolies. If fliu people can stand toa;ether in unison for their own rights, they need not fear injustice. Slop the Bike Rodeo Now Spring has brought, out more bicycle stunt kids than weve seen in many a season. ].>rivu down almost any residential avenue when schools out, and there they are. The show they put on undoubtedly is a lot of fun. It calls for tricky, fast riding and the. rider that cant keep up with the crowd is-the one called a "sissy." Hes usually the one, too, who always rides home unhurt. One slunl is accomplished with a quick bend. The liiki" goes the whale way across the street, and, jusi, before, the wheel strikes the curb, a fast turn rounds out the trick n a sliarp figure "8." Another, "Follow.he Leader," puls a wliole string; of young Lyclists into a mad race that ranges all over the street, up and down driveway ramps, on and oil the sidewalks. Fast riders get a thrill by just missing pedestrians and animals.. The bit of a shock they g?t by skimming by a car or truck is.quickly forgotten, and llm game-goes-on. There, are many spills but thank heaven few serious in juries. Tiiis joyful practice is as dangerous as it is thoughtless. It can turn shouts of glee into pitiful cries of death. One rightfully can compare it; to a juvenile version of "Russian roulette," done with bikes instead of pistols. It is up to parents, teachers and police to put an end to this foolish pastime, One.cannot always win in such a wild gamble with personal and public safety. Plant, the danger in your mind with tliese facts: Fred M. Rosseland, executive vice president of the New Jersey Safety Council, reports that of 13 New Jersey bike riders killed in 1918, six were under 15 years old; of 508 injured in collisions with motor vehicles, 300 were youngsters. In tlie nation, young people lead the bicycle death march 400 to 18(). In 75.percent-of all these unhappy accidents, the bicyclists were violating some provision of state traffic laws when run down,--mr. Rossclnnd said. livery kid may get a big thrill out of being able to ride well enough to shout: Look, Ma. no hands!" JSiit unless there is prompt action to teach the youngster the value of safety, Johnny Take-a-Dare wont be around period. Motorist: The Odds Are Down The odds of the average New Jersey motorists driving through the year 1948 without an accident are not too good. Safety more than ever is going to depend upon the person behind,the wheel. * Registration of 1,377,740 vehicles and the licensing of 1,(!S2,9C ( J drivers in this stale last year was at or near the all time high. More new vehicles daily are rolling off assembly.lines onto our highways. The margin of safety is becoming very narrow. Motor Vehicle Director Arthur W. Magee, in a report to the governor, notedthat, with 007. dead,from accidents last year, the mileage death rate was the lowest on record, fie said it was 4.23 deaths per 100, 000,000 miles of travel as compared with the national death rate of 8.1, fourth lowest of any state in the union. That comforting thought was marred by other facts in his report. He said last years 60,022 importable accidents were 21 per cent more in number than those of 1947, Translated to just the number of cars registered in this state, that means one of.every 22 vehicles was involved in a reportable accident. There usually is not too much of a margin between a importable accident and death, itself. The years accidents, said Director Magee cost state citizens $34,582,200, or a capita loss of?8.20. The worst thing about that loss is that most of it was unnecessary. We have seen many of our local municipalities start "clean up drives t» cut down speeding in this area. We only-can hope that the police and magistrates-will keep this campaigning going for the safety of the.public. Police also should act against drivers who practice tliese additional fauljs which Director Magee says cause the majorityof accidents: Following too closely (No. 1 cm his list); violating right of way (the car on your right, has the right); driving on the wrong side of the road; iiriproper turning, and failing to signal or using improper si.guals, Mr. Magee comes up with the firstclass observation that municipal officials should coordinate their efforts for highway safety. Wo agree when lie says tlie slates urbim churactei 1 tends to dissolve "political boundary lines. 1 Safe motoring in. a coin niiiiiity problem, Leis all act, to keep our people alive and smiling. THCOCMON BOOK SALESMAN Editorial Views OfOtherPapers (The opinion* expressed in the Krlitnrinl View* hcreiinilfr do not r>*res-siiri!y curry the endor«ement of Tho Hcniltcr.) OOVEBNMENT, TOO, CAN RECONVERT Economizing may yet become populnr In Washington. Increasing talk of saving by congressmen reflects not only budget necessities, but nn aroused public Interest. Like a good many businesses which are no longer able to raise prices when costs go up, the United Stated Government Is feeling the pinch. Declining business spells a lower level of national Income and a reduced return from Income taxes. But at the same time the expenses of government have Increased. In this situation businessmen are tightening their belts,.trimming out dead wood, hunting new and more efficient methods, cutting costs. In this situation President and Congress have been proposing to buy new governmental equipment and services which will add billion* to & budget already unbalanced. In strict accuracy we should say that Congress and President still are proposing extra expenditure!!. Mr.. Truman* expanded social welfare program would add at least «,500,000,000. Plans for arming Americas,alltf«call for something likeanother billion. The Senatehas recently added several hundred millions for housing and education bill* and the House tacked more than a billion on to the defense appropriation. The Committee for Economic Development points to roughly $3,- 000,000,000 In extra federal expenses to which the nation «* not yet committed, hut which it Is in process of contracting. The CED has just released a comprehensive and user ful report by its Research and Policy Committee, pointing out that it Is in this area of proposed new expenditures that savings should be most feasible. It favors taxes rather than a deficit but declares economy can remove the need for new taxes. At the-same time Congress has got from the staff experts of the Senate-house Tax Committee a jarring estimate that the government will go $2,000,000,000 Into the red next year. Three billion Is repeated once again. It is roughly the amount the Hoover Commission reported could be saved by streamlining the administrative depart, menu. This Is not exactly a magic figure, but it may be one at which the public should ask Congress to aim. Another demand the people might make on Congress and President that any addition to costs be accompanied by provisions for paying the bill. It is altogether too easy to "charge it." From Washington in the last few days have come some signs that the wind is shifting. Government is beginning to feel the pinch, too and to hear from the people. If the public demand is strong enough government will also "reconvert" to a more efficient and":economical operation. If business can do it so can government. The Christian.Science Monitor. i SHADES OF NOAH WEBSTER! Neology Is becoming quite a fad, especially among the younger generation, which seems to have no respect for the traditions of language. It looks a* though lcxlconographers are in for a bad time. The tampering with our language, like so many other things, can be blamed on the Roosevelt now deal, which created WPA, NRA, FDIC and so many other abeeedisms. The New Deal neologism were largely unpronounceable, had to be called by their Initials., and, since they were largely proper nouns, did not particularly confuse the common languages: as she ordinarily is poke, «Lately, however, the aircraft Industry, heinjjf.; relatively new and pioneering in spirit, has been nl T phabeticlsinfciome-.word Inventions into general use. "/ato" has become general-usage for jot assist takeoff" equipment. Every youngster in the land over the age of six probably knbwfuhiit "Ado" means "fog, lntensive",7<$vspcrnal of," although to the parent* of the kids it has to be explained that "fido" In a device for clearing airfields of heavy fog. Teen-agers havo been quick to pick up the new word-bulldlng technlc. If you h«ar a youngster «ay hi! : going to take his "snort" to the flickers, you may, with some. Insistence, get him to explain that a "snoff" Is not a girl with whom he goes regularly, only on weekends. If you stllp dont Ret It, ho will till you, tf ht 1* feeling patient and indulgent, that "snoff"-stands for "Saturday night only, friend, female." You see how it goes. The "gypu" is the neighborhood self-serve Btoi-e "groceries, yourself, pick up." A "jump" is a trolley coach "jlggl" up, ninny people. All of which has inspired us to Invent onn new word ourselves. It Is "papocllf" meaning "people, all, confusion of, silly language, intended for." Now you try It. Denver Post. WHAT? NO CONTRIBUTION? "In the Alanltiin Territorial Hous\ of Representative* the other day Alaskas liquor law was amended to permit lodges and clubsto build their quarters nnd sell liquor lees than 200 feet from churches 9«d schools. "In the discussion on the floor, one of the solons said it was unreasonable to give any consideration to churches when the liquor business contributes heavily to the territory treasury and "the church makes no contribution to it." "It was an Eskimo missionary,- a representative in. the Alaskan House, who led the fight against making it-harder for the churches to wa<re their fight.-for decencv and sobriety in this; frontier of the North. "Mr. Ipalook, tho Eskimo, known, if others do not, that righteousness and taxes have a close relationship He knows that In the long run, after counting up the cost of liquor to the taxpayer, in- the slowing down of Industrial production, in accidents, in court costs, in the breaking up of homes, In the moral disintegration of personality, the liquor business has never yet balanced its account with the state. Who makes the greater, contribution to the Alaskan treasury?".. This clipping from the Chrlstlan- Evangelist points.out a trend which church people need to watch carefully that of looking at the taxes paid by the liquor trade. On that basis, it would seem logical to legalize a number of vices which we now attempt to suppress, in order to secure heavy taxes. Surely, no one thinks that we would be ahead In the end, even flnan cially. Eugene (Oregon) Register Guard. FREEZING OUT WAR. Extensive.military operations in the Arctic, forarmies or brigades cannot be.considered practical, according to statements gleaned by newsmen from the writers of top secret reports on joint Canadian- United States-British military studies in northern Canada. But, fortunately, these reports wont end investigations by these nations seeking way* of meeting and defeating a foe experienced in living in cold climates. Indications point to yet more extensive tests next winter centering around Port Churchill, Canada. During the war just ended, American divisions training In Montana and Colorado received valuable assistance in practical strategy and cold climate warfare from Norwegian officer*. But for much of the data it was necessary to depend upon Russian source*. As anyone knows who has had experience fn the northland,. a major portion of an individuals time is expended in merely keeping reasonably warm, not too hungry, not too bored, and alert to Ing on in the vicinity. Otherwise, an inferior force can easily rout whats left of soldier* whose guns jam with too much frozen grease; whose feet are frostbitten because they wear leather or rubber Instead of felt; whose clothing is so bulky, ease of movement is hampered; whose vehicles, artillery, and aircraft are not especially adapted or serviced tor cold-weather operation. It would certainly be folly for. any nation situated like the United States, Canada, or Britain to. figure that because "we would never start anything in this part of the world, 1 as one senior officer at Fort Churchill remarked, a potential enemy would not. Surprise is a fundamental of military maneuvers, and to long as wars continue to be fought armed force* must be prepared for all eventualities. The Chriitian Science Monitor. Key port High School Band Gives Concert The Keyport high school band nnd girls glee club held their first spring concert Friday night before a large audience in the auditorium. This is tho high schools-first band and is directed by Homer Gciluf- Hen. It was organized last October nnd now consist* of 36 band members and 16 twlrler*. A special number was a special arrangement of "Four Loaf Clover," featuring the band, girlsglee club and tho Gregory sisters, Soloists were Sheldon Zolna, MIXH Efflc Knramltros nnd Miss Edllli Sloat, Proceeds from the concert went Into U>«band uniform fund. EVENTS OF YEARS AQO FROM REQISTER FILES Fifty Years Ago. Justice John Elliss office in the Bartlejson building at Atlantic Highlands, was broken into by thieves, who ransacked the place without stealing anything. Miss Edna V. Perry, daughter of Mis. Mary L. Luke cf Belford, was married at the Atlantic Highlands Methodist parsonage to Walter W. Sammons of. Mayctta, N. J. The car house at Shrewsbury, as well as 16 trolley cars were completely destroyed by fire, with an estimated loss of (60,000. Efforts were being made to lease cars from the Asbury Park road in order tu get the Red Bank trolley road back into operation. Thomas Brasch, the young son of Frank Brasch of Oakland St., was run over by his fathers farm wagon while it was being driven into the yard. The injuries were dressed by Dr. Peter P. Rafferty.: J. j. Gillig of "FairHaven, wis getting his boat Nancy in condition, in order to enter it in the summer races., -,, - :, The Matawan township committee instructed Constable Churchman to stop Sunday ball playing in that vicinity. George Longttreet and George Allen of Oceanic, opened a bicycli; repair shop at the corner of Second apd Main sts. Mrs. Mary E. IVfount, widow of Capt. William-H. Mount, sold her farm at Long Branch and moved to a house on Wallace st. Bert Sodcn of Jamesburg-, was visiting his sister, Mrs. Robert Clay of Mechanic st. Winneld White of Little Silver, recovered the blanket and bridle stolen about two weeks previous while his rig was under the Globe hotel sheds. Jacob Lenson, who had spent tho previous eight years in South Aliica, returned to this country and was visiting his brother, Morris Lenson of Hcd Bank, Leonard D. Ormsby of Keyport, fell down the stone steps leading to Yajicy Andersons restaurant, fracturing his elbow and suffering head injuries. Arrowsmltli Post made its usual. preparations for the observance of Decoration day. The committee In charge of the affair comprised George A. Bowne, John Henry Heyer, Joseph A. Golden, Joseph T. Field and Daniel W. Irwin. "The Sheridan," a 33-foot boat, to be used by the guests, of the Sheridan Hotel, was launched at George Frlcks place on Rector pi. The boat was owned by George, Louis and Fred Flick and built by Henry Chadwlck of Red Bank. Misses Lottie Metzgar, Beulah Gordon, Annie Hulick, Marie Corson, Dora Clayton and Ida Leach, Harry Hulick, Fred Davis, Harry Metzgar, James Heyer, Harry Van- Mote and Arthur Shutts went on it strawride to attend a strawberry festival at Farmingdalo. Announcement waa made that real, estate,, formerly owned by the late Mrs. Annie. Duftey. wouldbe sold at public auction by Jacob C. Shutts. Lester Conover of Middletown village, was spending a few days at home, enjoying a short vacation from his studies at a Flushing, L, I. school. Peter Morrell of Eatontown, opened an ice cream saloon in the building formerly occupied by Mrs. B. D. Cooks grocery store. Joseph Heyer of Holmdei, weighed his St. Bernard dog and discovered its weight was 185 pounds. -. A woman, who had formerly worked at Red Bank and who resided near Tinton Falls, was caught shop-lifting in Patterson & Spinnings store by Arthur A. Patterson, the senior member of the firm. It was discovered that she had concealed a shirtwaist, some underwear, stockings and some collar* underneath her coat jacket. Capt. and Mrs. James S. Throckmorton of Front St., were surprised by a visit from about 40 pel-sons, the party being arranged by aome Long Branch friends. Michael Hallanan was building a new barn in the rear of Pearsall and Bogles ottice at Oceanic. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas T. Williams of Oceanport, returned home after attending the yearly meeting of the Friends at Philadelphia. : A. basket of wash was stolen from the back porch ot Mrs. Adell Bisselis house at Matawan. A. G. Cummings of Sea Bright, rented his house on the Rumson rd. to Mr. Drummonil of New York, as heplatined/to spend the summer abroad. Miss Louisa Deninger returned home to Middletown village after a trip to Florida. Four members of the Red Bank Camera club, made a trip to Clarksburg and took over two dozen pictures of the notable scenes of the locality, including a picture of the once famous "Willow Tree Tavern" where the late ex-sheriff, Samuel T. Hcndrickson, was born.. The Old Folks concert which had Been given at Shrewsbury a shoit time previous, was repeated at Eatonlown and about $45 was cleared. Willard J. Roop of White at., took employment in the Independent telephone office on Front st. While Mrs. Lucy Lambert of Matawan was papering an upatalrs room in her house, a thief entered and stole a pocketbook containing $29 from -one of tho downstair rooms. Harry Steinbach of Long Branch, returned home very much improved after a trip through the South for the benefit of his health, Sigmund Eisner was enlarging his clothing factory on Wallace st., which would double the factorys capacity, i. >..., William J. Leonard, owner of the Atlantic Highlands Press und the Sea Bright Sentinel, organized a stock company for the publication of the two newspapers. Tho Incorporators were Mr. Leonard, Harry B. Hart, Annie M. Johnson and two local Baptist preachers, Rev. H. W, Mlllln- and Rev, J, S, Russell, Mr. und Mis, John E. Pnimly of Oceanic, spent tome time visiting in New Yolk. Henry S. Terhune,"Wt* elected president of the Fanner* and Merchants bank of Matawan, succeeding the late William Henry Hendricluoo. Tweaty-Kive Year* Age Fourteen year* of e*ie and expert gardening was wantonly destroyed in a few h,our* by sightseer* to the. Percy F. Straus estate, who looted the ground* of flower*, shrubbery and tree*. Hundred* of perioni visited the estate in Middletown townahlp, which was completely destroyed by fire two weeks previous. : William E Bray of Holm*), Mid tht standing timber in hi* wood* to Charle* Danter of Colt* Meek, to be used a* piling along the hore. Peter lforreu MM hi* BOUM on Vtarl st., Fair Haven, to Mr*. Mar* Ion Zwelfel. wife of Fred Zwelfel and a daughter of Harry O. Degenrlng of Red Bank. TO* house wi* formerly the parsonage of the Fair Haven Methodist church. Dr. and Mr*. O, C Bogardtif of Keyport, left for a trip to the Pacific coait. Frank Berardl of Bumaon rd., purchased a two-acre plot in Little Silver from Mri. John T. Lovett, Sr., for $2,500, on which he planned to build his residence. Preliminary work wai under way for the opening of the Mechants Trust Co. of Red Bank, scheduled in three weeks. Charles H. Throckmorton of East Front st., who was in the banking business for 35 years, was president of the new bank and James D. Otterson, Jr., vice president. The oldest member of the Matawan lodge of Odd FeVlows, Fred L. Hammer of Keyport, celebrated M.% 94th birthday by a visit from» number of lodge members. George E. Tindall, proprietor of the Third ave, hotel at Long Branch, died, following an operation performed at the Long Branch hospital. He was S3 years old and left a widow and three children. The Weltar* society of the Highlands, cleared $73 at a card party. Prizes were won by Mrs. August Quast, MM. Frank Parker, Mrs. Mamie Cook and Malcolm Miller. The work of tearing down the old Empire theater on Monmouth st., was completed and the ground* were being put in readlne** for outdoor sports event* to be sponsored by the Red Bank Athletic Club and association.. Leo Berlew of Red Bank, who wa* quit* experienced In - the fight game, m i organiser of the club which had leased the property. MIM Alice Mae Wenwrtl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charle* Wentell of East Front at., and Earl Worthley, son of George Worthley of Long Branch, were married at Simpson Methodist parsonage by Rev. William Blackmsn. Joseph Salz, who had been In-the dry goods business for many years, bought a half Interest In the real estate and insurance business of Henry F. Hylln and the new firm was to be known as Hylln A Salz, with offices in The RegUter build- Ing. An old time minstrel *how wa* given for the benefit of the North Shrewsbury Ice Boat, and Tacht club at the school, which turned out to be a huge success. Eugene Magee was interlocutor, with George Ackerman, Harry Smock, Frank Kuhl and Anthony Cardner as end men. A 50-acre- tract:-of the Bleazer Parmly estate at Rumson wa* cut up Into lots and waa to be known a* Parmly Park with William H. Hintelmann general agent for the sale of the- lots. A large hydroplane crashed to the ground at Loctut Point and landed right aide up. a tangled mass of -wood and steel. Its -occupants, Earl Snedtker and Wallace Dunn of Atlantic Highlands, were dumbfounded, but unhurt. Mr. Snedeker, son of the Atlantic Highland* chief of police, had only purchased the plane a month previous and it wa* a total wreck as a result of the crash. Louis Mendel of Red Bank, made 1,500 photographs of the folks in this area during the previous week, the largest number he ever made in any similar period during the 10 year* of business In Red Bank.. Frank VanSyckle purchased two lots on West Front; St., on which he planned to build a showroom costing about 35,000 Into which he would move his Dodge automobile business from its location on Mechanic st. Over 200 persons attended an entertainment held by the Middletown Village Community club In the Baptist church of that place. Those taking part were Miat Either Van- Kirk, Mr*. George VanKIrk, Amos Emmons, Miss Masle Bennett, Mis* Grace Morris, Mlas Beatrice Bennett and Misi Julia VanScholck. A miscellaneous shower was given by- the telephone operators of the Red Bank office for Misi Katherino Tobln of Fair Haven, who was soon to wed Reginald VanBrunt of East-Front st. Those present were Mrs. William Goughin, Mrs. Raymond Truex, Mri. M. Kelly and Missel Josephine Llgler, Marie Cassell, Anna Mae Sweeney, Etliabeth and Kathryn Morris, Helen. Bennett, Catherine Prate, Catherine Rellly, Dorothy OConnor, Katherine Mahon, Louile Treanor, Anna Bennett, Louise Popplngs, Jessie Patterson, Gertrude Donahui, Jessie Inscoe, Louise Van Kelit and Bertha Christiansen. Tent caterpillars caused the destruction of the huckleberry crop in Monmouth county, which would be s serious loss to many person*, who derived part of their livelihood by gathering and selling the berries, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Conover of Wall township, gave a surprise party for Mrs. Conovers mother, Mrs. George Wilklns of Belmar, The Middletown Village 600 club, met at the home of Mr*. James Taylor. Prltei wert won by Mrs. William Kaney, Mr*, John McLaln, Miss Lena Forland and Mrs, Henry Pnasch,. The Hotel Abbott on Shrewsbury «vo., wan sold by James L, Wordtn to Michael Canion* for $17, Mr. Worden had bttn ejwraling the hotel for 23 years and had earned the reputation of one of the stralghtest and most law-abiding hotel men in Red Bank. At a meeting of the Red Bank high school alumni association, Albert McQueen wa* elected president. Councilman Eugene M. Magee was hit by an automobile while crossing Broad st. in front of his ctore. The driver of the vehicle drove off while Mr. Magee was in Schroeder* pharmacy receiving first aid treatment. The 45th anniversary celebration of the Shrewsbury reading club wa* held at the home of the club president, Mrs.Ada B. Nafew of Eatontown. LETTERS FROM) OUR READERS VERY OBATEFUL THE FREE PUBLIC UBRART. Red Bank, N. Jt MayXi, 1M8. Mr. Thorn* Irving Brawn, : Editor, The RedBank Register, Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J. Dear Mr. Brown: The Northern Monmouth County Branch of the American Association of University Women and the trustees of the lied Bank free public library are very grateful to you for your splendid co-operation all through the year. The space you gave our Saturday morning story hour each week waa a great help to us in informing the small boys and girli of Red Bank and.nearby of our project and we all thank you for your assistance. Sincerely, Florence R. Kridel, Chairman, Story Hour Committee. BAHAI TEMPLE LOCAL SPIRITUAL ASSEMBLY Of the Bahais of Red Bank, N.,7. 17 Leioy PI, Red Bank, N. J. May 19, 1940 Thomas Irving Brown, Publisher, Red Bank Register, Red Bank, N. J. Dear Sir: Tht Red Bank BahaJ Assembly wi»h to express our appreciation of the space given concerning our activities in your newspaper. We are now clewing our Banal Center ana- shall hold fire side gatherings and ducuiiion evenings in the residence* of local Uahais. We feel that in announcing this new policy we should like to acquaint our many friend* with our basic reason for this action. Our local assembly still maintains It* official status as a recognized governing body by our National Assembly. However, collectively, the Bahais of the United State* havs contracted for a total of more than $800,000 to complete our house of worship in Wilmctte, 111., by ia51. The Inner ornamentation will be finished in stone in a beautifully colored ornamentation requiring thousands of molds for the architectural pattern. Thin unique edifice dedicated to universal prayer and meditation without- ritual or ceremony in which all may join, irrespective of race, creed or nationality, i* being financed entirely through voluntary, donations irom Babal* only. Such universal house* of worship will be built in the future in every country and ail cities of the world. America* foremost sculptor and architect, George Gray Barnard, ha* stated: "This ia the greatest creation since the Gothic period the most beautiful edifice I have ever seen." The Bahais world leader, Shoghi Effendi. describes the purpose of this structure in these words: "People will gather in thii temple In a serenely, spiritual atmosphere. Their* will be the conviction that an all-loving and everwatchful Father cannot at this critical period of civilization withhold from His children the guidr anc«which they sorely need amid the. darkness which has beset them. Worship which offers lasting satisfaction must be translated into dynamic and disinterested *ervloe to humanity." When completed there will be a hospital, a medical dispensary, a home for orphans, a hospice, home for the aged and a university surrounding the central house of worship, rendering service* to all members ot the human race, expressing the fruits of worship in practical channels. The. Red Bank Bahais have dedicated themselves in collective and individual self-sacrifice to raising this great temple to the glory of God, and completing it* interior within the next 30 months. Sincerely yours, Mrs. Ellen Sim*.; - Lutheran Church Benefit Concert j To Be Given June 12 In Mechanic St. School.Holy Trinity Lutheran church it sponsoring a symphonic concert M be held Sunday, June 12, at 3 p. tn in the Mechanic Bt. school auditor ium. The proceeds will bo used U acquire, a motion picture cameri and equipment for the Sundayschool, The guest soloist will be Ronald Clark, baritone, who will render the "Lords Prayer." Mr. Clark Is well known throughout the county through his activities a* a church soloist. He was stationed during the war at Fort Monmouth and ha* since made his home in this vicinity. The orchestra to be heard under direction of Walter R, Pfeiffer con* sist* of tho best local talent. Mr. Pfeiffer will be remembered as director of the former Rumson Sym. phony orchestra which cave a series of winter concerts at Rum-, son high school during 1938 an4 1841, He is also a well known viol. linist and for "ten years was first violinist with the Philadelphia or; cheitra under. Leopold 3to.iov.-iu- In New York Mr. Pfoiffor wm heed of the Instrumental Lc.ailment at Ntw York.. university, School of Music and Education, loi three years and instrumental Instructor In Now York high schools for seven years. Tickets aio being sold by Mrs. Herbert Lindner, 41 John St., lied Bank, and Eugene Haas, Leonardo.

7 WHYTHE COSTS (875 TO $2,428 LESS* TO BUY Only Nasb can biyld this finer ralue in luxury automobiles, because only Nasb has the Girder-built Unitizcd bocly-and-frame, the all-welded, integral-braced unit. It increases rigidity 50%, eliminate* rattles and iqueaki, expands interior space, lower* weight for better readability. It makes possible the first truly stream* lined car with all wheels enclosed. Powering the Nash Ambassador ii the only American high-compression, valve-in* head engine with 100% counterbalanced 7-bearing crankshaft so efficient that, corn* pared with the other three finest cars, it deliven as much as 30% more gasoline mileage. You must drive a Nasli Ambassador to appreciate the difference in handling ease, eomfort and performance. Your Nash dealer will gl«dly place a car at your command. on triese teemed in Aulemoliie News, Mar 16.19*9 nm «Mly Hum Cmr aril* W«k- CkMjirwMtoai Vmttm-I*-M»m4 Cuff**. aril* I0&% M«R<fr4tlM«Ml t-m» 8fHm lm am mil fmmr M0JR MArffeV s7f Hf9ft rfflsnnwvmflsv Vfyftfttlj witfmt MfCWftte) ED von KATTENGELL, Inc. Cor. Monmouth St. and Maplo Av«., Rtd lank Phono NOTICE TO ABSENT DEFENDANTS. STATE OF NEW JERSEY TO (US.) MELVILLE W. F. WALLACh AND HUGH C. WALLACE, two of tht defendants.. You are h»r»by summoned in a Civil Action in the Superior Court of New Jersey, Chsnctry Division. Monmouth County, Docket No. F-S99.4S. instituted hi Ellt Fay Peitit and Ernest Kasano. plaintiff*, against Augusta C. - Couper, Frank H. Cooper, Melville W. P. Wallace and Hugh C. Wallace, defendants and required to serve upon Qulnn, Dora- us, Media Rutietl, plaintiffs uttorncyi, whose address is No. *«Broad Street, Red Bank, New Jersey, answer to the complaint filed in th«aforesaid Civil Action, within 15 days after May 2<, 19411, exclusive of such date. If you fail so to do, the relief demanded in the complaint will be taken against you by default. The action has been instituted for the purpose of foreclosing a mortgage dated July 23, 194S made by Augusta C. Cooper and Frnnk <H. Cooper and payable to Ella Fay Pettit as mortgagee and concerns real estate on the westerly side of Naveiink Avenue (no number) in the Borough of Rumson, Coun ty of Monmouth and State of Naw Jer* sey. You are mtdt defendants because you are the holders of a mortgage made by Augusta C. Cooper and Frank H. Cooper, her husband, to you. dated Octobee» and recorded September 16.!»4S in the Monmouth County Clerks Office in Book 14(1 of Mortgages, Page 411. which mortgage Is * lien on the premises described in the mortgage aforesaid being {enclosed and subject thereto. Dated: Msy I, 1*41. I. GRANT SCOTT. Clerk of Superior Court. UED BA*K REGIPTER, MAT «. 194* Shrewsbury Twp. State* Program (Continued From Pas* 1) Concerning Reevytown, two Negro spokesmen, who have been among the leader* in the light for an expansion of areas in which small 20»24-foot houses can be built, James A. Beckton and Augustus Thomas, renewed their plea Tuesday night. Mr. Beckton said that until Sunday Leon M. Shafto, township assessor, had "been with us" on the proposal to allow more 20x24-foot houses in the township. He said that since that time the assessor had "changed his mind." Recently Mr. Shafto had asked that such housei be allowed in Rtevytown ai, under the new ordinance, they are in western Pine Brook- The proposal of Mr. Nagle that the better-than-a-mile stretch of Asbury awe., "served by a county road and all good Had" be accepted for these houses, was criticized by Mr. Beckton as not being broad enough. He alao recommended that then small houses not be permitted directly on the road, but be "located back in the woods." Mr. Thomas brought up Hamilton av. as another section worthy of consideration in the small-house plan. There was no general agreement on any plan that would expand the areas in which a zoning, exception would be allowed to the township building code, which requires house* not be smaller than 24x24 feet. Dr. Clement suggested, and it was ultimately decided, to "let the future decide" what Is to be done with this problem. It was made known that dov. Aided E. Driscoll now is studying both national and state public housing measures which, in time, may reach into and solve housing needs for low-income people. Annual Meeting For County Croup Shrewsbury Pott Unit Served at Hostesiei More than 60 members attended the annual meeting of the combined auxiliaries of the county American Legion Thursday at the Shrewsbury post, American Legion home. Members of Shrewsbury poat auxiliary were hostesses. Mrs. Thomas White, county president, presided, and yearly reports were made by committee chairmen. Mrs. Mortimer E. Van- Sauter pf Fair Haven represented the organliation in a special broadcast over radio station WCAP last night to publicise poppy day sales. A letter of appreciation from the Child Treatment Center at Brisbane, Allaire, was read, thanking the Rroup for a television set given to the institution, A contribution was sent to the Salvation Army. The next meeting will be June 26 at Highlands. Units represented were Keyport, Aabury Park, Long Branch, Freehold, Highlands, Red Bank, Union Beach, Eatontown, Bradley Beach and Earle. BOTH can make pocket money ty selling The Register. Advertlsenest, Liberty Grange Visits Wayside IVrarnU Program of 13 Pirating Nmnltrr* Liberty Grsnge No. 99 of Marlboro, paid a very pleasant visit Monday night of last week to Wayide and presented the "Town Hall Review" for their lecturers hour. The program consisted of 13 numbers which opened with a chorus of 20 young voices singing I ", Hall to Wayside Orange." Miss Elisabeth Hardy pleased with short Introduction which wax followed by a chorus number "Powder Tour Face With Sunshine." Miss Grace Hollander recited "Lilly Belle Johnson," followed by a tap dance and twirling by Miss Mary Schaeffer. A akit entitled "Beauty Parlor Scene" was presented by Mr* William Bayer and Mis. Joseph Van Maiden. Mrs. Charles Cisar presented another skit, and a third skit entitled "Aunt Betsy and The Tramp" was presented by Miss Mary VanMalden, Mrs. Mabel Lowerre and Joseph VanMalden. Miss Grace Maher entertained with a soprano solo entitled"red Silk Stockings" and "Let Me Call You Sweetheart," wss presented by Misses Maher, Zanga and Sadowski and Messrs.W. Dobbins, Naughton and Demery. A chorus of eight girls sang; "Down By The Station." The program was directed by Lecturer Miss Marie Costlo, and Mrs. Fred E. Boyce was accompanist. Officers present were Chaplain, Mrs. Hemy I. Schanck; Lecturer, Miss Marie Costlo; Flora, Mrs. William Bayer; Pomona, Mi«.s Mary Schaeffer; Lady Assistant Steward, Miss Leona Sadowski; Secretary, Mrs. Willard Magce; Treasurer, Mrs. Charles Buck; Home Economic Chairman, Mrs. Joseph Van- Maiden; Executives, Charles Buck, Charles Clsar, Robert Dobbins; Assistant Steward of Pomona Grange, Wallace Dobbins; Lecturer of Atlantlo Orange, Mrs. Heutitt. The total attendance was 6«with 35 present from Liberty Grange, 25 front Wayside, four frem Atlantic and one each from Monmouth and Olive Branch Granges. On Wednesday night of laal week, Liberty Grange took part in exemplifying the third and fourth degrees at Monmouth Grange ha II, putting; on the tableau as directed by Miss Marie Costlo. Sunday night Liberty grangers attended St. Johns church of Marlboro and The Old Brick Reformed church. A monthly meeting for the friends and neighbors of Liberty Grange was held Monday night with Harold Conover in charge of the program., HELD FOR GRAND JURY licroy F. Moon of Shrewsbury ave., Shrewsbury, was released in (1,000 bail Monday night when arraigned before Arnold Tulp, Rumson magistrate, on a charge of indecent exposure. He will face grand jury action. Fined $10 for speeding were Sarah Heller Lord of Little Silver and Frank W. Alesi of Corona, N. Y. Beach Rates Cut In Sea Bright Continued From Page 1) The street program authorized win siait about July 1 and calls for the resurfacing of Chuich. Mountain Vipw way, Beach way, Wiitfiview way, Ocean ive., and Osborn pi., with a separate contract to be asked for improvement? on Emhrie pi., fiom which central inlands are to he removed. Councilmm Daniel Peamon and Mr. Pel line weie. asked to get estimates on the building of a new cell block at the rear of the hoiough hall and for the Installation! of wider doot* in the. buildings garage. It is planned to store and j display the new fin department pumper and new first aid squad ambulance there together. Mr. Pearson said he did not know if both the cell block and Ihc garage doors could be installed this i year from the remaining funds in i appropriated account;. The garage door alteration is estimated at a ho lit ((00. The councilman Mid he also would not approve paying an architect a fee bated on a percentage of. construction coat for the new cell block hut would recommend a modest, flat fee. Council voted authority to Mr. Jacobsen to have the World War II honor loll repainted under a proposal to substitute a memorial motto for the former full list of names on the sign. He said he thought the cost could be held between 4» and MS. Held over for future discussion was a request by Charles Parillo that council make an exception In its mercantile licensing ordinance to peimit him to pay (50 to operate 30 coin machines in the new penny arcade he has opened on Ocean ave. Recently council established a license rate of 110 a year for each such machine. Under that ruiing. Mr. Parillo would have to pay (300 for the uae of his machines. Mayor Farrell, with voiced support by a number of women in the audience, said he did not favor any reduction of rates for the penny arcade since, in the first place, it was his opinion the arcade will have an undesirable Influence upon children. Subject to approval by the New j Jersey Board of Alcoholic Beverage Control, council consented to the transfer of the liquor license of Gerald Zuman to Val Ernie for the operation of the bar at the Sea Bright Yacht club this summer. Frank.Mason was appointed a special officer without pay to serve at the Sandlass beach pavilion at North Beach this summer. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN Take notice that I will sell at Public Aucllrtn to the highest bidder, under the Garage Lien Lew of 1915 nil amended, on* automohllp, motif I 193S Pontiar. four*d*nor sedan, registration VA. 194H 4«8-<0«, on the 14 day of June, at lit A. M. at Rasas* RI-OH. Garage on M*. chanic Street, Red Bank. N. J. The fcema rosjt he inspected at ssid vlacr. JESSE B. GREEN. Constable. NOTICE. Tale notice that Either E, Dealsria T/A Pleasant Inn has applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Red Bunk for a Plenary Retail Conium. tion license for premises situsted at 110 Shrewsbury avrnue. Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if anr, should he made immediately in writing tft Amy R. Shinn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bsnk. (Signed) ESTHER E. DEMARIA. SYMPHONIC CONCERT WALTER R. PFEIFFER, Conductor Spon«ored By Holy Trinity Lutheran i.hun-h. Hrd Bank SlJMJAV, JUNK 12, AI S P. M. At Mechanic St. School, Red Hank Tickets at including tax. low available at home of Mrs. Herhert Lindner, 41 John St., Rnrl Hank. Tel. Red Bank R or Eujcnp Haas, Leonardo. Tfl. Atlantic Hishlands R. A WORD TO THE WISE USE VutcJtBoti IACH PROOUCT IIINDID TO DO A PARTIC- UlAR JOtl YOUR PAINT JOI LASTS LONG I / > Sash and Trim Colon a* Ion- a< Primer Kiterior...»»l.f»» qt. M.5S gal 1nrch & lleck SI.T3 qt. Outside White) W3Sgal. Tints Wonsover *I55gal. S.» gal Wise is the homemaker who chooses DUTCH BOY for Spring paint-up needs! These are the famous quality paints that reflect true economy. They look better, stay color-true! Smart buyi, indeed! KLARINS. PAINTS AND WALLPAPERS 26 Monmouth St, Rod Bank-Phono R. B ANNOUNCING IN ORDER THAT WE MAY GIVE OUR PATRONS THE BEST SERVICE UNDER THE BEST CONDITIONS WE HAVE INSTALLED AIR CONDITIONING IN ADDITION TO YOUR GREATER COMFORT MAY WE CALL TO YOUR ATTENTION THAT AIR-CONDITIONING CAUSES YOUR HAIR TO DRY QUICKER. "We Try Our Be t to Give You the Best" FOR APPOINTMENT GALL RED BANK For That Decoration Day Weekend What would be more appropriate than a comfortable GABARDINE SUIT especially that new patch pocket model, in tan, grey or blue Theyre swell 49 so Of course youll need «Stetson or Hopkins Panama to go with it 5 00 to8 00 (Palm» 2.95 and 3.95) JOHNS BEAUTY PARLOR 10 MONMOUTH STREET RED BANK SPECIALIZING IN ALL TYPES OF PERMANENTS INCLUDING COLD WAVES OPEN THAT CHARGE ACCOUNT TODAY J.Kridel RED BANK, N. J.

8 Page Eight MEVIORIAM The passing j-cirs ivill never dim Ihe memory of those who Cave their l!v<>s thai we might live In our own land in our own way. There is a constant awareness of their spiritual presenee, in our American way of lifo with it* glorimia lour Freedom*. On tills and every Memorial Day we pause in our dally tasks to pay reverence to our honored dead. RED BANK SAVINGS 4nd LOAN f j ASSOCIATION %he Door E tosecurifdr 10 BROAD ST. RED BANK NEW JERSEY A SUMMER COTI AGE FOR SUMMER FUN Build a summer bungalow and give the family enjoyment and comfort. Start with a modern, inexpensive utruetiire, then add Improvements as you «n alonjf. A snmnirr bungalow pays dividends in tiesilth and happiness. Come to Hagerman* and let u«nukkost plans and help you work them out In the most economical way. Wall boards... Interior and Exterior Paints Berry Aluminum Overhead Type Garage Doors Hagerman Lumber Co. 59 Chestnut St. Red Bank Song of Spring. 9 Was Theme for Navesink Show (.urtlvii Club Stugtg Artistic Exhibits In lli<; Library With "Song of Spring" as the theme, the Navesink Garden club staged its annual flower show Friday at the Navesink library. The third annual, it was the largest ever held by the club. Last year, club members received the tri-color medul of the Garden club of New Jersey for the attractive manner in which they presented their show. The artistic way in which the classes wore staged this year brought forth compliments from patrons and judges. An interesting: exhibit was the. specimen classes, arranged on the stage in a manner to represent the border pattern of an old-fashioned garden edged in red and white bricks. The most outstanding exhibit, winner of the Trl-color award, was a special "secluded garden corner," arranged by Mrs, James I>angengerger and Mrs, Harold Duncan, This was an invitation class entitled "Primavera" and exhibits were done by teams of club members, and.shown in the corners of the auditorium. The members used a display of annuals, Including pansies, columbines and rugged sailors, Other prize winners in this class were Mrs. C. M. Cubbagc and Mrs. Lawrence Clarke, second, and Mrs Walter Bnsch and Mrs, Eric Williamson, Another highlight of the show was tho exhibit "Capriccioso," which included displays of flowers in carts, and these were arranged inside a circular brick wall painted white to represent a flower-mart Mrs. Richard Kurd and Mrs, Alfred Ferguson, with their display of geraniums and blue ageratum in an aquamarine painted wheel barrow won llrst prize. Mrs. ColJin Scllar and Mrs. Robert Goodman placed second in the same class. Their exhibit was a large assortment of petunias in a white cart. Third prize winners Jn this class were Mrs. John Sprudle and Miss Kate Leffcrts with a display of purple and white petunias, cinerarias in purple and yellow lantann, Other classes were arranged n lighted niches and represented ma sic. "Clair DeLune" called for an arrangement suggesting moonlight. First prue winner wai Mrs. Joseph IJ. Stcphcnson, whose arrangement represented a reflection of the Big I Dipper in a pool; Mrs, John L»iv. genberger was second, with a bul< I lcrina dancing in the moonlight,! and Mrs. Harry Corwin, with an exhibit titled "moonllgftt and shadows" was also second. Third place went to Mrs. Jacob VanMatcr, and honorable mention to Mrs, Earl DeVasty. Arrangements in the class "Voices of Spring" called for any plant material suggesting a song or quotations. Winners were Mra. Basch, first, with a collection ->f tulipa; Mrs, David Jackson, sec ond, with a collection of flowering cactus; Mrs. Corwin, third, with a variety of spring flowers; and Mrs. Charles Schneider, honorable men. tion, with a Japanese design arrangement of peonies. Spring flowers were used for the arrangements called Closiom Time." Mrs. Jackson with her ar- RED BANK REGISTER, MAY 2G, 19W rangement of fruit and pink flowers in a pink container was first; >lrs. Basch was second, with a display of ruby colored blossoms;.irs. John Langenbcrger was third, with an exhibit of white snapdragons and white gerbera, and.irs. George Gordon received honorable mention. The inter-club competition, "Rus- Ics of Spring," was shown on gray tables and only yellow and gray plant material was used. Winners were Mis. Francis Jlerriani ot Montclalr Garden club, first, Mrs. Ralph Draper, Rumson Garden lub, second; Mrs. John Bayles, South Orange Garden club, third, and Mrs, E. A. Curickshunk, Cranford Garden club, and Mis. Albert itillman, Plainfleld Garden club, honorable mention. "Spring Aria," iris class, winners were Mis. Harold Donoghue, first; Mrs. Jackson, second, and Mrs. Holmes Dyer, third. A special urrangemojnt of spring flowers on gray tubles called "Flower Symphony" was won by Mrs. Robert W. Gorsuch and Mrs. Dyer, both first; Mrs. Harry Craven, second; Mrs, Elizabeth S. Neill, third, and Mrs. laike, honorable mention. Children were given two classes for exhibits. The Hist was for gills and boys ten years and older, and called tor a collection of plant material from the seashore, woods, fields and streams. Second class called for an exhibit in a small box, representing a nursery rhyme, Winners In the class for older children were Michael Basch, Virginia Gordon and John Spurdie, Ji\, all firsts; Virginia Blumgren, George Gordon and Robert Gordon, second, and Jean Ann Gordon, third. Nureery class winners were Arlcne and Ruth Gawlcr, Ann Car- Jin, Linda and Karen Dunne, first; Susnn Nlggeman, Wendy Cubbage and Robert Gordon, second; Alicia Sorenson, Shannon Spurdie and Donald Spurdie, third, and Jeri- Ann Valentine, Arthur Sorenson, Julie Truxton and Marilyn Bergen, honorable mention. Horticulture class winners were as follows: IrU beuvricil Montr B. Junes, nnat; II. II. Wllkliwoii, sccunil. Iris i(bt hcnriled Mis. UitKLh, /irat; Mra, Wiliiamnun. Hccond. Tulljus Mrs. E. C. Loth, first awl second. Other ImlboUK plants Mm. Itobci-t Hern, first, with un Banter lily; Mm. E, K. Buwc, second, with an lbcriim Illy. 1eivnniHl Mrs. Itowc, flrat; Mi-8..lNiim, tsecoml. Tansies Mr». Sigurd Olien, first. Rock garden plants Aim. Olsen, first; Mm. Fred Werlcmann, Hecoml. Shnilis and flowerinit trees Mm. Williamson, flirt; Mm. Beiy, «o»l. AcAlea«Jacob L»p Tert!>, firs.. Flowering vlneo Mr, Wilkinson, firat and iccorul. riant for horticultural Interact Mm. Berif, first for a yellow cnllu Illy, nntl Mrs. Oiaon, «*con<, A flowering cactus. Mrs. Corwin was genern! chairman, Mrs. Richard Hurd and Mrs. Jackion, staging chairmen, and Mrs. Basch, horticulture chairman. Entry chairmen Included Mrs. Joseph Johnson, arrangement classes, and Mrs. Robert Dunne, junior daises, Mrs. John M. Langenborger, honorary chairman, is club president. Judges were Mrs. Clifford Cyphers, Mrs. Charles Hoffman and Mrs. Lawrence Wilson, arrangement classes, and Frank Dean, Eric Donoghue and Donald Mc- Laughlin, specimen classes. FLY (00 IIOUBS i The light aviation section of the 82nd Airborne division at Fort Bragg, N. C, commanded by Capt. Robert Kolb of Pleasanton and assisted by Capt. Amore Juliane of Red Bank, has flown 171 missions in "Exercise Tarheel," taking place at Fort MacKall, N. C. The misaion totaled 200 flying hours. The primary mission of the section ii one ot reconnaissance. Whelans Has Anniversary Sale Barbecue Featured As Fountain Special In conjunction with its *8th anniversary sale, Whelans drug store at the corner of Broad»nd White fits, is featuring a barbecue fountain special this month made by the Smithfield company from "The First Pigs of Virginia." During the fountain special, the fountain is gaily decorated with pigs painted on the mirrors and with a pig toasting on a spit in a fire place on the fountain. The anniversary sale, originally intended to end Saturday, has been extended. ONLY COLD STORAGE VAULTS for Fur* and WlnUr OtwmanU at LEONS CALL It.. ej-ltoo BONDED ROUTEMKN LEONS «l-7«white St K. a f-28m It POLIO FUND BENEFIT You Cant Toko It With You" MOSS HAKT-GEOBGE KAUFMAN COMEDY HIT Friday & Satmby, Jam 3ft4 RUMSON HIGH SCHOOL PRESENTATION OF THE SHREWSBURY PLAYERS ADMISSION $1.M lad. te* RESERVED SEATS 1J* FOR RESERVATIONS CALL BED HANK RED BANK. BEACH SHOP NOW READY to make your holiday a swimmingsuccess iwim suits from 6.95 to right 2-piece by JAItTZEN All-nylon suit with till tlie wonderful Janteeu features: curve control and "sta-bra," the bra that can be molded to any bust line. Choice of colors Tanfzen Tee SfurU In crow and boat necklines. All color combinations & 3.95 Jaiilzen Shorts Bmig-fit and tailored iu denim, poplin, gabardine and corduroy & 5.95 hpiece by ROSE MARIE REID A California original tliat puts you at your best under the sun. Softly shirred, with plunging back. In gleaming elasticized satin. Choice of colors. From Tht toad to better»nd blkkcr buau nisi Itadt through The RcRistcri ftd» tertlslng columni. Advcrtlnement. mokes almost a quart of rich topping. The amaiing topping made with pure sweet cream delicious for all kinds of desserts and salads Is _ Reddi-Wip it the sensational topping which has wen the approval of housewives everywhere. Buy it from your milkman or food store and be sure that thi nomit Reddi-Wip is on the eon, There may be imitations but positively NO substitute for Reddi-Wip. Reddi-Wip is handy, economical and time and labor saving. Just shake thecon,remove the red cap turn the can upside down as shown in the illustration, press the tip and like magic out pour* a stream of luscious, fluffy^ Reddi-Wip,. Be sure fo use if jusf when youre ready to "serve the desserts or salads. And when you are thru put the can back into the refrigerator, where it will be ready for.the* next Jime. Get Rcddi-Wip tomorrow. Mqde" by" the Rcddi-Wip Corp.* of New Jersey Harrison, N. i. Telephone HUmboldl 2703.< the New 1949 Cy Williams SUN RANCH HOME Models Optn Now In Thtst Locations RED BANK, N. J. TH«off Routt 3l»«c «un - Club EiUtM. Norlh ol Brldp. Procwd on Rlvcrtldt Drlv«io SIH IN MODERN, (^MFORTABLE LIVING Model Home Open Now Priced around *10,500 ; complete with plot, depending on location : COMPARE THESE FEATURES WITH ANY OTHER HOUSE AT ANYWHERE NEAR THE PRICE! i i Modem optn plan (a delightful combination. of modern and conventional planning combitting thi best ft«tures of each) Pictun windows carefully oriented lor best eipotura Exehniv* storage wall closets Attractive wood burning fireplace Fire proof girage architecturally connected with house Full stairway to expansion attic where 2 bedrooms and bath may be finished. _ / Scientific "U" shaped kitchen deluxe V Youngstomt cabinets «fld sink Delu» Bendii automatic clothes washer Kelvinatof electric range Ketvinetor,refriierator China closet with sliding gins doors large storage room Asphalt tile floors Full bathroom finished fn ceramic tile V Plate gilts medicine ceblnet "Schlaga", hardware throughout Built in dressers with mirrors above lighting futures by "UiMolitr" \ delusive Radiant Warm Air Heating System \ -pleasant automatic oil heat-combines \ the best features of radiant panel betting end winter air conditioning-circulation of air for summir cooling Undsctpcd plot IMPORTANT i.. thai Ihi num. (lodi-wip It «n Ihi (on y»u kuy.

9 MOVIES OF SUMMER DAY CAMP ACTIVITIES A week* program hoh-n In color, featuring boys and girla, I to 18 yean, in swimming and all other ports. Film «u hour in length. FBEE SHOWING BRING THE CHILDREN PUBLIC INVITED Sunday Evening, May 29lh, 8:15 P. M. AT Seashore Day Camp 643 Ocean Ave.,.West End SATIN-LUX GLARELESS BEAUTY-ITS WASHABLE TOO I IMonmouth Plumbing Supply Company PLUMBING & HEATING SUPPLIES 163 West Front Street Fed Bank, N. J. REPAIR SERVICE OR PARTS FOR ALL MAKES ELECTRIC * REFRIGERATORS HOUSEHOLD AND COMMERCIAL * RANGES AND WATER HEATERS * MOTORS * WASHING MACHINES AND IRONERS * FREEZERS, FOR HOME AND FARM * VACUUM CLEANERS * ALL TYPES AND MAKES OF ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES PHONE RED BANK G. & D APPLIANCE SERVICE CO. 60 WHITE STREET RED BANK, N. J. NEW RANGES, WATER HEATERS WASHERS, FREEZERS, VACUUM CLEANERS IRONS, ETC. REBUILT CLEANERS, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS Local Flying Club Surmounts Difficulties, Now Prospering RED BANK REGISTER, 3L\Y. 2(1. I The following article wag wj-it- no money coming jn for flight time, \ ten by Mi8B Betty McKenna. of Atlantic Highlands, secretary of the to be met, so everyone had to an- hangar rent and insurance still had.may meeting, 19-18, these rules were formulated and took effect. In ih» No Brakes!!! Flying club at thete up more cash to meet these expenses. The club seemed destined Red Bank airport: At a special anniversary meeting for the" rocks of debt and disaster. on Thursday evening, May S, the Finally, when the first warm member* of the No Brakes!!! Flying club celebrated the successful the winters glacier and made lied breath of spring at last penetrated completion of 12 prosperous months Bank airport again flt for airplanes since the reorganisation of the without skiis, the struggling members decided to take a new grip on group last spring. The story of thu small private flying club, and thelife, pay the retired member her pitfalls they encountered reads almost Ilk* a radio soap, opera. Pounded in Jan., 1847, by two students and two private pilots from Red Bank airport, the No Brakes!!! club was the first flying club in this part of the country to try to operate on a low membership-low cost basis. Every other group had ao many members that flight time was at a premium, but the No Brakes!!! Flying club set a limit of six members as a maximum, and a rate of 14 per flying hour for each member. Each member paid 25 per cent of the cost of their first airplane, a 1M0 J-3 Piper Cub, with no brakes hence the name of the organization. The n- urance for the first year was also split four ways and the club was off to a wing-ing start owing no one and anxious to stay that way. The. first ten months ran smoothly enough with all four members getting a sufficient share of flying at the 14 an hour price ((a saving of $4.50 compared with rental of an airport ship). The admittance of a new member, Elaine Shanley of Rumeon, in Aug., 1947, boosted the flight time of the club ship considerably, ao the little yellow cub was kept busy all summer. Of count there were a few flies in the ointment. The 1M0 Cub, though not a bad ship (or her age, nevertheless wu far from perfect. A close check was kept on the planes condition in order to halt any difficulty before it had gone too far. During that first summer (and invariably over a week-end when everyone was ready, willing and able to fly) No Brakes!!! (as the ship was fondly christened by her four owners) developed such I annoying ailments as a nasty leak I in the fuel tank and an oil leak i that recurred a couple of times J grounding the ship and the eager i members as well, till repairs had i been accomplished. And, of course, thoso extra repair bills bit a siz:- able chunk put of the %t an hour! fund which had really only been I computed to cover gas, oil and hangar rent. By tht fall of 1947, it began to become obvious that if tht club were to continue in ex- just drained the treasury in order to pay back one retired member, istence another year, the old Cub the three remaining in the club would have to bt traded in onwere now faced with the problem something a littlt more modern. of either buying back another Tentative plans set by the members in October called for the pur- completely, selling "No Brakes!!." share, or breaking up the group chase of some later model airplane and dividing the money into four by the following spring at least, qual shares. so that the summer flying in 1M8 On last hope remained. If ono would not bt held up tor unexpected repairs. It was agreed that found, with cash to buy the two or two new members coulii be the new ghip should be a side-byside type instead of tht awkward weather the storm and proceed with vacant shares, the club might tandem Cub, plans for tht new ship. Then In November tht first heavy Aided by Lew Miller, chief pilot blow was dealt the club. One of at tht Red Bank airport, the skeleton staff of the club delved into the the student members gava notlca that because she had to move up list of possible candidates. There to North Jtrsey, she would be unable to continue as an active member of the club In fact, she asked that the club repurchase her share, as it really would have no practical value to her any longer. Suddenly faced with their first crisis, the members began to realize how loosely the constitution and bylaws of the club had been thrown together, Sinct nothing In tht rules teemed to cover a situation such as this, three of tht remaining members agried to buy back the girls share only to find stiff opposition in tht ptrson of the president and founder of tht club.. For ovtr four month*, tht aquabblt continued whllt ttmptra oltto I flared, threatening to disrupt the entire organization. To add to tht depreision, lnsuranct rates jumped that winter, and tht heaviest mow. fall in decades brought tht club activitiei to a virtual halt. With w More legroom it I share of money, and order a new ship to bt paid off equally by the remaining four members. After wading through countless advertisements and letters from individuals all over the U. S. offering secondhand Aeronca Chiefs, Globe SwifU, Luscombes and Piper Coupes, the club decided that In view of the troubles they had already encountered trying to ory.rate with a used airplane the previous year, it would be well worth a little extra cash to buy a brand new ship. After discussing the matter with Walt LauderuOager, president uf Bed Bank airport, the group decided to trade in old "No Brakes!!!" on Pipers 1948 model a side-oyside Cub with 65 h. p. Lycoming engine known as the "Vagabond." The Vagabond, advertised as Clip-wing Cub, actually measured six feet shorter in wing span, four feet shorter in length, and cruised about 90 in comparison to a dubloui 65 m.p.h. in the old Cub. One (rial flight was enough to convince each msmbcr of the No Brakes!!! Flying club that the Vagabond was the ship the club should own. The order was placed and delivery promises for April or May, Then came the second bombshell a blow which almost wrote "Finis" to the small club. On the Thursday of April, at the regular monthly meeting, the club president, who had grown increasingly annoyed at thi members decisions particularly the idea of appointing: an experienced flight instructor to serve as director of the clubs flight activities Anally capped his rebellion with the announcement that he was through! Declining to give any concrete reason for this action, the ex-presldent moreover demanded that the remaining three membirs repurchase his share as they had already done for the last person to leave the fold. Things had never looked blacker! With an >rder in for a new airplane which was going to coat over $1,000, plus the old club ship, with additional insurance to purchase, and having were many private pilots who would have been only too glad to break into a club whose rates were 10 low. But in the weeding out, Lew Miller eliminated all those he knew to be wise guys, hot rocks or trouble makers. At last, from the list of eligible*, appeared one private pilot who not only rated Lews approval, but could afford to buy a share in the club. During th last week Jn April, the club added the name of Charles Schock, Jr., of Matawan to their roster. At 12 noon, May 1, 1948, the No Brakes!!! Flying club purchased tht ntw Vagabond from Red Bank airport, and began a new regime, featuring among other things, a lower ratt per hour. This amazing accomplishment was made possible by tht plans laid out by Conrad Johannien of Matawan, the newly-elected president of the club. His plant calltd for each member LONGER on tht i n s i d i... SHORTER outside to pay an share per month to cover rent and Insurance, regardless of (lying time. Then the cost per hour wa.s cut to $2, which was ample allowance for pas, oil, routine maintenance and depreciation. At the regular Surprise Store s election of new officers, all four members held some title Connie Johannsen, j)it.«i<lcnt; Elaine Shanley, vice president; Betty McKenna, secretary, and Ch;u lo.s Schu^U, trrnsurcr. Instructor Bill Matliels >ias appointed JllKlit director to supervise the members flying and FAMOUS "CANNON" CANNON MUSLIN SHEETS AND CASES 81 x 99 PILLOWCASES -«. 52«* **> ;{ **> x i<> twoi "CANNON" ^ffitito give the final word when weather conditions were questionable., At the regular May meeting this Pace has accumulated over $300 in tht> bank, over and above expenses, including another year of insurant* fully paid. The Vagabond, r«- licensed last month. h;!s renuii at 1, no work other than routine inspections and is in good shnpe, ready to give another year of Venice to her proud owners. Final Dramatic Week! MORE HARD-TO-BEAT BARGAINS FOR FRIDAY & SATURDAY r A0l CANNON SALE BATH TOWELS SALE OF DISCONTINUED PATTEKNS BATH TOWELS -Jt f u 39* WASH CLOTHS DISH TOWELS Bright Stripe* 25 WOMENS DRESSES! PINAFORES! SMOCKS! BRUNCH COATS! Choice at 2.49 each Sizes Up to 52! Better quality cottons with careful tailoring. Prints, florals, stripes, checks. Come in and pick a complete wardrobe to carry you through summer with refreshing coolness. BOYS POLO & "T" SHIRTS 49 Re*. 69c! Polo shirts in bright solid colon white T shirts. All fin* combed cotton yarns. Sm., med., large. BOYS DUNGAREES Blue lanfollzpil denlmt constructed for tony, hard wear. Slzta 4 to 16. J.29,Sinforize<l BOYSWASHLONGIES nfirunk cot. ff I 79 CHILDS DUNGAREES 39 ton, lit BOIIIIS nml fancy pttterni, Sitca 4 to 16. With Removable Suspenders 1 The side nipper opening makes this the ideal dungaree for little girls. 8-oz. sanforized deninih reinforcod throughout.,ilzcs 3 to 6. Special Purchase! APRONS 80 Sq. Cottons! Bib & Half Styles! c 49 ea Beg. 98c Values! We bought out a fine makers overstocks! -Otherwise youd never bo able to buy theso 80 sq. cotton aprons for a tiny 49c! Pick from a garden of prints with contrasting embroideries. But hurry, hurry! Special Purchase! MENS POLO SHIRTS 59 98c I Try and beat this value! Knit from finest combed cotton yarns in popular solid colors and white. Non-stretch necks. Sm., mod., Inrge. MENS GABARDINE SLACKS Cr«as«-R«sistant! 5 M 8.98 Valuel Made from an exclusive rayon fabric that keeps its press and neat appearance. Zipper flys pleated fronts. Blue, tan, gray, green, brown, Sizes 29 to 42. MENS TAN CHINO PANTS 2.69 Be*. $3.98! Sanforized, washable! Ideal for work, relaxation and chores around the house. Sizes 30 to 42. MENS SHORTS Rfiff. $1.00 Values! First quality sanforized gri[iper and boxer styles in woven shirting fnbrics. 30 to -14. ATHLETIC Ron.?5c Values! Made of Durene, multi-ply mercerized combed cotton yiirns. 36 to 4*. KNIT 59 SHIRTS BRIEFS 49 Reg. 59c Valued! Ihif combed cotton yarns with plnstlc wauta. Sm,. 39 meri., law. //SURPRISE//^ FRANK VAN SYCKLE W. FRONT STREET RED BANK, N. J. MONEY BACK (in rim ii(.»t TE oljli NOTE OUR MW _w A A -^ _-, K ADDRESS 3 BROAD ST. ADDRESS NO CONNECTION WITH ANY OTHER STORE IN MONMOUTH COUNTY OIliN FRIDAY NIGHTS TIL 9 OCLOCK MONEY BACK on request

10 Ten BED BANK KEGTSTER, MAT 26, 1919 SPRING FLOOR CLEANING? DONT FOIIGET ARTHUR WAXING CALL RUSSELL R. B W. Sunset Avc., Kcd Bank, N. J. 9.UQMA& RE0 8ANK (J ^r Holiday Tips Pretty accessories for Memorial Day and the summer months ahead * >. Straw Bogs 295 Finely nuiclo, gaily lined bags In natural and burnt tuiist, colors. Chouse from several styles iik-ind* ing shoulder straps. Plus fed. tax -V Humming Bird Host 1.33 PAIR George Taylor Leaves Estate To His Widow Many Olhi-r Hr< ii<-m* Made in Will Dal.d Nov. 5, J91T Georgn Taylor of 101 Bridjjc nvc, who died Mm-cli 13, in a will dated.nov. 5, 1047, bequeathed his wife, Louise Taylor, a house and lot at 391 Bridge avc., 51,000, and the income fi-om an apartment above a garage at 2!» Ponrl at. during nor lifetime flee of any charge or insurance. Other bequests included $50 each to Aria Mitchell and Mary Stallin, sisters; $2,. to Henry Taylor, a brother; $500 each and a house and lot at 150 West Bergen place to hi.s daughters, Lillian Taylor and Alice Maikum; to a. ^on George, Jr., the premises at 29 Pearl M., subject to a life right of the widow in the income from the second floor apartment, and the lesidue of the estate to his wife, Louise, who was.named executrix. Bessie P. Sherwood of 11 Caro court, who died April 22, bequeathed her entire estate to a daughter, Frances P. Sherwood, who was named executrix in a will elated Dec. 6, In a will dated May 22, 1916, Nora Theresa ShcrMnn of Monmouth Beach bequeathed her estate to her husband, Peter Sheridan, who wns named executor. The testatrix died Oct. 24, If he predecease the testatrix, the estate Is to so to surviving children or their issue. George W. Hull of Highlands, who died Dec. 2!), 1948, left his estate to his wife in a will dated April 7, Il-ANS NEW YORK mil Mrs. Frank Mandia received a birthday gift frorti members of th«.friendship club nt a meeting Tuesday of last wecli at the home of Mrs, John Arnonc of Chestnut lit. The group made plans to see a play in New York. Present were Mrs. John Robson, Mrs, Joseph Marks, Mrs. Allan Collins, Mrs. Michael Stavola and Mrs. Rose Glglio. Mrs. Joseph Marks will be hostess nt the next meeting to be held June 7. Mrs. K. F. Dietz New DAR Regent MomiKMitli Chaplrr Has Annual Meeting Mi>. Kenneth F. Dietz wag elected recent of Monmouth chapter, Daughters of American Revolution, at the annual meeting Thursday at the Red Bank Womans club. Arrangements were also made for the next mcetin?, Juno 30, which will he tkc 49th anniversary of the chapter founding. Mrs. Kenneth F. Dictz Other officers arc Mrs. Charles Cohen and Mrs, Clarence K. Fanning vice regents, Mrs..Aaron Patleiv-:on chaplain, Mrs. William Wlrth recording secretary, Mrs. Richard strong corresponding sec rotary; Mrs. William Schanck treasurer, Miss Ruth Dibbch registrar, Mrs. Williiuii Thompson historian, Miss Grace Sickles libarian and Mrs. Theodore N. Parmly, Sr-, Mrs. W. Hugh Ryder, Mrs. Ernest M. Swingle and Mrs. Paul Ryder di rectors. The anniversary will be observed ;U a luncheon at Josephs at West Long Bianch. Mrs. Minor B. Tilton is in charge of reservations. Mrs. Theodore Fisher of Hope well, state historian, was guest speaker. She stated that 71 histori- Fair Haven Yacht Works in the NEW 49 rv a pilgrimages had been madedurn the past year by D.A.JI. chapis. She pointed out that these ilgrimage.5 are designed to help eep alive the spirit of patriotism nd to better aquaint members and he general public with the rich, storical facts which abound in ew Jersey. The chapter recently honored a ormer regent, Miss Catherine Itout, by placing the name of her Revolutionary ancestor on the.a.r. honor roll at Valley Forge. Irs. H. Gertrude Capcn, chaplain, (1 in a memorial lor Mrs. John lohbeck, a member. Others attending were Mrs. Bruce iampbell, Mrs. Margaret Conover, Irs. Edith Cooper, Mrs. Frank ibben, Mrs. George Hess, Mrs. harles Hobrough, Mrs. J. E. Hownd, Mrs. J. Spstan Jeffers, Mrs. W. H. Marton, Mrs. W. I. Morgan, Mrs. Vernon W. Rose, Mrs. Jacob, Rue, Sr,, Mrs, William Schanck, Mrs. H. B. Sherman, Mrs. W- C. hields and Misses Sara Boice, llizabeth Cooper, Gracs Sickles nd Harriet Lowe. Shower Honors Bride-Elects Margaret Cameron Yacht Club Guest The Fair Haven Yacht club auxiliary gave a shower Friday for Miss Margaret Cameron of Fair Haven, a member. The event was held at the home of Mrs, Robert Cameron on Clay at., Fair Haven. Glft«(or the brlde-elcct were placed in a chest, decorated with miniature umbrellas and streamer* in pastel colors. Miss Cameron will be married July 9 to Robert Baynon of Portaupeclt, at the Chapel if Holy Communion at Fair Haven. She is a junior at Newark State Teachers college, and a member of Kappa Delta Pi sorority. Games were played and prizes warded to Mrs. William B. Little, Jr., Mrs. Edwin F, Stewart, Mrs. Russell Minton and Miss Elizabeth Scowcroft, Others present were Mrs. M. J. Moll, Mrs. Russell Henrickson, Mrs. Leonard Mack, Mrs, Clifford Grimmer, Mrs. John B Kirby, Mrs. George B. Moxley, Mrs. M. J. Moore, Mrs. Philip Mandia, Mrs. M. E. VanSauter, Melissa Little and Miss Bernadine Stewart. The annual dinner for auxiliary members will be June 22 at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Stewart on air Haven rd,, Fair Haven. TO KECK1VE AWARDS Maj. Edward H. Olsen will be iwardcd the commendation ribbon for meritorious service in the Normandy campaign from Feb. 15 to Apr. 1, 1945, at a parade and reiew tomorrow at Fort Monmouth. Sgt. First Class John P. Conley will receive the Bronze Star medal for exemplary conduct In ground combat on, or about, August 1, 1944,,ln the European theater. This Spring, "WHY" Send Your Furs and Winter Garments Out of Town for Storage? LEONS 2-Certified Vaults. 2 On Our Premises Are at Your Service. We Invite Your Inspection M-ll WHITE STBEET Red Bank Something More Than Jutt a Bottle of Milk Puritan MILK CO. Red Bank p&ei/c s/tie Having taken posilloa out of state BeccHitetiac movlaf thereto, t will sell at Public Auctloa to the highest MtMer air hoatt to WMI Lous Branch, N.»., at: Lake Ave., two Mock* Mirth of Broadway and tint dwelllnc west of Locust Ave., overlooking Franklin Park Lake. on Tuesday, June 7th, 1949 at 1:M P. M. Modern Ranch Type five-room bungalow, two bedroomi each a corner room large, light and airy admitting sunlight at all hours and each room with ample closet space. Tile (colored) bath with tub and shower. Living room ID x 20 with open fireplace, coat closet, large picture window affording broad vision of the picturesque lake. Ultra-modern kit* chen with stainless steel sink, built-in cahinats, Hotpoint Electric Rang*, forced draft allowing for coolness during the hot weather and complete change of air at all times. Full concrete collar containing laundry and recreation room if desired. Automatic Electric Hot Water heater. Eight-foot cellar with a seven-foot clearance. Hot Water Heat with oil burner. Large one-car garage attached 15 x 21. Outside dimensions ot dwelling 28 x 45. Roof of heavy asphalt shingles. GROUNDS: 75 x 150 terraced several feet above street lav«l, concrete drive and sidewalks. Garage large enough to allow for storage and garden tools permitting access to any part of it without removing your car. PLEASE NOTE: This dwelling was constructed by me personally for my home and no expense was spared In putting Into it the very best of materials and workmanship. There are many features not found In the average home. The dwelling Is equipped with Insulation, inlaid linoleum in kitchen, Venetian.ilinds, full length screens and storm windows, cedar lined closet, air conditioned, circulating hot air heat, wall recesses with indirect lighting. Dwelling has southern exposure, view of which can never be obstructed. Located in a very fine residential section and convenient to schools and all points. Taxes are $105. Highest bidder will be required to pay a deposit of 20% (cash or certified check) at time of sale. Buyer may have immediate possession. Inspection prior to sale date please contact the Auctioneers. Dwelling will be open for inspection on sale date from 10 A. M. until sal* time. Someone will buy this home at their own price. GEORGE and ROSE CURTIS & O. GOATS, i. W. BUBNB, «0 Bath Are., Lent Braneh, N. 9. Phon* MM Members "National Society of Auctioneer? "TODAYS HOME BUILDS TOMORROWS WORLD" it seems everybodys fancy is turning to "Nylon hosiery at its flattering best in two exquisite summer shades: mindust and plaza beige. Sizes 8M> to Kayser Glovtf 195 PAIR -4i _ FLAGSHIPS» ti othiag von and your tamily con do that will flva aaali in l OHM oad plaoiutt oi yachting II it If latt oad pane* last»o» / woat, drop anchor In ont oi lha milliont el quiar eovat thtauf heal ; Aamico Frapoio to tat tha lood you ha«a toiled ta yaara. tad Haiwaida anfoy o toand and itliaihlng tlaap in your coo/, coa/o/mb/a!.b»rtk "Vila tha city twtlttn. I! you and your witt art tn a littliti aood. lattta yo«r hiaadt alona oi tio up ot oaa ol tha huadradt ol yacht cluka : aad tnjoy club lila with l.llow yocatrean-lha liitamctl aid / mil i ;t»toala t> tko world. Ittv.i in anbridlad hopplatii. U attur raaiklm at hallcklta apod u jour lortt, than at* iwaaj/rj;, lithlno, damcimg, {aralar ikiimg. rsc/aff, or I«U O«HJ old <uaa<a;. Wkta you Maa i adnatara and no» worldt. limply wtigh your anchor and htsdl ilto, taa taatkuaa; taa.tyou can cruiia in pura anjoyaiaiit to fatciaal/af; - c/hat. htitorieal tpoff, or avtn uncharttd wotart. Owalaf an Owasa flonhip It an im.itmicl in living that you canaot allord to orailaak.! Thaia bwtt ara built lor yaor* ot ttrvica. They ora potticuloily daaifftat r. lar nmlotiabh entiina and family lilt aboard. Saftty and lea B Ulldlift ata traditional hiahlightt in tha popularity ot ot OwtM. I.,J *S.Sf» kq»t to baas old tall to captain at Omi btaoua mm ho»a» ThiikoakltlltToual or a warn, butit at aiiaf "< m.thahiii.ltctitndhi. that It ipkytlcauy go»d lot U if*&,urttolplttiuraboit. yan, alwayt kti hlti» A UM.Ordar your copy to/a. ra/ua. aid pan aitm l;1 J. tadtpilar 39>cantt dirldtadt In a rum lilt that. J. <«*««"»!» «>>. c«m«be atjaalaf (,! :H«MH 9UAUTY AT LOWEST COST^ lit* fl*tt)ilpi in uiy Da**. Thra* tint , on* -* 42-leol.iDtilaiiad lorlui IV urloui Irving olloat. Top* in lately, no klndllntx. Prload ho«14490,; OWINI uriiniii R.unaboul parlormanca crulnr lolaly. Spasdi up to 24 m.p.h. Large, dp prelaclad cockpit. Enloy day en watar with lalety nnd ea»tnl*ne*io!lailtt,rirui. inn*d from afth laufta^b^al ^MHSBLaigA^ 1 UIUMM in Iparta Fiah. arpttn^ Guilt in tkraa inta-» and <2-!oot. Safety ol alrorjj, taawotlhy hull and dopandabla powap makoi them Idaal lor Illh In any Ma. Fricto) lr=m J358O 11M PIMMM D* lint 4-Dear leaisaj **», tand t/it reason is, it gives so muc/t and costs so tittle to operate and maintain Stytmg All your Iriendi will say, "What t beauty; whit a bay!" For Mi car has s Body by Fiaher exclusive to Chevrolet and higher-priced can. nwrnotfatoflutinifbuyfor Driving w«l Riding Ev Chevrolets new Center-Point Design including Center-Point Steering, Center-Point Seating, Lower Center of Gravity without loss of road clearance, and Center-Paint Rear Suspension given entirely new driving and riding ease. Tst met* Bwjiihl BUY for ThriHt <md Thrift Yes, so great is the demand (or new Chevrolets this spring that it seems everybodys fancy is turning to this most beautiful buy of all! All America is thrilling to the fleet, flashing lines and colors of Chevrolets Bodies by Fisher... to the sparkling and spirited performance of its Valvein-Head Engine... and to the extraordinary new driving and riding results imparted by its famous Center-Point Design. And all America is agreeing that Chevrolet is the only car that offers all these advantages of highest-priced cars and costs so little to buy, operate and maintain! TfttmoiffcavMri/fBUYfor Youll be truly comfortable, even if you ride all day long, thinks to a Super- Size Interior deep, form-fitting "Five-Foot Se»U" and extra-generous head, leg and elbow room. flmmotrbmufft/fbuyfor Air-RovM Sofwy -with new Certi-Safe Hydraulla Brakes with DuH-Life brake linings, extra-strong Fisher Unisteel Body; Panoramic Visibility; Safety Flat* Glass throughout; and the luptrsafe Unitiicd Knee-Action Rid*. Soft, white cotton gloves in sliortle HIKI regulation lengths. Hand «titched and wnslmltli, of course. ALL MODELS ON DISPLAY Fair Haven Yacht Works DcNorinaiulic Avc. Fair Haven Tel. Kid Bunk HIT FOR QUAIITV AT lowiit COIT AMimCAl CHOICI FOR It VIAII McKIM-LAYTON CHEVROLET CO. 29 MECHANIC STREET Phone Red Bank RED MNK

11 Carrier For Dependable iiid Complete AIR CONDITIONING Koom Coolers Store Weathenukers Ochumldlfiera Low Temperature Cooling NOEL R. NILSON M BROAD BTBEET B.B.C-MM i... BED BANK RED BANK for one week only BARBIZON SLIPS reduced to 2.50 From Thursday, May 26th to June 1st only Famous Barbizon scorns a one-jveek slip scoop! Diir*, ing this period you ciiu buy liiirliizons I wo favorite "body contour" slips at reduced prices. IJiyn Fair* (cool rayon crepe) and Bryn ISeJIe (smooth rayon eatiu.) Other Barbizon slips to fill your every vacation and summer needs. Styles for every figure! SECOND FLOOR GASOLINE SURVEY SHOWS 9 WI SMCIAUZI in Cleaning ft Dyeing Domestic & Oriental Rugs LEONS 1-71 WHITE STBfcZT Red Bank Fine Program at Womans Club Last Friday Mil* Martha Hanson Outlines Duty of Public Health Nurse A very fine and Instructive program was presented at the monthly meeting of the Womans club of Red Bank at the clubhouse Friday. Miss Martha Hanson, director of the Red Bank Public Health Nursing association, presented an original skit, "A Day in the Life of a Public Health Nurse," in which she pointed out by interview and telephone conversations the varied program of her office. The stage was set as her office in borough hall, the time, any weekday morning beginning at 8 oclock. Capt. Newton McClemmons of the Salvation Army was the first one to call in person. He and If iu Hanson discussed a family In whom both have an interest, and in their conversation showed the way In which the two organizations cooperate. Mrs. Geoffrey M. Olsen was the next caller. She brought Mrs. Carolyn Dean and her three children to sec Miss Hanson. The children are Victoria, age 4; Ann Lou, age 2, and Carolyn, eight month) old. The Bennett sisters, Shirley, 8; and Esaieleene Elizabeth, 7, also camo with Mrs. pisen. These two little girls were wearing dresses made by members of the welfare department. Mrs. Arthur Sprague of the American Red Cross Motor Corps then called and talked of the way in which that organization co-operates by transporting patients to Allenwood for X-rays and the various hospitals and clinics for treatment, Mrs. Sprague was accompanied by Mrs. John H- Grouls. Robert Kennedy, welfare director in Red Bank called to discuss a housing situation with Miss Hanson. Then Miss Margaret E. Francis, who is county T.B. supsrvlaor, discussed a tuberculosis case and showed an X-ray picture of the patient, Mlsi Hanson and Miss Francis both spoke of the willingness of the R.B.P.H.N.A. and the M.C.O8.8. to co-operate with each other fo the rood of all. Mrs. Frank F. Blalsdeli, president of tht Junior Service league, discussed with Miss Hanson fami- SUNOCO DYNARJEL IS CHOICE MAT for whom lier organisation mys milk. lira. Stanley L. Ivins ecalled the different advice Miss aruon had given her, which elped her in bringing up her two hildren, who arc a happy, well adualed boy and Rirl. Mrs. Franc s Smith, a Monmouth lospltal affiliated student, then ent over the morning visits with Miss Hanson before she started out n her rounds. Miss Regina Gibions, Miss Hansons secretary, tshered in the callers. Between allers Miss Hanson had imaginry but very realistic conveisaions on the telephone with Drs. errine, Lovett, Costa, Dedick, [ausman and Rocco, and with a ember of the Red Bank police epartment. This last call was a equeat for Miss Hanson to search woman. Incoming calls were rom people Inquiring about visits ind fees and committment to Marl- Oio and Briar Hill. Calls were also made to people In the audience, and this was a two-way conversation. Miss Barara Sayre, who is in charge of ;he cerebral palsy treatment unit n Long Branch, was called, and he conversation conctrned her work. Others called were Mrs. John. Allen, Mrs. Benjamin Crate, Jr., nd Miss Florence R. Kridel, all members of Miss Hansons advisry committee. The skit was introduced by Mis* Kridel who, with Mrs. Charles R English, were in charge of the pr»- gram as co-chairmen of the welare department. Between the business meeting nd the «kit, Venetia Crawford sang the following solos, accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Allan ~!arman: "The Swallows" by HacnB, "My Garden of Memory" by Carrie Jacobs Bond, "Second Minlet" by Besly and The Lilac Tree 1 ly Gattlons. Mrs. Lynrmn C. Vanlnwejjen presided at the business session. She appointed the following new chairmen: press, Mrs. Otmar Phillips; telephone, Mrs. Herhert Scott; civics, Mrs. Fred Rink;; legislation, Mrs. Philip S. Walton; welfare, Mrs. Cromwell Watson. Mr.«. Clinton Wilbur, Sr., gave an interesting report on a visit to the training school at Vlneland, where she heard the author, Pearl S. Buck, speak. The closing luncheon will be held at the clubhouse Friday, June 10. It will be a covered dish luncheon, with Mrs. Otmar Phillips and Mrs. Fred Rink co-chairmen. Library Get* Book* From Finance Group The New Jersey Consumer Finance association, representing 150 loan companies operating under the banking laws of the ttate of New Jersey, has donated a number of books and pamphlets on consumer credit to the Red Bank public li- brary- Ralph H. Belknap, manager of the Bell Finance company, who presented the books on behalf of the association, stated that there is a desire on the part of teachers, students, business men, public lenders and others to know more about the, history, background and significance of consumer credit. He pointed out, "It has been estimated that one out of every seven families in New Jersey uses the services provided by licensed loan companies. The name "Nebraska" derives from "Ne-brath-ka," an Indian phrase meaning shallow water. Many of the diamond mines of South Africa arc located in the cores of ancient volcanoes. TaV«not;c«that Chcscr L* Forrar j hat applied to the Mayor ar.ri Council of Shrewsbury Borough for n Retail \>\A- I tribution Hcfcr.s* for premises sitaatrd Bt Ilrocrl itrtpt, Shrew.Hliury, N..1. Objections, if any, tthoill bo mnrlc Immediately In wrltinx to Ortrudw C. Voa Vli*tt cleric of Shrewsbury Doroigh. i CHESTER L. FOKRAR. Page Elerew Amc. icas Best Corstti Fitted by Graduate Cornetiere* TUCKERS CORSET SHOP 139 Broadway Long Branch OUR NEW HOME New Jersey Beauty Culture Academy Has Moved from 31S Slate St., Perth Amboy to 199 Hew Brunswick AYI.,...«,..,*.. ^rlhflmboy,n. J. Ow New Offices Offer The Following Advantage*: I* INCREASED SPACE ALLOWINO FOR BETTER FACILITIES I* ACADEMY LOCATED ON GROUND LEVEL I* LESS DIFFICULTY IN PARKINO, DUE TO SIDE STREETS I* MORE ACCESSIBLE FOR TRAIN SERVICE»* NEW CLASSES NOW FORMING TIX. P. A WE WELCOME YOUR INSPECTION Elcnnor J. Rouen NOW! BUY YOUR FOOD AT REDUCED Pay less for meat and Fish! Pay less for vegetables! Pay less for fruits! Pay less for ice cream! THIS G-E HOME FREEZER IS A CONVENIENCE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY! "»" *""! 12% FOR BEST RESULTS dont dilute SUNOCO DYNAFUEL with other gasolines. Use it full strength. Wait until your tank is nearly empty,, then fill up with Dynafuel. Youll 55% Prefer Sunoco Dynafuel! $ SURVEY WAS CONDUCTED by a nationally known, independent research company. Names of 709 Engineer! in Detroit area were obtained from roiter of a leading automotive engineering society. Personal conversation interviews.were completed with S13. The others had moved, did not Save up to 2t a gallon over other high-test gasolines get high-test performance...without paying premium price. TEST JUST ONE TANKFUL- THEN JUDGE FOR YOURSELF! ownacarior were othtrwlseunavallafale for interviewing. The queitiont "What brand of gasollno do you ordinarily use in your car?" gave them freedom to name any gasoline. Of the 513 engineers interviewed, 282 or 55* said they used Sunoco Dynafuel...4 to 1 over the next nearest gasoline. (NlmllMHU trans 7 *. IH tmmtl M *«6» «Atrt si Ml, fflm / %.) HEN vou OWN a General Electric Home WFreezer, you can buy much of your food at ia/e prices or at quantity discount/ This is why: The General Electric Hone Freeter you see here holds a8o pounds of assorted frozen foods. You buy food not the day you need it but when you see wonderful bargains! You can buy a whole quarter of beef and get a sizable discount. The butcher will be glad to cut it into convenient family portions for you. You can stock up on berries in June; chickens in the spring of the year; peas and other vegetables during harvest time! You can buy ice cream by the gallon instead of the pint! You make very worth-while savings all along the line! You can have luxury foods the year round without paying luxury prices! Drop in to see us. Let us prove to you how you can help pay for your freezer out of the savings you can make!, BE GLAD TO ARRANGE EASY PAYMENT TERMS FREE DEMONSTRATION WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8th, 7:45 P. M. EVERYONES INVITED DOOR PRIZES GEORGE C. KOEPPEL & SON Plumbing & Healing Contractors, Sheet Metal Work, Air Conditioning, Oil Burners, Chumbers Kungei FIRST AVENUE,o PP o.,. e Home of General Electric Appliances ««ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS 10890; PRICES REDUCED ON ALL OUR GENERAL ELECTRIC KEFKIGEUATOKS :

12 Pag«Twdv BED BAXK MAT <i&, 104*. Yoi, tht trcyeri Gollen ii tht mon.y-ioving way lo buy that fomoui treytn lulk let Cuam for your picniu, eutlngi and portitt. You her* choiu > popular flavor!. This >veek only QfUL. WINDOWS SHADES ready the same day you bring in old ones $.I9 Other *lr*n priced In proportion. Tw, we hava famous Columbia window nhadn. And we cut them down to At your windows the n n e day you bring In your old one*. A blf saving In time anil trouble... in money too because these (hades wear sn long! Tailor made side hemmed minetto Holland. Bright as» button aheds dirt like water off a ducks back. FROWNS NATIONAL 5, Iff & V STORE Red Bank 47 BROAD STREET Free Measuring Service On European Trip James F. McNamara, 951 River road, Fair Haven, vice president of the International Nickel company, Inc., sailed last Thursday on the S.S. Cnronla to vi3it Incos affiliated companies in Great Britain, Fiance and Belgium. He was accompanied by Mrs, McNamara. They Kill return on the Queen Ellrabcth July 13th, A veteran of almost 40 years service with International Nickel, Mr. McNamara has been a resident of (he fietl Bank area for over ten years. Heading a major division of the International Nickel company, Mr. McNamara is in charge of sales of all products of the companys HuntinRton, W. Va., works. The purpose of Mr. McNamara3 European trip is to consult with company officials abroad. In addition to his position with International Nickel, Mr. Mc- Namara is a director of the Lukeng Steel company, Coatesvillc, Pa, He is a member of the New York Athletic club and the Monmouth Beach club. Johnny Kogman Has Birthday Parly Henry John Kosmnn, son of Mr, and Mrs. Henry Kosman of New> mnn Springes id., was 15 years old last Friday, and the days activities culminated in a. party at th home of his aunt and uncle, Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas IrvinK Brown of River id., Fair Haven. The recrea tlon room in the Brown home wa; turned over to Johnny, who wa host to a small group of his teen ago friends. The evening was spent In dancing, singing and usual party games. Refreshments of sandwiches, ice cream, cake and soft drinks wer served. * Master Kosmans guests were Proctor Busch, Joseph CJeary, Miriam Davis, Margaret Vonterinoand Richard Bennett of Red Bank and Joan Hammcl, Doiis Swenson and Bill Dowspray of Ilumson. The rond to better and biiirer bu.l. ttn. Adv«rtllementi appearing r«g». l»rljr tell the itory Ailverttnem.nt. Board to Receive Bids Jyne 1 School Work lo Start In Middletown Bids for the $207,000 repairs and improvement Job to Midletdown township schools will be opened at a special board meeting Thursday evening, June 16. Authorization for advertisement was made at a special meeting Friday night. According to the specifications, each bidder is expected to submit a figure on every phase of the six project program. The program includes the addition of two classrooms at the Navesink school, two rooms at River Plaza, one room at Lincroft, four rooms at East Kcansbuig, two rooms at the Leonardo grade school and the conversion of the high school auditorium into four classrooms. Plans and <ieciflcations were submitted by Ayiln Picrson, the school board architect. In other business, the board accepted the bid of the Cyclone Fence company of New York city to erect & backstop at the old athletic field on Leonardville rd. This action was in answer to Albert Johnson, who lives at Leonardville rd. and Leonaid avc. who told the board that many foul balls strike his home. Harry Stevenson of Leonardo, a former board member, was engaged as maintenance superintendent for one year starting July I. His salary will be $3,000. U. S. production of broiler chickens now is about four times larger than in pre-war years. GARMENT STORAGE at the UNION LAUNDRY meant dufit-cleaning, m li-hour <le-ini)tliink treatment, cold and humidity control, burglar proof, fire-proof, full innuraik-e and rout no more. Repair* if desired. So bring them (o us at 500 Upper Broad St. or Call S-nSS for IIOUM collection. AIR CONDITIONING HEATING Engineer! for J. H. Mount Co. 84 BROAD SHEET RED BANK Summer Cooling "Packaged" Air Conditioning Automatic Central Heating Worry... CAUSE OF IUNESS Any doctor will tell you how many ailments start with worry. And most of * that worry is over money mailers. Free your broh- of that frown free your* elf of billitieeting problems. loan service.and breathe easier! Use our WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE BOOKLET Mortgage Loans Insured Savings MAINSTAY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 21 MONMOUTH ST. Tel. Red Bank Try something Lighter... : «TT can stop on a dime," the salesman prom- X ised you, "-and leave nine cents change 1" And your Buick did - when it was new and brake linings unworn and everything factory-tight and fresh. But brake linings wear - lights grow dim with time - tires can lose their bite and traction. And with a whole summers driving ahead, what better time than this to bring your Buick back to new-car peak in all those details that mean so much to safety? Our men, trained in Buick ways, will give you brakes that stop you as Buicks should, with new brake linings that are right in size and brake drums turned to perfect round.. They can replace sealed-beam headlights to give you ncw*bulb brilliance - and while theyre at if, check battery, voltage, wiring and headlamp, aim to boot. "DOOGONlt THATS OOODI" Youll probably get even more enthusiastic in describing Trommers after your first taste! Its lighter! Its better! Its brewed only from choice hops and fine barley-malt! No other grain is ever used I So treat yourself to Trommers I Taste and Compare I Check vow «r (Meek aofcfenfs! Thru jr«t wrv!(» and iaf«ty raanliomeni oireu Ihi country art oltfllno cor-ewntri «v»ry. whtrt Ihii month on»ol«ty<titcking Ihtir cart. Thoy Hit fon vital qutillon marki for you to think about - How aro your train? tighlit Vrnt Stooring? Wnool aflgnminr? O«- grait? Rtar-vltw mirror? MuHltrt WlnMliH wlptrtt Horn? I* lurt your fomll/ rldn tit «l«ty - aik your Buick urvlct man lo look avor «tiow chock, poinri tsli month - and oin th* iroat drlvt hi drlrlng tahlyl Theyll check" tires, switch them as needed, look into wheel alignment for easy steering. In a word, theyll renew your Buick with the same care and interest they would lavish on their own - and do it at no greater cost than for just ordinary service. So drop in. Get set for some summer fun thats up to lively Buick standard. 4 i brewed only from Malt and Hops JOHN f. TKOMMER, INC., MEWEftlES AT HOOKIYN, NEW YODKi ORANGE, NEW iemey Dl.trikul.d by, JOS. PINGITORE, INC. "I CHELSEA AVENUE. LONC BMNCH, NEW JERSEY, TELEPHONE tt.oist DE RIDDER BUICK, Inc. 163 to 169 Monmouth Street R«d Bank, N. J.

13 nr,n BAJCK nminrnn, MAY W. M ThMttft-- MEM0RIES1 A green hell on a South Pacific island. The brackish odor of coral blasted from a reef. The stench of enemy dead bloating in the tropic sun. A shell-swept hill in North Africa. The staccato rip of a German machine gun weeping the beach at Anzio. The sudden blast of a hidden mine in Normandy. The biting cold and the panic of Bastogne. The jolting, shin-cracking explosion of a torpedo at sea. A suicide plane crashing through the deck of a carrier. Shells smashing into steel, with flying fragments tearing open the bowels of men and machines. Battle stations in the grim dawn. Stale air in a submarine, deep in the black waters of a strange sea alive with lurking death and destruction. Holding steady to course while dark, deadly flowers bloom in the sky. The horror of watching a wingman explode into atoms of bone and flesh. Blacking out in a dive. The searing/antiseptic cold of 20,000 feet. The flame, fear and thunder of bombardment DftH PAINT CO. «W. FRONT STREET BED BANK WM. B. VINCENT DECORATOR FAIR HAVEN, N. i. MUNCHS BAKERY M MONMOUTH STREET BED BANK CITY BAKERY SS BROAD STREET BED BANK Lynne*Shertnan, Inc. VENETIAN BLINDS MS W. Front BU Red Bank RAY MCLAUGHLIN B. FBONT STREET BED BANK Commander Br. Commander Jr. Coinmauder Chaplain Quartermaster Adjutant Service Officer Post Advocate Officer of Day Memories that carve into a mans soul Memories that wake him out of sound sleep, trembling, and dripping with sweat Forget? Its not easy for the man with wounds that refuse to heal. Its not easy for the man with mental pictures or sounds that refuse to disappear. Its not easy for the man with muscles frozen by nervous tension. The dead are buried. Their pain is ended. Their tired bodies have found peace. But the disabled, the men who embraced age overnight, the men who can never live as God willed the right, still face the uncertain future. These are the men the American people are thinking about when they give their bit to "Honor the dead by helping the living." These are the men who are being helped by patriotic Americans when they accept the V.F.W. Buddy Poppy as an eloquent symbol of their own gratitude. This page is published with the cooperation o the patriotic individuals and firms RALPH SACCO BOYS * MENS IANTS Front St. Red Bunk COLONIAL FLOWERS 6 E. FRONT STREET BED BANK "Better Housekeeping INC. Red Bank Shrewsbury Long Branch L. C. COOK (ELECTRICIAN) BUMSON, A. J. P & T CAB CO. 1H MONMOUTH POST OFFICERS STREET BED BANK RED BANK MARINE WORKS CAPTAIN WULJ II. B. HARRISON HOWARD STRYKEU HENRY.TACOJil JOHN STAMM JERAL1*.1ORDEX ALFRED IOIK MILTON ilausneit ROBERT DJSAYCOTT HENRY ALDSWORTIl TRUSTEES: John tiaua Robert Mckeich Milton Mausner Latvcs Coal Cu., Inc. COAL - FEED OIL Shrewsbury Red Bank COOK & OAKLEY 18 H. FRONT STREET RED BANK LEDDYS MARKET 52 MONMOUTH STREET RED BANK LEON LEVINSON (HARDWARE) 2 W. Front St. Red Hank United Army Stores IS MONMOUTH STREET BED BANK AIRPORT INN DANNY DONDI Next to B. B. Airport RusciFs Furniture & Art Galleries 25 E. Front St. Bed Bank SALS TAVERN 141 SHREWSBURY AVENUE RED BANK Fred D. Wikoft* Co. 19 W. FRONT STREET RED BANK BOL1N & CLEARY (DECORATORS) Front St. Bed Bunk Soles Barber Shop 81 MONMOUTH STREET BED BANK Monmouth Tavern 73 MONMOUTH STREET,. BED BANK Tomaino Brothers UNITED CIGAR AGENCY 1M Broad St. Red Bank Heritage Liquor? 7 BROAD STREET RED BANK SURPRISE STORE S BROAD STREET BED BANK BANK This year the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the organization that has sponsored (he sale of Buddy Poppies ever since 1922, is celebrating its Goiden Jubilee Anniversary. In observing this SOth Anniversary, the V.F.W. is proud to renew its piedge to the American, people that the proceeds of this annual sale of Buddy Poppies constitute a sacred fund. As in the past, the contribution you make through the purchase of a Buddy Poppy will be speut strictly for these patriotic purposes: ^ Q For Hw om, nm and comb* tf dhablaj nd M0f> vttaram, Mwir Of their wmaws ud orphan!. For MaiitfoMnco or expansion of tho V.F.W. Notional Homo far widows and orphans of veterans at Eaton Rapids, Michigan. 9 For hospital or individual assistaneo and antorraiimnnt for needy veterans and service patients, and their dependents. 9 For rehabilitation, welfare and servki work, inchidini liaimn strvfet with the Veterans Administration* # For necessary txponsm for military fanorab of doctnod veierm. t) For acquisition, hnfmomont and HMintenanco t f burial plots MMI the decoration of iraves of veterans and sarvieeamn. Anthonys Cleaners MONMOUTH STREET RED BANK New Sheridan Bar 8 W. FRONT STREET BED BANK Jolorest Company IS BROAD STREET RED BANK United Spanish War Veterans MAJOR FIELD CA.MF #41 Alvinos Circle Service 93 SHREWSBURY AVE., BED BANK LITTLE SILVER LUMBER SUPPLY RED BANK 8-3*37 TWIN DINER 61 MONMOUTH STREET RED BANK Jacobs Hardware SHREWSBURY AVENUE RED BANK Charlies & Franktes DINER 60 N, Bridge Ave. Red Bank Little Silver Liquors RED BANK 6-SStt JAMES LANG 11 WHARF AVENUE RED BANK F. ACCEKRAS BAR * GBUX 64 Bridge Aveaae Bl JACK ARNOLD (COAT. - FUEL OIL) RED BANK Jims Hat Cleaning & Shoe Repair 4 W, Front St. Red Buk WHITE STAR TAXI RED BANK S-0741 ltouton Waterbury, REALTOR 1< W. Front Street Bl Red Bauk Register BROAD STREET BED BANK AUXILURY OFFICERS President ROSE FRAKE Br. President ; HELEN GOLLADAY Jr. PreHident ELIZABETH BOYD Chaplain MARILYN CARROLL Conductress ELLA WALLING Secretary MARIE HARRISON Treasurer RUTH TAYLOR Guard EFFIE DE LA A1OTTE TRUSTEES: Glndys Aiulerton Ruth Uoyd A^IK-J» «uyn ""wiwraiiimiipimwiiiiiiiibpnitoiimiibwwi IIIIIIMIHIIinililliilllNlllllilDl mil Miiiwiiiiinilllllllllilllli ^ ^ ^. ^ aw -^^^m- ^aaam flambi ^B^BB*^ "^naa^br ffiiii!!l[iiiiibi!llllllillllil!!iihii!ll!llliliillilllllh»iiiiiiii»lllllllll»illllllllllffl mo,...*»j-.«-. m LVETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS OF THE UNITED STATES

14 Pftflwi Fourteen RED BANK REGrBTEH, MAY 2K, 19i» A Lecture oar Christian Science Entitled (Chrutian Science: Its Tenet* and How It Heals Earl E. Simms, C. S. f Anitin, texat «aw af ib awi W UrtataAl, af Tlf M»tt» Caarci, Ik. rim Cknt a», Ctefct, f cimitii.! I M M*. Maatataauua Friend*: Without cxoeption, every member of ihit branch church im demonstrated in some decree his freedom from evil of every description. This hae been accomplished through a true understanding of thoae spiritually inspired teachings the Tenets of Christian Science which Mrs. Eddy ehowa so clearly wer* all derived from the Bible. Sir. Earl E. Simms of Austin, Te»as. will now speak to you on the subject, "Christian Science: Its Tenets and How It Heals" Mr. Simms. The lecturer wa» introduced by Mr. Earnest Ruh, first reader of th«christian Science church, who spoke as follows: Christian Selene*, Its Dlmrtm and Mseevery The immortal reverberations from Abraham Lincoln! Gettysburg Address bad just begun to find response in the hearts of mea when another divinely inspired crusader appeared CD th* battlefield of human experience. Carrying high the banner of Truth which heralded freedom from fear, disease, pain, poverty, and death, Mary Baker Eddy courageously gave to the worlu her discovery, the Science of Christianity, which manumits humankind from th* ihacklet of evil. You will recall steps in the lift of David recorded ia the Scriptures. Hit first appearance upon the stag* of history was as the ruddy shepherd boy chosen of th* Lord over his statuesque brothers; next we find him as th* "sweet singer of Israel," harpist to th* king; and third he saved Israel and its armies when he slew Goliath. In this last role David symbolizes purity, innocence, obedience, spiritual understanding, and individual resistance overcoming the hypnotic arguments of ignorance, fear, disease, war, and death. For many years, even from childhood, God had been preparing Miry Baker. Eddy lor her role of revelator of Truth to this age. Like David at his best, she early showed great spiritual insight and promise. Reared under th* tender influence of a spiritually-minded mother and the sincere teachings of an upright and religious father, strength, love, and obedience characterized her childhood search for the spiritual things of God. Even in early years she was a profound thinker and a faithful student of the Bible. Her parents and ministers in the community were often astounded at her spiritual interpretations of certain portions of Scripture.. Because childhood frailty and weakness seemed to increase during young womanhood, Mrs. Eddy was led to investigate and try many methods of healing. Her research and efforts in this respect were unsuccessful. She found healing, however, in the inspired pages of the Bible. Hopelessly ill according to the attending physician, she was reading the narrative recorded in Matthews Gospel waere Jesus healed the man sick of the palsy when she too experienced healing., The deep significance of this experience confirmed her profound convictions that the Scriptures contain infinitely more than the history of a people, their moral and religious codes, their music and culture. So the divine inspiration which followed her healing shone as a bright light on the Scriptures. Thereupon she began a renewed, intensive, and consecrated study of the spiritual import and practicality of the Bible. A splendid education, a capacity for long and diligent study and research, together w;th outstanding spiritual preparedness, were the means through which she discovered this exposition of Truth, Christian Science, which has healed and is healing untold numbers throughout the world. Literally interpreted, the name David means "beloved." Christian Scientists reverently refer to Mrs. Eddy as their "beloved Leader." This should not be considered strange, since these people have been healed, saved, and regenerated through the Christly ministrations of her discovery. Here let me ask, Were you to Snd yourself in the Everglades, sinking in th* mire, with all hope abandoned, and suddenly someone appeared near by and with definite assurance said, "Fear not; take my hand and I will lift you up; I know th* way out," and then led you to firm ground, freedom, happiness, health, and success, might you not be grateful? Would you reverently and affectionately refer to such a one as "beloved"? Indeed you might! Then it should, be easily understood why those who have felt the loving and healing touch of Christian Science feel such tender affection - nd gratitude (or its Discoverer. One who early witnessed many healings through Christian Science and loved its teachings wrote, "All honor to that God-loving, God-fearing woman, Mary Baker G. Eddy, whose only work it the work of love in th* helping of mankind to help themselves; who has placed before her fellow-men understanding^, what mans divine rights are, and what God really 15" (Science and Health, p. 6*7). The Tenets *f Christian Selene* Answering the question, "Have Christian Scientists any religious creed?" Mrs. Eddy writes, "They have not, if by that term is meant doctrinal beliefs" (Science and Health, p. 486). She then goes on to set out certain important points or religious tenets of Christian Science. Free from dogma and doctrinal beliefs, they follow closely the spiritually inspired teachings of the Old Testament and urge love for and obedience to the commands and example of our Saviour, Christ Jesus. When uniting *ith the Christian Science church, members tign these Tenets. They seek to understand and practice them in daily life. The Bible In Christian Science The tint of these divinely inspired Tenets, "As adherents of Truth, we take the inspired Word of the Bible as our sufficient guide to eternal Life" (Science and Health, p. 497), shows definitely that Christian Science is founded on the Scriptures. To the Christian Scientist the Bible is the Book of Life. He traces its divine inspiration from Genesis to Revelation. He studies it daily in conjunction with the Christian Science textbook, also availing himself of the Bible Lessons prepared in the Christian Science Quarterly. The Bible used in Christian Science churches is the authorized translation known as the King James Version. The Book of Life, the Bible, through its inspired pages, teaches on the one hand what life is and how it should be lived, that is, the true nature of God and mans perfect relationship to Him; and on the other hand it pictures what lite is not and how it should not be lived, that is, that which is not ot God and is therefore not related to man, the son of God. Witness the two separate and distinct accounts of creation recorded in th- book of Genesis. In the first chapter is presented the account of spiritual creation. Man, made in Gods image and likeness, is revealed in light, spiritual understanding, and is endowed with perfection, power, and complete dominion over all things. Here are the unchanging and eternal facts of creation. Here is the Bible teaching its perfect, positive way of Life. The second chapter of Genesis, beginning with the fourth verse, sets forth the story of material so-called creation, which Christian Science proves to be mythical by citing th* spiritual facts already set forth. However, this story of Adam made from the dust of the ground and sve taken from Adam is not an unprofitable tale. In fact, when viewed in the light of Christian Science, it explains satisfactorily the fictitious and erroneous nature of Adam, Eve, and the serpent. Science and Health says (p. 526), "This second biblical account is a picture of error throughout." Studying the Bible in the light ut Christian Science, one finds that the wholly spiritual theme of the first chapter of Genesis and the first three verses ot the second chapter carries right through to Christ Jesus and his ministry. In fact, each one of the great patriarchs ot the Old Testament represents progress away from belief in the Adam-dream towards the Christ, which was so magnificently exemplified in the healing, saving, and regenerating works of Jesus and his followers. Paul said, "As in Adam all die, even so in Christ shall all be made alive" (I Cor 15:22). Of her discovery of Christian Science and its founding, Mrs. Eddy says (Science and Health, p. 126): "The Bible has been my only authority. I have had no other guide in the straight and narrow way of Truth." Quite appropriately, then, she named the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures." Through it, the Bible, to many a locked book, obscure and confused, is unlocked, its sealed vaults are opened, and the pure gold of its spiritual import is made accessible to all. One God and One Christ "We acknowledge and adore one supreme and infinite God. We acknowledge His Son, one Christ; thi Holy Ghost or divine Comforter; and man in Gods image and likeness" (Science and Health, p. 497). This is the second tenet, which wi shall now consider. The word "acknowledge" mean to be intelligently conscious of; ti own or admit as fact; to know tin presence of; to recognize; to be conversant with. Of God the wise man entreated, "In all thy ways acknowledge him, and he shall 6i rect thy paths" (Prov. 3:6). Our God is the one God, lienc He is the only God. When Jesus said to that "certain ruler," "Why callcst thou me good? none is good, save one, that is, God" (Luke 18:19), he declaicd not only tha he was not God, but also the i» unite goodness of God, His one ness and His allness. Jesus left no inference or implication that God knows or admits evil, namely, sin, disease, war, fear, or death. Ir fact, careful study of the Gospel reveals that one time our Maste; carefully defined the spurious nature of evil. Addressing mortals and the mortal or carnal so-called mind, Jesus said: "Ye ar* of your father the devil, and the lusts of your father ye will do. He was a murderer from the beginning, and abode not in the truth, because there is no truth in him. When he speaketh a lie, he speaketh of his own: for he is a liar, and the father of it" (John 8:44). All ot Jesus teachings and demonstrations were based upon Gods unity, goodness, and?.>lness, Never did he leave the opposite of Gud, called devil, Satan, the one evil, out ot the category of liar, an impostor falsely pretending power and intelligence opposed to God, infinite, supreme, omnipotent Principle or (ind. At this juncture, are you thinking, How can one say there is no mortal or human good when so much goodness and charity are seen in human beings? Indeed, -ou do see much good in human onsciousness, and this is so right nd Christianly scientific. Let it be understood, however, that that which is good and holy in human onsciousness is not human or moral, but is divine. Actually, it is he Christ, the consciousness of ruth, the spiritual unfoldment ere and now, of Gods presence and power. This ever-coming of Christ to human consciousness does ot make the material so-called nan spiritual, and neither does it transform a mortal into an immortal. Scientifically, it is a demonstration of mans true being in Gods image and likeness. Since esus never left sin and evil out 3f the classification of lies, docs not this fact impugn the reasoning ;hich erroneously holds sin, sickess, and death to be actual? Thus Christian Science reveals through the ever-present, ever-operative Christ, the allness and goodness of God, and thus does it demonstrate the nothingness and impotency of evil. In this connection, Mrs. Eddy writes (Science and Health, p. 73), "Christ is the ideal Truth, hat comes to heal sickness and sin through Christian Science, and attributes all power to God." Even as Jesus taught and praciced it, the Science of Christianity, or Christian Science, rests upon the spiritual facts nf being, and in no manner does it attempt to mix spiritual with material methods of healing. A house divided against itself cannot stand; so Mrs. Eddy definitely warns her followers against the least attempt to mix material with spiritual means in the healing ministry when she says, "Only through radical reliance on Truth can scientific healing power be realized" (ibid., p. 167). This radicalness, this utter dependence on God for healing, makes Christian Science unique among Christian religions and proves its healing work is not miraculous, but divinely natural. Jesus the Christ Of Jesus in his healing and sa ing office of "hrist, Mrs, Eddy writes: "Jesus is the name of the man who, more than all other men, has presented Christ, the.rue idea of God, healing the sick and the sinning and destroying the power of death. Jesus is the human man, and Christ is the divine idea" (Set ence and Health, p. 473). Jesus was born of a human mother. His conception by her was pure and spiritual. A significant fact concerning Jesus conception and birth is that it set aside fifty per cent of the common belicts of generation by revealing God as th* Father of man. Had Jesus presented any less humanness, than he did, he would not hav* been discernible to human understanding; hence he would nut be our Wayshower out of the false beliefs of the flesh. Paul says of Jesus experience that he "was in Jl points tempted like as we are, yet without sin" (Hebr. 4:15). Actually, the Master showed you and me how far we can and must go in demonstrating Gods kingdom here, on earth. He showed us how to resist and defeat every temptation of sin and disease through Gods spiritual power, the Christ, the spiritual idea of Life, Truth, and Love. As we pray, affirming Gods Allness, His goodness, and His omnipotence, we find that this Christ, the true idea of God, of Life, Truth, and Love, this Holy Spirit, this divine Comforter which Jesus exemplified, comes to us, a renewal and transformation of consciousness in freshness and newness of purpose, strength, ability, health, and affluence. My friends, do not be conserve tive or timid in your mental insistence that right now the Christ is here and is manifested in /our true selfhood. Do not permit scholastic theology, clerical dogma, old religious theories, or the erroneous belief that material medicine has replaced the Christly method of healing to dampen your spiritual ardor and heavenly inspiration. The glorious teachings, example, and demonstrations of the Saviour, Christ Jesus, are your everlasting pattern. Therefore, obey now the Christly command to preach the gospel and heal the sick. Paul declares, "I can do all things through Christ which strengthened me." Handling Sin and Evil to Their Destruction Now, let us consider the third tenet: "We acknowledge Gods forgiveness of sin in the destruction of sin and the spiritual understanding that casts out evil as unreal. But the belief in sin is punished so long as the belief lasts" (Science and Health, p. 497). Christian Science provides for the destruction of sin, that is, ii handles it to its destruction. This is its provision for sins pardon. Sin must be destroyed in order to be forgiven. Limited and finite religious theories attempt to pardon sin without destroying it, but Science shows that nothing short of sins destruction through genuine repentance and reformation can bring about forgiveness. The unforgivable sin is failure to repent. Sin is whatever dims your spiritual vision of God and His Christ. It is whatever subtracts from your holiness, purity, and goodness. It is whatever divides your allegiance between God and mammon, According to the Bible, it was sin that made sinners of Adam and Eve. The sin always makes the sinner; never docs the sinner make the sin. So, then, you must be alert that the lying arguments such as lust, hatred, jealousy, or revenge never enter your thought directly or indirectly and thereby make a sinner of you. One may ask, "Since God is the only cause and creator and His creation includes all and is infinitely good, how docs He destroy sin, which He obviously did not create, of which He knows nothing, and which to Him does not exist7 od is omnipotent, omnipresent, omniscient, and omniactive Spirit, Soul, or Mind. He is divine, infinite, supreme, eternal good, Life, Truth, Love. Being All-in-all, there can be nothing except divine Principle, God, and His perfect spiritual creation, namely, the universe including man made in His image and likeness. These facts understood and strongly maintained constitute a law of annihilation to all that is unlike God. Then the answer is that He destroys sin through His allness, His completeness. There cannot be more ihan All, th* Allgood. Do you believe in sin or evil as an awful reality? And has this belief convinced you of its actuality and power? It so, then you must break this mesmerism in order to be free from the effects of in, such as sickness, disease, and death. It is our belief as well as our indulgence in sin that gets us into trouble. The belief In sins reality is subtle and seeks to trap even those who themselves may show no inclination to sin. For example, if one sees his neighbor as a sinner or if one hold* as true the intoxicated condition of the passer-by on th* street who seems to be under the influence of alcohol, an indulger-in tobacco, or who otherwise manifests uncleannesf or disease, and it one fails to declare untrue and unreal such erroneous sense testimony on the grounds that such things art not of God, hence never «part of His man, then such a one could through his own false beliefs be th* victim indirectly of these ainful conditions. Obviously, we cannot claim perfection for ourselves and deny it to our fellow man. v Plainly, then, to disbelieve in sin, all evil, is to reject and destroy it for yourselves and others. Do not concede that sin hss its necessities. Refuse to admit that it has place, power, or a victim to act through or upon..laving done this, then affirm that man in Goda image is ever perfect, complete, pure, holy, and satisfied, without single unsatisfied desire. Hold that mans God-given heritage of dominion reveals him the victor, th* champion over sin, hence never frustrated by the false attractions of passion, worldliness, or materiality. Atonement and Salvation The fourth tenet in the theology of Christian Science is: "We acknowledge Jesus atonement as th* evidence of divine, efficacious Love, unfolding mans unity with God through Christ Jesus the Wayshower, and we acknowledge that man is saved through Christ, through Truth, Life, and Love as demonstrated by the Galilean Prophet in healing the sick and overcoming sin and death" (Science and Health, p. 497). Here again we see the spiritual Insight the Discoverer of Christian Science had into the life of the Master and his purpose t» fulfill the office of Christ, but she states plainly that our beloved Masters word! and works mad* htm our Saviour, our Exemplar and Way shower. Atonement eventuates in salvation, and salvation in its full sens* in th* Science of Christianity means at-one-ment with God. Jesus demonstrations over sin, disease, and death for himself and others proved that man, in Gods image and likeness, is ever at on* with and is inseparable from God, his divine Principle. He declared, "I and my Father are one" (John 10:30). In Science and Health we read (p. 18), "Atonement is the exemplification.of mans unity with God, whereby, man reflects divine Truth, Life, and Love." My friends, we must follow, so fast as scientific prayer reveals it to us, that path which Jesus trod. His precious love and life of selfsacrifice spare us not one experience. Each of us in his own individual way wiu have his Gethsemane experience. We, too, must carry the cross. Just as Jesus was confident of the Fathers everlasting love and care and the spiritual, eternal nature of his own life as the Son of God, we, too, shall abide in the place God has prepared for us. We, too, shall wear the crown of victory over the -world, the flesh, and the devil. We, too, must make the atonement; we, too, must prov* the at-one-ment with God, the oneness and distinction of Mind and idea, cause and effect, Father and son, God and man. We find more of the inspired teachings of tb! «Science in another of its tene ", as follows: "We acknowledge that the crucifixion of Jesus and his resurrection served to uplift faith to understand eternal Life, even the allness of Soul, Spirit, and the nothingness of matter" (Selene* and Health, p. 497). Jesus was not crucified on his own account, that is, for his own sins, of which there were none, but because he was teaching and demonstrating Christ, the idea of Truth, for the salvation of. all mankind, including you and me. Bebukini sensuality and all evil, he exposed wickedness and superstition in high places. His persecutors, jealous, bigoted, and hateful, sought to silence forever the Christ, the power and presence of God which Jesus exemplified in healing sickness and sin. Their material doctrines, erroneous human theories concerning God and His Messiah, prevented them from recognizing Jesua in the office of Christ. Henc* they attempted to murder him whom Mrs. Eddy has: described as "the best man that ever trod th* globe" (Science and Health, p. 52) Actually th* crucifixion was th* stepplngston* to greater victory. Understanding Life to be God, never in nor of matter, and without beginning or end, Jesus final demonstration, over death and th* grave proved the impotence of all evil. Following the resurrection, the nail prints and the spear wounc were still visible, but obviously there was ho infection, no gangrene. To all who had ears to hear and eyes to, see,. Jesus demonstrated a system of healing far above th«material methods of medicine and surgery. This system teaches that then is no life, truth, intelligence, nor substance in matter, that all is infinite, divine Mind, God, and His perfect spiritual creation, man. Thus it is that Christian Science teaches that God is Life and man in Gods likeness is spiritual, henct that man has a diseascless, painless, ageless, decayless body or immortal, spiritual identity. Mas Ceexisteat aal Ceetemal wmfege* Are you this man? Indeed in your real being you are! Then ask yourself, "Did God create m* in iis image and likeness?" Indeed He did, when He created, revealed all things. Then you existed prior to this dream if life in matter as surely as you live after it..spiritual man lives and moves through the infinite reaches of eternity, never within the finite borders of time. He if coexistent and coeternal with his divine Principle, God. His life, perfect and immortal, is untouched by the mortals experiences called birth, growth, education, age, decay, and death. Man is Gods i-epresentative. H* re-presents God. Th* false belief that man is mortal, subject to birth on one hand and death on the other, is the \dam-dream. God never made any such man. Surely, a sick, sinning, fearful, dyhip mortal is not and could not be Gods representative, could not re-present God. \ Prefer MMtMeaUaa So, then, refuse to believe that you are the Adam man. Start right now identifying yourself as Gods representative, exercising complete dominion. Henceforth know yourself as th* child of God. Enjoy your rich heritage as a joint heir with Christ. Caristiaa letesw* Dee* Net IgMie ETtt Through spiritual understanding of the allness of God, good, Christian Science demonstrates th* nothingness of evil. God is All-inall, a* the ScrlptuiM Imply; then the so-called opposite of God, good, called evil, must be nothing, no thing, nothingness. Let us con sider the product* of evil, such at pain, sickness, and fear. Where do pain, irritation, and inflammation go when they no longer appear in the body? Christian Science teaches that they go where th*y came from into nothingness, oblivion. Evil is nev«r truth, but U always a lie claiming to be truth. To allow the clair.1 U to give reality to th* unreal. Hence this Science does not ignore evil,.but handles it to its complete destruction. Actually, human consciousness is the battleground on which the war between good and evil, Spirit and matter, is fought Therefore, meet the false suggestions of fear, anxiety, hatred, disease, and pain with vigor and authority, by calling them what they are lies, false claims, errontous beliefs, offerings of the. carnal. mind, not originating with God, hence devoid of presence, power, or law. Then demand evils disappearance and destruction; order it off your mental premises. - Hold firmly to the immutable fact that you sire here and now endowed with divin* power and wisdom, which give you complete dominion over all evil. Then sin, disease, and death will abate and disappear, and th* light of Truth and Love will be found permeating your whole being. The sixth and last tenet may well be considered a consummation of the others. Surely it demands self-sacrifice, self-denial, and unselfed love full Christian service. Let us read it: "And we solemnly promise to watch, and pray for that Mind to be in us which was also in Christ Jesus; to do unto others as we would have them do unto us; and to be merci< fult just, and pure" (Science and Health, p. 487). Christ Jesus reflected infinite, immortal, divine Mind. To have this Mind in us, we must watch and pray tor it in contradistinction to erroneous, mortal so-called mind. Having this Mind in us, we may be sure then that we also have that love in us whicl. characterized Jesus every action. Th* logic of Christian Science exemplifies true prayer. To reason about God in- this. Science, to realize what He is am 4, mans relationship to Him, is to pray. This prayer affirms the presence here and now of ones own perfection invincibility, and true spiritual nature as the son and heir, the linage and likeness, of the one perfect Father-Mother, God. Such prayer reconciles us to God, good; and prayer which establishes mans atone-ment with God, divin* Love, is answered prayer. The major premise in the logic or prayer of Christian Science is that infinite, divine, supreme, perfect Spirit alone is the eause and creator of the universe, iacluding man; that God is omnipotent good, the all-knowing, all-seeing, allacting, all-wise Mind, th* eternal Principle,the Soul, essence, or substance of all.that really; exists. He is Life, Truth, and Love forever expressed. The minor this syllogiim is that Gods creation, man and the universe, made in His image, is exactly like Him, hence is perfect, spiritual, unchanging, and eternally good. The Scripture declares that "God saw every thing that he had made, and, behold, i was vary good" (Gen. 1:11). Then the conclusion which, the prophet Habakkuk reached, namely, that God created only good and that H* is of "purer eyes than to behold evil" and cannot "look on iniquity" (Hab. 1:13) is well drawn. A prominent jurist, former Judg«of th* Suprtmt Court of on* o our great states, after having read th* Christian Science Uxtbook through th* fourth time, wrote me, "To m* the logic of Christian Science is unanswerable, and even though 1 may not be able to d*m onitrat* its truths, I shall b* much batter oft for having studied it." MVSM MlaeV* Ceatrel ever AH Do you say, "I admit that divine Mind, God, does govern and regulate matter in some cases, but not in all"? My friend, the Christian Scientist can demonstrate daily that God, the divine Mind, is the source of all action, movement, and government, and that He is the only lawmaker. Actually, everything we do consciously or unconsciously is mental. All action is Mind, not matter. Ask yourself, "Did I bring the body here this evening or did it bring me?" Of course, the body did not bring you; you brought it! How long will it occupy that seatt Until thought tells it to move! Just so, the action and function of every part or organ of th* human body are controlled through Mind, not matter, through mental, not material processes. And this mental control to produce harmony must be the divin* Mind, God, the source of all lannosuous action. Concerning Minds government of th* body. Mrs. Eddy writes, "Mind regulates th* condition of the stomach! bowels, and food, th* temperature of children and of nun, and matter does not" (Science and Health, p. 411). Thi* truth spiritually understood removes whatever is inharmonious, namely, all that is sick, painful, or harmful. Her* you may conclude, "Well, according to this Christianly scientific method of reasoning, everything good or bad that comes into my experience Is the result of what I accept into my thought and acknowledge as my own," You are definitely right, because error comes to you and m* as our own thoughts. It may com* first in the form of the second person saying, "You at* sick, fatigum,, unhappy, or afraid." If you agree with the suggestion, you find yourself declaring in the first personal pronoun "I," saying, "1 am sick, I am discouraged, I am unemployed, I am tacking supply and inspiration." Surely It argues, "I am getting old, I am useless and wearing out. God is the one add only I. He is the on* Ego governing all existence, and He never surrenders His sovereignty. When Moses demanded proof of God* presence and power, did He not reveal Himself as "I AM" i Scientifically speaking, as Mrs. Eddy tells us (Science and Health, p. 281), "The Ego-man is the reflection of the Ego-God," we cannot rightfully sty "I am" to aught but that which expresses God, Life, Truth, Loveall that is perfect, harmonious, spiritual, and eternal. Then let us preserve our health, harmony, and happiness by declaring "I am" to God and His reflection and "I am not" to sin, disease, and death. Th* defeat of the adversary Is slmpl* in Christian Science. Its scientific method of prayer dispels anything error may call itself, whether it be cancer, heart trouble, or just a crick in th* neck. Just as David knew the impotence of the giant, so all Golitths in Christian Science are stripped of their false claims to place, power, or law through prayer or scientific reasoning. It is recorded in Lukes Gospel that Jesus gave the Lords Prayer in response to the disciples plead* ing, "Lord, teach us to pray." Then he related th* "parabl* of importunity." H* asked, "Which of you shall have a friend, and shall go unto him at midnight, and say unto him. Friend, iend me three loaves; for a friend of mine in his journey Is come to me, and I have nothing to set before him?" He then goes on to say that the neighbor and friend answered with several exf«ises as to why he could not arise and lend him bread. Then Jesus mad* thia point: "I say unto you, Though he will not rise and give him, because he is his friend, yet because of his importunity he wilt rise and give him as many as he needeth. And I say unto you, Ask, and it shall be given you; seek, and ye shall find; knock, and it shall be opened unto you." "Importunity" means insistent demand, refusal tt»>e denied, never letting up. A friend of mine, * student of Christian Science, traveling from New York to Florida, was obuged to interrupt his trip, on account of severe pain from a physical difficulty. His condition soon became known in the hotel. Persons there attempted to persuade him to enter a hospital for an operation. Being a Christian Scientist, he had no intention ot relying, on aught but God tor his healing. He said: "Amid intense suffering, I affirmed that, in reality, I was in the secret place of th* Most High, abiding { under the shadow Of th* Almighty, i Then suddenly this angel thought cam* to me: Why, my God-given birthright is freedom and dominion! I demand it right now! I refuse, to be satisfied with anything short of my divine heritage!" < He said he fell asleep importu- nately demanding his rich legacy ; of perfection and liberty. Several hours later he awoke to find that a clear case of mental surgery had taken place.. Thi- man refused to I be denied his spiritual birthright! 1 Just recently he told m* h* has. been free from that condition ever since. Remember, your, birthright is. spiritual perfection! Do not barter it, as. did Esau for a mess of pottage, but insist upon realizing this rich inheritance her* and now! The OeMtn Kule Moit significant it is that these Tenets contain that Christly admonition, th* Golden Rule Do unto others as you would have thttn do unto you. Most assuredly this it th* alpha and omega ot all human relationships. No negotiations, be they local, national, or in- i ternatlontl, csn *ver fail when inaugurated and pursued on this basic principle, indeed, this rule includes the acknowledgment of man as the reflection of divine Love, ever expressing Loves quailtits, compassion, understanding, forgiveness, justice, and uuselfed love, Fra* from hatred, covetousness, envy, revenge; and greed, these pure, unadulterated thoughts ar* the itepplngstones to the fulfillment of "On earth peace, good wiu toward man" (Luk* J;14). GARDEN SUPPLIES AGRICO Fertilizers Wonderlawn Seed Peat Moss Bone Meal Lime Garden Tools SHOEMAKER FUEL CO. LITTLE SILVER, N. J. Tel. Red Bank J HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! CHANCERY I/JS1 HCMFFI SALE: By virtue of * writ of iccutlnn to ma directed, liiutd out n< th, Superior Court irf Ntw Jttley (Chancta-y Wvlnlon) will be exposed to aala at public vandur-, on Tlrnday, the III, rlny of Mny, 1940, Wtwifti tha hour, of Ji oclock anil r> oclock (>l 2 oclock Uayllaht Savin* Tlwa) In tnr.llrrnoon of inld day, m Mia Court Hmut In lh> Borough o( FrtiJioU, fount/»f Msoaoutk, Nt» Jtrny, to lulls*) jmlitnent of unlit court 1 amounting to aiiproximntcly $G,- UU.S.OO. Al.l, tli.-it tract or parcel of Inml mil prtmlkfii, hereinafter mirllillliirly dr. nulliiil, iltuiitt,- lylni! nnrl IIMIIK In the tiiwntnlii or Mldcllotown, In iliu County ol MnmnDUth Mill Slut* n( New.liitiv, KIKST THACTi KNOWN uml iu>l». nutfh flu l.nj Nntnlir-r fi In Work III n* hown und dmlanntml on cejruln rrup know* tinlion Junction ei thi Unliy IIH Tract, illualoi) at L«nl»on, lion* mouth County, Nvw Jet-xay, inltl lol I I I on mi offlciul muvtiy mup mud* y»nnk O«r/orn, C, B., Midillelawn. nnnioulh Count), N.,T, ilntinl April C, P.I 11 mill In.ltlld Mini of Uulillil Tlllil Unison, Mild Mup Inm IHIII duly fllril In Urn CU-rli* Ulllcfl of the Cuunty 3f Mminiiiulh, at rri cliolil, N..1. SKCONI) TRACT i NUMHKRRII unrl n>llkn»tnl > l,nu NllmbHl 7, 8, f, r.l 10, It Block II M th* M>»»tltl*4 "Map of thf Lmnaril Tract at Lenlion, Monmoilth County, N, J,," daltd April C, I HI and dooriutit M follow!: llfittlnnlnu af *.point In Ih». JSnit. cvly «IJi of Omn» Avtnu*, dlitnnt one huniliml anil flfly I ISO) fiot Knulhtrly from lh«southerly alite «t fnliflrlil Aveniif and IlllinitiR UitMtca \\) Kntttily, on M linn pnralltl with Wit Etnllthorly *lrl» nf KftlrrtlM Avanur. <ai* Hundrrirf luinr.frft to Lot Ntimhr 2.7 nn MM at) UMN.(II atoutbirli alias l*t* Noa. 27, 31, It anal 14 On* Hundred UOO) faat to Lot Humkar 11 on aald Map) thenca (!) Waatarljr, aloni aald Lot Nufflbtr 11 Om, Jlundrad doo) fert tn.tht aald Oraan* Avanuat thanca (4) Northerly along niilil (train* Avi- IIiiP. Una Hun<lr<il MOO) Ittt,to tha unlnt or ulnca ot Bealnnlni. BBINC, nil of!,o!> Not, 7, «, II and 10 In Block 1.1 on tha Man offinta aforaaalrf. Sflicrf tha pranartr of Jim»< f. Willil, it M< M lu UkM It «MIHi M at tha ault ot Xaanaburt National Bank, a national Banklne Corporation of tha Unltad Stataa ol Amarlca, and to b* " T IRA». WoicOTT. SharlfT. Dnttil! Ai*lI ii, 194*. Kob«it«, IMIItlmry, Carton ft Koran- on,attornrii, - <«4 linn). I2IMI fil. Here ia that amatint anti-decay formula youve read about in national m» available in convenient tooth-paate form witk AntoRex! / AmoRes ii utterly different from ordinary tooth paate*. In addition to it* priceleta ingredients that counteract tooth decay, it haa a unique detergent action, a pleasant minty taste, greater protection afainat unplesmnt breath. And youll be elated with the way AmoRes brings new youthful aparkle and whiteness to dull, dingy teeth. ItovrSWay irrsaa Cunts *J Ttttli taay 1. KM* MOUTH 1. NWTUUItl AtftH... vkiik ahant Ha* aaaainj Inlaolaa aad alaaay. *. MSSMVII HIM COATIIM... - i M)*a ia»a«a iilixlaa»* laaal atalna, namln* Mw MMral W M M M I I mmt aamtla 1 yaw Ma*. VunRau Write* Sti. Red Bank Let Us Arrange An F. H. A. TITLE I LOAN For Home Repair, Often If cheaper te borrow for repair* thai to wait and risk costlier damage to your home. A loan from us: Is simple, laexpensive transaction. For Home Remodeling., A home mar often be made more attractive and livable by remodel, ing one or two rooms. If you have these plans In mind, an F.H.A. loan Is available. For Home Rebuilding, Thinking of addlnf that extra room or enlarging your preaent quarters? No need to worry about the cash...just get an estimate of the coat and we will arrange the. financing. An F.H.A. Tltlal Loan -nay be obtained by any home-owner whe <tealre«to improve hi* property. As much as «, may be had for thin purpose and the loan may be repaid over a pe.iod of three years,....

15 NEW YORK S.S. SANDY HOOK FIRST SAILING FRIDAY, MAY 27 DAYLIGHT SAVIKIO TIME IV. AUANTIC HIGHLANDS iv.»i«10, NOITH MVH foot Of CEOAII ST. IV. 69th ST., UOOKIYN ONI WAY FAIt 1)00 DAILY 7:00 A.M. 3*0».M. 7,00 P.M. f.00 A.M. 3:20 P.M. S:4] P.M. 9:30 A.M. SUNDAY 7:00 P.M. t0:30a.m. 11:00 A.M. CHIIDMN Half-Mil DIKCT IUS CONNfCTIONS TO toat laik I.I Fria»> Sih**>l>>.. WIIKLY10 TRIP iook $ TRIP WOK $30.00 DININO DANCING BAR DAILY SUNSET CRUISE TO NEW YORK AND RETURN IIAVIJ ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS 7:00 P.M.. iallina Tim* Far All Qua W»» Wa» I Hr. 20 Mln. SPECIAL...and TERRIFIC! Ruidt <i complin.- set of world-famous ORIGINAL ROGERS SILVERPLATE ALMOST AS A GIFT! start with 3 teaspoons VOURS FLAGSTAFF FOODS HERES AUYOUDOJ - tuy any Ihne of Flagtlaffi famaut dill loodi - 2-Attach iht lab*li, carton «r bag frond, or vocuum-pactnd csffaa coupeni lo o piict of paper or coupon btlow with your nomt and addraii od il. Add 50«in coin - no «temps pltoit. Than mail to HAGSTAFF, WAUINCFOIO, CONN, NAMEfUCSTAFP FOODS SOtO ONIY AT MENDLY, NtlGHIOKHOOD GKOCtM Encloud ffm lovtfy Eld* PoHttn guaronrttd againirevacrby Wm.UoginMlg. Co., Marirfaii, Conn I * coih (no itompi) ond_flagilaff lob«li, carton or bag fronti, or vacuum-pocv«d coffee couponi for which pltow und mt Original login Ttoipooni. ADDHESS- CITY_.ZONE STATE. J/iit «f It wt Kl H ay! t*nl >t «llhm, rt to Receive Award From Army Colts Engineer Took IarJ in Bikini Test Jacob H. Eggcit, 131 Hudson ave., Red Bank, will receive the exceptional civilian service award tomorrow at a parade and review at Fort Monmouth. He is employed as an electrical engineer at Coles Signa llaboratory. 1 Jacob H. Eggert The citation, signed by Kenneth Royal!, secretary o^ the Army, roads: "For outstanding performance of duty a* an electrical engineer (systems), Coles Signal laboratory, from Dec. 1914, to June. 1948, par ticularly in connection with instillation and maintenance ot communication equipment in the European theater of operations, the Bikini atoll atomic tests (operation Croailoadu) and the atomic bomb te»ta at Enievetoc proving grounds, (operation Sandatone). His wllunfn to volunteer for arduous and dl«- taht assignments and his auperlor accomplishments on thcie mjsaiona are in the finest traditions of the. Signal corps and tnc Federal aervices." Bachelor Dinner Given J. D. Llyod John D. Lloyd, 1304 Bunttt Mfe, Wanamnega, \v,ib*gueit of honor at a bachelor dinner ia»t Thursday night at the Oflleow club, Fort MonmoutU, ilia diwier was liven by irieuoa a*iti to-wo;ki./» st tha Signal corps engineering laboratories. Charles P. Hurd of R»i Bank, master of cereraoriim, introduced Col. William A. Heasley, asatatant commanding officer, 8.C.E.L., and Lieut. Col. M. D. Bair, chiaf,administration division. Others attending wera S. E. Ietrillo, Dr. E. G. Whitting, Paul J. Wall, A. D. Emurian, A. W. 3ay, R. M. Jackson, H. C. Mason, Robert McKinley, S. A. Morris, Harry J, Fee, Darvey Wixon, James Sullivan, Clarence Moors, Bernard Habil, Leonard Rodaw, R. M. Ireland, Snmucl Pomerantz, J. C. Boweri, Robert Curtis and Garth Shamel. Mr. Lloyd will marry Miiis Joan M. Jennings, 109 McLaren at, lied Bank, Juno 28 at St. James church, Red Bank; Library Benefit Tuesday, June 7 The annual card party for the benefit cf the book committea fund of the.rumson library will be held Tuesday afternoon, June 7, «t 2:30 oclock at Peters Piping Rock, Rumson. Proceeds will be used to add to the library* stock of books. Committee members include Mrs. W. Roa.i Chapman, Mra. Jane Ward, Mrs, James Nelson, Mn. Eric Williamson, Mrs. James McGuIrt, Mra. Robert Berg;, Mrs. Thomas H. Lafon, Mm. John C, Borden and Mra. Philip Goodwin. Final Story Hour Of Season Held Last Saturday Average Allfiiduncc Of 15 Small During 30Wwlt It-riod Twenty.small boys and girls were present at the llnal stoiy hour of he season at the Kisncr Alemoriul ibrary Saturday morning. They had a good time listening to Mrs. John T. Simpson tell "The Peterkins Go On a Picnic," "Adventures of the Babbitt Twins," "Gray Dawn, the lollie" and "Lad, a Dog." This last story Mrs. Simpson told at the request of the children. As usual ills. Simpson. told her stories without the,ujse of hooks, and this always delights the ones. Mrs. Emilio FanjuJ and Miss Florence R. Kridel were in charge of the children, each one of whom received lolly-pops a parting giit. Since Oct story hours have MAV 20, Mis. Donald English, Mis. Emillo Far.jul. Miss Eli>ahrth Kelloy, Miss Irnm Von Glahn, Mrs..1. F. St. Cliiir, Miss Kiithryn G. Tilton and Mi*. Henry J. Fix. Mis.s FJoirnce R. Kridil w:is chnirman of \hr. piujert and during hor alksenco Mrs. Raymond Swift was in chniire. During it.-- (hipp yraik the.story hour has luen sponsored by fuelled Bank-Keyport ^iou > of Inn Monmouth tounty branch of the American Association of lnivrrsily Women, In vo-opcrutlon with the trustees of Uie Red Bunk free public library, The sponsoim feel that the story hour In addition to showing the children and some parents, too, the way to the library, has taught the children how» Play anit work together and has given them many new conthcts. Although uranium-containing ores are plentiful and widely scattered, it is itself rated almost as scarce aa gold nnd hard to extract. HESITATION AIMMII Storing Fun* anil Winter (>uriii<-iits van hr. Kx ii>ii«iv<% ANNUAL BOAT MII)K The annual boat ride of the Keyport Reformed church Sundayschool will be held Jun<? 30. Parent.* of the children will by invited. Sessions of the school will bp continued through the.summer. been held. The attendance ha* "The AccraW That ranged from 15 to 78, with un avcrage attendance of 45. A total of Of oi> r Hoppcn 119 different stories have been told. Rejections from "Cowboys and Indiana," "Stewart Little," "The For Full IVottction Bumper Book" and K. &. B. Jackaonn "Farm Stories" as well as Its Bean "Quality" Since :»22 u^uinsl Mot It» und many short poems have been presented. Siiiniiici llcut The. story tellers who so generoualy gave up their Saturday morn- Cull It. it. 6-2UUU Joseph Wildanger Co. ing* were Mro. John T. Simpson, TODAY! Body Builders Mra. John T. Van dervoort, Mrs. Kcbuildiiir.. William L. RUBSCII, Jr., Mrs, W. Gilbert Mansoti, Mrs. Charles Edelmann, Mrs. Walter G. Dohin, Miss t3s ShrPHHlmry Avc, 1IIOIIH Gallon Holila and Hump LEON S Sara Omanson, Miss Esther Bower 2 Certified Vaults - 2 Ktd Bank, N. J. B. B. 64)501 and Mrs, Melvin Edwards. On Our ImniwH Members of the A.A.U.W., who (M-TC UHITK STKKKT SAFETY HEADQUARTERS assisted with the children were CITIES SERVICE INTRODUCE 1 IPOM tyou CMCK UH(.,ccp conuol of four steering.f.keep out of trouble... keep "STIMING VOMUIS" OUT! An) SKdiag difficulty mum of these motoring menaces, of wheel unbalance and parts wear of posiible steering control loss, blow-oun, ACCI- DENT. Fool cm!... let us correct your car wirh OUT foolproof*, scientific SEAR equipment NOW P&sre Fiffam WHEN SPEAKING OF HEALTH IT IS NOT TRUE TO SAY "WE DIU EVERYTHING POSSIBLE" UXLESS CIUROPBACTIC WAS INCLUDED DR. WARREN FOWLER 300 BROAD ST. Chiropractor Help your dentist fight AMMONIA-PRODUCING Dtntifrltl Containing a Oecay-fightinf EniyM lhroiirli the notion of this enzyme, AM ION attacks tho cauiics of loolli decay in 4 ways: I Reduces Urn number of dohiruclivo bacteria. 9 Neutrnlizps harmful acids wliich eit awav th# tooth enamel. Romove«tlie. dull surface film which holds b«t- tcria and ncij njoinst Hie tooih ciumtl. i Cleans tooth thoroughly leaving tho mouth ^ pleay::nlly refreshed. PHO.VE N9 1UUNING-NO IMITATION %T? uirs MIIIKI miiki IIOTN IOTN ii ttu ui t ctuij INI HUM tit mn Broidand WaNaceSts. Red Bank NEW Stand-out tiew trucks In /ow-cost mt/ecrge! STUDEBAKER 49ERS * DESIGNED FOR THE NEW HIGH COMPRESSION RATIO ENGINES Husky, hqndsoma, powtrful new SludV baktr trucks with n«w «nflinmrlng ihsit yltlds ramarkablt gas and oil miuogt! Brilliant-performing ntw Studabakar trucks with wtar-rasisllng craftsmanship that kfjtps repair bills off your books for months I o Stop in and so* thos* revolutionary S»udobakor 49or trucks standouts in valual BAILLY BROTHERS 9\ MONMOUTH ttriet,! RID IANK, N.!. STUDEBAKERS R6ALLY ROLLING. 1 Abavai Maw 1Vi-l*n MuMMkar War truck availible In 4 whatlbain for 9 foot, 13 foot, 14 qf 15 foot and 17 or IS foot bodlm. 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17 RED BANK REGISTER 7 Cents cow VOLUME LXXI, NO. 48. RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1949 SECTION TWO PAGES 1 TO 16 MEMORIAL DAT In Red Bank will be featured by sports activities. After Shrewsbury post, American Legion, holds flag raising ceremonies t 10 a. m. at the West Bergen pi. athleticfield, the school boards secead annual grammar school track meet will be held.. At 2 p. m., Red Bank public and Red Bank Catholic high schools kold their anal baseball meeting of the year. If torn -mat to» * am cajoyame morning, get to (hat W i r school meet Tketcil be abaut Mt youngsters trying far the aaeoau am* trophies put In competition by the Uoas awl totary dubs aad the laeal American Leiio*. And when we say "trying." we waat to convey its thatgln every sense of the word. The baseball attraction in the afternoon should draw a good, crowd. Last years set a record for school baseball, it being the only holiday gam* on the schedule. Frank J. Plngitorc, Buc athletic director, bookod the game so that many spectators can see their local schools In action. Last years diamond competition ended in a dead heat, the Bucs and Caseys each winning once. At the moment, Red Bank high holds a onewin edge over the Caseya. GARDEN STATE race track is a wonderful place... For conveniences to the ordinary bettor, it tops anything in the East... They wind up the year Monday. The running of their $50,000 Jersey (Stakes this Saturday marks the biggest purse offered in New Jersey. Den Kellett. who recently visited Red Bank Mnna to talk Mere Sue athletes, was at the Camdea oval Saturday, guest of th* Management along with Ted Huslng... There la a good. amount of beeftng at Caaoden about the number of out-of-ststers with Jobs In Biggs Mafcony** parl-mutuel machine. You can aspect the same thing cornea June H and Monmouth Parks pealng... BUly Foales, the Saulre of Sllverbrook farm in Shrewsbury, has had a successful meet at Garden State... Dick Meran was happy looking gent Thursday at Garden Kate. Hi* Damson won the fourth and paid IIS.M. Tom "Molly Mlxmaster" McCarthy is quite a boy. At Garden State k week ago yesterday with Bill "Barefoot" Prate, Tom rooted against his own wager in order to bring in the second half of the dally double for a character standing between them... For a novice, winning- the double is a wonderful experience. Yep, Garden State is a wonderful place. LEONARD GETTELSON of Fair Haven again was selected by the Sporting News to edit an all-time baseball record book, "One For the Book." The 1949 edition Is now on the stands and should settle many a sports argument Getteisons sport* background Is Interesting. He began saving major league box snores sod back numbers of baseball guide* la 1M1 after learning the game aa a boy watching Long Branch ef the Atlantic league. Those were the days when such players. as future major leagaer* Addfo Luaue, Mike Oonudes and Angela Arragon played at the shore city. The Fair Haven statistician-first wrote a record book for the Sport- Ing News in His ability cornea following hundreds of hours in libraries in big league cities and pouring over volumes and volumes of newspaper Ales. The two filing cabinets in hie home hold more than 60,000 index cards on which are registered records covering every phase of the gams. His cast is an Instance of where a hobby has been made to pay off. ORMOND MJNTON/, who now la In Poughkeepsie, N. T.. as district manager for the Prudential, write* that he enjoys reading in The Register Uiat,^aj Jafrey has been turning in sbrno good bowling scorec. l *~?" "loimb bowlhig aeuvmtea 4ate* back to lmf when Maynard White started a league rolling In the** parts. He did plenty bowling at the Eatoatown alleys, Knlghta of Columbus on BJver- Me ave. and, feuoly, Bed Bank Becreatlon. In all, hes been throwing hooka dawn various alleys for II straight years. He currently Is bowling with the Hyde Park Fire department on Dutches* Recreation alleys and sends an "hello" to his many kegltng and other friend* in this section. When you realize how many years league bowling haa been going on in this territory, its no wonder the boys claim that bowling haa come of age. PETE DOREMUS, son of Red Banks Lawyer Tom Doremus, Is one ef th* leading track men for Colgate university. He competes in the discus and shot put and has gotten two first places and a second in the discus against two seconds in the shot. His best discus heave of 132 feet, 994 inches is but three Inches shy of Colgates seven-year-old record for the event He didnt compete last year, a football injury sidelining him. RALPH MULFORD of Swimming River rd., veteran racing auto driver, Baturday in Philadelphia scored a much-cherished win as oldtime automobile racing was revived at Fairmount park. Driving J. B. VanScivar, Jr.* 1909 Mercedes, Mr. Mulford was but two seconds off his Urn* of It minutes for the eight-mile course. In 1910, he was nosed out for victory in a fender-to-fender finish with Lou Zengel. FRANK PINOITORES ability to analyze faulty golf technique won him a beautiful camera, gift of the veteran pro, Johnnie Farrell. Red Bank highs athletic director, viewing Farrells Wednesday night tele vision show, wrote the pro, listing the faults in Farrells abbreviated awing for a chip shot. And back came the weeks prize. Which riiould b* ample warning to Shore Conference coaches when they tour Jump- Ing Brook a week from Monday in their annual outing. BORO BUS DRIVERS who took Red Banks Rotary club to the Yankee-Cleveland game a week ago Tuesday night were acquitted of blame for being late in bringing their cargo to the stadium. In hi* Thursday column, Dan Parkers "Visit the Yankee* and See the Bronx" humorously explained why It took an hour to go the few blocks from the Polo Grounds to the stadium. The Public Work* department decided to rip up the main thoroughfare the day of the near record attendance game. Brother, it* a rough feeling to be within stones throw of l ie stadium and then sea th* massive structure keep fading in the distance. But what can a driver do when the men in blue wave him right when what Is most needed Is a left turn? Rumson Day School Pupils Win Over Pa mil Shown after -winning the "pupils versus patents" sprint relays Saturday nt Rumson Country Day school are, left to right, David Burt, William McKim, John Harkrader and Lloyd Thomas. Rnymond Magwire, athletic director, is at the extreme right. Tho relays Were cno of the features of the schools 23d annual Held day.. "MAKING OF A YANKEE," a 21-minute, 16 mm. sound motion picture, Is available without cost to church, fraternal, civic groups, schools, boys club* and sandlot organisations. Interested parties should write Jack Farrell, Motion Picture department, New York Yankee), Yankee atadlum, Bronx, N. Y. Farrell suggest* that several date* be furnished him so that hell be ablet to juggle his schedule to suit everyones needs. The picture, cosponsored by the Yank* and Canada Dry, depict* farm system, training camp, Yankee stadium action, Babe Ruths last public appearance and additional baseball scenes. INCIDENTS AND INCIDENTALS: Maureen OBrien, the swimming champ, Is a Brooklyn Dodgers rooter. The young lady wilt te the subject of a feature story in the August Issue of Sports. OM Miners should he Interested In knowing that Stuffy Mc Innl* and Jack Barry, retired major leaguers, Ire doing great as college coaehea, Melnnls coaches Harvard, Barry, Holy Cross. They were half the Athletics IIM,0M Infield of pre- World War I day*, Mclmtl* at lint and Harry at short. The then In Connie Macks great outfit Included Home Bun Baker at third and Eddie CoUlns at second. Jimmy "Bubs" Burnt had an actively athletic winter. Ho not only was one of Little Sliver A.C.s best basketecrs, but has just completed a mighty successful season bowling for the Chase National bank In the city... Congratulations to Holmdels Henry Cross for being named All-American rifle (hooter. Hes had a big year for Georgetown. Bed Bank and Bed Bank Catholio clndermen will compete far Ihe state meet a week from Saturday... Audrey Hhlppee of Fair Haven I* outstanding In crew, swimming and badminton at Wellesley college,.. Bob Ferguson, formet Buc track star, Is the best hurdler on Butters freshman team. He also Is doing well In high Jump, and 1* leading scorer second to Bucky Hatehett-at the New Brunswick Institution. Death of Lewi* E, Waring of Middletown grieve* turf sportsmen, A truly democratic gentleman, Mr. Waring was New Jerseys racing commission chairman and head of the United Hunts Racing association.,. National Sweepstakes regatta association meets tonight at 8 oclock at 78 Chestnut at. to elect officers.,, The Long Branch Groen Sox visit Fort Monmouth tonight under lights. Tho Slgnaleers visit Staldcrs Held. Monday to meet the Towners... Atlantic Highlands varsity atlilatea were fsted a week ago Monday night by Atlantic* Lion* club at ItuffmittaaHoawUad Jan. Record Entries Are Expected For Dog Show Kennel Club Event at Rumson Country Club To Benefit Hospitals "The largest dog show ever In this county" was promised by the Monmouth County Kennel club after the final meeting recently.,at the residence of Mr. and Mrs; Alfred F. King In Runuoh- The clubs I9tb,,annual,ahow iy»iuiftw««the grounds of t M q try club. The net proceeds of the show are tec be distributed to Monmouth Memorial, Riverview and Fitkln hospitals. Although entries do not close until June 6, more than 700 dogs are expected to»be on hand when judging starts at 10 a. m. June 19. A big feature of this years show will be the childrens handling classes, which drew a tremendous entry at tho local match show at Prices Pleasure Bay inn three weeks ago. Of great interest will be. the herding of sheep and Pekin ducks by a Border collie named "Pete," who is owned by John Lockwood of Cookesvllle, Md. Again this year Mrs. Alfred Hch is giving a collie puppy from her world-famous Bellhaven kennels to the club to be disposed of on a co-operative basis. The awarding of this prize puppy will be made at tho close of the show. The following committee chairmen have been appointed by Thomas T. K. Frellnghuysen, president of the Kennel club; bench show committee: Mrs. Hilton Erlanger; match show committee, Mrs. Garrison King; ground committee, Alfred F. King, Jr., and O. B. B. Rapalyea; advertising, committee, James 8. Hauck; childrens handling classes, Mrs. A. F. King, Jr.; poster committee, Mrs. Williamson Thomas; national publicity, Rex M. Cleveland; local publicity, police and parking, Thomas S. Field, Jr.; judges reception committee, Mrs. William W. Gam well; flower committee, Mrs. O. B. B. Rapalyea. Assisting these chairmen will be the 28 board members not mentioned above, and the M0 subscribing members. Mrs. King is secretary of tho club. The show is being managed by the Foley Dog Show organization of Philadelphia. The 1949 Hambletonian trotting classic at Ooshen, N. Y., Aug. 10, will be worth approximately $67,000 of $7,000 over last an increase year. Olympia, Palestinian At Camden Saturday. Officials at Garden State race track Monday announced that two of the seasons brightest threeyear-old stars, Fred W. Hoopers Olympia and Isadora Biebers Palestinian, will be in the post parade Saturday for the 150,000 added Jersey Stakes. Under conditions of the Jersey, Olympia will tote top weight of 126 pounds. Palestinian gets In under 114 pounds and thus rigged should be a bard horse to beat. Greentree farms One Hitter will also be on.< the coveted whirl. The t il d t W y k a t one mile and a quarter, restricted to* three-year-olds. Horses Monday Stable Area Readies For 850 Racers Monmouth Parks stable section opens to receive horses Monday. The Oceajiport oval haa been visited by several thousand guests touring the grounds and Mondays shipment receipts should draw a big throng. After Garden State track doses Monday, New Jersey will have a 19- day lapse in racing, Monmouth Park opening Friday, June 17. Early arivals at the seashore track will find many improvements in the stable section, which already is conceded to be one of racings outstanding stabling grounds. The track kitchen has teen tiled, recreational and television facilities are considerably enlarged, the motion picture theater has been doubled in size and the entire area Is dressed up and beautified with trees, bluestone walks and wide grassy lawns. General Manager and Racing Secretary John Turner, Jr., has approved space for all the 890 available stalls, making the selections from more than 2,500 applications. Among the larger stables assigned room are Joseph M. Roebling, the Wheatley stable, Belalr Stud, James Cox Brady, Glen Riddle farm, Brookmeade stable, William G. Hells, George D. Widener, G. Mahlon Kline, C. T. Chenery, King Ranch, Grandvlew stable, C. V. Whitney and Walter M. Jeffords. A. newcomer is Circle M Ranch and a large consignment Will carry the silks of this prominent stable. The overflow In horses will stretch out to embrace privately owned farm and stables In the area until almost every available stall in Monmouth county has its equine occdpant.. Woodward Scores for Bucg Charlie Woodward, loft, Is shown bringing Rod Bank high a victory in Saturdays Shore Conference track championships. Ho did tho 120-yard high hurdles in the fast time of 17,8. Ths meet was held at the West Bergen pi, atwttiofnld...., Parochial Youngsters Try For Meet Medals Ten Schools Entered In Annual Field Day This Morning Msgr. Joseph T. Casey, St. Jame 3 pastor, is host to ten parochial grammar schools this morning as the second annual Monmouth County Parochial league gets under way at 10:30 a. m. at Red Bank high school athletic fleld. Competing wil.^ i i bj,!t «ihpu; youngsters from St. James, Red Bank; Holy Cross, Rumson; St. Anns, Keansburg; Star ot the Sea and Holy Trinity, Long Branch; Mount Carmel and Holy Spirit, Asbury Park; St. Rose, Belmar; St. Margarets, Spring Lake, and St. Agnes, Atlantic Highlands. The events will be graded for sixth, seventh and eighth grades. Only boys will compete, nnd medals will be awarded the first and second place winners. The school winning the meet will be awarded one leg on the Bayshore council. Knights of Columbus, trophy. Three legs are required for permanent possession. St. Ann is the defending champion and they look like the power again this year. With Daniels and Fagan in the sprints and relays, and Jones in the baseball and football throws and shotput, they stack up as a power club. - Among the "dark horses" In the meet will be St. James and Holy Cross. St. James will count on Lang, Arnone, Siciliano, Maroni, Driscoll, Mustillo, Maloncy, Divers and Chevalier to bring home points and Holy Cross will count on the work of Farrell, Creighton and Desmond. Rev. George Everitt ot St. Margarets will be ofllcial starter. Other county priests will assist in officiating at the meet. Rev.. Edward W. Hughes, Bev. John J. Reilly and Adam A. Kr.ctowicz, Red Bank Catholic athletic director, will be meet directors. Bucs Wallop Point Pleasant; Cambacorto Slugs Clriggg Allows One Hit in 6 Innings; Hilt* Triple Point Pleasant high school Tuesday visited Coach Tom Phipps 1 Red Bank high school baseball aggregation to absorb a sound 0 to 2 licking. Alvin Griggs started on the hill for Red Bank and was masterful. Phipps sent him to the outfield In the seventh in order to give Pete Foster a workout, and until that time he held the Point to a single hit and one run. Foster, too, was impressive, though he gave up tho second hit and second run. He personally accounted for retiring tho side, fanning threo in his one Inning stint. Big power at the plate for Red Bank was Tom Gambacorto, Retting two for three, a triple nnd a double, to drive in three runs. Walt Stearns also had two for three, inclu«llng a triple. Red Bank made all its runs in the first three innings. Wlldness by Nave of the Point was almost wholly responsible. He hit two hnttors, %valked two and then Pliil Smith banged out a single to send home two runs. The other run of that Inning was forced In. In the third, Gambacorto hit three-run triple after Smith had gotten on via an error, Vlnce Di- Pontl was walked and Rulph Acorra singled, Bauman got on through an error and Stearns sent him home on his triple. Griggs struck out four while walking one. Foster fanned three and walked one. Nave struck out two, walked three and gave up live tilts and the nine runs. Clayton, who relieved him, gave up two walks, two hits and no runs in the three Innings he worked. RED BANK An n Romard, llf 3 1 Raumnnn, 2b 2 1! Bruno, 21 1 (I Stearns, 3 b 3 0 GiiiiBn, p., rf 3 1 Basso, lb 2 0 Smith, c 4 1 DiPontl, K 2 1 Acerrii, rf 4 1 Gambncorto, cf 3 2 Foster, p 0 0 J! POINT PLBASANT All R All CInrk, M _ 3 Nave, p 2 ~ i ;_; ; Youax, i-r VanNote, 2 Vt, if. :... 1 Hummel!, lb... 1 Mlk»l«, cr 8 Smith, 2b 2 Rally, 2b 1 Rcnnnrd, 3b 2 Johnson. 3b 1 Antleraon, If. 2 BranUau, It....«0 Magwires on Faculty Of A.K.C. Swim School Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B, Magwire of the Rumson Country Day school will serve on the faculty at the American Red Cross National Aquatic school, Camp Noakomte, Lake Mahopac, N. Y., from. June 17 to 87. This is the school for Northern New Jersey, Wcstchester county and the Manhattan area. Mrs. Magwire will Instruct in swimming and Mr. Magwire will direct a seminar in camp leadership and teach life saving. Mrs. Magwire Is girls physical education instructor at Rumson, and Mr. Magwire is director of physical education. During July and August the Magwires operate a day camp at Lake Bomoseen, Vt It will be Mr. Magwlrea 22d season-in camp and Mrs. Magwirea 17th. Freehold Takes Caseys On Extra-Inning Error A bad peg by Red Bank Catholic shortstop, Sonny Conklln, in the top of the ninth, the /second extra inning, sont two runs across for Freehold high Thursday, giving tho Colonials a 4 to 2 victory. His throw to first was wild and it came with two out nnd Bnhr apparontly heading for victory. Jodle gave up four hits while his mates were collecting eight safeties off a pair of Colonial chuckors. Joe Maduro drove In both Red Banks runs. Charlio Naughton scored tho first run after ho got on vlu nn error and stole second, Mndurcs IIrut lilt sent him In and In tho fifth Joo tagged a homer to tie things U P. 1! I Bowlers Elect Morris President Tctley Trophy Ruling Is Against Belmar Councilman Fred Morris of Eatontown Sunday was elected president of the Monmouth County Bowling association when it met in Oceanport inn. Councilman Fred Morris The well-known figure in bowling circles succeeds Daniel Dillione of Long Branch. Last year, he was first vice president, Officers elections were somewhat of a sideline to the afternoons twoand-on-half hours debate on the merits of the associations ruling on the winner of the Millard Tetley Memorial trophy. Belmar won the event, but the association ruled, following the explicit regulations concerning the Tetley award, that Red Bank Recreation was the winner since Nick Lotito, who bowled on the Belmar team, actually lived in West Belmar. The Immediate past president appeared to be the one at fault. He was quoted as telling Lotito it would be all Belmar and right West to bowl since Belmar were Toy, Coleinlin, Huntsman. practically the same, The lesson in geography which ensued Sunday proved how wrong he could be, for tho association voted to uphold tho tournament committees decision. On the committee were Councilman Morris, Edward Burke, Harold Denegar, Millard Aumack and Eddie Bahr. Other officers elected wore Paul Albrecht, first vice president; Ellsworth Barker, socond vico president; Harold Donegal, third vico prcaldorit; Richard Ncu, fourth vice proslilcnt, and Mr. Bahr socrotnry. Tho only contost was for tho of- _ flct si fourth ylci president. fteu nuul dinner, Grammar Track Meet Set For Memorial Day Flag Raiting Scheduled For 10 A. M. Six Schools Enter 200 Youngsters Day School Holds Annual Field Day Pupil*. Parents M:>et In Athletic Events Itumson Country Day school held Its 23d annual field day Saturday on the school athletic fleld. In the hotly contested morning track, fleld and relay events, all pupils particlpa ted. The shuttle hurdle relay was particularly close and the school relay (earn eased out a victory over the fathers sprint relay quartet in thrilling race. In the afternoon the softball team defeated tho fathers, 14 to 9, in a free-hitting contest. In the track event* the performances of John Harkrnder and David Burt were outstanding. In softball Thomas Clarke, Alfred Beadleston and John Huntsman set the pace for their team. At tho conclusion of the morning events, letters were awarded, hon orablc mentions were given and the Rumson Country Day school athletic award winners received their medals for Improvement throughout the school year. Rumson Country Day school athletic award, football Thomas Clarke; basketball, John Harkrader; gymnastics, Robert Forrester; softball, John Huntsman; improvement in track, David Burt; general improvement In athletics, Alfred Beadleston; fleld hockey, Robyn Gray-Lewis; basketball, Alexandra Fox; gymnastics, Antonla Schlldge; Softball, Isabel Waud, and track, Elizabeth Quirk. Award of letters Beadleston, Clarke, Harkrader, Huntsman, Isabel Waud, all previous winners Also to Burt, James Clarke, Alfred Ferguson, Robert Forrester, Alexandra Fox, Robyn Gray-Lewis K. Gcriwd Howie, William McKIm Nancy Newbold, Elizabeth Quirk, Antonla Schlldgc and Lloyd Thomas. Honorable mention Margo Blan karn, Deirdre Blornfleld-Brown, Carolyn Colcman, Dorothy Gumming, Lcc Edwards, Mary Gamwell, Ward Hurd, Douglas Mercer, Antonle Murray, Creighton Parkes, Peter Scllar, Donna Vroman and Michael West. Field day summaries: lleidnnera" 30-yard il«sh Won by Stephen SimotiHon; second, Carul Kay; third, Andrew Cailen. Time fi.5. Primary 1 30-yard ilnsh Won by Mi chael Martin: second. Ietra Murray; third, Diana Penis. Time 0.7. Primary II. 10-yaril <lnsh Won by Paul Gulden: necon(t. Cornelia 1 Hiker; third, Peter Wake. Time 5.4. Junior J.V. 30-yard ilh Won by Susan Cummin*; second, Arthur Hope; third, Michael New-bold, Time 5.3. Senior Chnmi>lon»hln 50-yard dash Won by John ilarkrador; second. Da vld Burt; third, Thomas Clarke. Time Senior J.V. 50-yard dn»h Won by Isabel Waud: second, Oerard Howie: third, John Huntsmnn. Time 7.*. Junior Championship 50-yard daih Won by Richard Kellt; second. William liendleaton; third, Diane Cumming. Time School vs. Parents relay yimbr ichool. Time School team: William McKim. Lloyd Thomas. John lurkrailer and David Burt. *»«" team: KilBar Blake, Lawrence Clarke, James Cownn and Jumcs Smith Senior Belay Columbia vs. Michlitan vs. Southern California. Won by Southern California; sacond. Michigan, rime Columbia team: Creighton Parkes, Leo Edwards, Antonio Murray, Gerard Howie. Michigan team: Melmda Rice. Joan Eldredge. Mnriio Blankarn, John Harkrader. Southern California team Thomas Toy. Dorothy Cumming, Nancy Newbold, Peter Scllar. Junior Belay Peddle vs. lawrenwvlllc. Won by Peddle. Time Peddle, team: David Blake, l>lan«cuiwnlng. Margaret Loblcin. Muith Dlstelhurst. Lawrcncevllle team: Whitney Aioy. Grctchen Smith, Stephen Clarke, Michael ""senior" sack race Won by Lee> Edward.; second, Thomas Toy; third, Rohyn Gray-Lewis. Time Junior»ack race Won by Robert Cubbucc: Becond. Sheila Kllleen; third, Sharon Killeen. Time Senior shuttle hurdlo relay Cornell vs. Pennsylvania. Won by Penn.ylvania. Time 31.S. Pennsylvania»»j = EI "J" - beth Quirk, Lloyd Thomas, Will am Me. Kim, John Harkrader. Cornel team: Deirdre Blomneld-Brown. David Burt, Peter Sellnr, Thomus Clarke. Rumiinff hliih Jump-Won by John Harkrader: Becond. David Burt: third. Deirdre Blomfleld-Brown. Height 5.1 ft. Running broad jump Won by John Harkrader: socond, David Burt; third, lie between Lloyd Thomas and William McKIm. Distance 13 It., 6Va In- Wo J n U t; ; n fc ES^e_^.^d V o- team: Lloyd Lawrence. Ronald Devine " jwrle Glbb, Richard Ksilt. **=«am: Susan Gamwell. William Beadles-, Jonathan Blake, Robert Lawrence. r,. ny Vassar vs. Smith vs. n. Jon Senior Senior reiny *n>wr v». «.«* - Welle.ley Won by Smith; «con<i %»»- iiir. Time Smith team: Isabel Wmid, Rita MorKan. Alexandra rox, Blliabcth Quirk. Vasnar team: Carolyn 3oleman? B«erly Waud, Robyn Gray- Lewis, Dolrilro Btomnold-Brovfn. Weiosley team: Mariro Blankarn, Mary Gamwell, Antonla Schlldgc Donna Vro. ""Senior relay-harvard v«. Yale vs. Princeton Won by Hnrvard; second, rincelon. Tlme-SO.J. Harvard team: Serard Hcnvle, Ward Hurd, Robert Forrester, William McKIm. Princeton team: Peter Sellar. DOUKIIIS Mercer, William ltrook, Thomiui Clarke. Y»le t( * m;. Al i; frcd Beadleston, Alfred Kersuson, John Huntsmnn, Lloyd Thomas, School soflball team Alfred Beadles- John Huntsman, Thomas Clarke, ion, John Huntsman, Thomas Clarke, John Harkrndcr, Creator, Parkes. Gelard Howie, Duvld Burt. Alexandra {ox, Peter Scllir. Robyn Oray-Lewls, Alfred Kn-Kiiiun. Bllnibcth Quirk. Nancy Newbold, Lloyd Thomas, Robert Forrester Ferguson. won over candidates Otto Jausand Johnny Cnliemlo. Bahr was presented a belt buckle In recognition of his long term ot service as association secretary. Ho also was appointed to a committee, along with Nou and Rudy Zippor, to arrango for tho associations an- The second annual Red Bank board of education Memorial day grammar school track meet will b* held Monday at 10 a. m. when approximately 200 youngsters will via for medals in 13 events. Trophies will go to the winning school. Frank J. Pingitore, Red Ban* high athletic director, will direct the meet, To date he has received applications from Red Banks thre* Krammar schools, Shrewsbury, Littic Silver and Tinton Falls. The morning program begins with flag raising ceremonies conducted by Shrewsbury post, American Le- Kion. In attendance will be members of the school board and Lions and Rotary clubs. The service clubs are donating medals and members will assist pingitore in running events. Boys and girls of Red Banka fourth, fifth and sixth grades will compete for a special trophy- Th«main trophy will be awarded tha school amassing the most points. Entrants In the main schedule will come from the sixth, seventh and eighth grades. Order of events consist of 40-yard dash for boys and girl* of Red Banks fourth grades; 40-yard dasli for boys and girls of Red Banka fifth grades; 50-yard dash for boyi and girls of Red Banka sixth grade; 60-yafd dash for seventli grade boys and girls; 70-yard dash for eighth grade boys and girls; 220-yard relay for sixth grade boys; 320-yard relay for seventh grad* boys; 440-yard relay for eighth grade boys; three-legged race, open; football throw, open; high jump, open; shotput, open and broad jump, open. Officials will be Stanley Hart. land referee, William Sherwood starter, Louis Jacoubi and Vine* Palodino clerks of course, Tom Phipps head finish Judge, Vernon "Buck" Bennett head timer, Ed? ward H. Conway, Dr. Lawrenc* Burdge, William Bennett and Rich* ard Barnett finish judges, Edmund J. Canzona, William Beaty, John Giblon and Robert Worden tlmeri) Rudy Hawkins high jump judge, Michael Nero broad jump judgit Joseph Fettner shotput judg% James Worden football thro* judge, Fred Brown and Charltl Herhbllng custodians of prize*. Theodore D. Parsons and William Bradley announcers and Mr. Plngfc tore meet director. Mr. Bradley will donate the pub lie address service and Edmund "Bud" Delatush will donats pro* grams. Lightning Fleet To Open Season This Saturday 28 Point Races, Special Events on Seasons Schedule Red Bank - on - the Shrewsbury Lightning fleet 70, based at Monmouth Boat club, will officially open its sailing season next Saturday, when 28 regular point race* and special races have been scheduled for this year. Among the special races arc th* Atwater Memorial trophy series May 30, July 4 and Sept. 5, and th* National Sweepstakes sailing regatta Aug. 6 and 7, the week-end prior to the Sweepstakes regatta. The last event has been, sanctioned by the Lightning Class association making it legal to invite out-oftown boats. The annual Two-River trophy race to be sailed against Long Branch will be held in September after the close of the regular season. The new fleet bulletin board haa been placed in Monmouth Boat club and will carry the latest information on the standing of the boats and information on all out-of-town races. Fleet officers for the 194t season are Randall M. Keator, acting captain, and June M- Methot» secretary. One Bad Inning Ruius Moran, Bucs Bucky" Moran had one bad lni ning Thursday at Asbury Parkan4 the result was a J to 1 defeat fol the Bucs. The Blue Bishops hoppel on Moran for their full tally altal he had loaded the bases to stain the game. They followed with twi of the threo hits he gave up and that was it. Red Banks only run came in tb( last Inning when Pinch Hitter Weal was hit by Asbury Pitcher Die* Garden, and Walt Stearns followed with a triple that sent West homfc RACKS TELEVISED Monmouth parks coming racing season, June 17 to Aug. 10, will ba given wide coverage by television and radio, At the present time station WATV, channel 13, is discussing the televising of the first anil socond races, comprising the daily double, while thefeatured race will be broadcast by station WNJR. This American Broadcasting company win "air" the Molly Pitcher and Monmouth Handicaps on a coast* to-coast network, and the National Broadcasting company will exclusi Ively broadcast tho Choice Stake*. Tho Mutual Broadcasting»y»t«rn has also signified its Interest In aovoral of the major handicaps OS. tap lor tb«meeting.

18 SURF, FIELD AND STREAM Timely Notes On The Great Outdoors RED BASK BEGIfiTEB, MAY 26, 1949 BY «TEW VAN VUET Cap* Hattcra* N*-8M-U«s, Baby Oil a*. Olid* It a good soaking, so I felt reasonably sure that I would be able to to Cape Hatteras for a go at chan- On the way North we detoured of Xhie stop any boneflsh without burning nel bass and blueflsh, but that Appreciation Dont ever my thumbs. story will have to wait until next I wish to thank Ken Adam*, Bill mak* th* mistake of (.Ins; any of you ba)planning a trip down week. In the mean time, should Lyman, Fred Noble, Al Ottaaaand King Heming for so ably carrying Tfce Capt Maneuver* Into fishing for tarpon, boneflsh or After some fast poling and mantil next fall, when the fishing should that way I advise you to wait un- on this column whll* I wa* away. Many thank*, fellow*! even grunts in euvering, the captain sunk the pole be better. As far as the reported HifWlghto Alosig taw MMra t h tropical In the mud, tied the boat to it and run of big bluensh is concerned at A survey of the flatting condition Florida Key* baited up our hook* with a whole, the Carolines, they just aint any- along the coast result* in th* following Information: At th* top of without * bottle on your hip. hard crab about the size of a silver After a day* flahing Bill Frank dollar. He then asked for my rodtagged two Hattera* blues 40 to a the list Is th* heavy run of Boston*. Mot the kind of so that he could cast it. That n pound. Proper bait 1* the secret. V** vary "oil" which is small book* and bunker heart*. usually associat- A Quick gummary of the Trip Striper, are getting into tlmlr,"st*w* VanVliet ed with fishing trip, but Mermens baby oil. As previously mentioned, it wasstride. Ales steel. Who Mill Out Of I No-see-ums are just what the ford implies. Minute particles of f.n.t. that attack you with the part of my plan to try and advise Roxyi, brought in hi* flrat gr**nhead of the Mason. It wa* a little the reader* of this column how to go to the Florida Keys and enjoy fish, only alx pounds, but Al*«reports feeing twirl* of many l*h tarpon and boneflihing on a moderate outlay of money. I am sorry weighing in the 20* and *>*. ftrodty of a lion. There are a Jiumbfr of preparations which will to say that it just cant be done. I Capt. Ad Howland and Andy Pillot, both of Rumson, landtd two >..p sand flies and other pests at am very disillusioned over the outcome of the trip, not because of the bass, eight and ton pound*. bay for» while, but due to the freat, perspiration will destroy the lack of fish in these water* they A number of baa* are being taken in the river* at 8«a Bright, Rum- trtects within n short time. Her* are there by the thousand* but I* where the baby oil comes in. Iten the one-ounce sinker and cracked ratter because it require* so much son and Highland* brldgm. fill remain on your skin for a long the shell on the back of the crab. money to catch them. ljm», nnd if liberally applied will This, he claimed, enabled the bones Fishing the bridge* for tarpon Is, Th* Honmouth County VWaratlon of Sportsmen* clubs will hold it like flypaper eliminating the to "smell" the bait. of course, a great thrill, but it does tins. When a fellow is all smeared not get results as far as landing its annual dinner mt.ting this up with oil and his lips and mouth sovered with oxide of zinc he looks Do Boncflith Have Sense of Smell? the big fish, There is nothing in theevening at 8 p. m. at th* Virginia world to compare with the frantic tea room, Eighth ave. andrlwrrd., Wte an end man in a minstrel AIM died-in-l he-wool bonellshermen swciir that thoy are able to himself some ten feet into the air The Belmar Fishing club will jumps of a big tarpon as he hurtles Belmar. ihow. smell the biiit. This may possibly and falls back into the water with *i Boneflsh Are Toj>» be true, nnd after the experiences celebrate it* 40th anniversary II*- n. resounding whack, If you are of that day 1 am inclined to believe morial day at I p. m. The club lucky you may get four or five Before I joined the boneflsh clan it. When the school «ot within wa* founded in 1S09. jumps before he thumbs his nose J frankly admit that I was skeptical about their flffhting powers. I denly changed their course and plugs. United State Hockey league recent- about 30 feet of my bait they sud- at you. We lost $34 worth of Atom Minneapolis and St. Paul of til* jjfelt that they were overated in song charged like a pack ol hungry A few boneflsh can be caught by ly played the first double shutout In and story. However, after tangling wolves. We could see them over the wadding the ocean side, where the the history of the circuit. with three of them I am convinced bait, nnd then I felt two light taps. Mats are made up of coral rock. that there is no other fish of equal I counted three and then gave it alze that can compare with it in everything I had. For a moment ppeed andfighting:heart. * Bill Frank had engaged the ser- The mud flats are impossible to wade. Possibly there are some nothing happened. "Shucks," I said, which we failed to find where a "I missed him. Just then thing* fellow can wade. Some, who are in vices of Capt. Everett Carey of : happened so fast that I will never the know, take a flat-bottomed 5lslemorada, one of the best guide* be able to remember everything in boat on a trailer and a five or tenhorsepower outboard motor. There ;-in that section. We found the skipper waiting for us at his dock with are a number of place* where detail. All I know is that this jet- one everything in readiness to shove off for the "back country," some. 20 miles distance. His sturdy little boat was made of plywood nnd powered by» 22-horse power Evlnrude ibutboard motor, which took us "along at a 25-mile per hour clip. 5t was one of the moat thrilling."side* I ever made in my fishing experience. When at last we came to l^the flat he was looking for, the monitor was shut off and the *v*r-pre«-»*nt long pole was brought into use. ^Without this pole there would be 3JIO use boneftshing, as theflatsare "Covered with a soft, coral mud, snaking it impossible to wade. :; Th* captain did the poling, stand- :;lng on the littl* deck In the bow, :>-hich gave him a commanding view IX anything approaching. Aa we glided over the Mat* in about 10 to 112 lnche* of water looking for >ign* of boneflsh, I could not help ;;;fcut compare it with hunting trip*. lljt wasnt long before the c*pt«in ;;jannouneed that there was a school ^of bone* "tailing" off to the right. ;-Thl» meant they were feeding, and ; if We were lucky U> get our bait ; in the immediate area we stood a ; good chance of getting a hit i A Saluata to a FlgkUag Haart I Until I had tagged my first bone-! ftsh I would not bellev* that any- ; thing which awim* could travel at ; th* ap«ed of sound. I am a stub- ; born old guy, and I refused to ; liittn to the advic* of LM MeClaM, ; Arnold Hoffman and a acor* of ra- ; perienced boneflshermen and guide*, ; I wanted to prove that a Jeriey ; angler could handlt this "over- ; lated" fish without the us. of a ; thumb stall or drag, I was using ; «. three-ounce Tycoon popper rod, a level wind fresh water Shakespeare ; ml with 175 yard* of No, «linen ; lint, 18-pound test. On the way to ; th* grounds I had taken pains to, let all the line off my reel and give a. hard decision for this old timer to make, as it was the first time I had ever had anyone cast my line for me. However I reluctantly pssed it over to him nnd with a flip of the wrist he placed It ri^ht in the path of the oncoming school. That was one of the most tense moments 1 ever hnd been through. On they came, with their dorsal fins and tails sticking above the surface of the water so that we could see every move they made. Before casting the captain had tak- propelled demon high-tailed it for the wide open spaces. My line melted away on the spool like an ice cube before a blow torch, and there was absolutely nothing 1 could do about it. My thumbs started to set pretty warm, but the wet line saved them from burning. 1 hate to think what would have happened had I been using a nylon line. When the spool was nearly empty he stopped and doubled back. His run back was so that it was impossible to take in the slack fast enough to keep up with him. He made two more long run* before I was able to get him near th* boat, and when he «aw It he refused to come within 15 feat and kept circling around and around until I got dizzy. When he. finally gave up he was completely exhausted, eo much so that when released, had not the captain held him in an upright position until he recovered a little strength, the chances are he would have died. One fish we released stuck his head in the mud and would have smothered had we not righted him. Thats what I call a fighting heart. My hat 1* off to "the mudder and the taller." He i* a downright fighting fool. Water and More Water " My second fuh weighted eight I pound* and the battle resembled Ui«first, only by this time my line had dried, so when the fish took off on hi* all-fired run, my thumb* started to sizzle and «o I yelled to th* (kipper to scoop up lomi water and put it on my reel. The faster he ran. the hotter th* line became, so the captain was kept plenty busy on the bucket line. After my third catch I was convinced that they could be caught without the use of a thumb atall or teel drag, but I borrowed a stall front th* captain just in case I should hit into another. Bill taged an eight pounder and w«each loot several by having the hook pull free. The next day Ann landed a nine pounder and Bill took several more. of modest mean* enn put up. The "Beachcomber," where we stayed, offers excellent accommodations, nnd is easily accessible to the best fishing grounds. The Greyhound Bus company maintains a Post House on Tropical Key. They have cottages, a, dining room, charter nnd shallow water craft. It is ideally located on a. tip of a key close to "Channel S," one of the best tarpon spots. Jersey Flahing Top* Taking everything into consideration, I feel that the old story about the little rabbit, who ran away from home to earn his living, only after years of traveling to return home and find his fortune in hi* own back yard, applies pretty well to Jersey. I am convinced that we are blessed with more *pecle* of good fish than any other section of the Atlantic coast, and that an average person can nsh without spending his last dollar. in WORRIED ABOUT Closet Spact tor* All ThOM Winter Garments at LEONS 2 Certified Vaults 2 On Our Premisss CALL R ONDED ROUTKMIN LEONS White St. B. B. S-tSM Wrestling SAT. EVE., MAY 28-8:45 P. H. ANO EVEKV HAT. KVfc. Balbachs Auditorium 111 CARR AYE. KEANSBURG, N. J. 1 PAIX TO A FINISH GOLDEN SUPER MAN vs. MIKE CLANCY IRISH IDOL Australian Tag Team Match S OUT OF S FAIXS-1 Hour Limit TARZAN HEWITT & ABE STEIN vs. GEO. LINNEHAN & ARNOLD SKAALAND Boston Irishman Orchid Man SO-MINUTE MATCH Red Kirkpatrick vs. Fred Carone Entire Balcony, $1.00 tax incl. Ringside Reserved, ll.m tax lad. Ticket* on Bale BALBACHS KE. S-OtM. Guess which 3-letter word means. lbatbwftsofa Newark, N. J. Carton Talks At East Keansburg St. Catherines Holds Communion Breakfast GETTING THE SWING AT PERRYS GOLF RANGE BROADWAY (Opposite Flock* Ceatetory) LONG BRANCH Opea Dally IS a. m. to II p.». t* L" i" 1!? - t.;j l-«^wi :,N n«a Mdl, Craaka. PAH1S OUR The Communion breakfast of the united pariah societies of St. Catherines church, East Keansburg, Sunday was attended by 150 persons who heard Lawrence A. Carton, Jr., Middletown township committu chairman, deliver an attack on Communism. The aocietie* attended 8:30 mass in the church. The breakfast fol r lowed at Backstadts tavern, East Keansburg. Charles "Buck" Smith of Keansburg was toastmaster. He introduced Rev. Francis P. Gunner, St. Catherines pastor. Joseph Burnett wa* breakfast chairman, asslcted by John Mc- Loughlln, Thomas Canavan, Frank i i«r TSrf viursnmi CAM ROTATINGj^ty H J M \ SPRINKLER Ptaswra af wkt.r i«-»» arms. Sptlnklas «taa atm. Br.ucuslln*.Ua*lf*1 laatanam.ilm ar«iimg: r - 4 ~,VoJ Barclew, William Conery, Frank Papa, Andrew Coogan, Joseph Boucher, John Herr, Mr*. William Reilly, Mis* Rita Quail and MISMS Cecilia Mathiason, Patricia Carroll and Marie Moge. In 14 Baaketball Association of America contests this season th* winning team ha* (cored 100 or more point*. In five of these game* both teams reached the century mark. HAVE FUN IN THE SUN CHOOSE PLAY CLOTHES FROM OVR COMPLETE * USE OF. SKIRTS.... at SHORTS.... at SLACKS..*.. at Pc. & 3-Pc. SUNDRESS at Complete Line of Swim Suit at 8.95 CARROLL HOSIERY SHOP Cor. Motunouth 4% Broad Streets ptth0uday5p[cials IN RED UNK W. FRONT ST. Open frldur Evanlnft USE YOUR CREDIT! FOR THURSDAY thronfb TUESDAY BABY-BOTTLE H PICNIC GRILLE tiurnw mm A WARMER mm& ]»»%\ TKTEOFRKlU <U m uncut VOMCM THAT Mum IMK It; I tltop* \t awsmsv stnumsu, OUIX Wipe-On 1 rtsskteriv tun w athar rnwath snaul surtaiiii Qntalidrrinfi ^ CNSKtOri WWW ^^»»^ ^v T.MVM.HHC m -^ ssh*^^wl ^AUTOMOfaT (BABY SEAT 4^i QAUOM OUTING JUG But no guessing about BALLANTINE. it always means PU The word is top/right you are! Theres the tap that draws a round of ale or beer (BiHantine, of course). Theres the tap that draws a round of applause; Tap is a word that keeps you guessing. But no guessing about BalJantine! Ballantine always means PURITY, BODY, FLAVOR... the qualities symbolized by Peter Ballantima 3-rinjj trade mark. Look for the 3 rings; call for Ballantine America* finat tinee Ask the man for;bauanune ATe Beei PMNHMIVK VALVE TOOL IMISMMT GRASS SMEARS.» i. Umi, ln> )sl«\*»r 14 BLOW-OUT TIRE KU01D RUBBER? «S I CAVALCADE TIRES "I, 1^-WNTHaOAIIAHTIE ii^lfc W G:00 x 1(, HITCHX^"". nil. mm mllaata at an unka. 1 ".. JUM In > 44MiN.a l«.w» 7E0. $ TAX THERES A PEP BOYS STORE NEAR YOUR DSOR WITH VALUES 8.98 ^ OS>fliNiM i nut ikltis&i TAX,

19 BED BASK RECnSTEB, WAV 2«S, 1919 PageTKret Red Bank High School Band Gives Concert For Rotarians At Molly Pitcher Hotel A PULL SIZE TANDEM DISC THAT lifts and Lowers at a touch Aiiblhe Dearborn Lift Typo Tandeat DUc lor the Ford Tractor with Hydraulic Touch Control. The Ford Tractor can pkk it up and carry it over roads at highway ipeed withont blade damage. It lifts for fast short turn on Imdlanis, for pa»ing over grassed waterwayt, for bacfcjuf into corners. It really diverties aad UTOU the dirt. T R A C T O R Come in and lee It! We are headquarters for Ford Tractors, Dearborn Implc- Ments, senaiuo Marts and expert aenriee. DELIVERED PRICE OF TRACTOR $1340 Monmouth Tractor & Equipment Co. ENGUSHTOWN BOAO FREEHOLD, N. J. Phone Freehold 84)552 Keuwburg Mrs. John Doneman and daughter Judy, Hoboken, spent last week with Mrs. Donemans mother, Mr;, Patrick OiToole. The C.I.A. group was invited to tbc home of Mrs. Lois Haney for its meeting last Thursday. Miss Jean Rappaport, a nurse at the Coney Island hospital, spent the week-end with her mother, Mrs. Gus Rodenwald. Guilford Bucklln is patient at Kings Bridge Veteran* hospital, Bronx, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Huhn, Union, spent part of last week with their daughter, Mrs. Emily Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. David Nolan of Jersey City spent last week at their cottage on Euclid ave. Mr. and Mrs. Nelaon Raub and daughter Ruth have returned fvom Middletown, N. y, where they spent several days. The Sportsmens club of Palmer ave. and highway 3t held a social evening Sunday.. The last meeting of Group 4, C.I.- A., of the Keansburg church wag held at the home of Mrs. Margaret Ogden. The rummage sale Is still in progress at the home of Mrs. Laura Mason and is open to the: public. Caseys bakery will open for business tomorrow at 37 Main it. Frank Cauiey, Jr., will conduct the business which will feature freshly baked bread, rolls and varieties of cakes and pies. Orders will be taken for birthdays, weddings and other special occasions. Franl: Casey, Sr., has operated a large bakery business at Perth Amboy for the last 22 years. Lawrence Kapiloff has been elected president of Lambda Sigma Tau, Monmouth Junior college student honorary leadership society for the academic year. Other officers are Bjorn Nielsen, Shrewsbury, vice president; Miss Sarah Enright, Asbury Park, secretary, and John Kemmerlinfc, Wanamaisa, treasurer. The Red Bank high school band, which wai the guent of the Red Bank Rotary club at lunch Thurs- Uy at the Molly Pitcher hotel. After lunch the band entertained the club with a short concert. Members of the band are, from left to right: first row, Jnnet Muysken», Gail Nelson, LouUe Gilbertson, Jane Bean, David Jansky, Vinettc Jonex, Shirley Simms, John Luckenblll, director; Roberta Mac- Donald, JoAnn MacDonald, James Richardson, Sandra Siegal, Thorncll Jones, Robert Haekins and Ruby Gaddis. Second row, Jack Lemon, Harry Hoffman, Pat Combs, Lelghton Wlllgerodt, Ernest Broyles, Rebecca Ma ran U, Clara Tilton, Jane Wiley, Joseph Accira, Morris Hoffman, Gordon Beck and Mabel Shomo. Third row, Richard Saul», Bar- Eatontown The Katontown Womans club will hold a tricky tray party following next Thursdays meeting in the Masonic hall. Installation of officers is also scheduled. Mrs. Leon Smock, Jr., first vice president, is filling out the uncxpiicd term as president of Mis. Edward H. Urio.i, who resigned because of moving out of the borough. The other ofllcers are Mrs. L. J. Giacolctto, first vice president; Mr*. John Dietz, second vice president; Mrs. Nelaon Scott, recording secretary, and Mrs. Herbert Butler, treasurer. Mrs. Kenneth Hampton took over the office from which Mrs. Charles Kruger resigned, A cake sale will be held Sunday, June 12, by the Rosary society of St. Dorotheas church following masses. Mis. Mary Malone is chairman of the committee. A silver tea sponsored by the Gleaners of the Presbyterian church, at the home of Mrs. William Emmonn, Irving pi., was well attended and an enjoyable affair. Carol Becker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew G. Becker, has been confined to her home with measles, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney VanPclt are moving from 82 Lewis st. to their new home at New Monmouth next week., Councilman Fred S. Morris and his wife, accompanied by Mrs. Morris brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. G. Edward Anderson, Long Brunch, arrived home Friday night from a three weeks motor trip to Sea Isle, Ga., New Orleans, Florida, and other places of interest. Mrs. Joseph Ayoia is confined to her South «t. borne with arthrit!3. Mrs, Jeasle Taylor resumed her duties at the locnl postoffic* after being ill at her home. Theodore Lewis is enjoying a ten-day vacation from his work it the local postofflcc. Members of Pride of Crescent council, Sons and Daughters nf Liberty, will decorate the graves of deceased members with flags Memorial day. A new Baldwin electronic organ hns been installed in the Methodist church. The birthdays of Mrs. Cora Wagner, new state councilor; Mrs. Edith Lewis, Mrs. Lyda Zingalc, Mia. Mae Aumaclt, Mrs. Eva Mat-.j thews, Nelson Warren and William! Gillmly were celebrated at the Pollyanna party Monday night after the Sons and Daughters of Liberty lodge meeting. There will be no meeting Monday night owing: to the holiday. Miss Margaret Wagner., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wagner, who has been ill, is able to be about again. KNOWLEDGE IS POWER bara Stilwcll, Barbara Fischer, Loretta Disepallo, Janet Ferguson, Elijah Ask, Edward Brock and David Brounley. Standing, Elbert Griggs, Jane Ryan, Barbara Kuhl, Joseph Martclla, Robert Hotchkiss, Santo Chimenti, Snlvatorc Trocchis, James Hcivihon, Richard Brounley, Klchard Gllbertson," Gerard De- VRUX, High Mlllard, Stephen Gaw, David Stophenson, Robert Benowitz, William Branin, John Crawford and Alvin Griggs. Port Monmouth Swimming Pool ON THE Beach at Port Monmouth, N. J. WILL BE OPEN r Sat., May 28th; , May 29th; Hon., May 30th Sat., June 4th and Sun., June 5th Open Every Day Beginning Sat., June 11th Whlln the pool i«under new management, the name utriet rule* of cleanllne** and efficient management will he observed under the guidance»( the Frelbott Brother* "NO CLEANER POOF, ANYWHEKE" PHONE KEANSBURG or FIRST OF THE 1949 SEASON! with fh* DURAPOWIR MAINSPRING Wise choice bcctum only Elgin offers startimed accuracy plus the pcrminent timekeeping perftiuance of the DuraPower Mainspring. Eliminates 99% of repairs due to steel mainipring failures. Ouf own expert nflc;- V.I.J Cold (Red) Cross Shoe designer! who Fif.Tesf vt/y nt* ilyfe before its infroc/uced. ehooie the "limit" last, proportioned ONE PRICE ONLY HAMS LEGS OF LAMB ALL SIZES ALL SIZES LBS. ALL LEADING BRANDS READY-TO-EAT OR TENDERIZED 55 Ib, 59Ib, r-amouf»mm4> ttftt*.)} Smut Wk. naiofil ffft I ID 21 jewel Lord Eliln 14k. niturtl old IM for your individual loot. ckoss SHOES BROILERS & FRYERS as- 33s, FRESH KILLED DUCKS 331 MOLONEY5 MPRKET5 WILBURS JtU S. WML SHOE CO. 18 BROAD STREET RED BANK I 4 MAIN ST. (7k*ttol3aMk) PHONE 3*0743 -EATONTOWN, N. J. - estatush D64rtAfiS It Pays To Advertise In The Register

20 Page Four TIED BANK KEGJSTEIJ, MAY 26, Prosuecl Ave. Red Bank, N. J. Red Bank RECITAL TUNE 11th 8:30 P. M. ST. JAMES AUDITORIUM TICKETS OS BALK NOW AT STUDIO VT ST. JAMES, JUNE 11TII i To the Mlssc!: The imartest look It a ahort, rtiort cut for the hot weather, one which i» vtry becoming to a young fnce. The hair muit be let in a loose wave on top, for bangi; large forward curls on the "idea, and a shadow wave n the back with one row of curl* on the bottom. When combed thin hair-do ia very eaay to manago, nlwnyn well groomed and most attractive. "Double Cool Cut" 1.50 Created for jour individuality hf Joseph of Katherines Beauty Salon Monmouth St. t-m7s Had Bank, N. I. GERANIUM Specials for \ Memorial Day Good Geraniums.. 5 for $1.00 Better Geraniums.. 3 for $1.00 Best Geraniums... 40c each \ Plaza Florist Hubbard Avenue Phone R. B River Plaza Prop., John Kolcda L IS THE FUEL DELCO-HEAUBURNER MfTimi htm COAST H COAST ConaDlanafr (if ymir pttuni htatini vital iilaidtqvtic ilk jour d<i)«r Jboul/tpliciM ii will «Delco-Hui Boiltt or Coodiilantit OffDEff NOW/ ITS DEPENDAIIE HEAT General Motors engineering, design and craftsmanship is your assurance. ITS ECONOMICAL HEAT Positive 19 to 1 Turbulation Oil and air are properly mixed for most efficient combustion. ITS INSTALLED IY FACTORY-TRAINED MEN Dtlco-Heat dealers take court*] In proper methods of installing and servicing equipment. f R l l HI ATING SURVEY Hint Oflco-Hcii rcprtsenunvc cull ind mike ktuiag lurvejr in your home. No omif ilioo, Writ*»t phnat dt.urlinidk.low. $11 YOUR AUTHORIZE^ DELCO-HEAT DEALER ANTHONYS AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING COMPANY, Inc. 59 MAPLE AVENUE RED BANK I TELEPHONE K. B If Pays To Advertise In The Register Firm Forms Rifle Club Pictured is Jersey Central Power and Light companys recently formed rifle and pistol club. The team has had three practice shoots and already has displayed marksmanship ability. Shown standing, left to right, are Russell Davis, Bod Bank; Clifford Myers, Asl-ury Park; Ward Dean, Jr., Asfoury Park; William Dcmmlng, Long Branch; Louia Miller, Jr., AHenhurst; Thomas A. Simpson, ABbury Park; Vincent Jackson, Point Pleasant; Carroll F. Huebacher, Point Pleasant, and Arthur Ligo, AHenhurst. Seated are Isabel Weber, AHenhurst; Lillian Wagner, AHenhurst; Mary Galpin, AHenhurst; Shirley Mecks, AHenhurst; Edna M. Sraecl, Allenhumt, and Shirley McDowell, Asbury Park. Oliver W. Holmes, club president, Asbury Park, ia seated in front of the group. School News Catherine Lockwood; 10th grade, Joyce Farrington; 11th grade, Pat Noonan, and 12th grade, Jacky RUMSON HIGH SCHOOL Whalen. Following is the girls intra-mural Softball schedule: The 1949 Tower, year book of the present senior clans, has arrived. A May and Jl i line piece of work has been done May 13 11/ unit 12 pracmcn by Editor-in-Chief Joan Kaplan and her assistants, Warren Noyei, associate editor; Betty Meyer, layout; Ruth Jacks and Joan Hogan, art editors; Stephen Kreyna. photography; Ronald Clayton, finances; Joyce Anderson, business manager; Mama Fcldt and Raymond Boetel, sports editors, anl Mary DiFiore, literary editor. Out of the ten highest in the senior class, elected by the group was Warren Noyes as valedictorian- and Ronald Clayton as salutatorian. The seventh grade, accompanied by Miss Hallonin, their adviser, visited the Museum of Natural History and the Museum of Science and Industry at New York city. Two librarians of the Monmouth county library visited Kumson high school May 10, and took inventory of the county library books. Miss Janice Tyndall and Miss Alma vomstccg recently attended the annual band concert of the blip, Long Island, school. Harvoy Egan, formerly muelc supervisor at Rumson, was In charge of the pro gram. Several of the Rumson teachers recently attended a bridal shower given by Mrs. Samuel Laird of Old Farm Village, for Miss Charlotte Halloian, who will be married this summer. Miss Hal lor an is the science teacher at the school. The second meeting of the Bet year. At present each school In New tcr School Health council was held Jersey has its own point system at Rumson high school May 17. for awards. Consequently, when a The following officers were elected; girl transfers from one part of the Chairman, Dr. Charles A. Wolbach, state to another, her athletic points supervising principal of the Rum do not carry over. With the state son public.schools; first vice chair association point system, each girl man, Mrs. Paul J;i)mcs, president will carry her athletic points to of the Rumson P.T.A.; second vice another school within the.state and chairman, Mrs. Alfred LaBrecquc, president ot the Holy Cross P.T.- A., and -ccictaiy, Marion Duckcrs, public school nurse. This organization is the first ot its kind in the state. Many topics pertaining to school health v/cic discussed, A motion was made to recommend to the board of education that the school personnel io-. ceive tuberculosis patch tests yearly Ȯthers present besides the elected officers were Mrs. Bowne, principal of the Lafayette at. school; Mrs. B. E. Vroman and Mis. James Parkes, representing the Rumson board of education and the Rumson Public Health Nursing association; Mr. Blake, of the Rumson Country Day school; Father Clarke, of Holy Cross school; Dr. Anson Hoyt, school dentist; Miss Alma vomstceg, director of physical education and health instruction; Miss Evelyn Porter of the Rumson Teachers association; Ray McGlrr, custodian; Miss Kathryn Cooper, supervisor of the Middletown Township Public Health Nursing association; Peggy Ann Minton of the Red Cross council, and Janet Carle and Mary Robinson of Student council. Eighty-three Kirls turned out for intia-mural aoftball last week. Captains for each class were chosen, as follows: Ninth grade, May 17 9 mid 11 practice May and 12 practice May IN ( J vn. 11 name Mfty ill 10 VH. 12 icamc May 24 9 vi. 12 name May 2S 111 v«. 11 name May 2fi!» v«. 10 KamR Mny VH. 12 lime The following girls are trying out for softball olllciating. Each girl has a chance to umpire behind home plate and as base umpire. 12th grade, Mama Feldt, Joan Kaplan, Pat Riesenberger and Betty Mayer; 11th grade, Janet Jones; 10th grade, Joyce Fanington, Barbara Inscoc and Wayne McGirr, and 9th grade, Jean Friscia, Helen Hondrickson, Joan Layton. v AM softbiill intra-mu ral sanies will be officiated by students, with Miss vomstccg as judge in case of uncertain decisions. May S and 7 Miss vomstccg at tended a two-day conference at the Berkley Caiteret hotel, Asbury Park. The conference was conducted by the New Jersey commit tec of the National Section on Womens Athletics. The purpose of the conference was the founding of the Mew Jersey Athletic Association for Girls. With the formation of this state girls athletic association, state awards will be awarded to girls participating in a required number of activities during the school be recognized. Since this meeting was only the organization period, the New Jersey Athletic Association for Gills will not be functioning until the fall of USD. Rotary Cug$ The Red Bank Rotaiiann fire planning a testimonial dinner to be tendered Prof. Edwin C. Gilland at the Molly Pitcher hotel Wednesday, June 8, at 7 p. m. It will be a stag affair and the committee, comprising E. Allaire Cornwell, Elmer Hesse, William A. Miller and Maurice Schwartz, say that this gathering justifies 100% attendance of the members of Red Bank Rotary club. Prof. Gilland is an outstanding member of the Red Bank club, and the Rotarians arc anxious to show him their deep appreciation of nis many years of service to Rotary International. PINK AND BLUE SHOWER Mrs. Robert Ehrlich of Keyport entertained recently at a pink and blue shower for Mrs. Charles S. Cokelet, also of Keyport. Guests played bridge and prize winners were Mrs. Kenneth Layton, Mrs. Wyman Bedle, Mrs. Herbert Spray, Mrs, Arthur Silcox, Mrs. George Totten, Jr., and Mrs. Cokelet. CASH AND CARRY SA t7t5% ( I f.unrf.d tlm NION LAUNDRY «Y CUANING IAUNDMIN fuu STORAGE WO STOIAGE DECORATION DAY When I was a kid, we always had a Country Hand, Him: Clark Jims. a /iff, <t l-vlth: and tlriiw anil/ three /licccs, bill ho//, it was rail music to ns hids. And the bund played marlhil music and we till followed in a sort of parade an the// visited the local veuivlcrivs and the folk* jml flays mill jlmmrs on, the i/ran:*, Well, it trax mil ttiul in; ivcm /mil. iij it uml the invinunj has Jini/crcd all throiii/k the yvars. Folks, iw.vl. Mundiii/ yet in tins "Parade covu if i/on hai:n to ivhmlle "Yankee hoodie," and have one all by yourself, Holy Cross PTA Lists Card Partie* Holy Cross Parent-Teacher association will hold a card party tomorrow night at Holy Rosary hall, Rumson. Mrs. Edward Giunco is chairman. There will be table prize* and special awards. The final P.T.A. party will be Keyport hifh school. The bride- is employed in the offices of held In June at a date to b«an-elecnounced by the chairmen, Mrs. the Hanson - VanWinkle - Munnlng Wayne Pesola and Mrs. J. Edward company, Matawan, and Hi: Hourihan It employed in the traaaurtrs Cook. Other committee members are Mrs. Charles Sweeney, Mrs. department of the U. 8. Rubber Chailcs Mears, Mrs. Louis Cook, company. He is a graduate ot the Mrs. Luigi Mellaci, Mrs. John 810- University of Kansas. cum, Mrs. Fred Strobel, Mrs. William Giglio, Mrs. Ella G. Ennis, Mrs. Thomas Wheeler, Mra. Charles Meehun, Mrs. John Robblns, Mrs. John Hurst and MiM Katharine OBrien. ATLANTIC Thuri., m. Sat. Bat. Mat. ABBOT A COSTELLO JOAN DAVIS "HOLD THAT GHOST" ROD CAMERON ILONA MASSEY "THE PLUNDERERS" (In Cl.r) Sun., Mon., Tue*. Sun. an* Mon. Cont. BING CROSBY RHONDA FLEMING SIR CEDRIC HARDWICK WILLIAM BENDIX In "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthurs Court" (In Ttchnicolar) Wed. One Day JOHN WAYNE CLAIRE TBEVOR THOMAS MITCHELL "STAGE "COACH" JAKItoOOPER JACKIE COOGAN In "FRENCH LEAVE* Plea H Nate Chang, in Policy Sun., Mon., Tun., Wt*., Oni Day Thurs.. Frl.. Sal, AIMMV M Mt HALL o* FATBICIA TIBBIfTTS ENGAGED Mr. and Mrs. Frederick U. Tibbetts of Keyport have announced the engagement of their daughter, Mi* Patricia Ann Tibbettf, to John P. Hourihan, son of Mrs. Michael J. Hourihan of Keyport, and the late Mrs. Hourihan. Both MiM Tibbctta and Mr. Hourihan are graduate! of The word "walrus" mean* "whale hor»e. Highland*, N. J. H, Sat. Sat. Mat JACK CABMN RONALD REAGAN VIRGINIA FIELD "JOHN LOVES MARY" TED DONALDSON SHARVN MOfTETT "Rtwty U u k the Way" SUB., Mon. Sun,, Mon. Mai PRANK SINATRA ESTHER WILLIAMS GENE KELLY "TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME" (In Tacknicolor) Tim., Wed. HUMPHREY ROGART WALTER HUSTON TIM HOLT "TREASURE OF SIERRA MADRE" And JIMMY LYDON LOIS COLLIER "MISS MINK or 1MK Thura. One Day BABJtY SULLIVAN MAR.IORTE REYNOLDS "BADMEN OF "TOMBSTONE" And. ALAN BAXTER, VIRGINIA GILMORE In "CLOBK UP" BANDS MMWON (»»»») SAT.-SUN., MAY VIC DAMONE AMIMCAS TO* roumo SINOINO STAI SKITCH HENDERSON HIS flano ANB HIS OMMISTIA ^,, YUrf CONVENTION HALL BOARDWALK, ASBURY PARK HIGHWAY #M, Two MilM South of Coiluifwood Circle Two Shows Nlft-htlng Starting at 8:45 P. M. Fri., Sat., May 27, 28 Little Women JUNE ULYSON PETEIUWMO MAR6MET OMtBI E1IZUETH TAYLM -JANET IBM MSSANOIHUZI MAHY ASTM BENDIX»«CtOHC HARDWICKt U«VYN VIRGINIA. Mtmr 1 WE-FIELD-WILCOXON Mon., May 29, 30 vm 1 Tues., Wed., Thim., May 31, June 1, 2 JOHN UiH9 towmmk HU Laurel & Hardy in "Oliver the 8th" ADMISSION: Mon. Thru Fr»,, Adult* Wo; Children Me Sat,, Sun., Holiday), AdulU 74c; Children Mo THt COST 01 A UABY!iirnn BRING THtKIDDIES, I, - Mon Beautiful Than Ever IUIA1RE Thun., Fri., Sat., May 26, 27, 28 WILUAN POWELL ANN BLYTHE "Mr. Peabody and the Mermaid 9 RODDY KI MCDOWELL Sunday, May 29 JOEL MeCREA FRANCES DEE "FOUR FACES WEST* ALSO ELYSE KNOX MARIE WILSON "LI1VDA BE GOOD W Mon., Tuea., Wed., May 30, 31, June 1 BUD ABBOTT LOU COSTELLO "NOOSE HANGS HIGH" HENRY MORGAN VIRGINIA GREY "SO THIS IS NEW YORK" THIMDIANK A WALTER MQNMQUTHST. NOW Uu itk SHOCK MNf ; WOUMCf READE THEATRE Tat. I.. MM THRU SAL HUMPHR(Y BOGART JOHN DERfK KIDDIE SHOW THIS SAT. AT 10 A. M. "BLACK BEAUTY»» PLUS ALL YOUR FAVOBITE CARTOONS SPECIAL PRIZES FOR BOYS AMD GIRLS ATTENDING IN COWBOY COSTUMES. SUN. - MON. - TUES. THIMDIANK STARTS WED. 6o«i To PAYNE IJJTEIL (TMUNt RAYIEN Siftand A WALTIR REAOE THEATKC M0AD ST. T«f. R. I. «. 300 NOW THKU SAT. C I c ii ii ton D T.,, v M DOB J PLUS THE FEATHERED SERPENT SUN. THRU TUES. Naw «kni Wai. "Hi Barkloya Of ST. JAMM AHVIV M«R New tkra Sat Jam f KIN la tka Daik STARTS WED. WALKED BY NIGHT and **HIGH FURY» TUM., May SIM Alia ( VaaMI Naw, Him W.a. Wallaca "Big Jack" Now tkra Sat. "Criu Croat" "Uakmwa lilin# CARLTON Sat. Eve., June 4th, at P. M. 194IP» GAY VERSION of DONIZETTIS Romantic Comic Opera LELISIR DAMORE THIS WINE OF LOVE Wttk Enfllah TlUes NELLY I TITO ITALO CORRADI GOBBI TAJO ALL SEATS S8e r TAX..fNCLl)DED TICKETS NOW ON S"ALE Mmajautk Cauahr tumnui OMct _ In tkt matur of tka «itat«of With Iraaatta, dtciand, Nollct to Qradltora to praitnt eliimt a(a mt ailalt. Puraiuamt to tka amarjof Dotman Me adiiln, Surrotata et tka County ot Manmouth, rnndt on th«imsnl Jay of May, D4». on.tht appttutlon «t Wward Stanjy Grantte, nocutor «( thl tltatt of With Graitttt, dactaud, natiei li htr«. k? ilvtn to tka attditori of tail df rcaifri to exhlbli In tk«uhacrtber, utoulor, at alortuli, thiii atkti and d«m<n«i agalnit tht itu uutt. akin oatb, within ila nontat lroa> tka data of til, aforainm.oedtr, at tha» will ba J. Licoy Jordan. EM. at Broad Btrtat, ^^, N. * AlUrotr.

21 SAME DAY SERVICE NOW AVAILABLE QarrnanU Brought in Wore 10 A. M. Shall Be Ready at 5:00 P. M. NEW.MPKOVKU SANITONE Cleaning LEONS «-«White St. R. 0. «-3W» FIAKIES the New, Easy COOKIE MIX If youve got a cookie-loving family, keeping that cookie jar filled can run into real dollars. Make your cookies with Flakies, enjoy home-baked goodness, and SAVi MONIY. Youll find that Flakies is mor* economical than store-bought cookies. So why pay more? Just add an egg to Flakies. Travel Topics BY TEBBV ODONNEIX PRIZE FACKAGti This l» it! A 1 1 wrapped up in o n e, rail boat motor days of "out of this world" v acahoning. First there will,be a accnic I train trip to Montreal for is o m c. firstclass slghtseelinr. Then, after you enjoy the Old World Blory of Quebec, you will spend delightful daysof deluxe cruising on the Sasuenay. It all adda up an an all-star tour. For all-star information, reservations and letter-perfect itineraries, sec your Travel Agent. Space prohibits a just eulogy of this magnificent tour. But, Terry will cheerfully, and for FREE, explain each detail of this cruisetour to you. If you canngt stop at the office during the day, phone Red Bank or 5081 for an evening appointment. ODONNELL. TRAVEL AGEN- CY, 12 Broad Street, Red Bank. NOTICE Tak* unties thr.t application ha«been maile to the Mayor andcouncilof Red Bank Borough to trnnnfer to Martin Becker, T/A Bell Liquors, the Plenary Retail Distribution, IJ-17 license, aitu- ted at 4 White Street, Red Bank, N. J.. heretofore issued to Ralph Acquara, T/A Ralph* Liquor Store. 4 White Street. Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if nny, should he made immediately in writing ta Amy E. Shinn, Clerk of Rcil Bank Horongh. Signed, MARTIN BECKER, 4 White Strert, Red Bank, N. J. NOTICE. Taka notice that Davjdion Brothsrs have applied tu the Mayor And Council of the Borouirh of Red Bank for a Retail Distribution license for premise! situated at 29 Vi Broad street, and 95 Brond street. (Stornge only). Red Bank, Objections, If any, should bt m«iu Immediately In writing to Amy E. Sblnn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank (Signed) EZRA DAVIDSON, It Flnckney Road. Rtd Bank, N. J. ABRAHAM R. DAVIDSON. 824 Wayne St., Highland Park, N. i. HYMAN DAVIDSON, SI Brighton Ave., Perth Amboy, N. J. Sea Brights New Ambulance Sea Bright* First Aid squads new 1949 Cadillac ambulance, which in now in service. The vc-, hide cost $7,800, can carry four patients and has the latest equipment. The squads drive to reach the $7,800 goal has reached the half-way mark. Iincroft Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dunn en tcrtafned Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wil helm of Chicago, 111., for a few days last week. Edward King McCullough of Philadelphia spent a few days with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Howard L. Hathaway. Mr. and Mrs. R. Gable of New York city are moving into the Lewis S. Thompson apartmem house on Brookdale farm. Mr. Gal bic has been associated with sever al New York papers and is a magazine writer. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ludlow of Port Monmouth and Miss Elma Brown of N«w York cjty spen Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. Doug las Brandt. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Backhaus of Marlu farm were entertained Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. John Daniels at Holmdel. Mr. and Mrs, Robert Blaikie o New York city visited Mr. and Mrs. William Warneker Friday. Admiral and Mrs. Gilbert C.Hoover of Bristol, R. I, were Saturday guest* of Harold Kelly and family. Mies Molly Stines of Brlelle visited Miss Betty Stewart Saturday. Paul Neumeyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Neumeyer, is a new member of the Iincroft chapel Sunday school. The Rosary and altar society ol St. Gabriels church, Bradevelt, wil! hotda cake, pie, cookie and fan cy article sale lor the benefit of St. Catherine* church, Everett, Saturday at the fire house from 10 a, m. to 5:30 p. m. Mrs. John Malley and children Tommy and Sharon of Keansburg spent last week-end with Mrs. Frank McCarron. Ann Elizabeth Toop, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Toop, is visiting Mr ; and Mrs. George Toop a Whitestone, I* I. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hough o Maracalbo, Venezuela, visited last week with Mr. and Mrs. Maurlc Whitcemb at Brookdale /arm. Mrs. Dante Daverio is spending the week with her sister Mrs. Louise Porrino at East Elmhurst L. I. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Roberts q Millford, Conn., spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Walter Rathbun. Holmdel Mr. and Mrs. Henry Barron of CloverhlU rd. entertained with party Saturday at their home. The Holmdel, Atlantic and Raritan auxiliary of the M.C.O.S.S. met Monday evening of last week at the health center. Miss Laura Harding presided. Others attend ing were Mrs. Douglas Newbold, Mrs. V. A. Johnston, Mrs. George Boynton, Mrs. Henry Stoecker, Mrs. J. J. Holmes, Mrs. William Pitcher and Miss Ruth Williams. Members of the Holmdel Sundayschool are making plans for a childrens day June 12. A practice meeting will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. -. Members of the R.F.D. Garden club arranged flowers In small glass containers to be given to the soldiers at Fort Dix on Memorial day, New shadesfor the Baptist and reformed Sunday-schools were bought by the Ladies aid society. Everett Mrs. Esther Cox of Bloomflcld is visiting Me. and Mrs. Charles Cox. Betty Jane Cox, who was 1 four years old Saturday, and her brother Charles Cox, 2d., who was three years old, celebrated their birthdayi with their family. Anne Hickey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hickey, celebrated her tenth birthday last Thursday witn her family. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seylaz and daughter Claire have returned from Greelcy, Col., where they spent two weeks with Mrs. Seylazs brotherin-law and sister, Mr. and Mra. George Si mm. Their father, Julius Soefflng, who had spent ten weeks in Colorado returned witli them. Mrs. Eugene Peck has returned home from a Newark hospital, where she was a surgical patient. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Maher of Long Branch are moving Into the George Gould collage. Mr. and Mrs. William Diem and daughter Barbara spent the weekend with Mis. Fred Ermetc at Newark. Emilio Maz7,a is a surgical patient at Fitkin Hospital. Mr. and Mis, Ross Azurella of Red Bank spent the week-end with Mrs. Joseph Morris. ROEBUCK AND CO BASK nrshwmn, MAY». ww No single ir_ r merit addi w much to the comfort, charm and attractivenets of your home. Canvas Awnings arc wonderfully cooling. They protect your walls, furnishings and draperies. They repel heat and invite cooling comfort. Why not call us today...estimates are given without obligation. "There it no substitute for Canvas Awnings" STANDARD AWNING CO. 615 Kiver Kd. E»i PRE-DECORATION DAY. ItK (. K, Morallrr, Iroji. Fact Hra Used Tractors and Equipment Allii-Clialmrr* Model "UC" tractor a biff heavy duly 3- ilow tractor. Far mall "Cub," like new, plow and cultivator. I annall "A," Plow, Cultivator, Power Lift. Oliver "70," Wide Front Axle, Power Lift, CultU valor, Extra Good Kubber. John Deere Orchard Tractor, good. MoHcrs anil Cultivators for Allis-Chalmers Model "WC" Tractor*. Investigate the "Piedmont" Lime and Fertilizer Spreader Something Special for the Grassland or Fruit Furnicr SIDNEY W. REID IKEKHOLD, in. J. Itouic 9-1 Cut-off Phone AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES^ First Tire At Regular Price 2nd Tire At Half Price Tires Mounted, No Extra Charge 10% Down On Scars Easy Terms Liberal Trade-in On Your Old Tires 12 Months Guaranteed CRUSADER TIRES SAVE»4" You Buy First Tire At 9.95 Half Price Sale 2nd Tire DAYS ONLY SIZE 6.00 x 16 Plus TsM and Old Tire* For your holiday-motoring enjoyment and trouble-free travel Scars Allstflte leads the way with LOW Kit PRICES as a matter of fact prices you probably havent seen m low since a couple of years before IUD6 the war. Remember, these are factory-fresh, brand-new Crusader 6.00 x 16 tires, 12 months guaranteed for service, and lifetime guaranteed for workmanship and materials. Extra tough sidcwallg, long* wearing tread make them the safest tire we know of in the low* price field. Re-tire today! Save at Sears 2 Plus Tax Definite written guarantee cord with ach tir«america is always proud That she has men who see the right; And then, no matter what the cost, Believe in it enough to fights For Freedom would not live today If it were but a lowly prize; Instead it is the beacon bright For which a free man lives or dies SAVE 6.72 ALLSTATE Super Safety-Tread TIRES You buy first tiro.*» 6^ */ % t Half Price M L. / *> Sale Second Tire I «:00 x l*lu» Tax and Old Tires 4 TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ALLSTATE SAFETY TUBES THIS SALE SIZE 6:00x16 rius Tax»nd Old Tub* SflOND NATIONAL BRNK 6LTRU5TCD. Guaranteed IS months, written ttunrantea given. Mads with X-il "cold" rubber. A new high standard of itnllar-oavlng tire performance. First-quality, For Miner safely and protection, your llfe-savlns; lube-buy la Sears finest the safety-tube. Fi«hU blowouts, stopoup puncture*. Also In Ion-pressure slues. 27 MONMOUTH STREET, RED BANK NIGHT TILL 9 PHONE RED BANK

22 8ix BED BANK REGISTEB, MAT 20, 19i9 LUTHERAN Red Bank Th* young people preparing (or confirmation will be given their public examination at the 11 oclock Sunday morning service. They arc Gladys Lindner, Evelyn Galbrielsen, Walter Hullen, Robert Z«!linann, Heinz Buchholz and, Ernest chneevogel. They will b«confirmed Sunday, June 5, at the 11 oclock service. Special prayers will be offered at Sundays service in behalf ot all who have died in the service of their country. Th«league of young adults will meet tomorrow night at the church. A film strip, "Will Their Day Come goon" will be shown and the women will quilt a blanket to «end overseas. The men will paint the, church. The church council will meet next Thursday evening at the church. The Luther league will hold an evangelistic nipper devotional Sunday right beginning at 6:30 OCIOCK. AH leaguers will bring at least one guest to participate in an evening ot Christian fellowship. A waffle upper will be followed by a devotional period led by Clyde Lindner and Stephen Ruzicka. The young people will then view the motion picture, "I Will be With You," prepared by the Church of Sweden and depicting work of the Christian missionaries in Africa. Miss Johanna Baumgardt is in charge of the supper. BAPTIST Re4 Bank Rev. W. Clinton Powers will preach Sunday at the 11 oclock service on "Behind and Before." The choir will sing "Mine Eyes Hath Seen the Glory" and "Recessional." Baptism will be administered at the service. The candidate* are Gail Williams, Betty Jane Laurie, Robert Danes, Richard Springsteen and Fred Baden. Church school meets at 9:15 a. m., with classes for all ages. Junior Hi fellowship meets at 640, and seniors at 7 p. m. The group making a study of prayer will meet with the pastor at 8 oclock. A business meeting will follow the service, at which Mrs. Minnie McLean, Lee Gossett, MUs Virginia Pethel and Mrs. Elisabeth Maloney.will be received into membership.. MM. Elmer Cottrell was elected president and Mrs. W. Clinton Power* home missions vice president at the meeting lost week of the Woman* Missionary society of Monmouth association atmatawan. The love gift poster made by Mrs. Alonio Curchln, Jr., won second place honor*. The local church led in reading missionary material on the "approved list ot the Baptlat denomination. < The SO 90 club will meet tomor- Jrow evening at the church. Mrs. Helen 8. Conover will speak. A meeting of the Art club will be held Tuesday night at the home ot Mrs. A. C Beck, Hudson ave. The Womans Missionary society will meet Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. E. Alexander, River Plata. A social period will follow the business cession. The choirs will rehearse Wednesday evening. A "white elephant" sale will be held Wednesday night by Mary Mount chapter, W.M.S, at the residence of Mrs. Marjorie Kling of Fair Haven. Boy Scout troop will meet tonight. Thirteen Scouts under the leadership of A. W. VanNostrand attended the council camporee last week-end at Asbury Country club, Neptune. A group of young people in the Spiritual Sciatic* Church I Mlor*. N. J. Cor. Main * Walton SU., t Bloek* South of Highway II tun. Myrtle A. Plnkntr. Putor Spiritual andhealing Meet- Ing*, with Meatagea Tueatfaya at t». M. and P, M. Keanaburg t-0783-m mack et Mother Church. Is:, Ni» York StGtorgts by the River Waterman Ave., one block south ot Bumson Bd., (Take Sea Bright Bus) The Be*. George A. Bobertehaw Sunday i00a.m. Holy Communion tima.m. Church School 11i00a.m. Morning tervlo* and Sermon Men and Boy* Choir ol M. If you wish to attend a service of unusual music and inspiring worship, this church welcomes you. senior fellom-shlp went on a straw ride Friday evening to Camp Joy, near Lskewood. TRINITY EPISCOPAL Red Bank Rev. Robert H. Anderson, Jr., rector, announces these services for Sunday: Holy Communion at 8 oclock, church school at 9:30 and morning prayer with sermon at 11 oclock. Organ selections by Charles Gotschalk will be "Ave Maria" and Postlude." The anthem is "How Beautiful Upon the Mountains." A nursery is provided for the children of those «ho attend the 11 oclock service. The Red Bank fire department memorial service will be held Sunday evening at 8 oclock. Heinz Hilmer will be soloist. This evening the "Mr. and Mis. Club" will sponsor a dinner at the paruh house at 7 oclock. The parents of the younger church school pupils have been Invited. There will be a celebration of Holy Communion tomorrow at 10 oclock. A food aale sponsored by the Womans guild will be held in the parish house tomorrow from 2 to 5 oclock. BEFOHMKD Red Bank Rev. Jasper S. Hogan, CD., of New Brunswick, will be the guest.preacher at the 10:45 Sunday morning service. Miss Barbara Addis, organist, will play the "Prelude on an Ascension Hymn," by Wilson, and the postlude, "Chorale from Suite Gothique," by Boellman. Bible school meets at 9:30 a. m. Youth fellowship will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. in the church The choir will be entertained Wednesday night by Mis* Barbara Addis of Buena Vista ave.. Fair Haven. The consistory will meet next Thursday night In the church. A meeting of the elders to receive new member* will precede the other session. Communion will be observed Bunday, June», at 10:45 a. m., and Sunday, June 12, will be given over to the Childrens day program. The rite of childrens baptism will also be administered at the 10:45 oclock tervice. METHODIST Red Bank The sermon subject for Memorial day Sunday will be "The Treasure House of Memory." The morning service begins at 11 oclock with prelude, "JCIUSJ Priceless Treasure." Rev. Arthur Joice, chaplain during World War II. will preach at the I p. m. service. There will be the unveiling ot a memorial plaque honoring those of the local church who served in the armed forces. Members of Red Bank post, Veterans ot Foreign Wars, will attend the service, in sv body. Altar flowers will honor the memory of William Starr Hausman and will be presented by the grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. Sam uel W. Hausman. Other flowers will be the gift of Mis* Edna Mapps in remembrance of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Mapps. A dinner meeting of the Married Couples Bible class will be held this evening- at 7 oclock in fellowship hall. > The newly-elected officers of the Womans Society of Christian Service will be installed next Wednes day night. FIRST CHVBCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Red Bank Services in First Church of Christ, Scientist, 209 Broad St., are. held Sundays at 11 a. m. and Wednesdays at 6:15 p. m. Sundayschool meets at ll a. m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LESSON BEBMON "Ancient and Modern Necromacy, Alias Meimerlsm and Hypnotism Denounced" is the subject for Sunday, May 29. Golden Text: "The Lord God will help me; therefore shall I not be confounded: therefore have I set my face like a flint, and I know that I shall not be ashamed." Uaa. 60:7) Sermon: Passages from the King James version of the Bible include: "This I say then, Walk, in the Spirit, and ye shall not fulfil the lutt of the flesh. For the flesh lusteth against the Spirit, and the Spirit against the flesh: and these are contrary the ono to the other: so that ye cannot do the things that ye would." (Gal. 5:16,17) Correlative passages from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy include: "There is but one real attraction, that of Spirit. The pointing of the needle to the pole symbolizes this all-embracing power or the attrac tlon of God, divine Mind." (p.102) METHODIST Fair Haven At the morning service at 11 o- clock Sunday, Rev. John B. Kir- MONMOUTH MONUMENT 1 COMPANY Headdent Corner, Middletown, Route 35 L. H. Francis, Manager Former]/ with Francis O. Squirts, Freehold PHONE BED BANK NIGHTS: POINT PLEASANT H. L. SCOTT MORTICIAN Church Street, Belford, N. J. Phone Keansburg by, Jr., will deliver a sermon on the theme, "Do You Fear God?" The senior choir will sing the an< them, "He Will Guide Me," by Walter, and the youth choir will sing, "God Is Love," by Weber. Alma Baker, church organist, will play the prelude, "Among the Pines," by McComte, and the offertory, "Melody of Hope," by Hopkins. Childi-en are invited lo attend the service with their parents, and a story-sermon entitled, "The Invlnc ible Leader," will be addressed to them. A nursery for the younger children will be in operation during the major portion of the hour. The discussion group will hold its monthly meeting tonight at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Kingdon. Mrs. Kingdon will lead the discussion on the topic, "Is the Church Essential?" A fashion show and sale will be held Wednesday, June 1, at 7:30 p. m., at the Willow st. school auditorium, by members of the church school and their families. Proceeds will go toward the new floor downstairs In the church. BAPTIST Mew Monmouth Rev, Edwin Coddlngton, who was baptised as a member of this church and entered the ministry from this church, will preach Sunday at tae 10:40 a. m. service. Sunday-school meets at 9:15 oclock, with classes for all ages. The annual memorial service ot the Middletown Township Are de partment will be held in the church at 7:45 p. m. Rev. William Colby, pastor ot Rumson Presbyterian church, will be the speaker. The prayer meeting will be conducted Wednesday night by Ross N. Bean. The Mens club will meet Friday night, June 3, at the church. CENTBAL BAPTIST Atlantic Highland* Rev. Harry Kraft will preach at the 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday services. Church school convenes at 10 oclock and youth fellowship at 7 p. m. The business meeting of the church school officers and teachers will be held Tuesday night. The midweek prayer fellowship is on Wednesday nights. The Womans Missionary society will meet next Thursday at 2:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. W. M. Posten. Mrs. H. O. Todd will the devotional leader and her topic will be "The God I Know." Choir rehearsal will be held Thursday night. METHODIST Highlands Rev. J. HUlman Coffees sermon subject for the 11 oclock Sunday morning service is "Liberty." The service will be attended by the pa triotic and civic organizations of the borough. The evening worship is at 7:30 oclock and Sunday-school meets at 9:45 a. m. PKNTECOSTAL Union Beach Sunday-school meets) at 10 a. m. Morning worship is at ill oclock, at which the pastor. Rev. Herbert G. Wood, will speak on the subject, "Mans Greatest Enemy." The evening service Is at 8 p. m. and a prayer meeting is held Wednesday* at 8 p. m. BAPTIST Middletown Rev. James Howell will deliver the sermon at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Sunday-school meets at 9:45 a. m., directed by Miss Doris Baird. Sunday, for th* first time in church history, women of the church will conduct a nursery in the chapel, io that parents ot small children may attend the 11 a. m. service. The congregation will sponsor an old-fashioned strawberry social at the chapel tomorrow night at 8 oclock. The Young People* group of the church will hold a straw berry festival at the home ef Thomas Morford in Middletown Saturday, June 4, at 6 p. m. BAPTIST Keyport "The Ascension of Our Lord" will be the sermon subject of Rev. George A. Cosper at the 10:45 oclock Sunday morning service. There win also be a sermon story for boys and girls and selections by the junior and senior choirs. Sunday-school will meet at 9:45 a. m. under leadership of Everett R. Haslett, general superintendent. Kelaey Carhart will conduct a hymn sing during the opening exercises of the school. Youth fellowship will meet at 7 p. m. with Mary Elizabeth Smith as leader. Rarltan post, American Legion, will hold its annual memorial service in th* church at 8:30 p. Local church pastor* will participate and the minister of th* host church will preach the sermon. Th* Legion post has prepared a new ritual and the public Is invited to attend the service. The mid-week service will be held Wednesday at 8 p. m. There will be a Bible study conduoted by the pastor and an opportunity offered for prayer. CHURCH Or CHRIST Xatontown Communion will b* observed and there will be congregational singing accompanied by instrumental music during worahlp service* Sunday, 10 a. m. to noon, in th* Church of the Second Advent buildng. The sermon will Illustrate th* Christians attitude toward th* Bible. Arthur Moody, minister for the congregation, will ltad th* New Testament Bible discussion of the sixth chapter in Hebrews. There aro two Bible classes for children. An open forum discussion of Bible subjects is also held each Wednesday from 8 to B p. m. BAPTIST Leonardo Church school with classes for all -JOS begins al 9:45 a, m. Sunday moinlnu service Is at 11 oclock whin th«pmtur, Riv, John I, Johnson, wil preach on "Memorial Day Why We Keep It." The junior youth fellowship wil: meet Sunday at 5 p. m. and the seniors at 7 oclock. The minister will speak on "Victory Over Circumstances" at the I oclock evening service. The prayer meeting, with Bible study, meets) Wednesdays at 8 a. m, METHODIST Belford The memorial sermon by Rev. Paul J. Myers will be delivered a{ the 10:46 a. m. Sunday service. The theme will be "Who Are the Dead?" A sermon on "Consider the Lilies will be heard at the 7:43 p. m. worship. Church school meets) at 9:30 a. nv Wednesday at p. m. is the hour of prayer and Bible study. The junior youth fellowship will meet tomorrow at 8:15 oclock and the minister* choir rehearsal will b«at 4 p. m. PRESBYTERIAN Atlantic Highland*) Rev. Elmer T. Schick will preach Sunday at the 11 oclock Memorial day service on "Honoring National Heroes." Church school meets at 10 a. m. and the seniors young peoples society at 7 p. m. Evening worship is at 8 p. m., with missionary motion pictures a feature. The midweek prayer and Bible study hour is Wednesdays at 8 p. m. The monthly session of the trustees will be held next Thursday night. A strawberry festival sponsored by the Ladles Aid society will be held Friday, June 10, from 8 to 8 p. m. METHODIST Atlantic Highlands "This Nation, Under God" is the theme of the sermon by Rev. Roy E. Williams for Sunday mornings 11:15 oclock service. The choir wlil sing "Come Unto Me" and the memorial anthem, "O Valiant Hearts, by James Langran. Roy Jeffrey, organist, who will direct the choir, will play as the prelude, "Elcgie," by Massenet, and postlude, "Kecei sional," by DeKoven. The 8 oclock evening service will feature the showing of the film, "The Calling of Matthew." By mak ing use of both sound projector and slides, the church will hold <n evening visual service. The film depicts the life of a thieving tax col lector who fell to the appeal of Jesus and became HI* disciple. The use of hymn slides will be an additional feature. There will also 0* a five-minute termonette. by the pastor and special music by the church. Sunday-school will meet at 9:30 and 10:15 a. m. Youth fellowship will meet at 6:45 p. m. The Mens club will hold a meeting Wednesday at 8:15 p. m. The junior choir will rehearse at 3:30 Wednesday and the senior choir Thursday at 8 p. m, CHAPEL OF HOLY COMMUNION Fair Haven A Memorial day service will, be held Sunday at 11 oclock. Rev. Christopher H. Snyder, vicar, will speak on "A Book of Remembrance." The music by Miss Mabel Hendrickson, organist, will be the Prelude Fughetta. on GA.D.E.," by Reimberger, and the postiude, "America the Beautiful," by Itgrahm. The offertory anthem will be "When Morning Guilds the Skies," by Barnby. At the 9:45 a. m. church school session a motion picture, "The Ascension" will be shown. The guild will hold a cake sale Saturday afternoon in the parish house. METHODIST Naveslnk Rev. Roy E. Williams will preach Sunday at the 7 oclock evening service on the theme, "God Shed His Grace on Thee." The choir will sing the anthem, "O Valiant Hearts." Sunday-school will meet at 9:45 a. m. REFORMED Middletown Rev. Donald Ross MacNelll will speak at the 11 oclock Sunday morning service on "Memorial Day." Church school 9:45 a. m. The senior choir rehearses Wednesday at 8 pi m. and juniors Fridays at S p. m.. ;. The consistory will hold a meeting tomorrow at 8 p. m. at the church rooms. "> A plastio party for the women will be held Tuesday, May 31, at 8 p. m at the church rooms for the benefit of the Fellowship club. Holy Communion will be administered Sunday, June 5, by Rev. Dr. Hugh M. MacLean of Scotland, a professor at the New Brunswick Theological seminary. OLD CHRIST CHURCH Shrewsbury Holy Communion will be celebrated Sunday at 8 a. m. Church school meets at 10 a. m. and morning prayer with sermon by.the rector, Rev. Theodore E, A. LeVan, will be at 11 oclock. There will be Holy Communion Monday, Memorial day, at 10 a. m. and Tuesday at 9:30 a. m. 8T. JOHNS CHAPEL Little Silver The services at 9:10 «m. Sunday will be dedicated to the children of the church school, who will be given certificates of promotion for the work completed In the past year. All the parent* of the church school children, together with other adults of the congregation, are Invited to this special service. This wil) be the final session of the church school until fall. BAVSHORE COMMUNITY East < Keansburg Mid-week services with hymn sing are held Wednesday* at8p.m. Sunday-school and Bible class meet at 10 a, m, and morning service Is at 11, with duet and choir anthem and a sermon on "Channels of Communication" by Rev. John P. Euler. The congregation Is conducting a drive for the building fund for the new church, which it now under construction. Deaths In Red Bank and Vicinity GEORGE WILLIAM MOUNT Oeorge William Mount, a former resident of Sea Bright and Rumson, died Friday at Los Angeles, Cal., at the age of 62 years. For many years he was employed by the Packard Motor Car company of New York city, and in recent years was) in charge -of the firms exportins; branch. He moved to California two years ago because of iil health. Mr. Mount was born at 3ea Bright, moving to Rumson when he was a boy. On* of his first Jobs *a in Zobels bicycle shop at Sea Bright. Later he became an automobile mechanic, growing up with th* development of the electric and gas-fired vehicles. When be was in his twenties he moved to New York to continue his work in the automobile trade. In one ot the Vanderbilt cup races on Long Island he rode as a mechanic for Louie DUbrow. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Freda Mount; a son, Harold Mount of New York city; four brothers, Jess* Mount of Marlboro Gardens in Marlboro township; Thomas Mount, Arlington; John E. Mount, Fair Haven, and Corlies Mount, Ocean Grove, and five sisters, Mrs. Theresa DeBecker, Washington st., Red Bank; Mrs. Llda Cook and Mrs. Florence Burns. South Amboy, Mrs. Clara Constanzo, New York city, and Mrs. Elizabeth Havaranls, Eatontown. The funeral was held yesterday at Ridgewood, Brooklyn, and bur ial was at that place. PHILIP F. CHAPMAN Philip F. Chapman, 64, retired banker and former law partner of Senator Owen Brewster of Maine, died last Friday of a heart attack aboard his cruiser at Daytona Beach, Fla. He lived at Portland Me. Among the survivors la s daughter, Mrs. Marlon C. Lewis of Little Silver. Mr. Chapman had been president of the Chapman National bank at Portland. He also had an interest in the defunct Portland Evening News. During Senator Brewsters governorship of Maine, Mr. Chapman was a member of his staff He wasactive in real estate development until his retirement five years ago. Surviving besides Mrs. Lewis are his wife. Mrs. Gladys Chapman; a son, Philip Chapman, Jr., of Portland; another daughter, Mrs. Vir glnla C. Lockwood of Princeton. two brothers, Robert Chapman of Portland and Harrison Chapman of Lakeland, Fla,, and a sister, Mrs Marlon Shartle of Coral Gables, Fla., and Cape Elisabeth, Me MBS. HOWARD WATTS : Word has been received here of the passing of Mrs. Cecila Ivins Watts, wife of the late Howard Watts, early yesterday morning at the home: of her daughter, M.-s. Earl Phillips of Santa Ana, Call fornla, with whom she has been Jiving. Mrs. Watts is also aurvived by her son. Howard Watts, Jr., of Las Angeles, and three grandchildren. Both Mrs. Watts and her husband were former Red Bankers. Mr. Watts fur many years was a salesman in the old Spinning and Patterson store at Broad and Front its,, now Krldsls clothing store. Mrs. Watts, will be remembered by many as their former school teacher in the old red brick school on Mechanic»t.; :/ MBS. MATTHEW FOCHS Mrs. Helen* Ochs Fuchs, 61, of Springfield, formerly of Rumson, died last Friday after a short illness. She was born in Germany and had lived at 80 Black Point rd., Rumson, eight years. She moved to Springfield six months ago. Her husband, Matthew Fuchs, operated a flower shop at Rumson. Betides her husband, Mrs. Fuchs It survived by a son, Frank J. Fuchs, living at home, and two slaters and threebrothers, Jiving in Germany. The funeral was held Monday morning at Springfield, where a high requiem mas* wa* offered at St. James church. Burial was In St. Rose of Lima cemetery, Short Hills. MRS. JULIA HEENEY Mrs. Julia Heeney, 70, died Friday at the Hilltop nursing home, Middletown township. She WHS born in Ireland and had lived many years at the home of her niece, Mrs. Julia Button ot 18 Cornwall st, Highlands. Several nephews and nieces survive., The funeral. was held Monday morning at the Church of Our Lady of Perpetual Help, Highlands, where a requiem mass was offered by Rev. Joseph J. Donnelly. Burial was in Mt. Olivet cemetery, under direction of this Posten funeral homt. ;.-.,. ;» ; I/ ;.., JOHN B. DAVIDSON-: John R. Davidson, 84, of Rutherford, a summer resident ol;monmouth Beach; died Friday following a cerebral hemorrhage; He founded the John R. Davidson Mat estate firm of New York city 84 years ago. During his residence «t Monmouth Beach he became known to thousands of commuters for giving out flowers as he strolled through the cars of the Jersey Ceh tral trains which met the commuter boats at the Atlantic Highlands pier. The flowers were from his garden. Mr. Davidson was a member of Charity lodge, F. and A- SI., and St. Andrews church, Rutherford. There are no survivors. AUGUSTUS RICHARDSON.>, Augustus Richardson, 50, a lifelong resident of Eatontown, died last Thursday night at Monmouth Memorial hospital, where he had been a patient 20 days. He was a son of the late Kleazer and Sarah E. Grant Richardson and resided at 32 Richardson ave. He was a private chauffer by occupation and was a member of the Eatontown Methodist Zion church. Surviving are two brothers H. Paul Richardson, Grant ave., Eatontown, and Frederick L. Richardson, also of Eatontown. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at 2 oclock at the Eatontown church with Rev. John Kirby.pas. tor, officiating. Burial was in White Ridge cemetery, under <!i rection of the Worden funeral home. Bearers were Daniel Taylor, Roland Fisher, Joseph May berry, David Schenclt, Amos Nickeifs and Dcmpsey Schenck, / MABV -J. WEAVER Miss Maty J. Weaver, 91, a for met- Red Eank resident, died Monday afternoon at her Haclcensack home. She was born at Red Bank, daughter of the late John and Mary Ayres Weaver. She moved to Hackensack live years ago. Miss Weaver was a sister of the late James B. Weaver, prominent ice yachtsman and tailor in Red Bank. The funeral was held yesterday morning at the Worden funeral home with Rev. Roger J. Squire, pastor of the Red Bank Methodist church, officiating, Burial was in Fair View cemetery. CA,KME.V 1)1 INAItnO Carmen DiNardo, 80, of Cllffwdod, died Monday at the Welfare home, Freehold. He in survived byilve sons, Morris DiNardo of Matawan, Joseph DiNardo of Freehold, Carmen DiNardo cf Laurence Harbor, Michael DiNardo of Cliffwood and Anthony DiNardo of Italy; three daughters, Mrs. Grace Vaccsrella, Mrs. Emily Jiosne and Mrs. Jennie Olimpio, all of Cliffwood; 80grand, children and ten great grandchildren. The funeral was held yesterday morning at St. Josephs church, Keyport, where a requiem mass was offered by Msgr. John P. Burke. Burial was in the church cemetery, under direction of the Day funeral home. MBS. JANE E. RANDOLPH Tho funeral of Mrs. Jane Edgar Randolph, 77, of 83 Pearl st, wife of DeWitt C. F. Randolph, who died May 18 at Eivervlew hospital, was held Saturday afternoon at the Worden funeral home with Rev. Charles S, Webster, pastor of the Red Bank Presbyterian church, officiating. Eeaicts were Ralph R. Eckert, William Dean, Joseph C. Davison and J. Raymond Kins. Burial*was in 1 Baptist church cemetery,plalnflcld...,,;>; " : EVELYN MINTOW" Evelyn Minton, two-day-old daughter of Warren B. and Shirley Tigh Minton of 6 Spring st, died Saturday morning at Riverview hospital. Mr. Minton Is employed at Watson laboratory and is,a son of Warren Minton of 23 prumond pi. The funeral was held Monday morning at -Fair View cemetery with Rev. W. Clinton Powers, pastor of the Red Bank Baptist church, officiating. Burial was under the direction of the Worden funeral home. Church New* EMMANUEL BAPTIST Atlantic Highlands Rey. Howard M. Ervin will bring the message from the Book of Romans at the morning service at 11. Church school- at 10 a. m. Youth fellowship meets at 7 p. m. Adult fellowship at 7 p. m. The pastor will preach at the evening service at 8 oclock.. Mid-week prayer fellowship and pastors Bible class meet Wednesdays at 8 p. m. RADIO PASTOR COMING Pastor "Billy" Roberts, well known.-radio preacher of "Soul 8avlng" station WOV, New York, with hi* assistants, will be heard next* Thursday, June" 2, at. 8 p. m. at St. Thomas Methodist Zion church, Pine Brook. ", ". PRK IJYTERIAN Eatontown Sunday-school meets at 940 a. m. and Sunday morning worship Is at 10:45. Th* Lost and Found fellowship wil] meet at 0:80 p. m.and an informal hymn fend worship will be held at, 7:80 oclock. DISTINCTIVE ; ARTCRAFT MEMORIALS Perfection of Material and Workmanship In BtautUul New Designs Our memorial* ar* manufactured by iklllad artlian* in our well quipped plant at Weit Long Branch. LONG BRANCH MONUMENT CO., me Wall St. Tel. L. B West Long Branch SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE Overhead Door Co. Opens New Office Formerly Operated At 84 McLaren Su The Overhead Door Product* corporation owned by Ralph P. icksla has moved to its oflo* and showroom to 4M Shrewsbury ave., Shrewsbury. Mr. Sickels, who now has as hi* associates his two sou, Donald and Edwin Sickels. started the bustnest 34 year* ago. Prior to th* opening of th* new showroom, the business was conducted at M Mc- Laren st. Th* new obc* is fully quipped with ample storage apace, office room, racks to hold the doors in stock and two loading platforms. The door* are mad* at Hillside, and shipped to Us Red Bank plant without window* or hardware. These are put on and the door* installed by employees ot the Red Bank firm. Women to Help at Firemens Fair Leonardo Auxiliary Planning Two Benefits The auxiliary of th* Brevent Park and Leonardo fir* company will assist men member* at their annual fair, which - open* July 18 at Leonardo. Plans for th* auxiliarys part in the fair were arranged at a meeting Friday at th* Are house. Members are disposing of ticket* for the special award at the fair, a Chevrolet sedan. They will also stage two large card and game parties for the Are company treasury, one. in July and a second la August. Auxiliary members will attend memorial service* at New Monmouth Baptist church Sunday at 8 p. m. They will wear the new uniform recently selected for members of auxiliaries of Middletown township Are companies. They will also attend services Memorial day at the Leonardo Memorial. Hostesses named for Tuesday afternoon card parties were Mrs. Mary Malr, Mrs. Anna Meyer, Mrs. Mae A, Murphy, Mrs. Anne Nelderman and Mr*. Sarah Searfoss. Some additions to auxiliary bylaws, including th* appointment of a nominating commute* by th* president, election and Installation of officers, were passed. The next meeting will be Friday, June 17. Prouet Your Wlntor OtvmanU With MNITONK 6LKANIN0 Mis ttoraf* in Laona "Certified Vaults" Call n. I. t-tmo For a Bsadrd Messenger LEONS Slacc Mlt M-W Watte St. B. m. TELEVISION SERVICE Antenna Installation* Btpert O«All Model* Service When You Want it JERRY HUNTER S8S Shrewsbury Aveau* Bed Baak Mllt-B MONUMENTS Your Expression of True Remembrance So other act of a normal man* Ufa give* him mor* complete eoul satisfaction than the building of s Memorial to his loved ones who have gone on. Our select Barre Memorials bear the Guild mark of approval, your guarantee of a finer Memorial at no extra cost. Visit our showroom and ste our displays of these certified memorials. Ml VANKIRK ffest to Ml. OHvet Ceaefcrr Pboiw Red Bank R.F.D. Box 108 Red Bank CL ^uipmnt mnifaakti* mm A, fr fount iffemoeial *Mt ome Te!.6-022«WIVING THI INTIRI COUNTRY AS ONI 116 COMMUNITY WMA HVtlffM t* VMM Ml A 4MTMT City Wft twt# HMTf#drtT# chlfm kh ty.iw ASSOCIATO FUNERAL DIRECTORS SERVICE. Our dttatlm wmi member* el tkij*of*«!eflsl ewcu MMM ««*nw, tke entire MMM «On* we Community. MftWt f#ti pfufuct» * TMM«y nitmctt* T M cofifnbufwfy BAaa4kA^B^B^B^ B^*s^sS^sB*lkss^ukea\ OMsftasaaMkl silesl^b^pftfvsltt teasmu ueluas ssv s^sa^a IH^WTVWf t^b^bbbfiajajk^bji mfvtdbi OTVCIwl TlWWWnOUf TOw HrICfJI VT JWHpVMlT OTpJW U W W w l VU^nOUT Tflf) country Mk# fvf OnMttMyf tcomitiy AMI tn# fmiwy $ p##c# of ittimt uamh gp OT 9t$uf$f tftvy wjtm WV John E. Day Funeral Home 85 Riverside Ave. Phone Red Bank Keyport Branch Ml Maple Pt Telephone 1-USt Nan-Sectarian Lady Attendant All Remember DtcoratisR Day was created to honor those man who had atrved thtir country in time of war, and had pawed on... but today Decoration Day ii devoted to the honoring of all who have Frmfmvc.f.jfimtsfl.Roiiriu i. FUNERAL HOME 60 CFRONT ST..RED BANKN,J. f* PHONEREDBANK 6p557 Over ikrliitji&rs of Dependablo. Economical Service "4

23 Htot! «Fur* Worat Cnamy KMP Th*m Safe K**p Th«m Beautiful tor* Thtm In < "Certified Vaults" Mace IMS M-H WkiU «. m. B. «-3«M STEINBACH Employment. Office To tys Cloied Monday The Red Bank branch of the Nt.Jersey state employment oac* will I remain closed next Monday in obj servance of Memorial day. i Wan in B. Clark, manager, ad vises that the office will rtium operations Tuesday, May 31, at 1:30 i a. m. ClaimantB for unemploymeat compensation and SRA benefluwho normally report en Monday have already had a different reporting date assigned. COMPANY Friday at 9:30 A. M. CLEARANCE ROSENBLUM SUITS Originally BLOUSES and SKIRTS Were 1,98 lo Price Cheryl Bennett Cheryl Chriitina Bennett, daughter of Mr. and Mri. Charles Bennett, U Riverside ave., celebrated her third birthday last week with a party at her home. The decoration* were In pink and blue and ice cream and cake were served her young guests. Thoie attending were Marjorie Kennedy, Dianne Bennett, Rickey Trenery, Billy Ash, Nn. Charlea A. Bennett, 8r., Hn. Vernon Bennett, Mra, James Bennett, MM, Raymond Kennedy, Mrs. Letter Aih and Mri. Fred Trenery, Hospital Has Unit For Prematures Monmouth Memorial GeU Auxiliarys Gift The auxiliaries of Monmouth Memorial hospital last week presented to the hospital a model unit for the care of premature babies. The gift was received in behalf of the hoipltal ataff by Dr. Harry B. Slocum. The unit consists of a nursing (tation with sterile gowns which are worn by doctors and nurses oefore entering the nursery and examination room. There is a large refrigerator holding a 24-hour supply of formula bottles, water and medications for six babies and special shelves for each babys tray. The examining room has been equipped with a heated cabinet tor sterile linens, blankets, tables and lights. The nursery is equipped with explosion proof electrical connections, germicidal lights, thermostatically controlled heat and hose connections for each incubator piped from an oxygen tent, Mrs. M. T. Hazelton of Atlantic Highlands, president of the executive committee, gave a description of the unit. She told of the country-wide interest in the project and thanked those who aided In its construction. MISS WESTERVELT ENGAGED Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Westervelt of Spring Lake announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss. Jean Lois Westervelt, to Paul Stewart Fabry, ion of Mrs. Samuel Craig of Spring st. Mr. Fabry Is son of the late Julius Fabry. RED BANK REGISTER, MAY 26, Rumson Man Faces Charge To Be Arraigned at Atlantic Highlands charge of leaving the scene of an accident died by Atlantic Highlands police against Fred Farwell of Rumson was postponed for two weeks Monday night by Magistrate Sverre Sorenson. Farwells car was involved in two accidents find was damaged in both. According to Patrolman Aitfie Drinkwater, Mr. Farwell was driving east on Memorial parkway Friday night when his car collided with a vehicle operated by Corp. William Mclaughlin of Fort Monmouth, damaging both vehicles. About two hours later, Patrolman Drinkwater said, Mr. Farwells car struck a car parked in front of the home of Arnold Truex, Middletown Township high school coach, on South st. The car was owned by Dr. Robert S. McTague. After the second crash, Mr. Farwell is reported to have left the scene but returned to police headquarters several hours later. SECOND ANNIVERSARY The auxiliary of the West Keansburg First Aid.squad observed its second anniversary at a dinner last week at WiUowbrook, Fair Haven. Attending were Mrs. Anthony Auer, Mrs. John Ryan, Mrs. David Osborne, Mrs. Edward Sodcn, Mrs. Woodrow Downcs, Mrs. Margaret McCarthy, Mrs, John McKinness, Mrs. John Leach and Mrs. Joseph Lobrys. PRO WNS SHIP AHOY SEA BRIGHT, N. J. OPENING TODAY Complete a la Carte Dinner From $2.50 Table dhofce Luncheon * * $1.25 * RESERVATIONS: SKA I1KIGHI NATIONAL 5, 10, 1" STORE 47 BROAD STREET ICI l> RANK BLUE WILLOW $ 4 A PIECE Set STARTER SETS 4 Dinner Plates 1 Bread A Butter 4Cup«4 Desiert Disbcs Royal China Fint Quality I)IMN(. KOOM OPEN TO 11 I*. M. PERVEL DRAPES in" wiil<; per pair, i!: jardn Jung 3(1 1altmiH to Chiiii«c From Its hard to believe that these Pcrvcl Taper draperies are actually paper llic texture is so soft, the patterns so attractive, the colors so lovely. Whats even harder to believe is the itiu- price 98c. Warm weather means o1>en windows, more soil on your draperies all von do to these is clean them with i damp cloth and theyre fresh IcinklnK again. You dont have to send them to the cleaners, saving you money.. Theyre tlame-rcsistant colors arc fade-rcslstant. Hems arc stitched, not pasted as on ordinary paper draperies. 98 pair ««In. With :.» In. Wide!l In. llerp OTTO A. 6ILLI6 Pace Seven ODORA CLOSETS Hold 18 In II GARMENTS STLHDV WARDROBE HAT SIIEI.F RACK HEAVV HANOKK ROD *4 TRIP-TAKERS Going places?.,. Count the pair-off possibilities in these nine separates and youve found your travel wardrobe! Featured M«y Issue j j» guaranteed washable rtyon suiting in ice cream pastels, trims it with corded piping, ocean pearl buttons. Its idah Rptr febfic! For contrast, vivid-toned rayon crepe blouk ud crinid«.»t»tched vest. Sim 1018 and Pom Pattersons Guaranteed WASHABLE French Rayon Crepe Dress 5.98 Testing labs subjected this dress to tubbing, rubbing, crabbing, even boiling! Because of a new process for treating rayon crepe the crisp colors stayed bright and true the dress as perfectly fitting as when new! Monotone print in raspberry green, royal or lujj on white. Sizes 12 to 20. BUDGET SHOP, Moawitine, Red Bank Suudress, Bplero jacket, 8.93 Smarty Pants, 7.93 Bathing Suits, 7.95 Shorts V Halter, 8.95 Flare Skirt, 8.95 Vest, 7.95 Slax, BROAD ST. RED BANK Open a Budget Account V3 Down, lluhtncc 10 Weekly or 3 Monthly Payment*

24 Page Eight Convenience It the Keynote of LEON* Cortiflad Storage 8«rvie«Convenient Location (right In the heart of Red Bank) Convenient.Service (Bonded nieksimikirs for pickup and delivery) Convenient B111 i n g (no charges made till your garment* are delivered in the fall. on it. «-asoo LEONS Since 1912 While St., Red Hank Husky ond vigorous from high-producing flocks. Bab.v and Started Chicks Purina Chows and Supplies W.D.SWARTZEL Hazlet, New Jersey Ph. Keyport HARTFORD I IKK 1NSLRANCE III Highway 35 * North of Bridge Red Bank FOR NEW CAR PERFORMANCE ECONOMY MOUNT-ENGLISH SALKS T.O. Red Bank Drunken Driver Sent to Jail His Car Struck Highlands Ainhulancc Unable to pay n $200 line on n charge of drunken driving, Frank Hcslin of Jersey City was sent to the county jail Tuesday morning for 30 days by Benjamin Gruber, Highlands magistrate. Hcsling drivels license was revoked for two years. According to Police Chief Howard Monahan, Heslin was driver of a car which struck the borough ambulance Sunday when that vehicle was pulling into the drive of Ficd Moore, Bay ave., who wns stricken with a heart attack. Chief Monahan said thai Heslin disregarded a signal given by Capt. Kyril Parker. Dr. Robert S. McTaguc of Atlantic Highlands, who was attending Mr. Moore, pronounced Heslin drunk and unfit to operate a car. The ambulance was delayed live minutes, said Chief Monahan. The patient was not in it at the time. Damage to the ambulance was estimated at $100. Mr. Moore died at Monmouth Memorial hospital. His obituary ppcars in another part of todays issue of The Register. Highlands A contract to clean water pipes on Portland rd. was awarded to the National Water Main Cleaning company of New York for $500 last Thursday night at a special meetng of the mayor and council, A contract to supply a new police car was awarded the Kroll company of Branch, The board of directors of the Welchcr Animal Research foundation recently decided to charge un admission fee to the zoo on Ocean blvd. The board said that the high cost of feed and CHIC of the animals mads the admission charge necessary. A baby shower was held Friday night at th«home of Miss Joan Walstrom far Mrs, Robert Herold of Irvlnfton, the former Miss Marilyn Russell, daughter of Mr. and Mr* Raymond Britton of Irvington. Attending were Miss Ethel Remak, Miss Anna Cooney, Miss Betty Walotrom, Miss Joan Wals trom, Miss Catherine Waletrom, Mrs. Grace Britton, Mrs, Margaret Kendrick, Mrs. Deborah Boguc, Mrs. I^avina Voorhees, Mrs. Ruth Robertson, Mm. Hattie Walstrom, Mrs. Pauline Walstrom, Mrs. Ct- Una Robertson, Mrs. Edith Robertson and Mrs. Rose Robertson, all of this borough, and Mrs. Alice Gibbons of Newark. Mn. Fred Rast is a medical patient at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Britton of Irvington have purchased a house In this borough. The first county American Legion convention will be held here June 2b. The trustees of the Lesion convention and all committees met last night at the Legion hall to formulate plans. The Girls Friendly Sponsors of 9t. Andrews church will meet June 3 at the parish house, Miss Violet Murray and Mrs. Jack Farren will be hostesses. The Sons and Daughters of Liberty will hold s, covered-dish supper and Polly anna party June 6 at the old borough hall. The group will take a sight-seeing trip to New York June 4. Mrs, Georg* V. Brown of Freehold, formerly of this borough, is medical patient at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Olsen of Long Island are visiting Mrs. Oleens mother. Mm. Estelle Lynn. Mr. and Mrs. Dolph Kern of Jersey City are vacationing here. Mr, and Mra. Victor Hosea are entertaining relatives from New York city. The Fellowship Circle of the Methodist church held a Mother- Daughter dinner Saturday night at Bahrs landing. Mrs. John Long, wife of Rev. Mr. Long, former Methodist pastor here, was guest speaker. Miss Shirley Bahrs sang. The Fellowship circle of the Methodist church held a covereddish supper in the church hall last night. Patrolman Walter Monahan has been cleared of charges made against him by Dr. Howard Welchcr. The charges arose after the physician had been given a parkng summons. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kwik, Jr., spent the week-end at Atlantic City. Bernard Creighton has been nomnated as president of the Lions club. Others selected were William,cc, secretary; Dr. John Opfcrniann, treasurer; Gerald Kadenbach, first vice president; Arthur oseph, second vice president; Dr. Richard A. Weiss, third vice president, and Douglas Stanley, James H. McGongli, George A. McGowan, red Klefcrdorf and Fred Koeser, directors. Richard Lucas has obtained a plots license. The Men and Womens Democratic; club will hold a barn dance Saturday night at Conors hotel. Mis. Edith Flemm was recently ilecttd president of the newlyormed auxiliary to the Highlands Democratic club. Other olllcers are Mrs. Viola Horan, vice prssient; Mrs. Ethel Klnlan, secretary, nd Mrs, Margaret Sigmund, tie a Lire r. St. Agnes P.T.A. Elects Oilivcni St. Agnes Paicnt-Tpauhci nssolation, Atlantic HlRhlnnds, elcclntl illlccrs at a meetinfr Tuesday. Mrs, homas MoVcy wns ehohcn primllent to succeed Mrs. Toter Gcdct- Is; Men, Donald Mlloa, vice prchllont; Mr*, John Kozak, titumui-ur; tics. H. T. McMnatctS, Bourctiu-yl Tile nuwly elected oluccts will be iihtiuind lit the Juno mcotlnk liy iirs, Wlllliim Mulllfim, uouriiliiry (if ho South Amboy ficgionnl J.i.A. Thr principal food of the upturn halt art squid and cuttlefish, Dcfie Death in Midair FED BASK REGISTER, MAY 26, 194ft The Grent Veno will appear at the Sea Bright Bremens lair July with his Mcnsationttl, defying death act in midair. This act was accomplished after many years of planning and study and there is no similar net in show buslnesi today. Vcno is a member of the Beroslnl family of high wire artists and formerly appeared in the Bcrosini high wire act. He served three years in the U. S. Army and wns wounded twice on Iwo Jima. On his release from the nrmy he decided to do an net by hini3elf. the Youth Center 20 BROAD ST. RED BANK FORMERLY HIRSCHS BROAD BREASTED BRONZE TURKEY POULTS 7 WEEKS OLD Are From V. S. Approved end Pollorum Clean Breeder*. Require No Hemt. WHITE ACRE TURKEY NVT flwaxr ao4o TELEPHONE RED BANK FARM "The Plate You Alumy* Come Back To" VINCE ft CEILS COCKTAIL BAR 15 NEW STREET SEA BRIGHT ANNOUNCE BEGINNING FRIDAY MTE, MAY 27TH Agnes Johnson at the Piano SNACK BAP Under Direction f Pat ft Frank gervlat Haacke Ml * A. M. BVDWEISER 0JV DRAVGHT Television Nightly Large Modern Set Same Pleasant Atmosphere etir Suaaatw shop at Bftiag lake MV «Hr fhm saarfswaar MUMMr «MI MKCtM y*tjr favaritt HrtlfNMfcM- vtrywtora for cbaraa acuaato lavlttri IM f99#ft W#W IMS beautifully *Uvi casual f caaf ana* crisa afwri tai in r «*]«a... slsss 10 H10 a Jfifi iwir illloll... (aw casual fast cajfec* HMI I10.M la $91.00). t,mmm,\m montdair, spring lake, allenhurat : WE THANK YOU... FOR THE TREMENDOUS WELCOME YOU, THE MOTHERS OF RED BANK AND VICIN. ITY SO GENEROUSLY TENDERED US. Your response to our announcement of the NEW OWNERSHIP SALE aurpassed our wildest dreams... TO REPAY YOU FOR THE COiNFI- DENCE SHOWN US, WE PLEDGE OURSELVES to at all times extend in your behalf the 25 YEARS of EXPERIENCE WE HAVE IN THE BUYING and RETAILING of CHILDRENS APPAREL and to always make available the highly styled fine quality wearing apparel in ALL FAMOUS NAME BRANDS at SENSATIONALLY LOW PRICES. our Apology to the many, many hundreds of disappointed mothers who came but could not get in to the OPENING SALE because of the tremendous crowds we say, "Let the Youth Center make it up to you." COME and SAVE! RAYON PANTIES fanimn brand. Size* 2 to 14, 3-1 White, pink, maize, orchid, blue. Reg. 49c.00 SUN DRESSES & PINAFORES Many styles. Sites liotlb- Values to I 75 Shorts & Pedal Pushers 1 Boser top* pockets. CA Site 4 to 14. I aw" Hue, fraen, red. COTTON SKIRTS Fancy prints and 1CA solids. a«9u BUM 4 to 11. Reg. t.l» HUNDREDS OF OTHER TERRIFIC BARGAINS BOYS POLO & GIRLS SHIRTS 1.00 % Brand* Site* 3 to 8. Rci. 1.W Etch Solid* and Stripe* SOCKS ANKLETS & HALF SOCKS Phoenix COME IN AND LOOK AROUND Famous Brandt Ref. Me Each Always Shop the Youth Center First! TrlmM BOYS HOUSES 1 Well known brxnd,.00 BoytCABANA SITS Swim Trunks with Must filzci anil vnlors. matching Nhlrt. Values to?.$». Reg. 2.1)8 2 BRANDED MERCHANDISE AT LOWER PRICES 11OY8 SUMMER SHORTS.00 A Wonderful Bu>!.00 HKAUqCARTKRg FOR, CATALINA ItOVS It UIHIJs 1 SWIM SUITS & TRUNKS RECEIVING BLANKETS 24 Fine fiwlltf Bef. We Each Eyelet CARRIAGE COVER Pink, Blue. A 4.H Value JOG CHilortwIiriowStt BATIK 5 tftmlme matee and giejr, pink and MM. MC.TM..00 BOYS* A GIRLS SUN SUITS 1.00 Stum t (n t. A Beyular in Value! INf/WTS M1MHS 1 t-riece 1rlnted CBElJS Rc( THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY DIAPERS BIRDS EYE Band Mad* Imported Bee LM Back always remember PRICES ARE LOW at the Youth Center 20 BROAD ST. RED BANK HIRSCHS t

25 RED BA5CK REGISTER MAT 2«, 194» P»ee Nlnt You have dl day... aex! TueMby take advantage of lime One-Day Specials advertised on this page. 32 Different Specials These Bargains Are On Sale This One Day Only! 32 Different Stores * and Every One A Bargain BACH WEEK TUB BANE ITOBEI WOX HAVE OtJT- TANDING BABGAINt.. WATCH THIS rafeb FOB THE TUESDAYS BEST BUYS" PACE. 109 Pain > Regular 3.95 WOMENS CASUAL SHOES $189 White* Blue ft Whites ALBERT S. MILLER SHOE CO. 18 Broad Street Red Bank BOYS* SPORT COATS.00 5 SNYDERS 32 BROAD STREET MENS SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS $ 1 00 Bafulariy Meed $IM. Milwtm broadcloth la tan, Hue, white It* BoM Look colon. Figured print* IncteM to this lot. MM Small, IMIIIM, lug*. Reg. 9.9S Sixes 8 to 18 SURPRISE STORE - 8 Broad St scon TOWELS 1*25*5 (limit t to CiutoitMr) PROVNS NATIONAL 5,10< &1-STORE HI BBOAD ST. FBEE DELIVERY 90 Pain Womeni TUESDAY SUMMER SHOES ONLY Regular Price 6.50 to NO BETDBM8 NO EXCHANGES JOHN B. ALLEN CO. _. o OUR NIWSTOM NEAR POSTOFFICE 93 Broad Street Near Port Office ROOF PAPER Grade One > 108 Sq. Feet Free Nails and Cement C«g Oft Regular $2.50 * Roll MORRIS BECKER & SON B. B. HW Shrewsbury Are,, Comer Catherine St. SELECTED GROUP OF COTTON DRESSES A TUESDAY BEST VALVES TO lt.w SIMON "NICE THI1SGS" 58 BROAD ST. ONE COAT TITANIUM FLAT WHITE PAINT Reg Gal. PAINTS KLARINS (JoF. WALL PAPER 26 MONMOUTH ST. R. B CUR THIS PAGE WALK... RIDE A BUS... TAKE A CAB OR DRIVE TO TOWN RED BANK FOR THESE UNUSUAL TUESDAY SPECIALS! SPRING STEEL METAL CHAIR Manufactured by LLOYD FOt TUISDAY ONLY NEED GOLF PRACTICE? GRASS CUTTERS Shaped Like Golf Clubs Regular $ THE WRIGHT STORE OF RED BANK 30 MONMOUTH ST. CHOKERS Yellow and White $2.95 Value Only $1.00 ss. NAT S JEWELERS 72 BROAD ST. RED BANK $19.95 TABLE See Them On RADIOS Display BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP. Inc. 46 Monmouth St. Red Bank Wigwam Sweat Sox Regular Price 50c Pair TUESDAY ONLY SHERWOODS SPORTING GOODS 7 Brmd Sire«t Bed Bank tot TUESDAY ONLY NYLON BLOUSES 95 that have been telling at 3.98 & 4.98 Mm RUBY LANE STORES 28 BROAD STREET RED BANK 2Pc. PLAY DRESS Fine Combed Cotton Stripe Maice Pink Aqua KIRSCHBAUMS 23 BROAD STREET NATIONALLY ADVERTISED INNERSPRING MATTRESS For Tuetday Only *1 5 Value $29.50 * WHITE FURNITURE &DEDDING CO. wry, No Mall or Phone Orden. 170 MONMOUTHST. Oppoiite Railroad and Boro Bun Station. Long Sleeve Cotton Turlie Neck SWEATERS Formerly fs.m * ll.m 2 GBKV TAN MA1ZK MAROON - HUBERS - 20 BROAD ST. Aa comfortable aa rocker M sturdy aa iteal. Hpcclal at ACME FURNITURE CO. 135 MONMOUTH ST. Free Parking FOR. TUISDAY ONLY Woven Chambray Materials m. Stripes or 4% f% Solid Colon JLw J. J. NEWBERRY CO. 77 BROAD STREET yd# LADIES 100% NYLON PANTIES STYLED IN BRIEFS AND ATHLETICS $ 1 COLORS-Nude and White SIZES I to 1 No Bun Guarantee Good for Life of Garment STRAUS COMPANY 88 BROAD STREET FOI TUISDAY ONLY TABLE LAMPS 5 Complete with Shade Formerly $10 STERLING FURNITURE COMPANY 21 White Street Red Bank WOMENS SWIM SUITS A Fine Selection. C ^k,95 Regular $5.95 ^} CARROLL HOSIERY SHOP Broad & Monmouth St». Red Bank HERES A PORTABLE RADIO that hat been selling regularly at $23.15 A *B1 I ANDERSONS-MUSIC 21 Broad Street Red Bank, N. J, REGULAR 35c SMITH FIELD Hot Pork Barbeque Sandwich ON A BUN With Potato Chipi and Pickle WHELANS Broad & White Sis. 29 DRUG STORI Red Bank 81x99 SHEETS 72x99 Good Welfht-Gnod Quality with only alight Imperfection*. You cant afford to mini thli grand value. Today* price would be Limit 4 to a cuntomer. SCHULTE-UNITED $2 EACH KO-tW BHOAII STKHKT TUESDAY, MAY 31st DONT MISS IT!! RUSSEL WKIGH1 GUARANTEED OVEN-PROOF Covered Casseroles $ 4 75 CHINA & GLASS SHOP 87 Broad Street. R. B Hi; DKI.IVKB AND T.IFT WRAP WITHOUT CHABCE FOI TUISDAY ONLY CELANESE RAYON JERSEY SUPS RUN-PROOF EASY TO LAUNDER NO IRONING TAILORED. SIZES 31 to 44 LACE. SIZES 32 to 40 WHITE - PINK - BLACK $300 2* VALUE S.M EACH SHERMANS 45 BROAD ST. RED BANK, N. J, Ladies Shoulder Bags by Rexbilt Top-grain cowhide. Patent drop bottom. Outaetod pocket, flat envelope pocket, chance purae. Several colon to choose from. Bcrular plu* tat. 6 Special Prlea rim Tax 17 Broad St. indoriad end Guorontttd by Th» Rttoil Trod* Committ of Tho Rod Rank Community Chambor of Commtrco TETLEYS R. B Red Bank ZELAN WEATHERPROOF JACKETS 5 Regular Price J. KRIDEL BROAD & FRONT STS. PAINT THAT FURNITURE NOW 1 Qt. 4-Hour ENAMEL $ Ih 2-Inch BRUSH * 2.09 Tuesday Price $1.49 JACOBS HARDWARE CO. 273 Shrewsbury Avenue Red Bank, N. J. MENS MANHATTAN SHIRTS & SHORTS Regular S * ABBEY MENS SHOP, INC. 62 Broad Street Red Bank SANLWAY GARBAGE DISPOSAL UNITS Regular $QQ95 MW JERSEY CENTRAL APPLIANCE CO. 76 Monmouth Street Red Bank "RID-O-MOTH 100% Paradichlor Benzene Full ^ ^ C Pound JL PARKE DRUGS 51 Broad Street Red Bank THIS PAGE

26 Ten RED BANK REGISTER, MAY Holiday picnic "n Ugtt, lf KEEBLER T«E CHINA 4GL4SSSM0P Audrey To Receive Degree Miss Audrey Shippee, daughter of Mr. and Mi*. Carl C. Shippe e of Grange ave., Fair Haven, is a candidate for the degree of bachelor of aits at Wrllesley college, Wellesley, Mass. Commencement exercises will be held at the college, June 13. The speaker will be the college president, Mildred McAfee Hortun. Miss Shippee, who was graduated flom Dana Hall, at Wellesley, majored in economics. She has been active in athletics at Wellesley, *ervinjr as president of the Swim club and haji won the Athletic association blazer and "W in both crew and swimming. She was head of badminton and assistant head of crew during her junior year. Clear $5,000 at Country Fair GUMENT STORMS UWONLMMDRY MUM dutt-cleaniaralmutur da-mataiac tfcstmeat, e*m mmi humidity eomitol, burflarproof, Ire-proor, full laturaaca aa4 co»u no wore. Mm- IMlra if actlrea. Ma briar them UL ui at M* Upper Broad St. or CaH «-*««for houw collection. FLOOR SANDING. HEFIMSHING - WAXING FREE ESTIMATES ALBERT T. MALLETT 86 Seeley Ave. Keauiburg, N. J. PHONE 64r917.J SHERMANS Sensational TWO DAY SALE Friday and Saturday Only! PERMANENT FINISH ORGANDY CURTAINS CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUH MODEL APARTMENT AT 160 RED BANK MANOR FEATURING KITTINGERS FURNITURE OF THE W1LL1AMSBUKG RESTORATION. OPEN WEEKDAY &SUNDAY 2 P.M. to 5 P.M. LISTEN TO RED BANK SHOPPERS SPOTLIGHT EVERY MONDAY, 5 to 6 P. M. OVER STATION WCAP, 1310 ON YOUR DIAL. YOU MAY WIN THE BIG JACKPOT. CHINA & GLASS SHOP 87 BROAD ST. PHONE RED BANK An ermine evening- wrap was one nt tho unusual items offered Satuylay at the country fair and auction at the McCampbell larm, Holmdel, for the benefit of Riverview hospitals building fund. Pictured above is "Auctioneer" James S, Parkcs, taking bids on the coat, modeled by Mrs. Bernard White of Shrewsbury. Matawan Adult Education Croup Plans (or Fall First Session nf 10 Meetings l O ien Thursday, Sept. 29 The Matawan committee for Adult Education met recently in the office of the Supervising Principal, Matawan Public schools. Present were Bayard T. Lamborn, Mrs. Paul Egan, Charles Pcrrihe, Walter B. Taylor, John Heycr and Donald Rons. Tho treasurers report showed that the Adult School would close the year with approximately $45, showing the school has been completely (elf-supporting. The Adult School committee It very much interested in the need for providing courses in fundamental skills for those who were unable to complete their training basic skills. The Adult School committee would appreciate anyone wishing to take sucli a course to send them a card to that effect. The card may bo addressed simply, Adult School, Matawan High school. The tentative date for the opening of school for the next session is set as Thursday, September 29. It is planned to hold ten meeting. with the first session to conclude before Christmas. The second session for ten meetings during the spring term will probably start early in February.. There will be a general meeting of all interested in adult education early in September, at a date to be announced later. The school R tentatively considering courses in typing, part I, part II; aewing, appreciation of the fine arts, psychology, lecture series, (social and political toplci); dancing, wood shop, labor relation;, choral singing, painting and handicrafts, and courses in basia akillf, such as arithmetic, reading and English. Tile committee would appreciate it bery much if any interested person would send a postal card, IndtcjUinK courses in which they air. interested. It is strongly urged that such cards be sent before June 15 ><> that steps may be taken to secure competent teachers for the courses. J>o payment or committment is implied by any advance registration and registration will be open until tho first night of the session in September. The next meetink of this committee will be on Aug. 4. Aucliincloss to Speak At Croydou Hall Representative James C. Auchindoss of Rumson will address the graduates of Croydon Hall academy, Leonardo, at commencement cxercifcea Sunday, June 5, at 2;30 ]>. m, i Dr. John M. Carr, headmaster, will hold a reception for parents and friends following the ceremonies. Members of tlte graduating class are Robert Gertano of Santa Monica, Cal.; James. Pitsis of Greece; Alan Carr or Montclair; Richard Hnnley nf Long- Island; Rube n Madriz and Bernardo Bcrmudcz of Caracas, Venezuela; Jack Redman of Houston, Tex.; Charles Ross of Toms River, and Ernest Schneevogl of Leonardo, Approximately $2,300,000 in purees will be won by horsemen during the 27-weck Grand Circuit harness racing season. erungth 72" Ltngth it - LMgni. FOR H In. LENGTH ^ 90" Ltngth 3 f i DOUBLE / WINDOW IN la. Wide Ml*. Long r 8 WHITE OMT Jieot edged heauties! Wide! Generous full 6 in. ruffles..wash them all you want to. They need no starch and sparkle like spring siin. Made with all the details of * workmanship fur which Shermans is noted. Remember, its Shermans for Curtains! SORRY, NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS SHOP FRIDAY TILL <> P. M. SHERMANS INC, HOME DECOBATOM 45 BROAD STREET RED BANK, N. J. CURTAINS DRAPERIES SLIP COVERS VENETIAN BUNDS LINENS \i:u Sales Records Iliiiisl to Cocisl Set by Hudson Americas4~Most Car CXCITINO RIPORTS are pouring in from North, Haul, South and West! According to the latest available figure* for 1949, in 34 representative U. S. market areas, more people bought Hud- ont than any other make, regardlm of price! In 254 additional areas Hudson oulteli every other make eicept tha three lowest-priced can! Every day, new thousands are discovering that Hudson delivers not just a little "more," but the moit of all they want most. Its Americas "4-Most" Car, because it excels in all the important ways shown below. We invite you to enjoy a thrilling Revelation Ride today! J?, L. Polk 4 Compony, tht national authority on automobile rtgittration* butthistbiff l/ompire the picture area on DuMonti S«TOJ console with that of other dinct-vietu ieti. Com* pare the picture quality-clearness, brilliance, freedom from flicker and distortion. Compare tone quality on AM, FM radio and recording*. Compare ease of tuning. Compare cabinetwork. See how much more value DiiMont gives you in every way for your television dollar. TME8AVY BYBVM0XT H>95.00 PIIM buuluuea I! Wit modem dt$ign for 49 WILKINS MOTOR SALES 432 Iroad Strttt, Rtd Bank, N. J. Phon* Rod Bank SOLD ON EASY TERMS J. H. KELLY COMPANY COR. BROAD ST. & HARDING RD. TELEPHONE RED BANK

27 Get ready for a wonderful ummer with our gay little, pay little, CASUALS. We have everything you want- WHITES and gay fieita colon leather and fabric! They re THRIFTY! Theyre NIFTY! Theyre... No wonoer were crowded! You dont have to be a gentui to recognize bar gains like thae-you pay aa little at $2.99 for 1949s top-ranking CASUALS at the TRIANGLE! X*Riy fitting 65 Broad DOES YOUR NOME SUFFER FROM "FALLING SHINGLES?" The Monmouth Construction Co. will remedy this! How? By replacing your weather-worn shingles with sturdy, attractive roofing; at prices designed to lit your poelcetbook! Call us discuss your roofing problems with our Experts.«. choose the type you need to fit YOUR home! ASK ABOUT OUR EASY BUDGET PLAN! NO DSWN PAYMENT UP TO 7 YEARS TOPAY «REMEMBER MONMOUTH FOR < Conversions Roofing Extensions Siding Alterations Garages Porch Enclosures Combination Windows MQNMBHTU CIM5TRICTI0N ^ W ~ y 55* HEDOONS CON!*"MNLETCMI Meameuth County Surr«f«u«Offlc*. In the matter of the eitat. o( Mini W, Jacob, deceased. Notlca to endltor* to preient clalmi afntnit t«utt. Puriuant to tha order of Dorraan Me* Fnd(llo> Banogale of the Count] of lion* mouth, mudo on the ilith da? of Hair, 1040, on the application of Lillian Mend und Alice E. Wallace, two of the actlnf urvlvlni txoeutrlcei of the eltite or Minn W. Jacob, deccaitd, notice la hereby given to (ho itcdltort of laid df conned to exhibit to the lubiorlbtra, two of the nutlir. surviving «.\uculrlcti aa aforesaid, their dobti mid demamla nunlnil the laid fitnlr, under nath, with- J»...»la. month* bom tbt «at*tt,.ib* «f«rcu!<l order, or titr will»t fo»r«r,, Mmri. KlrtaVr, «ra» -Klatiky, Red lank, New Jeriey "Attorneri, 1(8 Weat ftont Sttiet, X lsiw%tiol 1X0 Madlion Avinut, lahwajr, Ntw Jerier. Bo>» «an mike pockut inonijr bjr Milla# Th» «t»l»mi, Ad»»»li*eJia»l. Married at Highlands Mr*. John Conntrt Black Mi«Beatrice Anne Grow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Gross of Navesink ave. Highland*, became the bride of John Connors Black, son of the lute Mr. and Mrs. Herman Black of Conner* hotel, Highlands, Saturday at the Church- of Our Lady of Perpetual Help at Highland*. Rev. Bernard A. Coen of Lambertville, formerly of the Highlands parish, officiated tt the nuptial mail. The church wa* decorated with gladioli and ferns. Michael Bergln of Bed Bank was soloist, and Mrs. Marie Leiderhaus was organist. A wedding breakfast for th«bridal party and immediate family was held at the Colony at Rumson. This wa* followed by a reception for 400 guests at Conners hotel, Highland*. Given in marriage by her father, the) bride wore a gown of traditional white satin, trimmed with white lace. She had a matching cap, trimmed with clusters of orange blossoms, and a fingertip length veil. She carried a white prayer book, with markers of white roses, ribbons and smsll sprays of lilies of the valley. Miss Rosemary Fay of Highlands was the maid of honor, and the other attendants were Misses Helen Freund and Gloria Schniffe and Mrs. Richard Rant. The maid of honor was gowned in jonquil taffeta, and the dress was made Colonial style, and she carried a matching Colonial style bouquet. The bridesmaids wore identical gowns in aoft aprlng shades of seagreen, blue and mauve-pink. They also carried Colonial bouquets. Joanne and Paul Gross, the brides sister and brother, were flower girl and page. The flower girls frock was a floor length pink taffeta, worn with a matching pink, net bonnet, and she carried a basket Ailed with spring flower*. - Robert Black or Highlands, the bridegroom* brother, was best man. Ushera were William and Herman Black, also the bridegrooms brother*; Joseph Minor and Richard Rast, all of Highland*. The brides mother chose a floor length gown of blue lace, with., a BED BANK REGISTER, MAY matching maline hat in blue, and a corsage of pale pink roses. The couple are on a Canadian wedding trip and upon their return will live in the Conntra Garden apartments at Highlands. For traveling the bride wove a gray gabardine suit with a pink straw hat, and a corsage of roses. The bride was graduated from Atlantic Highlands high school, and the Wilfred Beauty school at Newark. She is employed at the Rose Highland*. The bridegroom, also a graduate of Atlantic Highlands high school, served with the army overseas during the war. With his brothers he I* in partnership in operating Conner* hotel. Day Camp to Show Colored Movies Will Portray Weeks Activities at Shore A movie depicting activities of children at the Seashore day camp will be ihown Sunday evening at 8:15 at the camps headquarters, 643 Ocean ave., West End. The picture, most of which was photographed in color by Edward Noumaire of Asbury Park, is designed to visualize for parent* a complete weeks program at the camp for boys and girls from six to 16. Also included are shots of the nursery group for children from three to six. Other features of the movies are scenes of swimming Instruction in the outdoor pool, beach games, football and baseball games, archery, tennis, boating, handicraft, social dancing, horseback riding and pony rides for the nursery group. The 23d season of the camp begins June 36 under the direction of John and A. "Boots" Cittadino, its founder*, owner* and physical directors, assisted by a staff of sports coach ea and camp-activity specialist*. The mariners compass was first generally uaed by Europeans In the 14th century. Semng RED BANK AND JERSEY SHORE AREA for NEON SIGNS Cold Cathode Fluorescent LIGHTING "ENGINEERED TO YOUB NEEDS" ASBURY PARK PORCELAIN ENAMEL. STAINLESS STEEL Indoor and Outdoor Electrical DUplay$ & Lighting ROAD-AD SERVICE, INC. 49 So. Main St. Aib.irv Park May Meeting of Garden Club RFD Held Last Week MM. Muehlhausen To Be Host For Junr Meeting Daniel Slogan, a representative of the American Agricultural Chemical company of Carteret, was guest speaker of Garden Club RFD, at Fellowship hall, Holmdcl, at their regular meeting last week. Mr. Brogan illustrated in color films hi* topic of "How Does Your Garden Grow." Program Chairman, Mi*. August Muelilhausen read a poem on Gaiden* and Mr*. Octavius Knight presided at the business meeting. Hostesses of the day were Mrs. John H. Bostock, chairman, Mrs. Charles Cisar, Mrs. Elmci- Bahrenburg, Mrs, I. R. Blackburn, Mr*. Harold Hancock, and Mrs. William Fromm. A guest. Mrs. David S. Martin was welcomed. Report* were made by War Service Chairman, Mrs. Karl Benton, who reminded the Club to- bring their flower bouquets and baby jars or half pint mayonnaise jars to Fellowship Hall for the Veteran Station Hospitals. Point arrangement awards were nude to: First, Mrs. J. Frank Weigrand, second, Mis. Edward Flanagan, and Mrs. Fred Noble, and third to Mrs. William Muclhcron. with honorable mention to Mrs, August Muelhauscn. Other* attending the meeting were Mrs. Floyd Wyckoff, Miss Anna Cross, Mrs. David S. Martin. Mrs. William Turner, Mrs. Henry Cross, Mrs. Frank Bcachaml Mis. Henry Biclfeldt, Mrs. Frederick Noble, Mre. Jacob B. Rue, Jr., Mrs. J. Frank Weigand, Mrs. E. A, Balirenburg, Mrs. Charles Hagermann, Mrs. J. J, Holmes, Mrs. Fred Happlncr, Mrs. Emma Saul, Mrs. O. D. Perkins, Miss Harriet Roach, Mrs. Joseph E. Forman, Mrs. Van B. Walker, Mrs. E. C. Meyer, Mrs. B. Parcels, Mrs. A. J. Van Vllct, SIi\s. Robert Shaw, Mis. Murray Todd, Mrs. Robert Rex, Mis. Robert Marvin, Mrs. Edward Flanagan, and Mrs. Dan Ely. The Club will hold their June meeting at the home of Mrs. Muehlhausen on Roue 9-4, Matawan and the member.-; will bring box lunches for an outdoor picnic on June 20. NEW PAINTING FIRM Pat Bennett and Jack Hoffman of Maple ave., painters and decorators, have formed a partnership under the flrm name of Bennett ft Hoffman, with their office at g Maple ave., upstair*. Their phone numbers are Red Bank 6-18S9-J or Red Bank J. Page Eleven THE ACACIA MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF WASHINGTON, D. C. IS PLEASED TO ANNOUSCE THE APPOINTMENT OF. WALLACE C. THOMSON special representative in Mumnouth and Ocean Counties. YVallr will be glad to service your Insurance needs the Acacia Way. llllliliilillllliiiilllilllllllilllllllllb Residence: MiUdletown, X. J J Newark Hruiich Office: 744 Broad Si., Newark 1, X. J. Mitchell i-v.m Let us fill your bin with BLUE COAL LOWEST PRICES NOW IN EFFECT FRED D. WIKOFF CO. RED BANK. N. J. ESTABLISHED U YEARS. ANNOUNCING THE CONSTRUCTION OF FIVE NEW HOMES FOR SALE IN COLONIAL TERRACE PRICED $11,750 AND $12,000 More of the compact S-room heaeee wttfc espanafea armee are Bearing eemplemm en Standish Boad in Colonial Terrace. Quality of material, skill of craftsmanship and excellence of deelgn go hand hi hand to make ownership of aa Allan Brothers home an adventure In good living aa well aa a sound financial la* Complete with Men practical eitra* as dfculattng warm air ga* heat, rochwool celling Innulatlon, hot water heater aad kitchen gae range, theee attractive house* are a nappj combination of cuitea built <ualir/ and Individuality»t price* made poulble by Urge scale eonttruehoa aptratito*. A veteran can bur with MM caah aid a mental? payment of $».M that includes principal reduction payment, Intereet, taste and lira laturanee. See them now In the building atage. Al.o iii*peet the eight remaining lot* wa have In this desirable section. DIRECTIONS: Whekney Iteti to Salem Lane to SUndlrti Road In Colonial Tertace, Little Sllvtr, N. J. ALLEN BROTHERS, Inc BUILDERS DEVELOPERS 54 BROAD ST. ; RED BAiNK, IV. J. i TEL. RED BANK 64440

28 Face Twelve RED BANK REGISTER, MAT 26, 1949 r New Prefabricated Duelling Hazlct Richard Oitun of the Army Air force, who is stationed at Trinidad, is home on s> furlough, which he is Spending with his mother, Mrs. Clair Orton. Flank, anothsr son, is a surgical patient at Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas \Vnlsnn and children, Dori.s, Marilyn an<l J. Thomas. Jr., Brockville, Canada, have ended i\ isit with Mr. jnd Airs. John T. Watson, Bethany id. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Duble, Holmdel id., have returned from Galvcston, Texas, where they attended the funeral of All-. Dulilcs mother. Air. and Airs. Stanley J. Latham, Holmdel id., spent the week-end with relatives on Long Island. Miss Vcra Tomblcson has resumed her learning nt the HighU> town high school after a weeks illness at her home here. PETERS CUSTOM TAILOR OV K JEAX FROCKS ( ) Bueiiiesa ( ) Dress ( ) Formal ( ) Casual ( ) Travel CHECK YOUR tvahurohe NOW Made to Measure Clothe* at Papular Price* SrlPvt your vivn fabric, pattern and suit style from our bro.-1 range of materials, Wont you»top n? StECMLIZK IN %LTEHATION8 P. B. PltOMINSKI Broad St., Red Bank MONEY LOANED Ml Jewelry, 8U«er; Musical butraamate, Cameras, Btaoculare, etc. Broadway Loan Go* tm Broadwar Long Braaeh Top Quality 1x3 RED OAK FLOORING Kiln Dried, in quantities not less than 900 board feei* ill the following grades at prices indicated: Clear Red Oak Flooring, 1x3.. $ (Delir.) Select Red Oak Flooring, 1x3..$ (Delir.) Terms: 2% Cash CALL: RED BANK LUMBERS SUPPLY CO. 9 Wall Street Red Bank 64)153 Cy Williams Fabricator* has announced that pilot models of the new HMD Cy Williams Sun Ranch Home were open for public inspection last Sunday, on development sites in Red Bank, Port Washington, U I., Mt. Kisco, N. Y., and Tea neck. This marked the entry into the Held o/ prefabrication of an organization with many years of successful, practical building experience behind it. Port Muuinoutb Joan Reiser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Fred Reiser ot Montana ave. celebrated her eighth birthday Friday with a party at the home of her parents. Attending were Marie Lawler, Peggy Moody, Barbara Krutol, Jacqueline Runge, Carol Smith, Linda Wenzel, Janet Boekel, Patricia Wright, Mary Naughton and Margie Hcaly. Linda Wenzel and Marie Lawler rendered accordion solos. Members of the neighborhood sewing club met Monday at the home of Mrs. William Healcy of Illinois ave. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burke of Union City were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W«nt of Campbell ave. Patricia Elizabeth Henningsen, daughter of Mr. and Mis. Arthur Henningsen, will celebrate her first birthday Sunday. Nineteen children made their first Communion at St. Marys church Sunday. They were Maryann Lenti, Patricia Verpent, Diana Greene, Diana Donovan, Donald McDermott, Grace Irene Smith, James Powell, John MacKimm, Bobby Phillips, Jamci Eggleston, Catherine Ehrmann, Barbara Stalknecht, Judith Serpt, Robert Cuthzertson, Andrew Rudell, James Rusnaclt, Louis Adamo and Joseph Munch, Miss Gloria W«rs» is enjoying a weeks vacation from her position with the Jersey Central railroad. Janie Ruck, daughter of Mr, ant Mrs. Gene Ruck, celebrated her fourth birthday Tuesday ot lait week with a party. Attending were Shirley Ruck, Peggy Nolan, JoAnn Moore, Freddie and Everett Meisler, Billy Stobo, Johnny and Carolyn Perry, Betty Ann Goldin, Linda and Tommy Ruck, Carol Ann Burdge, Artie Cummins, Jeanne and Joan Williamson, Claire Hromoho, Mrs. Minnie Ruck, Mrs. Margaret Nolan, Mrs. Thomas Nolan, Mrs. Bill Stobo, Mrs. Edward Mtisler, Mrs. Oliver Perrji Mrs. Keith Burdge, Mrs. Harry Williamson, Mrs. Harry Cummins, Mrs. Franklin Ruck and Mrs, Joseph Hromoho. Mrs. Florence Miller was last weeks winner of St. Marys merchandise club. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Winkleman itpent the week-end ai Fayion Lake. The Port Monmouth Social club held its card party last Thursday night at the White house on Port Monmouth rd. Mrs. Charles Winkleman was chairman. Prize winners included Mrs. Charles 8tava, Mrs. Charles Merker, George Baldringer of Port Monmouth; Mrs. J. Baird and. Mrs. Charles Watt, Belford, and Mrs. A, Brooker of" Keyport. The next meeting will be held next Thursday at.the White house. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rollings of Brooklyn spent several daya with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Winkleman. To prepare hinuclf even more fully for this new enterprise Mr. Williaijis traveled extensively in the West and on the West Coast, observing new housing method*, and conferring with outstanding architects, builders, and home planner*. Convinced that prefabrication offers the best and most economical method of producing attractive, quality housing, he reorganized his organization for full-scale production of permanent, precision engineered housing. Brownie Troop Ends Program Entertained Monday At Tea fur Mothers Troop 31 of Browniea concluded its year Monday afternoon with a party for mothers of troop members and for prospective Brownies in the Fellowship hall of the Methodist church. A gift of 110 was made to the church, whose hall the troop has used all year, by Judy Baynton, on behalf of troop 33. It was accepted by Mrs. Albert lumber, president of the Womans Society of Christian Service. Three Spode plates were presented to Mrs. Douglas Ring, troop leader, by the girls. The presentation was made by her daughter, Catherine Ring. A gift was also made to C. V. Ramsay, church custodian. The Brownies who.are "flying up" this summer to become Intermediate Scouts next fall served the refreshments. They are Phyllis Bott, Judy Boynton, Ann Gagnebin, Nonna Jean fvins, Constance Boynton, Deborah Jacques, Sue Krakowitch, Catherine Ring, Diane Sandford and Betty Clare Wulf. Girls from the waiting jilt who FANCY GRADE A»<i to S Lbs. Roasting Chickens 37 c Ib. FRYING CHICKENS "This new home offers a lifetime of comfortable, gracious living, aj a. price well within the reach ol the average family," Mr. William said, "economical, yea, but this i no minimum house. It offers man; of the features and extras usually found only in much more expen sivc, custom built houses." Cy Williams Fabricators is selling this house to local builders, wh lay the foundation, assemble, erect landscape and rc-scll the llnlshe home to the public. will enter the troop in the fall wen introduced. Thry were Dorothy an< Judith Osprcy, Elvcra Nelson, Mur; Ann Dziczyc, Beverly Reed, Nanc; Dent Kcndnll, Carol Sue Cornel and Janet Crcsswick. The Brownies who served on th clean-up committee were Joan Han mer, Marilyn Jones, Virgin! Jacques, Jacqueline Lindsley, Peg gy and Karen Moore, Eleanor Mos kowitz and Ellen Davis. The mothers attending were Mr Everett Baynton, Mrs. AlbertG ag ncbin, Mrs. William Jacques, Mrs John Snndford, Mrs. Allan Ht.nmcr Mrs. Bethune Jones and Mrs. A. J Lindsley, IXKJA1, TICKKT CHAIRMAN Mrs. Cliitrlcs E. Campbell o Highlands is in charge of ticke sales in the county for 11 publi rally to be held June 9 under th sponsorship of the United Worl Federalists. The organization sponsoring ;< movement to create world government. Guest speaker: at the rally, to he held at Madiaoi Square garden, N. V., are Justic William O. Douglas and Cord Meyer, Jr., president of the World Federalists. Whales can remain submerge for periods up to 30 minutes. It run to Advertli. In Tha Refl<t«r 32 C Ib. SHAPIROS LIVE POULTRY MARKET 9 North Second Avenue Long Branch PHONE L. B ALL POULTRY KILLED WHILE YOU WAIT A DAY After New Lew Down Payment! in yourkitchen HHSIMIK Eketric Theres no skimping anywhere in this lowpriced Frigidalre Electric Range. Its a big beautiful bargain with avcry basic cooking and baking f«atur«. Many of Its feature* tan b«found on/y in ranges of much higher rice, for instancei Only FRIGIDAIRE has an these: MMte, >win4mt, IVen4lert Oven. ^ y n l_l. S*Aatf^^ Swfaca HaflM "DUCO"MAOIC MAKIS OLD THINGS NIW AOAIN A little imagination... a touch of carpentry... then a glisceaifig coat of DUCO to put ancient furnishings into modern drets. Because of an exclusive formula, DUCO just flows on. It leaves no brush marks, dries quickly, stands punishing wear. This magic enamel lasts for years without chipping or cracking... and its washable. Youll find DUCO perfect for kitcheti and bathroom walls «. A* ceilings, too. It works wonders 2i for woodwork and floors. Try it. QT, J. H. KELLY CO. Cor. Broad St. & Harding ltd. RED BANK PHONE vm. $ MeddRtMO. Beauty with edded feature*. $ Medal RK-40. Da lu«e model, moderately (Niced. $ $ Medel RK-eO. FwMy auto. Mr.-M.Tw* event. Two " HoKfttghtotoiftiM. Com* in! fteve ft toywrsttft 76 MONMOUTH ST., RID IANK 101 MAIN ST., ASRURY PARK TOT ARNOLD ATO, t>oint rusaiant I 41 EAST MAIN ST., FRKRHOL1). M WAHIONOTON ST., TOMS RIVER I U MEMORIAL IKWY, LONG BRANCH 10S ROOERS AVE,, WUHTSTOWW J

29 BKOAD BREASTED BRONZE TURKEYS QUICK FREEZE FROM OUR OWN FREEZER 28 TO 33 LBS. DRESSED READY FOR THE OVEN WHITE ACRE TURKEY FARM Nut Stamp Road Tel. Red Bank FOR SALE One New 7Panenger Packard DeLuxe Sedan, fully equipped. Black paint. One New Packard Station Sedan, fully equipped. Grey paint. Both thc$e can We greatly reduced. T. C. OTTO, Inc. RE HARDING RD. AT BROAD ST., RED BANK, N. J. STOP MOTH WORRIES and Cosily Damage With it is now available in handy sizes for home use. Buy and use BlSltLOU with confidence... when applied as directed it is guaranteed in writing to stop moth-damage for 5 whole years or 13ERLOU pays for the damage, j THE WRIGHT STORE OF RED BANK 30 Monmouth St. Phone Red Bank BERLOt BEBLOU gives sure, low-coat moth protection to your valuable clothes, blankets, furniture and rugs with one easy application. Used by professional uiothproofcrs since 1930, Y.F.I. Will Hold Buddy Poppy Sale Organization Uses Proceed* for Needy tted BANK REGISTER, MAY V>, was followed by a utork shower The 1M9 "Golden Jubilee" Buddy Poppy gale by the Veterans of meeting, June 2, will be at the home or Mrs. Emii Petack. The next Foreign wars will be held Saturday scording to H. B. Harrison, ort Monmouth. of Miss Loretta Wltterschein at commander of local post 438. John Hogan and his mother, Mrs. In tracing the history of the Bud- William Hojan of Jersey City, were dy Poppy, Harrison (aid that the idea of poppy sales originated in 1922 when Madam Guerin of France, inspired by the symbolic beauty of the poppies of Flanders, sought the aid of the V. F. W. in selling French made poppies to aid disabled and needy American war veterans. In 1923, the V. F. W. sponsored a workshop in Pittsburgh, where disabled veterans were employed to make the poppies. It was there that the term "Buddy Poppy" originated among the veterans assembling the Buddy Popplei. The following year the name was covered by a patent guarantying that all Buddy Poppiei arc genuine product* of disabled and needy veterans and that no other organization, Arm or individual can malt* legal UH of the title "Buddy Poppy." Harrison went on to say that "later, the V. F. W.»tate departments were authorized to have disabled veterans make the poppies in local hospitals. This is done under the strict supervision and accounting of the national organization." The commander pointed out that the ial«of Buddy Popples haa four primary objectives, to provide a wide range of local veteran welfare work, to carry on a nationwide service and rehabilitation program through thi national organization, to help maintain the V. F. W. nat ional home at Eaton Rapida, Mich,, for war orphans and widows and to compensate the disabled veterans who made the poppies. Commander Harrison urges ail citizens of Red Bank to support the Buddy Poppy sale Saturday and thereby aid the organization to put into effect its slogan "Honor the dead by helping the living." Vic Damone and Skitch Henderson Combination Vic Damone, Americas young singing star, will appear at Convention Hall in Aabury Park over Decoration day week-end, Hay 28th and»th, with Skitch Henderson and his orchestra, the piano band leader. This young singing star, when entered Into the Battle of the Baritones, walked out with rave press notices, recording contract and starring role on an Important network show. His opening at the La Martinique catapulted him Into Mercury recording contract. His next step was landing a full network sustaining spot which brought about his "Saturday Nlte Serenade." The Vic Damone fan clubs, throughout the nation, were recently excited over the fact that Vic had his tonsils removed, but he now has an even richer and deeper baritone voice than before. Fan magazine* rate Vic high in popularity and pronounce him "The Most Promising Singer of the Year." He has traveled far from an $18 a week usher to a $100,000 a year singer. Vic Damone has been voted king of the baritones for 1949 in Geoff Daviss singing Battle Royal. As for Skitch Henderson and his orchestra, his creating a sensation in Hollywood started his musical work in pictures as well as appearing with Blng Crosby. He became so popular that he organized his own band to tour the nation., Producing danceable and musically effective arrangements, Skitch Is truly one of the great artists of today. Molly Pitcher Super Market WE DELIVER Monmouth Sfc THE BEST FOR LESS Phont R. B Extra Good Grade PRIME RIBS BEEF Tender, Juicy, 1MM FRESH KILLED JERSEY FRYING or ROASTING AND.. FANCY FOWL RIB SPRING LAMB OB LOIN VEAL CHOPS FANCY HEN TURKEYS A J.fl f tilc VHIvllLIld Milk Fed Snow White LEGS RUMPS BONELESS VEAL OB FANCY FRESH PORK RIB KNO OR HIP CHOPS 69- Leonardo Mr. and Mrs. Harry Neimeir of Flushing-, L. I., have tented the pfenning house on Appleton ave. or the summer. Delta Phi Alpha sorority met recently at the home of Mia. Robert Waldman. The business meeting son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Patterson. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pohlman, Mrs. Alfred Koure and Charles Kappell of Lynbrook, L. I., spent the week-end at their summer borne here. Mr. and Mrs. John Dicker and family of Hdboken have rented the Bryan house on Bellevue ave. for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Worth and Benton McArthur, who have been spending the winter at the Worth home at Oakhurat, will occupy the McArthur house here for the summer, Clausen Coop, who has been HI at McHenry, Miss., returned home yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lott of Mississippi will spend several weeks with Mr. Coop. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Berghof and daughter, Daryl, and Mrs Julius Horvath of Newark spent the week-end at the Horvath house here. William Thomas and family have returned from Slatlngton, Pa where they spent the week-end with Mrs. Thomas parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Andrews. Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Vreeland observed their 30th wedding anniversary Saturday. Mrs. Joseph P. MacLetn, who has been confined to her home with 11 new, is improved. James and William Sullivan of Brooklyn spent the week-end with their parents here. Arthur Cieer of Hoboken Is spending a week at his home here. Mrs. Robert Grimm, Jr., is chairman of the card party to be held Tuesday night by the auxiliary of the Brevent Park and Leonardo fire company at the Are house. Mr. and Mrs. John atarnlck entertained Sunday for Mlas Carrie Baumann of Jersey City. Mr. and Mrs. John Shane attended the 80th wedding anniversary dinner given for Mr. and Mrs. William Blake of North Arlington Friday at North Arlington. Week-end guests at the Shane home were Mrs. Harry Swikart of Union, and Edward Vozna of Ksarny. Mrs. Robert Search and daughter Jane Sunday attended the first Communion of Mrs. Search* niece, Carol Ann Ullrich, at St. Genevleves church, Elisabeth. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bryan of Asbury Park have completed renovations on their summer home here, which included a complete re-design job on the interior of the house. Tomorrow night Mr. Bryan will direct the Bob Gberle Junior band In a concert at Convention ball, Asbury Park, marking the opening of the annual poppy day sales of the American Legion auxiliaries throughout the county. The Leonardo American Legion post will have Its annual ladies night meeting at Community lire house Monday. A moving picture program will be followed by social svenlng. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Maler have been entertaining for Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lehmann of Newark. Mrs. Laura Read* Is recovering from her recent illness, but la stil confined to her home. Mr. and Mrs, John Crane of Jer sey City have been spending th past week with Mr. and Mrs. William Lawler. While here they opened their summer home on Washington ave. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Nylander and. daughter, Oail, of Arlington, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Qaucb, 8r. Mm. William Metcalf, a state officer of the Odd Fellows lodge, womens division, attended an organization meeting last week at Cape May.. Mrs, William Ford was hostess at a card party held last Thursday by the auxiliary of Community fir company at the tire house. Priie winners were Mrs. John B. Miller, Mrs. William Sexton, Mrs. L Lawler, Mrs. George Wagner, Mrs. Frank Fatttrson, Mrs, Mary Mac Phee, Mrs. Mary DeLong, Mrs. Joseph P. Rhein, Mrs. William A. Maack and Mrs. Morris Josephs. Week-end gueits of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Aichele were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Fette of Arlington. Lawrence VanPelt, who has been making his home in Red Bank, Is residing here on Washington ave. Mrs. Gertrude Hllbert, who I employed at the Earle Naval base, is recovering from her recent Illness, The Honor Roll association wilt sponsor special services and a paride here Memorial day. Prayer, will be led by Riv. J. J. McLean of SI. Agnes church. Atlantic High lands, and Rev. John Johnson ol the Leonardo Baptist church. The odorc D, Parson*, state attorney general, has been invited to guest speaker. The parade will start at Leonardo Field club grounds on Mon mouth ave., and patriotic and civic organizations of this area will par ticipate, including local lire com puny members, flro company auxiliaries and Boy and Girl Scouts. Mrs, Charles Snable, Mrs. Rials* ard B, Neu, Mrs. Gearge Blaok. Mrs. Joseph J. Uurphy, Mrt. An- rew Bouchcrd, Mi\s. Eleanor iiernes and Mrs. David Mair wtre rize winners at a card party held ucsday by the auxiliary of (lie Jrevent Park and Leonardo nre ompany at the fire house. Mrs. lames Fagan was party chairman, tfrs. Patrick Loftus will be hostss at a party Tuesday night. Kcypurt Mr. and Mrs. Hnrry Saiirman, formerly of Keyport, now of fort Worth. Tc.xaa, were forced to Ike ihcir home recently when a cloudburst hit that city. Mr. Saurman week-end guests of Me. and Mrs. James Grodeska. later telephoned his parents, Mr. Charles Lockwood, Jr., and family and Mrs. John Quirk of Jersey hem that the. family was safe and and Mrs. Charles Sauiman, lo tell City spent the week-end at tneie ininjured. summer place here. The Kcyport Literary club observed Presidents day last Friday Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Murray of Garden City, L. I., have opened afternoon in the Reformed church their home on Olenmary ave. for house. Guests Hcre Mrs. Arthur A. the summer. Obergaaid, Fords; Mrs. G. S. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garrison of Roome and Mrs. Charles S. Hays, Union are spending several days freehold; Mrs. Arthur A. Clayton at their home here. and Mrs. J. Edward CTiamberJim., Mr. and Mrs. Cosmo ONeil enertained last week-end for Mr. and Conover, Red Bank; Mrs, John H. ranbury; Mrs. Helen Stiaugnn Mrs. Leo ONeil of Forrest Hills, Hamilton, Iselin; Mrs. William L. I., and Jack MeGeveran of Pinkerton and Mr*. Louis Ycck, Bronx, N. Y. Belmar; Mrs. John T. Willaid and Mrs. Raymond H. VanDeWaUr Mrs. Daniel Barnett, Metuchcn; spent Tuesday at WestOeld visiting Mrs, Fred Kurowsky and Mrs. relatives. Charles Mitzenieua, South Am boy; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patterson Mis, Vincent Cook, Breton Woods; have returned from East Orange, Mrs. Clyde H. Egglnson, Mr». Herman Oetjen, Mrs. William G. where they have been viiltlng their Matthews and Mrs. Howard Jeandron, Keyport, and Miss Freda Seip of New York. Miss Helen Campbell, Broad St., visltinff teacher of the Rahway public schools, recently received the first community service ccrtillcitc ever awarded a woman by Railway aerie 1863, Fraternal Order of Eagles. Initiation services for the newlyorganired Eleanor Van Brakle guild, comprised of teen age girls, wss conducted by the Jennie Curtis guild of the First Baptist church In the church Monday night. Miss Van Brakle wait guest of honor and received a bouquet of flowers. Officers pf the new group are Miss Ann Collard, president; Miss Mary E. Smith, vice president; Miss Adelaide Crammer, lecretary, and Miss Ethel Robbins, reatturer. Others inducted into the guild were MIHH Joan Henry and Miss Leah Todt. HAKORM CORN MUrTW MIX 5 vou*h t Pay* to Advcrtlw In Th«Rr-jriswr. MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES This OI4 Treatment Of tan Brings Happy IUM When (Unorder of kidney function {MflaUt potionous matter to remain in jewr Moot, it may csu«e niwrlmr htvlcaeh*, rbnnwtie pain*, lcit P»!T»H, IOM of pop wj energy, get* tine up niztitn, swelling, nufllnws inkitrtiw eyti, headache! an<f dlninem. Frfweat or canty pannages with smarting sad bunthw Sometimes #hotn there ]n n WsMlaiim wrong With your kidney* or MmiAer. Jiont wait I Ask your druffgtit for Doansl Fills, a nlimtilant diuntie, m*4 vicmnifulir by millions for over fio yearn. Doana jriv«hftfpy relief and will help UM la mile* of kidney tubes fltuh out p i m o M U f»*ir blood. Gat Dcoaa Piila. EXCAVATING - GRADING Lou Cleaned Tree Slump* Kemoved Top Soil, Gravel, I ill Dirt Delivered New Dozer Shovel BAYSHORE CONTRACTING COMPANY K«ansburg AUCTION Bargains Bargains AUCTION PORT MONMOUTH AUCTION EVERY SATURDAY EVENING NAUGHTONS FARM, HIGHWAY 36 Toys, Clothing, Household Supplies, Page Thirteen NOTICE. Tak«notl that Elizabeth PIt trading ai 3nu^ Harbor Inn, has»p!re<] to the Townt>bip Committ** of MJddletown Townnhip for z Pf«n»ry K«* tail Consumption license for premi«i»ituau-d ori Broadway, Belford. N\ J. Objections, if any. nhriiim b% mad* immediate!y in writing to Howard W. Roberts, Clerk of M;dd!etoirn Sinned ELIZABETH Three members of the All-America Conference Champion Cleveland Browns Lou Groza, Dante Lavclli JAMES n w! DAVlDHETSm. and Dean Sensnnbaugher are On Fruits, Vegetables uud Most.Everything TXntrTct " lining their college education at 169-Yard!)a*h Jones, Neptune. Ohio State. and G1*m»nt. Toma River. ls^ut WHAT A BUY! Townibi*. PISLER. NOTICE The Board of Education of the Townahiy of Midilletown, in the County of Monmouth, New Jersey. Sfj>Hratml<;d bids for if<;neral conitrurtirm work, «ts«*i and iron work, ^lornbitik work, h-alinx and ventilating* work, and f)p.ctncn\ work «iil be r«- ceivtl by th«board of Education of Towrmtilii of Middletown, in th* inly of Monmouth and State of New acy for: «.. An addition to th<: grade school building, located on Hosford»venu«. jnariln, N. J. Architects* project ord«r #K«h. 2, An alteration to the high achoot building, located on the Leonard vlile road in Leonsnio. Architect* project Of 3. An addition to the Kaveiink schooj. located on Mnnrnouth iivenue. Architect* project ord^r ^ I. An addition to the East Kcnnibar* HJOI, located on Orran nv<;nue. Archilorts project order -^ t» ll 7 - "J. 5. An addition to the Kivtr Plata. iehor>l, located on NuUwamp road. ArihfCts* irrojfct order 9G7--J. #. An addition to the untile school, IOCBIII fit. f.inrrnft, n the Newman Springs road. Architfrt.-s proj*?»;t order KM*, will hp recrivr-d up until S;0D nvlock IE.D.S.T.) fin lh^ cvpninif of Jill!" l«hl at, lh- ntlim of til Itnnrd nf Kdnr.-ition in thu (ira<l^ S<-ht-nl Muildinir. Incntrd on MriHfnrd nvrnuc, Lpdiiiirdn. N. J., Mid then at s;iid often Th*- inatructititiii t<> tiiil<u-ni, form of l>ii, form of corn cart. ptnrih and HperitiratinnK. fornih nf ltid nnd imtformiififr liond* may b«" <Mnrniripd nt th>: otficps of pfpriim h Mne William. Archituctit, *i\ Hohnrt utrcet, Perth Am boy. N, J., and ropi-«th*ti>nf obtained from th«*nid nrchitf<:t«upon d<>po»!t. of?:> >. r.nnh np rcrtlftp»l chrck, for each *rt of r ocunvnttt, Any hidd-r ut>on rfturnini: sijrh net lirr-mptly and in K»«. ronililion. will UP rrf it nil *>t\ hiit i^fnthil nni tiny nanlitddt upon HO rctiiniinir such act will br fftindf.!?i 2...». The nnnnl of Education of Middletown Ti.wnship. In tho County of Monmouth. N..!.. rusprvm thp risht. to walvn liny infornnilitiftd In or to reject any or fill hid;). PUna and nppclftf-ntinni will be r«*d> on ttnd aftir Mny ifi. 101!*. Each bidder must deposit with hln bill, tfcurity In nn nmrwnt ot nnt lesh thiin fivt* per rrntum it,*, ) of th^ naw Mr! In the fiirm nnd sulijrft tn the con- titnftf provided in th»~: In struct inns to Tn» auccenful tiitlder will he required to furntnh a intitfnctnry Surety Cowpnny Bond In th* full amount of th«cortract pric^. Kn hii fl#r mny withflrnw Ms bm within thirty (%n\ tiny» afffr thr actual dnt«of th** op^nlnc th< i r* > of. By nrdfr rf th** Bnard of Cdueattort nf MUnUtnwn Town hlp, Monmoutfl county. S. 3. at BEHER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP THE SENSATIONAL NEW tf/w Wcstinghouse "Cs Television Priced At Only lamlln $2695 i*pllcr, lid tttaatu tstra. MY 0HtY>4 WliKLYl Heres vrtitt; jouvelbeea; wtitiogjlof television by We»tinghouse «i price myone an iflbtdayoa get a big,:lo-inch^tv set in; a rich, inodero (matioganjr-toncd cabinet.»t.:. genuine FM sound.* See it todayt you CAN at SU8E...IF itit ouse YOU on THtSiOKtAT IMIMIF*CW»TMRIMC The Demand for this Great Television Value Is Breaking All Our former Sales Records!.0. S \ Television: BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 3 STORES TO SHOP IN 3 46 MONMOUTH STREET/RED BANK NEW SHOWROOM ACROSS R. R.TRACKS, UPPER BROAD ST. 1S6 HOADWAY LONG BRANCH. N. J,

30 Pase Fourteen BED BANK BEGISTER, MAY 26, 191* Protection Plus AGAINST Moth Damage Fire Damage Theft for Your Fur* and trvinur Woolen* LEONS Call 9-MOO 2 - Certiflad Vaults - a ox om mouses M-W White St. B. B. f-mm CRUEL, BURNING ITCH tow MM You never tried anything to iron* derful (or It «pecially effective CERAMET fcsfor helping heal Eczema, ulcerated Sure*, Wounds, Burns, Infant Eczema and PsoHuii. Sooths, corafortf intense itch-i ins in iccondsl Try * jar of CKKAMtl, on our guarantee. Money back if U dottnt do wondtraj for you t KATSINS PHARMACY Ml SHREWSBURY AVE., RED BANK PARKE DRUG CO. I BROAD ST. RED BANK FOR YOUR NEXT PAINTING JOB CALL "MECK" W Holly Trees Monmouth County anal nvirom Is well known i one of the facet hollf growing climates. Write (or list of the new. fine, hardy, American Holly and rare shrubs, MONMOUTH LANDSCAPE SERVICE Atlantic Highlands, N. J. Box 82 BEFORE YOU BUY AN OIL BURNER CONSULT FRED D. WIKOFF CO. DISTRIBUTORS FOR General Electric Heating Equipment TEL. RED BANK ITS SMART TO BE THRIFTY-SAVE ON OUR A rainbow of new colon We help you select your SLIPCOVERS and textures designed to - UPHOLSTERY fabric, then we pick up your complement your decorating schemes. Fitted in your own home to assure perfection and complete satisfaction. Beautiful selection of smart, new patterns. SPECIAL: suite, strip it down to the i frame, reweb the bases, add new springs if needed, re-upholster with fabrics you have chosen, return your suite renewed inside and out. 3-PIECE SET CLEANED! 19 CALL RE FOR FREE ESTIMATE SLIPCOVER FABRIC AND LEATHERETTE SOLD BY THE YARD 15 Months To Pay.- **1.25 FURNITURE AND DECORATING 1M SHREWSBURY AVE. STERUINGl««Here youll find the particular pattern to suit your taste perfectly,.. for each of the famed Gorham Sterling designs is authentically styled, fashioned to exacting standards by Gorham craftsmen in silver. Come in and let us help select your pattern. /Vices shown me jor one 6-piccr. placc-sctlinf, fed. Tlix incluihil. 95 NO RED TAPE CO. RED BANK k.>,.- < -Mr Ms?*, v.-,.< - ;, < «,, Mrs. Fahnestock Donates $18,000 To Hospital Gift Will Buy Kuums At Monniuuth to Honor. Dr. Fahnestock MM. Ernest Fahnestock of Ridge id., Rumaon, lias contributed $18,- 000 to the $750,000 Monmouth Memorial building fund. Albeit A. Teeter, chairman of the funds memorial gifts committee, announced that Mrs. Fahneslocks subscription will memorialize her late husband, Dr. Ernest Fahncatock. A new delivery room and doctors lounge and locker room on the third floor of the new wing have been chosen by Mrs. Falineatock ae a tribute to her husband. Mr. Teeter, ia expressing: his gratitude, said "It U particularly fitting that the memory of a physician who devoted many years to the care and welfare of patients at Monmouth Memorial hospital should be honored in this manner." He went on to point out that Dr. Fahnestock had been recognized as one of the leading surgeons of the county, and was a member of the hospitals board of governors for 17 years, serving as president from 1926 until his death in A plaque at the hospitals entrance recalls Dr. Fahnestocks service to Monmouth Memorial. It leads, "1937 In memory of Ernest Fahnestock, M. D., whose devotion and constant generosity was dedi- flieventh gradt Ltjwii Augustine, cated to the patients at Monmouth IUchiirii Bennett, Arnold Kurth, Jame> Memorial hospital. A governor, Hue key. William ONell. Itetd Stock, woldron Smith. Jonn Beatty, Ruth Cor- Gloria <iuillnni. 192Q President, Hisson. never failing consideration of the Twelfth jct-ade Tlonald Jungfcane, care of the afflicted will forever be Vernon Millx, William Mumfoni. Charles "Mill*. Eleanor Behreiu, Emma Card, remembered by the Board of dovernors and by those who were ONeil, Dnlorra Arnath, Irma DcLoren- Dorothy Frantln, FJorenca Maxwn, Mat privileged to know him. 7.0, Ann Hartcorn, Virginia Hungrackcr, GMznbcth Leonard, Barbara Wicker. Regarding the use of the memorial plan by others who are contem- honor roll for the marking period, The following is the grade school plating similar gifts, Mr. Teeter ending May it: ~ said thin method of designating particular units in the new wing and trlciii Gernnhty. Joan Moses. Second grade (ierard Creasy, Fa- Third Krnde James Hordulis, Allen establishing them as memorials to Zeller, William Wlgginton, Charles loved ones is one of the most de-uwiiiht, Robert Mam, Elbc;t Miuon. sirable methods of accepting a personal share of responsibility in this enlargement program. Belford The past presidents of the Ladies auxiliary of V.P.W., Middletown township, will hold a, card party in June for the benefit of the building fund. Mrs. Dora Tarnow and Mrs. Ethel Morvan are co-chairmen. The Ladles auxiliary of Independent nrc company made plans at its last meeting to hold a strawberry festival at the lire house In the near future. Mrs. Evelyn Angley and Mrs, Mary Thompson arc co-chairmen, Robert Benson is a surgical patient at Rlvervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith, Mr. i and Mrs, George Acker and Miss Gertrude Acker spent Sunday With Mr. and Mrs. Russell Casler ot Plainflcld. They all had dinner at Cranbury Inn. Mi-, and Mrs. Cregan and family of Jersey City have purchased the Charles Brown estate and moved into their new residence Saturday. The Ladies auxiliary of tht en- gine company held a brush demonstration at the flrc house Monday evening ot last week. Attending were Dora Mary Davis, Mrs. Mary Rosemowitz, Mrs. Harold Copeland, Mrs. Al Woods, Mrs. Dominick Mullaney, Mrs. Charles Watts and Mrs, Ida Bailey. Mrs. Frank VanNortwick and Mrs. Walter VanNortwick, Jr., attended the show, "Kiss Me Kate" Wednesday of last week in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Volkland spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Connelly and son of Cranford. Mrs. George Schmitz entertained members of the sewing club Tuesday avening, Mrs. Rebecca Johnson celebrated her 70th birthday Monday, May 16, with members of her family. Daniel Jamleson and family of Brooklyn are spending the summer with Mrs. Samuel Nolan of Bayside Heights. Mrs. Marion Gibson was introduced as a new member of the Ladies auxiliary of V.F.W. post 2179 at the last meeting. Merchandise winners were Mrs. Theresa Leek and Mrs. Swartz. The lunchroom in the school will be closed after May 27. Mrs. Robert Sigg and Mrs. A. Conzen of Glendale spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Al. Conzen. Summer Bible school will be held at the Methodist church annul: from June 20 to July 2. Teachers and helpers are needed. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Myers and Mrs. Paul Myers and daughter Glcanor spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Corson of Phila- Uelnhia, Mrs. Elodi Brown and children Carol and Herbert will leave Friday for Medford, Mass., where they will spend a month with Mrs, Local Store Is Remodeled New Owner Installs Luncheonette A new luncheonette is one of the chief features found in the completely remodeled confectioner, store owned by Mr*. Louise Mohi at 148 Monmouth st. The store, formerly owned by Wil Ham VanBrutit, was taken over bj Mrs. Mohr Feb. 1. Since that time she has added a new soda fountain, new tables and booth*. Another ol Mrs. Mohi-s innovations was the ia troduction of a complete line ol greeting cards and wrapping paper. The remodeling Includes bright, new wallpaper, Venetian blinds and new linoleum. Mrs. Mohr moved to R«d Bank in February from Brooklyn, wher for 21 years she operated a confectionery at 4808 Eighth ave. She is being assisted in the naw store by her daughters, Lillian and Dorothy. Atlantic Highlands The following is th* high ichoo honor roll: Ninth grade Karl Van Brunt, Donald Bradshsw, William Frailer, Robert G«r nghty, Pater (1UHI, Arthur Sickles, Arthur.Siegfried, Howard Lothlt. Kathleen Smith, Joan Zeller. Shirley Andrew;, Antoinette Karlietta, Mary Jant Cooper, Solvelg Friden, Carolyn Gehlhaua, Molll,. Hclfetl, Virginia Mtintit, Tcnl.h grade- Robert McGivney, Walter Mirkens, Richard Van Kirk, Alfred Masfcrey. Joan Btnrine, Joan Mumfor</, Esther Pcluso, Janet Sweeney, liretchen Gehlhaus. Konnrfl Truex, Jamrs Matrigrs..>.«), Mary Aim KIpJi. Robert Covty, Ilobut Kaijr, llrciiory Heath, Harry Meyers Richard Morgan, <Jer»M Motley. Frank Smith Thoimn Walder, Charle* HWIInirham Myia Anderson, Beverly tmttlntrham Rivrhara Brunt, Celena Colcmtn, Heid Lawless. Fourth sraile Cincey, Mollit Clnkonky. William Henderson, Richard Iteihpr. Richard Rlnpke. Joanne Vlda. Fifth grade-christina Ftamnti, Betty.lane Ocraithty. Dlanna Haller. Ward Lathrc<p, Thoma* McCabe, Edward Palms, Hose Paradia, (fretchen Van Browns mother, Mrs. Stella. Steeves. Mrs. Paul Cavicchia and son Peter of Newark visited Capt. un1fessional engineers, will be speak- of the New Jersey society of pro- Mrs, Charles Hubbs Saturday. er at high school graduation exercises June 2 at 8:15 p. m. In the Mr. and Mrs. Charles Young anti daughter Helen spent Saturday auditorium. Grade school graduation will be held June II. Class night with Robert Green of Golilenu Bridge, N. Y. will he held May 31 and the Junior- Mr. and Mrs, Harold Foulks and Senior prom will be held June 3. Mr. and Mis. Frank Granger of. Teachers will be dismissed Juno 17. Keansburg spent Saturday with The high school operetta, "H.- Mr, and Mrs. Richard Carney ot M,S. Pinafore," will be presented Wyckoff, tomorrow evening at the school Troop 27 Boy Scouts attended the auditorium, A special performance camporee at Asbuiy Park golf was given yesterday aftirnoon for course over the week-end, Prcjunt grade school children, Leading were Beaver patrol, Ernest Elgrlm, roles are played by William Rauachcr, William ONell, Rhoda Turn- Kenneth Duftle, Reid Elgilm, William Richardson, Arthur Hcitzcnrocler; Trail Blazor patrol, William aon, Arnold Kurth, William Mumer, Edna Robinson, George Knut- Thome, Henry Kelleher, Richard ford and Joan Mumford, Others in Nelson, Robert Johnson, Patrick the cast are Raed Stack, Robert Shaffery; Flying Eagle patrol, Stabley Werner; senior patrol lender*, ncy, Robert Qerrlty, Lucille Nor- ONeil, Ed Dobson, Robert McGlv- George Phillips and Klchurd Benson, and Scout leader*, Thomnn Atwator, Virginia Hun- UIOHH, Janet Barber, Rose Vanto, Culms nnd Chester Hendrtck*. Ailgrccltcr, Barbara Weaker, Csiy three patrols entered tho council first aid competition, EHCII of the patrols won a rut Inn on appear- nc«i campsite and food aria, Brunt, Carol Let Wth, Richard Well*. Hel.n West. Sixth itrade Judith Kra«Curry, DorU Fox, FM len. _ PeWr Hlno, Raymond Jnhnnon, Virginia IrfntlM, Carolyn Me- Tnuue, Paul Mulr. Harold Stock. Patricia Van Kirk. Harold Creaxy, Claude Adcock, Gnll Simiison, Ralph Martin. Seventh Ki-ade Robert Bennett. Charlotte (ichlhaiia, Richard Ledergejrber, Sunnn Plllsbury, Rob«i-t Worthington. Kljrhth crude Alice Augustine, Robert Ledergerlter, John Manlgraiso, Nancy Marek. Mary Jant. Martin, Nancy Hy»n, Shirley Syke*. Kenneth C. Boswick of Asbury Park discussed credit controls at a meeting of the Lions club Monday night at Homestead inn. Alex Bahrs of Highlands won a television set awarded last Friday by the Monmouth Craftsmens club at the Masonic temple. The Sandy Hook company will begin operation* tomorrow. The commuter schedule is as follows, leaves Atlantic Highlands at 7 a. m., arrives Cedar St., New York at 8:30; leave Cedar st. at 9:30 p. m. and arrives in this borough 6:15 p. m. The company hu spent $20,000 in renovating the Sanely Hook. Another boat will start operation next month. Dominic Lally has been re-elected president of tho Teachers association. Mr. and Mrs. Marlon TV. Rlpy of New York city have moved to their summer home here. William Pagarbra of tht public grammar school, Meredith Mltchcel of St. Agnes school and Raymond Maurath of Croydon hall academy are cash prize winners in the Legion sponsored Poppy day poster contest. The Missionary society of the Presbyterian church Is sending clothes to needy families in Europe. Miss Margaret Todd is in charge. A Memorial day parade will be held Monday afternoon. All borough civic and veterans organizations are expected to (wrtlclpatc. Mayor Waldron P, Smith and members of the borough council are expected to lead the march, Miss Pamela Burr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. Kelsey Burr, Jr., a student at Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa., has been elected business manager ot the college yearbook. Miss Burr is majoring in journalism. Arthur Martin, a junior at the high school, will be the studeat representative of the County Junior Red Cross at a dinner of the Red Cross tonight at the Molly Pitcher hotel. He Is expected to review the work of the junior group. He will attend the annual state Red Cross convention June 27 to July 1 at Atlantic City. Reed Stock, another high school pupil, wilt be usher at tomorrow nights dinner.. " C. J. Dodge, managing director Morten.tnn imii Joan Bonning. Director In Randolph Hunt, mtulc truchfr, assisted by Mrs, Alma Dt-j Winter, lugt directors DOBEMUli, McClE * BCSSiXL C0UNSE1X0M AT LAW WMifial* Building. tua lei John J. Quinn Thomas P. DoreoiU) Vincent f. McCue Ernett. Paw William L. Buescll, Jr. PABSONS, q CANZONA ti COMBS COUNSELLORS AT LAW Wdlace SI. Red Bank Thaodore D. Parsons Edmund J. Canton* Theodore J. L&brecquc Cliton (. Combs Thomas J. Smith iobert H. Maida William R. Blair, J Abraham I. Zager WILLIAM E. BEATY ATTORNEY AT LAW Isuwiaa Tai Gonaultant M Eart Frwt St., «.«steak i-«j7» MILTON KOSENE ATTORNEY AT LAW I0T MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK «-0273 BE ON THE SAFE SIDE! DMII trait to luck lack of adequate FENCE protection Invitee treepauinf, ncmirasea property destruction» an n(ara children* livea. A FROPERTYCUARD FENCE for the horn*, *atate or garden fneuree privacy, a*lety and protection. Lifetime con traction la combined with attractlvi appa*rftftce;~write or phone for -e«l( mat*. No obligation. Easy payments. WIRE, IKON AND WOOD FENCES ERECTED ANYWHERE WM. F. WlTTEL & CO. Bed Bank US Lyons Ave, Irvlngton, N. 1. THIS PICTURE started folks thinking about their fire insurance Remember: if you had to buy your home furnishings today youd pay almost twice as much for them! Have you enough fire insurance tocoverthese higher values, in case of loss? Wl $I»Nt IITWIIN YOUANDIOSSI BOYNTON & BOYNTON Now Is The Time TO ORDER YOUR Summer Awnings Our better made awnings trill five added beauty, comfort and durability to your home. In over SO yearn in business we have latlafled thousands of euitomen. You dont have to pay us more to get the best In workmanship and materials. We have on hand s full selection of beautiful patterns In «trlpes and solid color*. Remember Globe Awntnf for juallty and service. Window *hade«made to order. All (/radm, all»l«o». Manufactured on premf>r>». A full selection of high grade venetlsn blinds at special prices. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN KO OBLIGATION PHONE GLOBE AWNING & SHADE CO. 117 West Front St. Red Bank NOTICE. Take notice that Louii Beelwr ktl ap plied to the Mayor and Council of thi Botough ot Red Bank for a Dictrlbu< tion liconic for premise! situated at 23( Mechanic Street, Red Bank, N. 1. Objection!, if any, ehould be made im< mediately in writink to Amy E. Shinn* Clerk, ol the Borouih of Red Bank. (Signed) ) LOUIS BECKER. NOTICE TO COAL DEALERS The Board of Education of the school district of Kumfioti, rrquest! bid! on ljit tons more or less of Anthracite rice coal HidB to be presented not later than P. M. Wednesday, June 8th, 1B49, al the Board room, Bum&on high school Ridge road, Rumson, N. J. The Board reserves the right to re< ject any or all bids. RALPH E. LONGSTREET. Diatrict Clerk. NOTICE. Taka nolle* that Keacoast Liquor DIL tributors. Inc., ha* applied to the State Commissioner of Alcoholic Bercrsge Control of tht State of New Jeney for a Stat* Btverage Distributors lletns* foi l<rcmisc> aituamd at 2(0 Third street, Kair Haven, N. }., and to maintain salesroom at :to Third atreet, Fair H*» en, N. J. Officer* *l the Salt] C*rp*r«tied An Michael Cnlandriello, 22 Fisher Place, Ked Rank. N. J., President. Jennie M. Calandriello, 22 Fisher place, Red Bank, N. J., Secretary. Annette C. Olimpi, 9«Lakt avenue, Fail Haven. N. I., Treasurer. Stockaoltfere HoleNn. Mtr* Tkta OM Par Ctal * l SMth la Sal* Cera»r*U*a An: Michael Calandrlello, 22 Fisher Place, Red Bank. N. i. Jennie M. Calandriello, 22 Fiaher place, Red Bank. N. 1. Annette C. Olimpi. ft Lakt avenue, Fal Haven, N. J. Directors af S*M C*rp*r*titM Arti Michncl Calnndriello, 22 Fisher Place, Red Unfit, N. J. Jennie M, Cnlnndricllo, 22 Fisher place, RMI Bank. N. J. Annette C. Olimpi, S6 Lake avenue, Fair Hnvcn. N. J. Objections, if any, ehould be mad* immediately in writing to th* Statt Com* musiontr of Alcoholic Heverngt Control at 1060 Broad Street, Newark. N. J. NOTICE. Take notice thnt Jnmes Acerra ana Anthony Maxzncco, trading an the new Sheridan Bar and Grill, hnve applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Rtd Bonk for a Plenary Retail Consumption license for premises situated at 6 Wist Front street, Red Bank, N. i. Objections, if tiny, should be mnde immediately In writing to Amy E, Shim Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. (Signed.) JAMES ACERRA, ANTHONY MAZZACCO NOTICE. Take ridtfcv~ln>at"filiib* Hottl -Com Pany. Inc., h»> applied to the Mayor and Council *f the Borough of Red Bank. ^. J., for * Plenary Retail Consumption license for premiue* situated at No. 2< East Front street, Rtd Bank, N. J. Objections, if any, should be mad*!m> mediately in writing to Amy E. Shinn Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. (Sinned) GLOBE HOTEL, CO., INC, TAUI, RIT7.AU, President, KATHE RITZAU, SoereUry. HERMAN RITZAU. TreMurer. NOTICE. T.ike notice that Chris William T/A Chris Bar, has applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Red B.lnk or a Consumption license for Premlsee situated at 10S West Bersen place, Rtd Bank, N. J. Objections, If any, should be mad* Immediately in writing tot Amy E. Shinn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank, N. J. (Signed) CHRIS WILLIAMS. NOTICE. Tnke notice that Rosaris Colt* ha* Applied to the Mayor and. Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Plenary RetRtl Distribution license for premises situated at (2 Welt Bersen Place, Rtd Bank. N. J. Objections, If «nr, should be m«de Immediately In writing to Amy E. Shinn, Clerk of tht Borough of Red Bank. (Signed I ROSARIA COSTA. NOTICE. Take notlct that Michael W. Dcmpaey VA Dempieys Bar, hot applied to Midlletown Township committee of Middleown Township for «Plenary Retail Con* lumption license for premises situated at Cooper Boulevard, Stat* Highway ti, Miildlctown Township. Objectiont, if any, should i* madt Immediately In writing to Howard W. Robert!, Cluk of Towmhip ot Mlddlt town. (Signed.) MICHAEL W. DEMPSEY. Monmouth County Surrogates Ornc* In the mattes of tht estatt of Emi W. Hcctfnll, deceased. Notice to creditors to present claim! against estate. PurKiiant to the order of Dorman icknddin, Surrogate of the County of lonmouth, made on the lecond day of May, 1949, on the application of Fred* crick W. Horsfall, Sole Executor of the INSURANCE MORTGAGES Bt-.ue ot Emit W. Hot-stall, deceased, Drummnnd PI. Red Bank >otice is hereby given to tht creditors if said deceased to exhibit to the subcribtr, sole executor, aforesaid, their Phone B. B. S49S2 or lebta ai.d demands against tht said csalc,.under oath, within aix moiths from he date of th* aforesaid order, or they rill be forever burred ot their action! herefor againat the taid tublefiber. Dated: Freehold, N. J.. May 2nd. 184S. FREDERICK W. HORSFALL, Star Routt No. 1, Red Bank, N. J. arioni, Labrccque, Canion* k Combs, 8 Wallace Strett, ted Bank, N. J. Attorney!. Moamouth County Surregattt Omct. In the matter of the estate of Mar- Wet T. Cooke, deceased. Notice to reditort tj present elaimi against ti- ate. Pursuant to the order of Dorman Mc> Faddin, Surrogate of the County of Monmojth, made on the Eleventh day of Mny, 1949, on the application of Rich, aril K, Cooke, Executor of the estate f Margaret T. Cooke, deceased, notlct hereby given to the creditors of said leeenud to exhibit to the iub*erib*r, Executor, as aforesaid, their debt! and lemands againit the snid titatt, under >ath, within lix month! from the date if the aforesaid order, or they will be orcver barred ot their action! therefor igninst the laid subscriber. Dated: Freehold. N. J.. May 11. l»4t. RICHARD K. COOKE, White Road, Little Silver. N. J, >prf!egnte, Fo!ter, Reuse!]!* ft Cornwcll, Esql., ed Bank, N. J. Attorney!. COMMONLAW 1/33J SHERIFFS SALE: By virtue of a writ of execution to ma directtd. iisuvd out or tho Monmouth County Court (Law iviflion) will be exposed to sale at pubo vendue, on Monday, thellth day of lune, 1949, between the hour* of Il clock and S oclock (at 2 ocloek Day- Ight Saving Time) In ths afternoon of laid day, at the Court House in the farough of Freehold, County of Monlouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a judgent of said court amounting to «rti>rox«imntely < All th. defendant! right, tltl* sna) larest, if any. In and to the following: All that certain tract, Ac, In the Boruxh of Red RanlvCnunty of Monmouth nil Stato of New Jersey, bounded ami eacrlbed: Beginning at a point in the easterly m: of Maple Ave. diatant 1*1 feet, «nclies southwardly from * marble montnant at the lotjtllivent corner of Leloy Plncc, where the aamn it intersected laid outwardly aldo of Maple Ave., iil beginning point being also distant orthwardly ^ro feet from» marble lonumcnt at the north-west corner of vlnit Plnci!, whero tho uwi Is Interictcd hy naid t-astwacdly llnu of Maple vr,, thencu running ckslwardly on * no at right angina to Mnplo Ave,, 200 uet to n stake t thenco southerly on * n«parallel with Maple Ave, 70 fact to Htnket thence westwardly on * lin* arallnl with tht Ant mentioned lint, 09 feet to the easterly lint of Maple ive,, thene* northerly along tha east Ine of Maplt Avt. 70 feet to tho place f beginning. Belted as tht property of Anthony Inilll and Mrs. Anthony Flnelll. wife of nthony Finelll, taken in execution at in milt of M. Sllberstoln. trailing as Tho nholntcry Shop, anil to be lolcl by IRA E. WOLCOTT, Sheriff. Dated May 17, MDtnn Kosene, Atty.. (49 lints), 110. IC NOTICE. Take notie* that Akrahw * *! T/A Heritage LUjuore hat amliw I* tke Mayor and Council ot tht Borough of Red Bank for a flenary Detail Uiltribution license for premise! at 1 Brois ttrct. Bed Bunk, N. i. Objections, if any, should b* mad* immediately in writing to Aay E. Minn, Clerk, ef th* Borough of Bed Btaa. (Signed.) ABRAHAM BASCIN. NOTICE. Ttkt notice that Rot* OFlabartr ha., applied to tht Township Comaslttea of the Townthlp of Middlttown ftr Plenary gtttll Distribution liesss* ftf prcmiwi tltutttd at ItiMni Corntr, Mlddlttuwn. Objections, If any. should b* Bad* lat. mtdiattly in writing to Howard W. Bsktrta, Clerk *f th* Townsslp *f MleMI*. town. (llgntd) KOBE OFLAHUTT, K**aa»nt Corner. Middletown T*w*shlp. NOTICE. Taka notice that Patsy Bruno Mi George Grob, Jr., T/A Bergen Bar hav* applied to the Mayor and Council of tht Borough of Red Bank for * P.«ntry «tail Consumption license for (remit** situated at 77 West Bergen Place, Be* Bank, N, J. Objections, if any, should k* m*t*k immediately In writing to Amy E. thina,* Cferk, of tht Borough of Red Bank. (Signed) PATSY BRUNO, GEORGE GBOB, JR. NOTICE Takt notie* that Madtltiat D. Hut. Sard, trading as Atlantic Hottl, has applied to the Mayor snd Council ef Fair Haven Borough, for a Plenary Retail Con*umjtion license for premise! a!t««ated at 121 Fair Htvtn Boad. Fair H*» ven, N. J. Objection!, If any, should k* mad* mmedlatcly In writing to M. FIoy«Smith, clerk of Fair Haven Borough. (Sinned) MADELF.1NK HUBRAKD. NOTICE. Take notice that Red Bank lodge Nt. 23>, B. P. O. Elks, has applied to tht Still* Department of Alcoholic Beverag* Control for a Club license for prtmiiei situated on aecond floor of 7 Bro*4 Itreet, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if any, should bi "aid* la. ediattly In writing to the State Ce*u missloner of Alcoholie B*ve>raga Control, 1160 Broad ttrett. Newark, N. J, (Signed) RED BANK LODGE. No. 211, B. P. O Klk«. CHARLES A. KIND, Exalted Rultr. JOHN L. MONTGOMERY, SeereUry. Atttitt The trustees of this lodft art: JOHN p. HIILVIHILL Fair Haven. N. J,. PETER J. EICHELE. Fair Haren, N. X* UABRV KLATSKV. Rtd Bank, N. J. NOTICE. Take notice thm Shore-Pornt-Diitrik- utlng Co., Inc., hnl applied to tht 8tat* Commissioner of Alcoholic Beverage Control for a State Beverage Distributor* licence for the premises situated at Eastview avenue and Conover place and Bast* view avenue and Occanport avenut. Little Silver; and to maintain a warthousa at Eastvlew avenut and Conovsr Place, Uttlc Silver; and to maintain a inlciroom at Eattvlew Arenut and Can* over PInee, Little Silver. Th* names and addresses of *ll of* flceri, directors and stockholders art! Jamet Annarella, Willow Drive, Littl* Silver, Frelident, Director; Agnel Annarclla, Willow Drive, Little Silver, See rttary, Trtusurtr. Director; Amelia Matui, «57 South 11th itrtit, Newark, New Jersey, Stockholder. Objection!, if any, should bt mad* I* writing to the State Commissioner tf Alcoholic Beverage Control, 1010 Bro»4 Street, Newark. N. J. 8HORE POINT PISTRIBUTINa CO., INC. By James Anntnlle. Prelldtnt. Willow Drive. Little Silver, K J. NOTICE. Takt notice that tht Lair! * Company trading at Laird * Company has applied >o tht Slat* Commissioner of Alcoholie Btvertge Control for a Limited DlitllltriV license for the premise" *ltuated ab* Scobevville-Phalana Road, 8c*btyvllit, and to maintain warehouse! at Scobefville-Phalang Road. Bcobeyvllle. J. E. Ulrd, Scobtyvllle, N. J, Prtsldent. Director and Stockholder. J. T. Laird, III, Portaupiek, N. I, Vie* President nnd Director. W.R. Wooltey, Red Bank, N. I, Vice President and Director. W. E. Johnston. Freehold, N. 1 H Trtn. urev and Director. Mabel A. Willttt, Scobeyrlllt, N. /, Secretnry and Director. Agnea Morris, Belford, N. l m Aiailtant Secretary. Harold D. Sttvtnion, Short Hilli, N, J* Director. Objections, If any. thould bt mtdt In* mediatelr. in wilting, to the Stttt Coa< niolnncr of Alcoholic Bevtran ContrtL CIO Broad Street. Newark 2, N, i. (Signed) LAIRD «COMPANY:. J. E. LAIRD. PrtsldtaU NOTICE. TAKE NOTICE that P. Ballantina 4k Sons has applied to tht Statt Commllioner of Alcoholie Btvtragt Control ftr! Limited Wholesale Llcenst for prem* lin lituated on tht North Sldt of Wtit Bergen Plnce, West of New York and Long Branch Kallrond Traekt. Rtd Bank, few Jersey, and to maintain a warehouse and aaleiroom on th* aforesaid iremlitb, Officers. Directors and Stoekhe-ldtr* folding Ttn er Mort Percentum ( Stock Are: " iv Preildent-Treaaurtr and Director, Oirl W. Badenhausen. Old Short Hill* Road, Short Hill!, Ntw Jeney. - Vie* rresidtnt-secretnry and Director, Otto A. Badenhauien, Brookildt, Morri* ounty, Ntw Jersty. Assistsnt Secrttary and Alllattnt reaiurer, Eugene H. Jeffrey, (ID Son* Street, Interlnktn, New Jersey. Assistant Secretary, John E. Farrtll, 7 Elm Court, South Orange, N. J. Aiiiatunt Stcretary, Herbert L. Bowtn, 143 South Warner strut, Baltimore, Maryland. Chairman Board, of Director!, Gilktrt Potti, Kerhonkson, Ntw York. i Director, Richard Meyer, Hlllto* arm, R. F. D. 3, Sugar Hill, Lllbon, Director. Georgt T. Delacorte, Jr., til Fifth avenut. Ntw York, N. Y.. Stockholder, Dorothy 3, Badtahaustn, )ld Short Hill! Road, Short Hills, N*w leriey. Stockholder. August Horrmuin, lit roipect Street, SUpliton, Stattn Itland, Ntw York. Objection!, If any, should a* Hid* Immodlately in writing to th* Stat* Coalmliiionir of Aleoholit Btvinc* Conml Braad Stret*, Mtwaik 1. Ntw Itrsey, P. BALLANTINE * SONS, (7 Frttman Street, Newark 1, N. /. NOTICE. Takt notlct that Th* Great Alltntit tnd Padfio Tta Company has appliid ta h* Mayor and Council of tht Borougka of Red Rank for a Fttnary Rtttll Dlstrt* Sution Llctnai for premlsts situattd at 37 Broad street JUd Bank, N. J,, T. BoHnger. President, Ml Carroll Place, Teaneck, V, 3. A. Brnoki, Viet Prtildant, HIT Brownsville Road, Pittsburgh, Penas y N n n l a. i. C. Adami, Viet PrtiMint, CsmktMfe Road, Haverford,.Pennsylvania, W. M. Bjrms, Vlee President I Detaa Road. Hearsdalf, Ntw York. I. Hartford, Treasurer, I Grsstaeat Rnad, Montclalr, Ntw Jersey. I W. llurger. Stentanr. 8t Locust AT»«mit, Ntw Roehelle, Ntw York. stl"l esaatitatss. Jar», el Olrrdort ttgtthtt with tka ftllawlaii A. Htntotf, Valhalla, New York. M. Toolin, 118 Clovtrly Rota, Orolie Iointe Knirnn, Michigan, lobert M. Smith, l»<l San Mares Boil" Irvmd,.lieVaonvllle, Florida. Wllllnm I". Leach, Kcnilwortk Ltkli, Mnrlton, New Jersey,.. lobblns L. Pierce, Schcnlty Apt., Pitts, burgh, p. I). Ehrsott, Focono Road, DenvIIle, i. B. Austin. 10«< Franklin Art., Klvtr Forrtit, III. M, Caityoux, Coply Flasa Hottl, BON ton. Matf,. tockholders holding more than oat air csnl ol tht itocki Tht Ortat Atlantic and Pacific Taa Company of Amtrlca, 4110 LtxlngtgnAvi* nui, Ntw York, Ntw York, Ohjtctlona, If ant, should bt mailt 1st* lulitily In writing to Atnjf B. Shins, Clirk of thi Borough of Rtii Bank, THE GREAT i rano^,,, Miwirk, f, N.w Jintf,

31 AMrieat Bttt Ctnttt TUCKUS eontrr SHOP U»»i Isrst Music Lessons MANDOLIN COBNET GU1TAK CLAUNET WU1 Teach at Vour Home Louis Bennett U rlobence AVENUE KEVPORT 1-ltaH, BAILS for Loans a Jewelry, Watches, Musical laatnimratt, Cameras, Mateulan, tte. Licensed and Bonded, Trade-in allowance oti aatloaally advertttta) watches Bulova, Gruea, avnrus, Wittaauer, Elite. 1W MONMOUTH ST. Ktar Carttta Tbtatrs BED BANK Hammonds Tree ft Lawn Service 116 LINDEN AVE. HIGHLANDS, N. J. PHONE HIGHLANDS Complata Landaoaplng and Tret tarvloa. Complete ttook of thatf* Trw*. Ornamsntal - Ivargraan - Shrubs Rotta Fruit Tr*M. Powar tpraylnf and Faadlna. atataa and Lawna Carad for by tha Month. latimataa Chaarfully Furnlshad. INSURANCE We are direct Agent* for the following leading Companies* Amarican Iniuranca Company of Nawark Automoblla Insuranoa Company Continental Insuranea Company Glens Palls Insurance Company --, Great American Insurance Company Hartford Fire Insuranoa Company Insurance Company of North America Northern Assurance Company United States Fire Insuranoa Company Yorkshire Insurance Company «, Aetna Casualty A Surety Company Oreat Amarloan Indemnity Oompany ; Hartford Aocldent A Indemnity Company Indemnity Insurance Oompany of North Amerloa National Surety Corporation WILLIAM H. HINTELMANN (Firm) Real Estate ft Insurance Ridge Road, Rumaon Tel.! 14)600 BBWaB«MBaVi^BsBis«B)B>B)B>s«SB«i^i^^^^^H^^^a^MaaMl^nBB^^MBiaWeBaa^BVH^^HI^^ Cash Loans $50 to $300 or more On< Your Name Only.. No Comaker* or Special Security Required. Prompt Penonal Service. COMPANY 77 Brood St., Rod Bank, Tot; W. Main St., Froohold, tol Both Offlots Over I. J. Newbtny Ct. Ue S FLOOR VARNISH Tfiis Coupon savoi yow 71 Contt { tt *he turchtie tl 1 avert "el" Nter Vtrsiik (chelct t» Clear, Clew Itlln, Dull m Ctltri.) Cent** mil tew M M «f Mr<k*i«r. Only 1 can (a a family. Offer llmilsei to i weelt. Oc«4 Mly ftr pwttms tl j 1 ejnort "el"leor Vornlili. - VW«M«M fh*rtrtdtmttieuit Hitld. C*ik I* 1/10Ml mm. f I Dtottrt Nmt. Colorest 1 Co. (FORMERLY COLORITE CO.)»h»*> Different" B8I1K PRATT & LAMBERT PAINT AND VARNISH J849 - Contennial Wor - IQ49 HiUMin Mrs. Mary Brcnnan hag returned to her home in New York city after being the guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Egan, of Little st. Mrs. William W&smuth entertained her bridge club at luncheon Thursday afternoon. The prize winners were Mrs. Joseph Baier, Mrs. William R. Craig and Mrs. Raphael C. Devlin. Mrs. Frank Conover was a substitute, Vincent Patton of Church st. has returned from a business trip to Chicago. Or. and Mrs. William C. Pengel, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Erdmann, Dr. and Mrs. J. Wallace McCue and Mr. and Mrs. William Wasmuth attended a dance at the Hotel Astor, New York, Friday evening. The members of the Tuesday evening Bridge club who attended a performance of "South Pacific" in New York city Saturday were Mrs. Gersrd Devlin, Mrs, Richard Erdmann, Jr., Mrs; Rensselaer Cartan, Mrs. Warren Vreeland, Mrs. Howard Erdmann, Miss Esther Blau, Miss Laura Gordon, Miss Jane Devlin and Mrs. Paul A. Egan. Richard Erdmann, Jr., hat returned to his home on Sutphin ave. after spending» week in Texas on business. Raphael C. Devlin was a guest atithe annual Fordham college dinner at the Newark Athletic club rtcently. Mr. and Mrs, Leroy Sickels and children, Mary Lou and John, arrived at LaGuardia field Saturday afternoon and are now living at their home on Main st. Mrs. Marguerite Schubcr entertained tht, Friday Evening Pinochle club recently. Prices were awarded to Mrs. Dora Drugas, Mrs. Michael Eovino and Mm. Phoebe A. Ziegler. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Taylor and daughter Barbara of Philadelphia wert the week-end guests of tht formers parents, Mr. and Mil. Charles Taylor of Sutphin ave. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lemalre entertained Saturday afternoon for their daughtety-joan, -who was-e brating her ninth birthday. The guests wert Karen Sagibiel, Matilda Waddleton, Ruth Crawford, Ellen SUnton, Diana Diggin, Barbara Perry, Roberta Bergcr, Ann Lathrop and Phyllis Vreeland. Penny Marvel is convalescing at her home on Broad tt. after being confined with chicken pox. Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Latow entertained at luncheon Saturday for their daughter, Debbie, who was celebrating her tenth birthday. The guests were Serena Anderson, Shirley Jonts. Sally Pritchard, Nancy Orr, Nadeen Walker, Patricia Cupsie, Ruth MacDonald, Jo Ann Lazow, Jane Anderson and Miss Nellie Harris, all of Matawan; Ann Foreman ot South Amboy and Simeon Carras of Key port. Rev. and Mrs. Warren Layton and children, Francis and Harris, spent Saturday at Atlantic City. Boy Scouts of troop 73, who at tended the Monmouth Council camporee, which was held on the Aebury Park Coif count ovtr tiv week-end, wert Paul A. Egan, Robert Burltw, Walttr Scott, Robert Palm, Lawrence Hamilton and Sore Hunter. They were accom panied by Scout Leader James Flynn. Mrs. Mildred Fosttr Ot Perth Amboy was the guest of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ziegler of Church at., over the week-end, Miss Marjorit Taylor, a student at State Teachers college, and Raymond Dupee of Maywood were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs Charles Taylor Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Oarrett McKeen attended tha funeral of the for mers brother, Moffatt McKeen, in Connecticut Sunday. Lieutenant Isabel Fennon, who Is stationed at Fort Dix, spent Saturday with her mother, Mn. Elsie Fennon. At a rtcent meeting of tht Matawan Sub-Juniors, chairmen were named for the coming year. They art program, Betty Mulr of South Amboy; garden, Patricia Egan; scrap book, Jane Pengel; public welfare, Betty Muir; art, Betty Watmuth; home department, Ann Farry; international rtlations, Doris Hendrickson; publicity, Jane An. derson; nominations, hospitality and membership, Carol Craig, and health, Jo Ann Latow. The Bub Juniors art sponsoring a drive for various soap box tops and wrappers. There will hi boxes in Matawan and Keyport stores and schools for that* articled. Mr. and Mn. Kenneth Oreent and sons, Richard and Donald, of Griggstown, were week-end guests ot Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Anderson of Park avt. Mr. and Mrs. R. Orrr ot Ravine dr. tnttrtained Sunday for their daughter, Nancy, who was celebrating her 11th birthday. The guests wert Constance Sickels, Virginia Tune, Joan Malocaay, Leslie Marshall, Barbara Knapp, Gladys Hyaie, Joan Site, Susan Chtpnun, Sally Pritchard, Debbie Laiow. and Ronnie.Orr, all of Matawan, and Joan Stgrunt and Norman Segrune of Perth Amboy. Mrs. Georgt Clark of Broad st. spent Tuesday at Atlantic City. - Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Anderson of Park avt. tnttrtained at a party Saturday evening. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Putney, Mr. nd Mn, Harold Walling and Mr. and Mn. Angello LoPresto, all of Keyport, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Greene of Griggstown. Miss June Moser of Broad st celebrated her sixth birthday Monday afternoon by entertaining several of her friends. The guests were Karen Garry, Ruth Ann Kobus, Linda Dolan, Margaret Jean Smut ko, Edith Crawford, Frances AJlcr, Ann Clark, Patricia Moser, Tony Rapolla, Alexander Smutko, V. J. Clark, Carl Dolan, Harvey Gilbert, Donald Weir, Billy Ratcliffs, Ml chael James Eovino, Fred Moi«r, Mrs. Elizabeth Stauffer, Mrs. Vora Dolan, Mrs, Alexander Smutko, Mrs. Alfred Adler, Mrs. J. F. Kobus and Mrs, Mary Bowley, Harold Ziegler, Jr., Is conflntd to hia home with measles. Eighty members and guests attended the annual mother-daughter banquet sponsored Jointly by Ins Junior Womens club of Matawan and lbs Matawan lub TIED BASK REGISTER, MAT 5«, 1949 at Buttonwood manor. Miss Virginia Brophy, president of the Juniors, and Miss Doris Henriksen, mb Juniors president, made opening addreises. The Matawan Junior Womens :)ub, for the fifth consecutive year, eceived more service awards than ny other club at the annual state convention of the junior memberhip department. New Jersey State r ederation of Womens clubs, at Atlantic City. The club gained 12 first awards, one second price, two honorable mentions and a citation or 100r subscription to the New Jersey clubwoman. Miss Geraldine Brown served a* convention chairman and was renamed to that office for Mia Marjorie M. Bronkhurst served *» art chairman for the session and Miss Virginia E. Brophy was reappointed state chairman tf ntnee for the second year. Robert Gessntr, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Gessner of Ryers line, has won a scholarship t» Purdue university, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Zaha and children, Nancy Jean and Audrty, of Dumont were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. P. Ralston of Broad st. spent the week-end at Wilmington, Del. Mist Ann Farry of Keyport has been selected to represent the Matawan Womens clubs at the citltenship institutt for girls at New Jersey College for Women, New Brunswick, June 37 to 30. Tht institute is sponsored by the New Jersey State Federation of Womens clubs. Miss Farry it a am- ber of the Sub-Juniors. The Womens Democratic club of Matawan and the American Ltglon auxiliary atttndtd a broadcast ct the "Missus Goes A-flhopplng" in New York city recently. Mrs. James B. Voorhees was rtlected chairman of tht Matawan branch of the Red Cross at (he annual meeting at her horn* on Main st. Other officers are Mayor John W. Applegatt, vice president; Mrs. Pettr Read, secretary, and Ernest Heller, treasurer. Mrs. Frank Bliss, Mrs. James Neil, Mrs. Marguerite Laird and Earl Oarriitt~wire" new appointive tuthe board of directors, Chairmen appointed are Councilman John Touline, first aid; William Wllklns, Jr., water safety; R. L. Cartan, accident prevention; Mrs. Read, public information; Mrs. Floyd.T. Taylor, home nursing, and Mrs, A. dg«v Palm, Junior Red Cross. Perfect attendance awards wtrt made to members of the Junior and Sub-Junior Womans club at their first combined annual banqqutt Monday tvening at Buttonwood manor. Reports wtrt rtad of tht activities at both groups and tn< tertalnment was furnished by Mrs. William Schanok. vocal solos, and Miss Jane Pengel and Miss Patrick Egan, piano solos. All the mothers received corsages and gifts wen given to Mrs. Frank Bliss, adviser to the Juniors, and to Miss Mar jorie Bronkhurst and Mitt Paulint Egan, advisers to the Sub Juniors- Mr, and Mrs. Clinton Heyer of Freehold rd. art tht parnets of a daughter, born at tht Middlesex General hospital, New Brunswick. MJss Judith Lawrence was guest of honor at a party glvtn by htr parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lawrence of Ravine dr. in celebration of her fourth birthday. The guests were Joyct Sttvtns, Carols Brandtgon, Andrea RoienthaL Merrily Stevens, Charles Holts, Jr, Mrs Merle Ford, Mrs. Charles Holtc and Mrs. Frank Stevens. Paul A. Egan it tnjoylng a wtekt vacation from his duties with tha Prudential Insurance company. Tinton Falla The traveling library will makt a stop in front of the Tinton Falls fire house Wednesday, Junt U, from 10:30 to 11 a. m. Tht Ltdies Aid society will mmt ntxt Thursday afternoon at the homt of Mrs. Sarah Scott. Tht ntxt meeting ot tht Ladies auxiliary, of Tinton Falls fire conv pany will be held Monday night, Junt 13, at tht fire house. The auxiliary hi* received from Mrs, Esther Flltdner, a member, an Invitation to tht wedding of her ton, Albert Jamas Flitdntr, to Milt Graet Inti Van Exter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Cxttr, Caldwell, The marrlagt will take place.saturday in tht CaldwtU Methodist church. Tht prospective bridegroom wu graduated from Tinton Falls school and tormtrly lived hert. Troop 100, Boy Scouts, atttndtd the Scout camportt ovtr last weekend at Naptune. Mrs. David O. Merrill, Syeamort ave., is a patient at tht Jertty City Medical center. Tht niwly-organtstd Legion pott auxiliary will partlclpatt with the post in tht Memorial day strvlct at the honor roll In front of the school Monday *t 10 a. m. Tht Ladiesauxiliary of the Art company, tht Boy Scouts and Cub Scoutt will also attend. New Monmouth Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Roberts of Fairfitld, Conn., spent tht we»k end with Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Roberts of Fairfleld spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Rob erts. They all attended tht wedding of Miss Gertrude Roberts Saturday, William Luyster of Philadelphia spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Morford. Miss Evelyn Walling and Miss Annie Walling were guests last week of Mr. and Mrs, Harold Al len of Plandome, L, I, Mrs. Francis Rausch entertained members of the "IX" club at her home last week. Present were Mrs Alma Blgelow, Mrs. Carol Caster, Mrs. Thclma Lentz, Mrs. Muriel Hofman and Miss Ann Richmond Thomas Roberts, Jr., of Buck nell university, spent Saturday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Roberts, Sr, Mr, and Mrs. Harold Morford have returned from* weeks vacation at Wllllamsburg, Va., and other parts of that state. The Ro«ary society of St. MtryJ church will hold a Mother-Daugh tor breakfast at the parish house next Sunday. The breakfast wll be served by tht Holy Name society..,... A Broadway Play With a Broadway Cunt See "APRON STRINGS A Farce Comedy by linrrame Davis RIVER STREET SCHOOL AUDITORIUM THURSDAY & FRIDAY, JUNE 2nd & 3rd Curtain Time»: 16 Buy Your Ticket from Menihrr* of the HOOK It LADDF.R #1 FIRK COMPANY Log Cabin Inn Scenic Road Atlantic Highlands, N. J. Announcing One of the Mott Entertaining Organintu PAUL ALLADIN PLAYING THE HAMMOND ORGAN NIGHTLY For Your Listening Pleasure and BOBBY WILSON One of the Jersey Shores Most Popular Orchestras Playing for Your Dancing Pleasure Every Saturday Night EXCELLENT FRENCH CUISINE AT POPULAR PRICES We Cater to Weddings, Parties Banquet*, Etc. Phone Atlantic Highlands Page Fifteen MIDDLETOWN MARKET KST. IKi MCXT TO MIKOMiTOM.V TOST Of TICK Fresh and Smoked Meats of All Kinds Fresh Killed Poultry a Specialty FULL LINE OF FLAGSTAFF FINE FOODS AND IMPORTED GROCERIES For Serviie and Quality PHONE MIDDLETOWN 54)380 UOIA.V I>ANTHONY, 1iop. YOU GET MORE... KELVINATORS COLD CLEAR TO THE FLOOR! CM OthtrmtMUItfram $ ; See it to believe it! Kelvinaiors roomier by far! Loads of shelf space, plus die bonus refrigerated Fruit Freshener! Big Frosen Food Cheat homs 40 poosxlt of pack* aged froecti foods and toe cubes. Plenty of ke cubes... four big, aew qsjiek-ralaaaa iee trayi., Worlds of tall bamle apace! look I Two more gr«ot now Kehrmotorfl. Both 8.6 cu. «t.-both Cxtra-Vohral 12-qaart Crisper keeps vegetables in dewy-moist y eold. a BOMS eom space! Refrigerated IWt keeps a big supply of frnns... sail deliriously cold! ^ Powered by Kefoinatort faraoas Pdarspacav... sealed-ta-oieel, permanently lubricated. Ifcfa Jar dependable operation!. 25po«in<i Frasea Food CheU. 12-quart Sliding Criaper. Eltn-hilh ipsce for tall bottle*. Load* otfhtllnptee. Pnlsrtphere.paweretl. Yosjr bi haj st sm M..lOpaaad Frown T-i Chat. Twin Sliding Crijnera-24 qta. Hnndy Meal Tr»y. Tail bottle imf. lol.ira >liefe.powered!eitra,re*tiutes galore! \U DOWN-24 MONTHS TO PAY BIG TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON YOUR OLD REFRIGERATOR BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 3-STORES TO SHOP IN 3 46 MONMOUTH STREET, RED BANK NEW SHOWROOM ACROSS R. R.TRACKS, UPPER BROAD ST. 156 BROADWAY LONO MANCH. N. J..

32 Convenience Is the Kaynot* of LEONS Certified Storage Service Convenienf Location (right in the hrart of Red Bank) Convenient Service IBonded messengers fur pirkup and delivery) Convenient Billing: (no cliarfcts made till your garments arc delivered in the fall. Call R. S-2800 LEONS Since 1912 White St., Bed Bank lememieb!! Your Heating Vo$ts Last Winter Your Fuel Will Coit Mora This Winter Rock Wool Insulation Will Cut Your Fuel Cost t Least 1S% CALL "OLSON FOI INSULATION" Atlantic MiKhlaoaVi 1-OM». Flr»t and tiarileli Avei., Atlantic CHILD ADULT AND WEDDING PORTRAITURE 35 S1LVERTON AVENUE,. LITTLE SILVER, N. J. $ PER MONTH All meats and flili cut, wrapped and frozen or boned at Jc per Ib. Wholesale 1st Quality Armour Meats We also sell assorted sizes of freezer containers. Try our butchers and locker men for service. Storage Space Available for Apples, Etc. Our temperatures are from 30 below zero to 32 above. We wholesale and retail coal, ice and fuel oils. I Call Keansburg for Special Rates Rubel Corporation M. STEGEMAN, Manager 235 CREEK ROAD KEANSBURG NEW PIER HOTEL Newly Furnished Rooms at Moderate Prices. Intimate Cocktail Lounge LUNCHEONS From 75c DINNERS From 1.25 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Featuring A NEW DINING ROOM SERVING The Finest In Foods and Beverages Complete Sunday Dinner from Manhattan Bottled Beer Martini 48 3S Old Fashioned B ott ed Ale Florid*.Fruit Cup Tomato Juic* Chopped Chicken Liver Freih Shrimp Cocktail KNTREE Cr B-r7,.."d f f A t ^"Butter C """"" "* ««Roan Stuffed Chicken, Apple Sauce Schnitzel A L. Holalein Saucrhraten, Red Cabbage, 1ouio Dumpllna ""» «I I»>«* > "»»» Au JIM, *2.00 Broiled Live Lahtttr, Drawn Buttar, up Broiled Sirloin Steak (choice quality) $3.00 Fotaloea Vt «tablta $al.d m».. Detaerti. Rica Puddlni Aitorltd Pita Fruit Jello Brick Ice Cri.m. Spiced Grapea g.,. Beveratei Co "" Tea Milk Luncheons mid Dinners Served on Our Open-Air Pntio Hofular Dinner* til 10 P. M. Snacks anil a la Carle III Cloning Caterlnic to Wedding*, B»iii ueu mul Souta! Function*. For Call Ailauiic lliglilantl» so Dancing Pupils Entertain for Post Hospital Taland Studio Gives ItcquiHt IVrforniancc At Iort Moninoutli Pupils of the Dorothy Toiand dance studio of East Bergen pi., entertained last week at the Red Cross recreatioa house at Fort Monmouth for the patients at the Station hospital. This was a <Kqucsl performance arranged by Miss Winifred Haggerty of the Kjd Cross field service, as the children entertained a similar group of patients there last February, Participating; were Joan Held, Dorothy-Ann Ruppei, Gay Smith, Melva Nordrum, jaync Watkinson, Janice Broandcr and Dorothy Eigenrauch, in a number "Buckle Down Winsoki!" Joan Hanmer, "Danse Boheme,"; Trudy Logan, "Rondlno"; Blta Caprionl, "I Told Every Little Star"; Beverly Mc- Clintock and Alva Sickles, "Czardas"; Karen and Jacqueline Lindslcy, "Raggedy Ann and Andy"; Dorothy Penta, "California Here I Come!" Maria Lena, Nnncy Bonora, Nancy Lynch, Linda Wilson, Judy Garafalo, Sherry Seaman, Bonnie Wise, Gigi Blair, Lori-Ann Lyons, Gail Fowler, Lois Davldheiscr, Kathleen Kelly, Diane Hoyt, Barbara Haug, Eileen Brenner and Melva Nordrum, "Garden Scenes"; Dorothy Eigenrauch, "Shine on Harvest Moon"; Joan Hanmer, "Military Tap"; Dale Siam, "Wooden Shoes"; Dorothy Ruppel, "Can-Can"; Joanne Gagnebin, Kiki Biom, Lynne Thecker, Betsy Pitts, Lynne Conover, Joan Halleran, Donna Blair, Judy Vidaver, Noel Giblon, Jacqueline Llndsley, Ann Mansell, Nancy Zurcher, Carol Cornell, Patty Daley, Carolyn Aldinger, Irene Thompson and Gail Turner, "Pink 1 -. Dorothy Elgemauch, "Acrobatic Waltz"; Jay Maguire, Tommy Smock and Ronald Alegsandroni, Russian Boys"; Gail Fowler, Kathleen Kelly, Barbara Haug, Diane Hoyt, Eileen Brenner and Lois Davidhciser, "Arabian Tumblers"; Joan Hanmer, "Hooray, Im Going Away"; Michael Penta, "La Cumpersita", and Dorothy Ruppel, Melva Nordrum, Jaync Watkinson, Janice Broander, Barbara Behme,. Gay Smith, Joan Held and Dorothy Eigenrauch, "Hula Girls." Keyport Seeks Bulkhead Plan Council May Apply For State Grant The Keyport mayor and council Monday night instructed its architect, Cail Wilbur, to prepare specifications and submit an estimate to bulkhead about 32S feet of borough-owned property on the water front. After the plans are completed they will be submitted to the state and application will be made for a grant from the state erosion control fund. At a recent conference of the mayor and council and planning board a long range beach program was discussed. The program discussed Monday night will conform with any future bulkheading plan, it was announced. Roy Erricksen, property owner adjacent to the borough beach property, urged that the bulkheading be placed beyond the present bulkhead and suggested plans be drawn to show a pier route so the borough may apply for dredging. He said that anchorage for 1,000 boats could be made, which he claimed would be of great value to the borough. An ordinance to installnew water mains on 15 borough streets was adopted after a public hearing. Bids will be received June 13. The project will cost about) 35,000. Edward E. Cohen, liquor store operator, will have a hearing at the next meeting on a charge of selling liquor to a minor. In announcing its charge, the Alcoholic Beverage commission commented that in similar cases the license is subpended 20 days. A communication was read from the school board expressing concern over the sale of liquor to minors. The board urged council to make every effort to stamp out this practice. A parking ordinance was adopt ed, providing for no parking on tbe cxat side of Church st. from Second avc. to Maple pi., and no parking on the west side of Kearney it. from Barnes to Elizabeth sts. Price Addresses Democratic Club Urges Registration For General Election "Registration and getting the voters registered for the November election," wus the topic of F. Blisn Price, mayor of Entontown, In an address to the Rumson Democratic club Monday night at Charles manor, Sea Bright, Mayor Price, guest speaker for the evening, was introduced oy Harry Collis, club president. The mayor invited all members to the meeting of the North Shore Democratic club at Homestead inn, Highlands, tonight at 8:30. Other speakers included Ralph Johnson, candidate for mayor of Kumson, and Ralph Walter anil Eric Williamson, candidates for council, Elmer Ether, n member of the community group in charge of the childrens summer program In Rumson, spoke about the project being sponsored by local organizations, The club voted a donation to the program, The meeting wns concluded by the uhaiijlns of Jiavlng/i bonds. GcotKo PfdffunbuiKci won u JM bond and Frank Cnrton iind Ronnie GuodnoiJKh ench it $25 bund. Juno 20 hns been not ns A tenu livi d«ti tor thi ntxt nmtlnj, RED BANK BEGIgTEB, SfAY?«, \9i* Woman Hurt in Leap From Car Mrs. Christina Vanderbcck of 63 Morfor pi., Red Bank, is in failcondition at Rivcrview hospital, where she was admitted at 12:30 a. m. Friday for injuries she received when she jumped from a moving car. She received seveic head injuries. According to Rumson police, Mrs. Vanderbcck said that slie had jumped from a car driven by Edwin Connor of 54 McCartcr avc., Fair Haven, when he refused to take her to Red Bank, Mr. Connor said he was traveling about 30 miles per hour when the woman opened the car door and jumped. Mr. Connor took Mrs. Vanderbeck to the hospital, explaining that he had found her unconscious on Buena Vieta ave., Rumson, Later he admitted that she jumped from the car. Mrs. Vanderbeck exonerated the driver of any blame., CWV BREAKFAST SUNDAY The county chapter of Catholic War Veterans will hold a Communion breakfast Sunday morning in the -Paddock, Long Branch. Members from the various posts in the county will receive Communion at the 8 oclock mass at Star of the Sea church, Long Branch. BECEIVE FIRST COMMUNION The first Communion class at St. James church received Communion this morning at the 8 oclock mass. Roofing OLSON ROCK WOOL-HOME INSULATION Installed by Olson Companys Trained Mechanic! EatimatM Without Obligation W. W. KENNEDY. Local RoprosonUUvo ~ e: au«auak t-lttl = "For A Real Treat" CO TO JOES RESTAURANT 4 PIZZERIA HIGHWAY It, Tomato Pies to Take Out 3 Mile. North of Kcd Haofc Italian and American Meal* s. >J As Thtf SaoyM f if OUR SPECIALTY * CHICKEN Id THE BASKET TELEPHONE MIDDLETOWN JOE AND ANN-FOBMEBLY OF FEBK8 SAVE ON YOUR RENT BUY A CURIEV NOML Veterans pay only f 1,000 down and C8.1C a month. Non-Vets f 1,500 down and f66.00 a month. This pays taxes, fire insurance and buys your home. 4 Boom. Tile Bath Insulated FtrtpUce Oil Heat-Air Coalition** G. K. Automatic Hot Water Oak* floors Modern Kltcfce* FEATURES Eipaadon AtUa Fall CeUar Attached Garaf Overhead Doors BerecM Storm Doora Price $10,800 RED BANK F.H.A. INSPECTED Drive out Broad Street to Whit* Street, Shrewsbury, pvpoilf Shadow Brook Inn entrance; follow signs to exhibit home. Open dally, 1 to 9 P..M. Mr. Eifenrsuch on preinisei. VICTORY TEL M A R K E T S TEL WEST FRONT ST. R E D B A N K 112 MONMOUTH ST. Deliveries Will Be Made From Our Front Street Store SWIFTS OR WILSONS U PRINT BUTTER SWIFTS SELECT PRIME Grade A Sliced Best Skinless Certified Steer i lo 6-IJt. FRESH CHOPPED BACON FRESH CHOPPED CHUCK BONELESS CAN BOILED 12-Lb. Size FRESH KILLED FANCY HEN URZE7S FRANKS TONGUES TENDER STRINGLESS GREEN BEANS Lbs. For 2 NEW U. S. #2 CALIFORNIA POTATOES lbs. For Juicy - Sweet FLORIDA ORANGES FRESH CUT LOCAL 2 Bunches For

33 RED BANK REGISTER 7 Cents PER COM VOLUME LXXI, NO. 48. RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1949 SECTION THREE PAGES 1 TO 14 New Policeman For Middletown Selection Made Yesterday After Interview of Three Top Candidates John H. McCarron of JStghth at., Belford, a Navy veteran of World War II, waa selscted yesterday for a position on the Middletown township police department. He WEB one of three top men out of nine who u.olc the examination for the job several weeks ago at Middletown township high school. Walter J. Bills, chairman of the police cemmittee, announcsd the election of Mr. McCarron last night following an interview late yesterday by township com.nltteemen of the successful candidate and Matthew Weiigarber and Danill S. Murdoek, Jr., both of Port Monroouth, the two other tup men. Mr. McCarron, who if 27 years old, ii a graduate of St. Aloysius high school, Jersey City; St. Peters Preparatory school, and attended Georgetown university,. Washington, D. C, and Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Oa. He hat worked for Dunn k Bradstreet and has been In the wholesale produce business. The township committee at yesterdays meeting granted a trailer permit at Hillside for Timothy Treadway of Atlantic Highlands. A drainage problem In the Ocean View section of Leonardo wat turood_.jovi!r._-jo.._cratb..jfjnnegan L township engineer, for a cost estimate. - The third week in June WHS designated as clean-up week in the township. Newton Mallett and Henry Putsch of Port Monmouth complained of a drainage problem in the Harry Coe tract, Remittances were made <o 11 townuhip property owners on erroneous tax liens uncovered by Earl Eaitmond, new tax collector.. Mr. Eastmond was commenjed for his work by Lawrence A. Carton, Jr., chairman, and by Crawford Compttn. Minor corrections were made in the deed to Leonardo harbor, preparatory to formal acceptance by the rtate. Parmlssion was granted v.f.w. post 217s and the American. Legloa auxiliary for poppy sales tbts week. An application of John.. Me- Cormlck of West Keansburg for a taxi license was held up for investigation.,tht township agreed to. take ever Campbell ave., Fort Monaiouth, from Wilson ave. to Main»t. from Morrlsey * Walker, inc. Philip Leonard, road supervisor, agreed to have Memorial park, Belford, in condition for V.F.W. services Memorial day. Services will also l-e held by the V.F.W. Monday morning at the honor roll at the township hall. William Foster, township attorney, recommended that David Simpson, building inspector, nvestlgate a complaint of an alleged.toning violation against Edwin F. Banfleld of Locust. If necessary, Mr. Simpson is expected to start proceedings before Recorder W. Gilbert Manson. The old Gasklns fish market on highway 36 and a building on highway 30, next to Samuel Walters property, were ordered rated as dangerous and fire hazards. Or. Marc Krohn of Belford was appointed a special police officer. Mr. Compton and Joseph X. Edwards reported that they had visited the office of Motor Vehicle Commissioner Arthur W. Magee at Trenton in the Interest of Retting traffic lights at Five Corners, Middletown, and highway 36.inrlMain St., Belford. The commissioners office has recommended channeling of < raffle at Five Corners instead of installing a traffic light, it was reported, Mr. Compton and Mr. Edwards said that a traffic light had been uromlaed for Belford. They reported that installation had been promised by next fall. Mr. Compton and Mr. Edwards reported that there was a possibility of getting state police help with traffic at Five Corners during the racing season, Mr. Compton persuaded lh«committee to hold up the evic:ion of Mrs. Harry Maxson of Navesink, who occupies a trailer there without a permit, until he could make a personal investigation and report at the next committee meeting. Mr. Ctmpton also movsd that a $1,000 offer for a large section of Leviathan park be rejected as too tow. Mr. Compton moved that the section be sold for at least $1,600. Both motions received unanimous support. Bills of $46,627.3* were ordered paid, including $36,000 for schools and $ for emergency relief. Memorial Day Services by Legion Post To Lay Wreath at Monument, Graves To Be Decorated Plans for Memorial day services by Shrewsbury post, American Le glon, Red Bank, were completed at a meeting Monday night at the Le glon home, Riverside ave. A wreath will be laid at the monument at borough hall Monday at 11:30 a. m., following a parade by the Red Bank flr e department. Each veterans grave will be decorated with an American flag Memorial day by the committee. The grave decorations were arranged by Chaplain Archibald MacKellar. Vice Commander Frank Innaccl- 11 reported 90% of the goal in the membership drive has been realized to date. All honorably, discharged veterans of World wars and U residing in Red Bank and vicinity are invited to join. The sale of flags to merchants Ii still in progress. The Legion hopei to sell one to each of the stores on Broad st. Samples are on display in front of Davidson Bros. store and The Red Bank Registei office. Poppy day sales are being conducted by the Legion auxiliary in Red Bank today and tomorrow. Books are being distributed for the giving away of a 1949 Plymouth. The award will be made Sept. 10. The spot in front of Whelans drug store has been assigned for acllng tickets. The entire proceeds will be turned over to the building fund of the new Rivervlew hospital. Scholarship medals and honorary mention certificates will be award ed by the Legion post at the graduation exercises of the Red Bank (high, school, Red Bank Catholic high and Rumson high school. Regkter Adopts Telephone Co, Code Tht Register is now using official telephone company abbreviations /or all towns in this area In its clssslfled advertisements. The abbreviations art the same as those to be uied by ths telephone company when Its proposed dial system Is Installed, Ths telephone code for advertisements U Allenhurt, AL 3; Asbury Park, AS 1 and 2; Atlantic Highlands, AT 1; Beltnar, BE 6 and 8; Deal, DE 7; Eatontown, EA 3; Farmlngdale, FA S; Freehold,.A 8; Highlands, HI 3; Holmdel,.LO 9; Keansburg, KB 6; Keyport, KB 7; Lakewood, LA «; Long Branch, LO 6; Manasquan, MA 7; Matawan, MA 1; Middletown, MI t;" Monmouth Beach, MO 1; Red Bank, BE 6; Rumson, RU 1; Sea Bright, SIB 2 and Spring Lake, SP 4 at* &,_... - _ Commuuon Seeks Volunteer Juron The Jury Commission will meet In the Red Bank borough hall Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, June 1, 2 and 3, from 7 to 9 p. m. to qualify citizens for jury service in the September, December and April, terms of court. Many persons have received notices from the Jury Commission to appear, but anyone wishing to volunteer his or her services on the jury is requested by the commission to appear on any of the three nightb. Citizens must be between 21 and 65 years old Ṫhese volunteers, the commission states, will be of great value in maintaining full jury panels. By qualifying at this time the commission will also be able to determine the term of court in which the juror can serve without inconvenience. Pier Hotel Is Leased at Atlantic Highlands Eugene Gross h General Manager- Plan Year-Round Use Eugene A. Gross of New York city leased the Pier hotel, First ave., Atlantic Highlands, yesterday from Harry Hauser. The hotel was formerly operated as a restaurant and tavern., Middletown Lions Hear Miss Cooper Health Center Duties Explained by Nurse Miss Kathryn Cooper, supervising nurse of Middletown township Health Center, was guest speaker Tuesday night at the meeting of Middletown township Lions club at Louis restaurant, Middletown. Fred Frelbott, Lions president, Introduced Miss Cooper, who told of the principal functions of the Health Center. Miss Cooper said uch services include bedside nuraing for families when a physician believes such services are required, a prenatal clinic, pre-school training, school health programs, first aid instruction, mental hygiene, adult health supervision, with emphasis on tubercularcases; monthly visits to State hospital patients returned to their homes and transportation for patients unable or who do not possess means of travel, to their hospital or clinic.,th.e center is located in Campbells Junction. It recently was visited, by a delegation of worldwide teachers, who came to see it first hand because of Its prominence. Miss Cooper said the expenses of the service are underwritten by Middletown township, Middletown board of education and by Monmouth County Organization for Social Service. Contributions to the M.C.O.S.S., she said, therefore aid the centers extensive activities. Assisting Miss Cooper are Mrs. Estelle Muzzy of Leonardo, who cares for the Highlands district; Mrs. RosJne Carotenuto of Port Monmouth, who cares for Navesink, Fort Hancock, Fair View, Lincroft and River Plaza; Mrs. Margaret Loop of Matawan, who cares for East Keansburg, Belford and Port Monmouth, and Miss Helen Earle of Deal, who is the full-time nurse at Leonardo high and grammar schools. The meeting ended following an announcement by Lion Harold Otten of Belford that the clubs annual clam bake will be held at Me- Quires grove June 26 in the afternoon and evening. Tickets obtained from any member of the club. hotel business 35 years, was gen eral manager of a six-hotel chain with branches in New York and Boston. He was formerly asroclated with the Monterey hotel, Asbury Park. The leasee will serve as general manager. The hotel, which was closed last fall for renovation*, will l be open all year. Renovations Inl eluded the purchase of new furniture and the construction of, 16 rooms. The hotel has been in operation for two weeks. The building has two dining rooms which can seat a total ot 200 persons, a bar and has an adjacent parking lot which can handle 100 cars. Boating, fishing and swimming facilities are available to hotel and restaurant guests. Mr. Gross said the hotel is located two blocks from ths railroad station, bus terminal and Sandy Hook pier. The restaurant.will specialise In sea food, steaks and chops. The hotel In also near the proposed seaplane base. Sea Bright Span Cost Up $220,000 Total for Project Placed at $1,430,000 The board of freeholders yesterday adopted a new resolution increasing from $710,000 to $930,000 the countys appropriation coward construction of the Sea Bright drawbridge. The measure also places the total to he raised for the project, on which Jederal aid will make dp the balance, at $1,430,000. County Counsel Howard W. Roberts said yesterday that the resolution, which rescinds the $710,000 measure passed last year, will actually increase the countys share $210,000 and not $220,000, because of funds already made available. Mr. Roberts said that it is tot expected the total bridge cost will exceed ,000 and any amount less than that figure will he inducted from the $930,000 county cost. The previous bridge resolution set the total for the project at $ ,000. At yesterdays special meeting, the board also introduced a resolution to issue $519,000 in bonds to cover the cost of public improvements authorised last year mid for which bond anticipation notes In most cases already have oeen Issued. Included are road, bridge, jetty and storm, sewer projects, construction of a new water tank at Allenwnod hospital and remodeling of the welfare home basement, which is scheduled to be the new headquarters for the county police radio. Public hearings on both resolutions were set for June 8. Baxter Is Chairman Of Middletown Group Joseph Baxter, Jr., wag elected chairman of the Middletown Village Neighborhood association last Friday night at the township hall. He replaces Oeorge T. Deanjy. Other officers elected wore Mrs, Irving T. Bnrtlctt, vice chairman; Gcorgo H, Clauss, treasurer and Edwin R. Stanley, secrotary, The following committee chairmen were appointed, education, Milton A, Vreeland; historical, Mr. Claussj transportation, Mr. Baxter; zoning, Mrs. Stella Ooro; membership, Rev. A. R. Montgomery; publicity, Mrs, (ioorgo T. Dcany, and health, Mr. Vrocland, Chrysler, Plymouth, liuernatloniil Bales nd iirvlo*. Mturlc* Schuwts, Jraaoe «l07ltadr«rui«pmim Trailer License Fee Changed At Eatontown Highway Hearing Set for June IS; To Repair Roads Eatontowns borough council last night paised on first reading an ordinance setting a seasonal license fee of $5 per trailer at its three trailer camps. The annual licenses will remain at five trailers for $75. Acting on the request of Anthony Scherl, Mayor F. Bliss Price and members of the council agreed that special consideration should be given trailers owned by race track employees since such personnel help enrich Eatontowns business. Included in the ordinance amendment will be a requirement that trailer camp owners keep a register of incoming trailers. They also will be given booklets of license stubs, for which they must account monthly to the borough, Councilman Fred Morris, chairman of the police committee, waa Instructed to have the police department make periodic checks of each camp. Borough Engineer O. Wolcott Morris submitted specification* for road Improvements to Lake ave., Kelly la., and the borough parking lot. Bids for the work will be received at the June 8th meeting. Council also directed the engineer to prepare specifications. for work.on Locust and Second aves. and South St. This work will he paid for by state road funds i $3,325. iesbs*jl5>sj _Jwne«N. Wolcott, Our Net Press Run Today Is 13,750 Copies The net press run of todays issue of The Register will be 13,780 copies, the largest in the histo.y of the paper, for a regular edition. The average net press run for The Registers regular editions during the put month have, been 13,400 copies. In todays issue there Is In full the free lecture recently given here by Earl E, Slmms, C, S. of Austin Texas, entitled "Christian Science, Its Tenets and How It Heale." The local branch of the Christian Science church has purchased 300 copies of this edition and these will bo mailed as single copies to those who were unable to attend the lecture here. Shrewsbury Carkate Collectlen Stnrtlnic June 1, gurbiko colluntloni will bu iiiuuo on Tuesday*, Thursdays nmi Smurilnyi, until further notice. > Ortruilo V, Van Vllcl, Borough Clerk. Advertisement, Hybrid Se.d Cam Jersey certified number and U. S, 18t also toy beans, sweet corn ana a complete lino of field and lawn mix* Hires. Conovtr Bro».,,Wlckntunk. Phont Hoi.»-«m, Advertisement. "VouCanl Take With You" Benefit Folio fund. Shrewsbury pinyfi-i. Rumion high ichool, June.1 and 4. Ticket* tl mid rhunt R. B. < J7U-J.-Adv«rtUtintiit,,. Jr., reported that the summer schedule for garbage and trash goes into effect next Thursday. This means that residents must place such trash at the curb the night before collection day. The other collection day is Monday. Councilman Ralph Lewis report ed that the fire companys two small sirens are now operating in conjunction with the large siren on the fire house roof. Councilman Fred Morris reported "progress" on obtaining a parkins; lot on Lewis st., on property owned by Anthony Rattl. The councilman «ald/he.was certain the lard could be obtained by lease from Mr. Rattl. An ordinance was approved on Arst reading, giving; New Jersey Bell Telephone company Tight to UM."beta above and below surface" any borough streets, roads, avenues or highways. Term of the ordinance is 80 years. It Is a consolidation of a previous ordinance in the same regird. Matter of taxi parking was laid over. Mayor Price and Councilman Lewis recommended a special conference of taxi operators, the mayor and council and a representative of Salings diner. Result of this session should be the adoption of an ordinance regulating taxi stands. The public meeting to discuss the proposed relief route to Highway 35, will be held June 15.., It had previously been tentatively.set for last Thursday, Mayor Price, said that Highway Commissioner Spencer Miller Informed him that either he or his representative would attend the June meeting. It will be held at» p. m. In the fire house. Councilman Spencer Pattersons request for the operation of a traffic light at the west gate-tinton ave. crossing of Highway 35, was not acted upon. Members of the council said they felt such a light would create a bad trafflo snarl. Councilman Wolcott said he did not think the highway department, which controls (he light, would approve such a move. Council directed Borough Clerk Andrew G. Becker to write the highway department, however, asking for action on previous requests for changes to light* at Lewis St. and Broad st. Eatontowns American Legion auxiliary was granted permission to sell popples lit the borough tomorrow and Saturday. Council directed the police department to stop Ernest Williams, an Atbury Park, police captain, from beginning construction of a building on Highway 35, which was the site of last years boxing arena. Capt. Williams will be asked to appenr before council to explain the use he expects to make of the building. This, it was explained, Is due to the fact that the borough last year was not paid license fees it claimsis due. It waa also brought out that Capt. Williams intends to construct a building different In design from that by which he was issued a building permit in May, Pre-Primary Pupils To Be Registered Registration of pre-prlmary pupils who will enter Little Sliver public school in September, 1849, will take place Friday, May 37, from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. In the school, AH pupils whose last name begins with A to L inclusive, are requested to register between 9 a. m. and 13 noon, and those from M to Z from 1 to 3 p. m. In order to be eligible for the lire-primary In September, a childs fifth birthday must ocur on or before Nov. 1, Parents must present childs birth certificate, certificate of v*e clnation and dlptherla immunization, as no child Is permitted to enter school without presenting same, Awnlnss Como end vet them. They aro selling fast, ae-lncls 11.98, with sides s basawuod screens In all sites In stock. National , Prowni, Advertisement. Bakrs Sea Feel Restaurant Order your flih dinners to take home. Dellclotm een food platten, nuft shrli crabs, Iliim chowdor. Call Illnh, 3-12M, Advertisement, Chrjiltr, Plymouth, lnt«n«tlon»l 8tU% and atrdut, Haurlc* Sishwmrta, fkoil «OtTITAtTiiUi Elect My Ticket Or Drop Me, Too, Mayor Farrell Women Democrats at Sea Bright Urged to Work Hard for Parly Mayor Thomas Farrell last night told the Sea Bright Democratic Womens club he wants to be reelected mayor only if the voters elect council candidates on his ticket, including Harry Lovgrcn and Lawrence McCormick and a third man yet to be named. Speaking at a covered dish supper at Harrys Lobster House, Ocean ave., the mayor said that now, "in addition to Messrs. Lovgren and McCormick, we need another good candidate." The third council candidate would run for the unexpired term of former Republican councilman Stanley Fowler, who resigned. Mayoi- Farrell said he realized, with three "teamed" Republican councilmen (Neils Jacobsen, G.O.P. Mayoralty nominee, Duniel Pearson and Lester E. Pcrrine) due to appoint a fourth on the board, he was faced by a current difficulty. As to the election, he stated, he does not want to be "put In there alone" in November. However, he declared he knew that "will not be the case." Glowing praise was offered by the mayor, who is seeking election to a fourth term, to both Mr. Lovgren and Mr. McCormick. "They stand among the finest citizens of Sea Bright and both arc men everyone jhollld_jm_piom-la._hava_o_n._thc_ council," he said. Btlll Mayor Farrell cautioned the Democratic women "not to taku this election for granted, but go out and work hard." "However," emphasized the mayor, "I want the voters to know that either they should support the whole Democratic ticket or not vote for me. I do not want to go In again alone." Mrs. Cecile Frankel Norton, president of the club and candidate for county committeewoman on the Farrell ticket, referred to Mayor Farrell as a "wonderful campaigner and a remarkable mayor." She credited the establishment of Sea Brights new beachfront facilities, the new borough hall, the North Bench seawall and local business success to "the foresirht, Integrity and serious work of Mayor Farrell, with the co-operation of a largely Republican council." Borough Attorney A. Henry Giordano told the women and guests present that, In his opinion, "the mayor and the two gentlemen who are on the ticket with him deserve the fullest support possible in Sea Bright." He added: "This is the mayor that put Sea Bright on the map, and I would hate to see anyone else get the credit for improvements made here that will lead toward reduced taxation. All of this Is due to Tom Farrell who often faced opposition on the borough council." Referring to the fact that he predicted, at a pre-election meeting at Sea Bright, that President Truman would win last year, Mr. Giordano forecast that "the election of Sen. Elmer H. Wens as governor of New Jersey is a certainty by 200,000 votes." However, Mr. Giordano said New Jersey Democrats can only know their fullest strength when they learn to organize themselves properly. "Most towns," he said, "have no real organization." Even with that fault, the attorney stated, "we have seen the Democrats on the move, winning office south of Matawan, In the Republican county of Monmouth." Borough Collector Edmund W. Cline said he "knew Tom Farrell would be elected next November when he announced he would run." But, he added, "Tom needs support and well all have to go out and sec that he gets it." He also believed Sen. Wene "has a good chance to get in." Cyril A. Smack, a strong Democratio spokesman, led the dinner guests in a rising vote of support for the whole ticket." Seven Persons Fined In Red Bank Court Seven persons were fined In police court yesterday morning by Magistrate John V. Crowell on motor vehicle violation charges. Heaviest fined was Nello Pagnoni of Asbury Park who paid $30 for speeding. It was his third offense. He was summoned May 12, Others fined were Mrs. Virginia Storz of Throckmorton ave., $2 for parking in a prohibited zone; Victor Wllchos of New York, $2, for parking in a prohibited zone; Mrs. Margaret Nelson of River rd.,.rumson, $7, speeding; Ada Ford, Shrewsbury, $2, improper parking; John Bower cf Locust ave.. Red Bank, $2, improper parking, and Albert F. Emraons of Fair Haven, $10, speeding. Employment Office To Change Schedule New schedule of summer hours of operation for tho Now Jersey State Employment office at 48 East Front st. will begin June 1, Manager Warrln B. Clark announced today. From that dale through Sept. 30 tho office will remain open from 3:30 n, in. until -1 p. m. Monday through Friday. The normal achedulo will be resumed Monday, Oct. 3. It Cents Per Day Typewriters anil ndduitf machlncst al«to all mnkofl, new (lortublci, Terms us low as per week. Lsicut selection, Guaranteed reuonilltloned nuichlncs, I.oiv as tsf..)", Serpluoft, 103 Monmntith sucet. rhon* S. II. 0185, Advcetlie- Edward Kelly Hunored Riverview Drive At Little Silver Two Month House*tf>Hou«e Canvass Begins Wednesday With 35 Worker* - Edward M. Kelly MJLWJLEfccis Kelly Director J. If. Kelly I Honored ut Chie«f;o Edward M. Kelly, president or J. H. Kelly company, last work WJIH elected to the bonrd of directors of the Motor and Equipment Wholesalers association, ;i national organisation, which met Thursday and Friday at the Drake hotel, Chicago, Mr. Kelly left for Chicago n week ago yesterday nnd returned home Saturday. Ills election makes him the representative ot The moiropoli- Red Bankers to Have Their Own Give Away Show Merchandise Prizes To Be Awarded on Sliii i icn* Program Starting next Monday, May SO, and continuing each Monday evening thereafter, WCAP, Monmouth countys home radio station, with tho co-operation of several of Red Bunks prominent merchants, will present the "Red Bank Shoppers Spotlight" program, 5 to 6 p. m., daylight saving; time. On the "Shoppers Spot" program resident. 1! of Rod Bunk and vicinity will hear personal Interviews over the nil- with their friends and neighbors, conducted via telephone by special arrangement between WCAp and U>c New Jersey Bell Telephone company. During the telephone Interview, In which both side of the converaa tan district, which includes New York city, Brooklyn, Long Island and New Jersey. The Kelly firm for 15 years has been a member of M.E.W.A., as it is known, in wholesale circles. Made up of more than 1,000 members, the associations main purpose is th c trading of trade Information and keeping tho membership informed on legislative matters and new business techniques. Mr. Kelly is a former director ot Red Bank Community Chamber of Commerce and Is treasurer of Red Bank Rotary club, in which he has been an actlvo member for many years. Light Problem Still Unsolved Little Silver Faces Installation Snarl "There shall be light?" Is a question which faces Little Silvers borough council and residents of Sunnycrest development. After several months attempts to fores Jersey Central Power and Light company to Install street liglitd in Sunnycrest which culminated May 10 in n. request for co-operation to the utilitys president council Tuesday night learned thc work has been held up because Oliver S. Johnson o.bjects to thc companys wooden pole and Its necessary guide wires being on his property. Mr. Johnson wrote the borough to this effect, as did E. H. Werner, J.C.P. and L. president. Mr. Johneon said he did not object to a light standard similar to others in thc area, but that he was opposed to tho creosote pole. Councilman Howard Ungorcr said the light company insists that the desired typit standard is -in short supply. He said the standards arc not available to J.C.P.L. because thc company "doesnt want to buy them." He stated tho same type standards have been purchased In quantity by large commercial developments in other sections. The matter, once more, waa left In the hands of Councilman E. Allaire Cornwell, chairman of the light committee. Police Petition For 40-Hr. Week Work to Counter Council Rejection Red Bank policemen, members of the Patrolmens Benevolent asnoclatton, are circulating petitions to have a proposal to give police department personnel a 40-hour work-week put on the ballot for voters to decide in November. The proposal recently was rejected by the mayor and council by a 4-2 vote with only Councilmen Kenneth M. Wyckoff and George A. Gray supporting the request. Borough governments throughout this area have been asked to put the police on a 40-hour week. The plan now is to confront the mayor and council with enough r.f Ihe voters signatures to force favorable action on tho proposal. One petition shown a reporter of this newspaper contained more than two full pages of jlgnitturcs. ASSOCIATION MEETING Professional nurses of Monmouth, Essex and Ocean counties hold an exocutlvc session last week at the home of Mrs. Arthur O. Freer, Colts Neck. Miss Wlnona Dnmih of Red Bank U president of tlio group. tlon can be heard over thc air, an opportunity will be given to break the "Shoppers Spotlight" jack-pot by identifying a mystery tune, a mystery orchestra, a mystery singer or a mystery voice, all of which are nationally known In the entertainment field. The jack-pot will consist of valuable merchandise prizes contributed by Red Bank merchants, among which are the Wright Stores, the China and Glass Shop, Simons Nice Things, Reussllles, Tetleys and others. Everyone has an opportunity to "crack" the "Shoppers Spotlight" jack-pot becauso the listeners do not have to wait until their telephone number is picked at random, but at specified times during the program they may place a call to the WCAP studio and have the opportunity at the merchandise awards If they win tho Jack-pot. Contestants who do not Identify thc mystery subject* will receive, free, various articles for their cooperation. The program is designed to point up Red Bank as "Monmouth Countys Shopping Center," and Is sponsored by co-operating merchants of Red Bank. Little Silver, original home el Riverview hospital, Wednesday begins a house-to-house canvass for Riverviews $500,000 building fund, which it expects will bo the most successful fund-raising campaign n the boroughs history. Tonight, under the leadership of Co-Chairmen Jules Distel and Mayor Frank M. Gregory, 35 workia will meet in borough hall at S oclock to make final preparations for the campaign, which will run through June and part or all of July, depending upon necessity. Freeholder James S. Parkes, chairman of the board of directors of Riverview, will bo present to talk on the hospitals urgent needs and answer questions from the committeemen. Seely B. Tuthill, hospital treasurer, also will address the group. Mr. Distel and Mayor Gregory will outline the drives operational plans. Rivervicwa history traces to Lit«tie Silver, where it was founded on Seven Bridge rd. In 1922 under the name of Woodley hospital. For three years it was under the management of Mrs. Augusta Seeman, then- moving to Broad st, Red Bank, and finally as Riverview hospital, to the banks of thc North Riverview Board Studies Campaign Seeks to Avoid Double Solicitations The board of trustees of Riverview hospital, which met last night at the Molly Pitcher hotel, sought a means to co-ordinate their efforts in the current {500,000 drive so that as much duplication as possible will be avoided in solicitation, It was decided that thc board should be notified of the plans of all agencies gathering funds. Rev. Charles S. Webster, pastor of Red Bank Presbyterian church and a new trustee, asked if the board had considered engaging professionals to conduct the campaign. Both Freeholder James S. Parkea, board chairman, and Secly B. Tuthill, treasurer, said that one of the campaigns strongest selling points is the fact that all monies collected go to the hospital and that no money leaves the county. Mr. Tuthill said that four-page booklets, containing the history of the hospital and reasons for the need of a new hospital, will be distributed to campaign workers. The booklets also contain a sketch of thc proposed new hospital, which! Mr. Parkea said must be started this year. Mrs. F. Lawton Hindle, chairman of the auction held Saturday at Holmdel, was praised by Mr. Parkes, and she, In turn, praised all her co-workers. Little Silver Saves $119 On Itoail Work Ue-Biils Little Silvers mayor and council, Tuesday night, accepted the $5, bid of Fred McDowell company for repair of borough streets. Two weeks ago, council rejected three bids for the work, result of which is a saving of $119. Mc- Dowells bid was but $21.25 lower than Barrett Rhonda company, low bidder at the May 10 tension. Other bidders this Tuesday werr Charles Heisc, $5,987.50, and C. H. Sutphcn, $6,510. Thc bids of May 10 were Barrett Rhoads, $5,535; McDowell, $5,566.25, and Sutphen, $6,510. Hesso did not bid at that time. SlKAKS ON AMKJUKS Richard J, Doelger, owner of tho Cherry Tree farm antique sliop, Middletown, gave a talk on antiques Monday of lust wook over.station WJLK, Ho.spoko on what tho new collector should know, Chrysler, Plymouth, intm-nntlonal Sales nd tirvk-e, Mnutlce Schnnrti, Flume M, Mi «-07IT.-Adv#iUnm«(lt. Flhr> Run Lnme shipment junt received, nil ilzcl, Di-l IMnlil. Tliry look ftwrll nn pot-chca, tt-i HUTS ami In tin 1 hmliti-. IMnnt boxes from SJ cents; Imvn chnint, nwnltiitk of flll hinds. Xntioim! h k 10, PriHVJl5, Advertisement. Bank Stock W.nttd Willing to nuruhnx up to 1,000 ihnrei or any pnrt of 2,000 lhar«a of itock of Second National Bank of Rtd Bank, John WM-mert. Teltnhoni Allan. tin Highland! Advtrtlitmtnt. Notice. MIIJIT thiu-kn II, Km-IMi of Red KIUIK, hun proclnlnhul tho week of Mny Ii3rl, IIH "Homo Ownrrhhip Wcrk." Mnnnintith (.mint] Uonril of Realtor*. Ailvcrtlienitut, In discussing the drive yester* day, Mr. Distel and Mayor Gregory issued a joint statement in which they expressed confidence that little Silver residents will back ths campaign whole-heartedly, Mayor Gregory said he knew Little Silvers citizenry desired to have first-rate hospital in the nearby vicinity. "Considering the wonder* ful job thoy do now with inadt* quate facilities," ho said, "Iameer* tain that everyone realize! the necessity of contributing." Mr. Distel said that contribution! will be accepted by tho workers either in cash or pledges payable, over a years period. H«pointed] out that Little Silver is the flrtt borough in this area to conduct such a thorough campaign, Beth he and Mayor Gregory agrmd/ttwt - IU results most likely will car* fully be viewed by Rivervlewi trustees and adjoining communities. " = ** Announcements of the drive and appeals for its support will be mada in the boroughs two churche*, at. Little Silver Womans club and at other local organization and club meetings. "Riverview hospital never has had a drive before," said the mayor, "and since this a one shot not an annual affair I am sure of its success." He said worktrs hava been assigned to particular areas in the borough, with one or more appointed to a team, depending up* on the areas population. A. Edward Lackas is financial secretary of the committee. Other workers are Mrs. Chester Sharp, Mrs. J. C. Herber, Harold Botkin, Council President Joseph C. Davlson, Mr. and Mrs. William Sawyer, Mrs. A. E. Wilde, William Cogan, Sr., Harry Morford, Richard Robinson, Thomas Strahan, Thomas H. Glassey, Mrs, Harral Redden, Mrs, B. L. Atwater, Mrs- O. E. Davis, Jr., Herbert E. Cox. Edward Wade, Samuel Llbovsky, Harry Dutchyshyn, Avery Giles, Robert Ferguson, Mrs. William Wichmann, Sr., Hubert Farrow, Mrs. Joseph E. Carroll, Mrs. Ralph H. Belknap, Mr. and Mrs. Heury S. Germond, 3d, Jeroma Drew, Mrs. Charles R. Stillwagon, airs. U C. Vanlnwegen, Joseph F. Lord, Norman Beer, Edward Anderson and Mrs. G. Edmund Delatush. Four Men Saved After Boat Sinks Coast Guard Makes Rescue Off Barncgat The Coast Guard cutter Rocka-: 1/ay rescued four men yesterday., afternoon after their fishing boav the 110-foot Sea Hag, a former. Navy sub-chaser, sprang a leak and sank five miles off Barnegat,- The Rockaway found the tourmen adrift in a small dory. Ths crew of the Rockaway picked themup and proceeded to Sandy Hookbay. At 10 oclock last night, a- Coast Guard picket boat from the. Sandy Hook station took the mea off the Rockaway., Rescued were George MorehouiC and George Morehouse, Jr., 45 Mid-,, dletown ave., Middletown; Ax*l r Johnson, 17 Center st., Sea Bright,,, and Frank Webb, Highland ave, Keyport. COMMUNION BREAKFAST Dr. Vincent Whclan of Itcd Bank will bo the principal speakor at ths third quarterly Communion tircak-- fast til the Holy Name society of St. Gabriels church, Bradevelt. The breakfast will be at Llncroft Inn at 9:30 Sunday morning, fol-> lowing the communion service at. the 8 oclock mass at St. GclrlelS* church. ; ~~ Notice Mayor Charles It, English of Red Hunk, him inui-lttlmetl lha week of May 23U, tin "Homo Ownership Week." Monmouth County Board of RonltorfcX Advertisement. Notice Entertain your friends or club wltkn iilnitlc tarty. Exclusive line, lovelr Itrltcs nnd fun for nil. Peg* Gofchln. Ihone Eat , elt. SSO. Chrysler, Pit-mouth.tntet-natlooftlBaltsi - and urvlee, liaurlc* Schwsita, Jksat «, A s.07ite-admtu«msb ; <

34 Pace Two RED BAKK REGISTER, MAY 2«, 19*9 Sewage Problem At Highlands State Criticize* Outfall Line State Health Commissioner Daniel S. Uergsma has ordered the borough of Highlands to "ceas* immediately the practice of discharging local sewage into the Shrewsbury river. The orovr waa given in a letter read at Tuesday nights council session. The letter stated that an investigation made by the health Uopaitment Apr. 7 showed a break in the! pipe has occurred under the Shre-A-niury river and as a mult the treatment plant discharge is being nude in the river. "The department is putting Highlands over a barrel," said Councilman Louis Lodtr, Jr., adding that Bed Sank and other towns which operate iimilar plants are allowed to lead I heir outfall lin** into the river. A tilf with the department labt year caused the borough to chlorinate its sewage /or tht full 21 hours of the plant operation, Councilman loder said. To comply with this order, the borough was forced to install an extra, treatment plant so that chlorination would takt place without a break. Councilman Loder aaid that corrective measures demanded by the state would cost about,»20,0<io. A meeting between state department and borough officials will be held at Trenton later this week, i* was announced by Mayor Joseph A. Dempscy. The council is also expected to tell officials at Trenton of their plans to place steel covering! on the two municipal water tanks a* requested by the state. Th» council authorized the advertisement of bids for painting, repairs and for the covering of the tanks. The project is estimated to cost between?10,000 and 112,000. Council also authored adv«r- (iitmint of bidi far 400 wattr meten. Councilman John Newton mid this was neetuary In order to complett metering of tht whole borough. Councilman Herbert Hartsjrove announced plant for the construction -A a public utility building: for the use of dimmer*. Construction will utart, said the councilman, when the borough obtains title to a lot on Fifth and Miller sts. Council adopted a resolution naming Fred Mohr as one cf the borough! outstanding cltiiem, Mr. Mohr died at Monmouth Memorial hospital Sunday. 245 Cases Tried In Superior Court Special Setaion Ended Friday The six-week session of the threetart Superior Court ended at Freehold Friday with a record disposition of 245 cases. Marking tht final day of the court system established by Chief Justice Arthur T. Vanderbilt to clear a hack-log sf eases, «u a testimonial luncheon to Superior Court Judge Frank U Cleary of Union county, whs presided with Superior Court Judge Thomas Brown, and alternately with County Judgta J. Edward Knight and John C. Giordano. Records released by Judge Brown stated that 245 casts were completed during the lession. The clean-up brings to Mt the total number of Superior Court caaes handled since tht new court system came into being Sept. IS. Only 300 cases an left on the active county trial list for Superior Court. For the next six weeks Judge Brown and his staff will be in Elizabeth, where Judge Cleaty will preeide in a similar speed-up session. The luncheon Friday waaj held In the American hotel and was sponsored by the County Bar associa<. tlon. John M. Pillibury, assistant county prosecutor, was toattmaster. Mannings Tavern Ready for Season Vince and Ceil Manning have en gaged Agnes Johnson, plsjibt, foi the summer season at Vince * Cells cocktail bar, 15 New St., Sea Bright, beginning tomorrow night. Another feature, the snack bar, will be managed this year by Catty am Frankle of Jersey City.. The tavern has been newly decorated for the season. Mr. and Mrs. Manning are observing their fourth year in business at Sea Bright- Former residents of Jersey City, they have taken an active interest in the affairs of the shore borough and are among its most enthuaias- tie boosters. I\orm«n L, Gill Announcement was made today! that Norman L. Gill and Samuel Carotcnuto, both of Ked Bank, hive become associated with the law firm of Ajvplegatt, Foster, Rcussille, Cornwell * Green. The firm consists of William E. Foster and Leon Reussllle, Jr., of Bed Bank; E. Allaire Cornwell and Harry Green of Little Silver; Harvey W. Hartman of Keyport, and da Hildebrand Crawford of Leonardo, with John 8. Applegate as.ssoeiate counsel. The new associates principally will handle litigated matters, whlcli have Increased considerably since he creation of litigation department in charge of Harry Green last fall. Mr. Gill graduated from Princeon in 1939, and attended Harvard jw school until after Pearl Harbor, when he volunteered for duty in the Navy in which he served until February, 1946, He was honorably discharged aa a lieutenant. He became associated with McCarter, English and Studer of Newark f Red Bankeri Join Law Firm and enrolled In Rutgers university law tehool. He was awarded his Bamutl Ctrotenutt law degree and, in October, 1818, wat admitted to the Ntw Jersey bar. He remalntd on with McCarter, English and Ituder. He Is married and lives in Warwick Gardcnt, Plnckney rd., where he has resided since his release from tht servlct. He Is a member of the Monmouth County Young Republicans and a member of the state bar association. Mr. Carotanuto It a son of Mr, and Mrs. Samuel Carotenuto, 8r, of Mechanic st. He was In the Army four years, being discharged a captain In the Adjutant Generals department, a rank he now holdt in the Officers Heaervc corps, He attended Red Bank public schools, received a bachelor of arts degree from Rutgers and is now a senior at Rutgers law school, wheve he is editor-in-chief of the Rutgers Law Review. He is a. member of Delta Theta Phi national law fraternity. He served his law clerkship with Applegate, Foster, Reussllle A- Cornwell and was admitted to the NV.y Jtrsey bar In November. 1)48, He resides en Mechanic st. with his wift and daughter St. James P.TJL Sponsors Benefit Original Fashions Shown by MutUUo Gay youthful summer ftshtom for the beach, cportowttr aad *venlng were prestnttd by afustiuo4 last night at tht fashion show at Rt«Bank Catholic high scheol auditorium. The event was sponsored by St. James Parent-Teacher association, and proceeds will be five* to the Sitters of at. Junta coavtnt for summer school study. Jose Loreni was commentator, and explained the Mw trends m summer fashions. The highlight of tht show was the erlfinal designs by Emillo Mustillo, shop owner, which Included smart and trie* looking summer suits, Md seat fall and winter fashions. Tht winter eniemble Included true red chinchilla coat of clastic style by Mr. Muitlllo, worn ovtr a soft twetd suit of special handloomed material made from Mr. Mustillos design, and MCltttlvt with tht shop. A wide variety of cotton*, Many of a smart dark background, were uted for the clothes. French voiles, eyelets, linen, etiembray and pure sjilks were the fabrics used. All the accessorial shown were from the shop. Ctpeslo ballet fashions were worn with moat of the costumes, and a aew highlight «n tht show line was the crocheted ballet shoes made for the shop by Outtave of New York in gold and metal threads. Assisting Mr. and Mrs. Mustillo were Mis, Edward Brasch. Mrs. Edward Ltnthe, Mils Gloria DIG*- vanni and Miss Theresa Gettll. A decorative background for the show van designed by tht Muatillos daurhter, Rosemary. MlM Lor. enz, the commentator, la a professional model with Carolyn Schuraer of New York city. Included in tht show were a number of skimmer designs. Scouts to Attend Special Service Leonardo Group Will Hold Picnic The five units of the Girl and Boy Scouts In Leonardo will participate in Memorial day services Monday. They will assemnie at Leonardo Field club ground! at 2 p. m, and then proceed to the Leonardo honor roll site, whero they will be joined by Brownie groups and Cub packs. Prayers will bo given by Rev. John E. Johnson and Rev. John P. McKeon. James Grodeska, Leonardo Honor Roll association president, will introduce,speakers, Howard W. Roberts, district chairman of scouting, and Liout. Charles Collier, officer in charge of the Naval pier area at Leonardo. Scout troop 47 will participatein a dedication ceremony at Bayview cemet-ry, a memorial to Matthew Stevenson, Sr., i)onald Goold, Sr., and Richard Bennett, three men who were active in scouting activities. The annual Scout picnic will follow services at Leonardo Youth Center field, with Girl Scout troop 62 at hostesses. The Middletown Lions club has given a J25 contribution towards this project. Otto Barth is Scout leader; Richard Lock wood, cub master; Mrs. Charles Obcrlin and Mrs. Herbert Morgan, Girl, Scout leaders, and Mrs, James Gillcspic and Mrs. James Ronaldson, Brownie leaders. Dance Will Aid League Milk Fund The Junior Service league of Red Bank will hold a dance Saturday, June 18, at Old Orchard Country club, Eatontown, for the benefit of their milk fund, which last year served 3,411 quarts of milk to needy families in Monmouth county. Lou Mlchaslaons orchestra will play. Mrs. George Castleman Is chairman, Tickets may be obtained from members. The milk fund has been In operation since 1942, and is lependent upon i»oceeds Irom league dances, as well as Income from the League Thrift shop on Wharf ave. which sells nearly-new clothing. The last league dance was held during Thanksgiving holidays last year and the entire proceeds were given to the Rivervlcw hospital building fund. Funeral Directors To Meet June 8 A dinner meeting of the funeral directors association o! Monmouth and Ocean counties will be held Wednesday evening, June 8, at Hotel Arnold, Point Pleasant. H. Allen VanHLae will be host, and Harry C. F. Wordcn of Red Bank, president of the association, will conduct the meeting. Mr. Worden attended a meeting of the state board of directors Monday at the Military Park hotel, Newark. Be nportid that the annual state directors convention will be held Sept. 12-U at Atlantic City. IATK COUNTY BIRTHS Mr, and Mrs. Michael LUowsky of Keyport are parents of a daughter horn yesterdny st Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr, and Mn, Theodore Davis of Mount nve,, Atlantic Highlands, nre parents of a daughter born ytttordny at Monmouth Memorial, hospital. Mr. und Mrs. Walter Pike of Main «t., Malawan, are parents o( son born yesterday st Monmouth Memorial hospital, Mr, and Mrs, Harry Matthews of ycamort a vs., Shrewsbury, are parents of a daughter born yoster- **X at JUYInfc* BieWlteM. Keannburg Man Held for Theft Henry T. Foster of Kcansburg, who Keyport police said has a previous record, will be arraigned this morning on a charge of steal ing a truck owned by Ted Baldwin of Keansburg, He was arrested at 4:30 this morning by Keyport police. Police said that Foster was leased from the county jail May 16, and is on a years probation. He was jailed on a charge of steals Ing liquor from a Keansburg tavern. Foster hnd also served time in Newark jail for stealing a car in North Jersey. Lincroft Mr. ;.nd Mrs, L, Alven Bennett and daughter AUyn have returned from it vacation in Indiana, whero thty visited Mrs. Bennetts brotherin-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore M. Duay of Sunnyslde, Fort Wayne, Ind, Mr, Bennett Is associated with the Metropolitan Sunday magazine group, Thii National newspaper network, New Ifork city. Port Aloiiiiioulii Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry Mollor Rave a birthday ptnty Monday for lliolr daughter, Suzanne, who wtiu one yen I old. Guests were Mrs, C, Mangold and daughters, Charlotte and Mary of Atlantic Highlands; Mrs. Fred Llebhauser and daughters, Lynn and Judy, Mrs, Jack Bourdon and daughter, Dlannc, and Mrs, John Montag, sll of Port Mon mouth. Wene to Speak At Rally Tonight Democrats to Meet At Atlantic Highlands The North Shore Democratic league will hold tin "introductory rally" tonight at Homestead inn Atlantic Highlands, with Sen. Elmer H. Wene, Democratic gubernatorial candidate, as guest speaker. The rally it being sponsored jointly by the league and local independents, It will mark the first Democratic party rally at Atlantic Highlands in more than ten years. The meeting will begin at 8:30 p. m. A half-hour broadcast over station WCAP, Asbury Park/will begin at 8 oclock. Sharing the broadcast time with Sen. Wene will be Joseph Splcer, Democratic candidate for mayor of Atlantic Highlands, and Democratic council candidates Lauren Parsons and Edwin P. Phillips. Others who will address the meeting are Elmer H. Geran of Matawan, surrogatt candidate; William L. Russell, Jr., of Red Bank and Amos KrayblU of Asbury Park, atate assembly candidates; Edgar West, Freeholder candidate;!. Bliss Price, county party leader and candidate for county clerk and Paul Kiernan of Long Branch state committeeman, who will also act as mastor of ceremonies. Jewish War Veterans Discuss Local Post A meeting of Monmouth-Ocean County council of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States was held last Wednesday at the Jewish Community center. Riverside ave., Red Bank, Plans were discussed at the meeting for a local post for the organisation. Final action was completed on the application for a charter, and as soon as It has been presented to the new post, it will be open for the addition of the names of those Jewish veterans in this area who wish to enroll as charter members. Another meeting has been called for next Wednesday night at 8 oclock at the Jewish community center. All eligible veterans are urged to attend. Smock Named Mayor Of Asbury Park Mayor George A. Smock, 2nd, was icnamed to head the Asburj Park city government at the reorganisation meeting Tuesday night. Sworn Into office, In addition ro the mayor, were Councilmen Roland J. Hines, Vincent P. Keuper, Joseph R. Ely and Thomas F. She I.ell. Michael J. Ryan was promoted from lirst deputy to (Ire chief, Henry F. Dowllng was appointed city clerk, Abraham Frnnkel replaced his brother, Charles Frankcl, ;is Uty counsel, and Harvey P. Herbert was named tax collector. Middletown Woman Injured in Fall Mrs. C. 3. Conover of Kings highway, Middletown, suffered a poseible fractured left leg and hip at 7 oclock last night when she fell at the Trading post, route 35, Middletown. She was treated by Dr. Melvin Walniight of 2M Broad st., Red Bank, and was taken to Rlvervlew hospital by the Headdens Corner first aid squad. X-rays are expected to be taken this morning. STILL CRITICAL Mrs. Fred Sickles of Prospect ave., lied Bank, is utill In a critical condition at Monmouth Memorial hospital, authorities reported this morning, She suffered several broken ribs and other possible. Inquiries Saturday night when the Sickles car, driven by Mr. Sickles, collided at Oakhurat with another car driven by John Flttenger of West bong Branch, Mrs. William J. X,yw»r3, president, was chairman. Models, all Red Bank Catholic high school pupils, were Misses Eleanor don- Ion, Mary DtFllUppo, Maureen OBrien, Janet Williams, Marilyn Holland, Maryann Murphy, Madeline Simon, Virginia Barham, Oall Gerard, Ann Shea, Patricia Thtei, Valerie Henry, Margie Marks, Kathy Nelligan. Marie Heffernan, Kay Wertheim, Joan Cavanaugh, Patricia Hogan, Helen Cross. Gloria DAnthony, Lois Mustillo, Alleen Grant, Eileen Glblin, Joan Mulloy, Maureen Hayes, Pauline Domzal, Mary-Ann Coyne, Barbara Lynch, Maureen Meehan, Theresa Hcaly, Barbara Clarke, Carol Glrard, Carol Macko, Joan Leddy and Lenort McDerrnott May Crowning Ceremony Sunday Will Be Held at St. Anthony** Church The annual May crowning ctrtmony of the Blessed Virgin Mary sodality will be held Sunday At 7:S0 p. m. at St. Anthony* church. Miss Josephine Setta will ot crowner and Joy Blancamano. crown btartr. Members of a court of honor are Jant Coloslmo, Rote Flore, Mario Candtna and ROM Pignataro. All members of the senior sodality will wear white gowns and blue veils and form the procession td by the prefect, Miss Adeline Masxa, carrying the sodality banner. Others participating are the junior sodality, members of the class who will rtcelve their first Holy Communion Sunday morning. The entire procession will be ltd by acolytes and preceded by the cross bearer. In a bus excursion tour taken recently by the young ladles sodality the members visited In Washington the capltol, library of Congress, Supreme Court, Washington monument and other government buildings; alto the Lee mansion at Arlington, Va. They also visited Mt. St. Sepulchre, Franciscan monastery In Washington, and St. Marys cathedral at Baltimore, Md. Atlantic Highland* Store Wins G. E. Award George C. Koeppel and sons, owners of the General Electric appliance company, 141 First ave., Atlantic Highlands, have melved notice from the G. E. Appliance co. in Bloomfteld that they are the winners of the Fire chief campaign for sales of General Electric hot water beaters. The store won with 331 per cent of its quota of sales for the northern branch, including the area from Newark to Toms River. BIRTHDAY TAXtY. Judith Anne DeGrote of Port Monmouth was two years old yesterday and the occasion was marked with a party at her home, Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Diesing, Mr. and. Mrs. Walter Do- Grott, Sr,, Mr. and Mrs, Lloyd Cot trail, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mac- Connack, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel liarsen, Mr. and Mrs. Walter DeGrote, Jr., Mrs. Paul C. Dieting, Robert and Lawrence CottreJl and Crystal MacConnack. SFECIAL PROGRAM Ernoat Lubkemann, a Word of Life missionary, Who It home on furlough from the Xingu Valley in Brazil, South America, will speak at the Asbury Park First Baptist church, Sunday at the 10:48 a. m. service. Jack Wyrtien, sponsor of the World Life Hour of the Gospel Tabernacle In New York city, which In seen Saturday nights over television, WATV, Channel 13, will hnva charge of the 7:iff p. m. service. CAKE SALE The auxiliary ot Middletown township First Aid aquad will hold a cake rale Saturday, June 4, open- Ing it 10 a. m.,.at the corner of Port Monmouth rd, and Octaa ave., at, Sajt K Bayshore MM Fined In Middletawa Daaltl C. Oak**, Frank Break* and Harvey Bowtell, all of Atlantic Highland* were each steed IS last night by W. OUbert Mtatt*. Middlctow* township recorder, charges ol seeediag at M4vtttak lstt week. Lester W. Taylor ( Little Stiver was aae* W fe> ptm> ing a safes*! DIM and Detntale La. Peloaa of Keanskurg paid a M Hot for driving a oar whisk) waa not in proper condition and W for not having a drivers IKeaot In kit) possets***). Joseph and David OratM aac Felix Kalkowtkl, all ** Highlands, were each nned H» for eutnoalag with the Me of a motor. They were summoned Ayr. tl by John E. WtK ner, skemth warden. Fair Haven P.TJL To Sponsor Party Proceed* to Be Iff**) For 8th Grade Trip Tli* Vwlr Have* Pareat-ToMkor association will held * gardon tut) party Thursday afternoon, Juat a, at ralrwatsrs, the riverfront homo of Mrs. Newt** J. Riot In that borough. Proceeds will be used to help, nnaaet an edueatieaal trip for.ha graduating elate at the Willow st. school, Last year the P.TX flnaneed a similar trip far graduate* lo Philadelphia. HotteatM will be Mrs. UoraM Oupplta, Mn. Harvey Uttlt, Jr.. Mr*. Noel 3. Lartaud, Mrs. Joseph Tutlok, Mrs. Prank Prltoe aae) Mr*. Robert Phaltr. Mr*. Lawrence Schilling heads the prise committee. A tpetlal award It an outdoor chaise louage, a gift of Douglas Fredtrle. Other* atrvlng on the prlit committee are) Mrt. Heubtn Taylor, Nre. U B. Connor, Mrs. H. Lynnweod Mlaton and Mr*. Harold Talhett. Mrs. William C. Borntr. Jr., 1* of tlcheti^msjtj*d_by_ Mtialeal Entertainment Feature The second annual dinner of the Apollo ah* tt Aotory Park was held yeettrdajr at the Lax* Park hotel, Aabury Park. ntartalmmnt VM ftralaaod ay ta*hot*landelu» MiM Ana* Ltthr aad Ed played Mveral twofl B>"»ff "^ a*t»wwa*»a two * «*» * Jo* Ponton*, gultariet and vaeautt, gave two number* aad baritone* Ronald Clark and Col WUUam RogtM, both m*mb»r* of tat thia, tang atvtrtl pint*, and a doubit «v»rtet of meenbtr* rtadertd some *M favorite Mag*. Director Allan Woolley wo* highly immtaded for bp work In making tb* past Met* tht but of atony a tat *luv* fclttory. Early In August tht tlub plan* an ttf- hot* thing party for (taring MmbtM. A*** lattftoted an uiftd to *onta*t Paul Jahaas, chairman *f tat atettewjatat Mr*. CorneUu* C. Ptirint, Table* and tabl* print* art In charge of Mr*. Arthur H. Rleman, Mr*. Cherlta Cupplt*, Mr*. Stephen Schulto*. Eugtn* H. Shutman. Mr*. Har*ld Lartaud I* *> noting publicity. Kiwanis Club Has Childrens Night 35 Entertained At Molly Piteher Th* Rtd Bank Kiwanis tlub held a Children* night Monday at th* Molly Pitcher hotel. Mort than IS boy* and girl*, children ofklwa, nlani, participated la group ringing and aaw a magic thaw armnted by Bob Owen* *f Ntw Tttk. Bach child received a gift. - Children prteent were Thorn** Ryder, Thornton Ryoer, Ana* Marie Qopperthwalte, Mary Uaab Btlknap, Patricia Lynn Belknap, John Xllng, Roaslyn King, Robert* Mitchell, Kenneth Aibln, Ptggy Within*, El*tn*r Wllklne, tiwaa Sttlnmulltr, Jaeklo Undilty; Kar- n Undsley, Judy Kottltr,, J*aattte Kottltr, Doug!** Htllywtod, Drtw Hollywood, Margaret Me> Velgh, Howard Rudrow. Kathy Xe> Kenna, John B. Mytn, Ird, Cynthia Campbell. Connla Campbell, Salty PUraoa, Popper Pitrmn, Mary Ann Coletlmo, Angtlo Scott, Max Pekut, Marcla Poku*, Barbarn Dtlttuah, Diaa* Dtlatwb, Robtit Holllday, Hlehnel Bnllck, Walter Noble. Evan Xing, Jack Lemon, Willktai VanUar. Robtrt Etntr, p«ttr Hnbbard. Oatt Hubbard, Jim Dathllng ana Nancy Me Cloud. Tb* aft* of the guatte ranged from II month* to. SI year*. John Sullivan Mid that a Ualos night program wlu bt held at tht Molly Piteh*r Junt «. Tbtr* will bt a dlnntr-dane*. Carltoa to Show Comic Opera by Donizetti The aim vanlon of DontattU* comic eptra "Lellslr. Damore," This Win* of Lore, wiu be tht ftatur* attraction at tht Carltoa theatr** midnight show, Saturday, July 4, The picture stars Wtiiy Comdi, Tito Oobbl, Italo Tajo and (Had SlnlmberghL It has h ed by such papers aa the N. T. Times; the W. T. gun. The Dally Mirror, The Herald Tribune aad tht Daily New*. An added attraction at the at!d> night show will be «, XMnlnuU featuretu on Mother CaorlaU Women Democrau Meet at Belford Th» Women* Democratic «4ub of Monmouth county met last week at Belford Sr* hous*. Ml*. Adeline Barton of Atbury Park presldedi and the dubs nviied by. laws were read for the seoond time. David Walleet, Democratic candidate atiklng election to Mlddlttowh township committet, was tht speaker. The Middletown club were hottejmt under the direction of President Mrs..Roe* Weuel. There were 75 member* present. The June meeting will be held In tht Atbury Park area. FACE MOTOR CHARGEC Three person* are scheduled to bo arraigned in Rod Bank police court next Wednesday.on charge* of speeding. They were tummontd last week by Sgt. Ltwit B.Hendrieks. They are George T. Karaglaa of Rumson, John L. Fltmmlng of King* highway, Middletown, and Albert A. V. Weteh of Sea Bright., SALS AT BRIAB iou. PatienU at Briar Hill, county welfare home at freehold, will hold their, annual salt at tht horns from Thursday, Junt 9, through June 16. Throughout the ytar patients have been making a variety of handmade and useful articles, suitable for tht houaahold or at gifts for tht event. Sat at* (a»p*a M to* pv*u«. Apollo Qub Has Annual Dinner OSksra for the lte*»» aoaeoacr* ptotldent, Cwa*Uw W. DanleU reelected for another year; vie* pre*- Meat, Paul Jahnas; Mcrttary, Jo* Tarnall; asttotant stereury, Letter U Oardner; trtuuror, C. Donald English; assistant treasurer, William Bchutsler, and chairman of the board, Loroy H. Johnaon. Other mtnabtr* ef the board are J. N. Oarrabraadt, ST., Lout* Van Brunt, Bnto* Lairak** and Samuel Megler, Dr. Edwin B> Osttn was elected for three, years, aad William ScauMtor N-*l«*t*4 fer tkrte yoara. New legion Post Auxiliary Formed Mrs. Nora Monso Heads Organisation of a ladle* aualhary of David A. Walling pott, Ameriean Ltgioa, of Tlnton Palls, wa* completed with the election and Installation ef offletr* at a metuag last Thursday night at tht horn* of Mm. Robert Scott, Water *t. Tinton PalU. Mrs. Nora M*aw waa elteted prttldtnt; Mr*. Caileta McNabb, arst viet pruldtnt; Mr*. Barbara Scott, aecond vie* prtttdtnti Mr*. Helm Durcsak, **cr*taryi Mr*. Katharlat Monso, treaaurtri Mr*. Dorothy VaaUck, historun; Mr» Mary Roemini, Mrgeaat-at-armt; Mn. Marl* Mean*, auachlne chairman; Mr*. McNabb, rehabllltauon: Mr*. EM* Tollttotn, AmtrlcaaUm; Mr*. Mary Halnao, mutte, aad Mrs. Marl* IMN, ealm wolfar* aad publicity., Mr*. Ann* Strom at ta* Btlmar post auxiliary wa* U* taotalliag caotr and aba wm* aatuted by Mrs. Btlaaboth NtvUle, alto of Belmar. The door print of the evening was won by Mr*. Harold.Park*. Refreshment* wart served during a social period after tk«meeting. The nan beating of th«auxiliary wilt b* held next Thursday night at tk* Tlnton Pall* flro houat. Fire College Session Tonight Newark Chief Guest At Tat Monmouth county 8r* colleg* will most tonight at Wanama*- aa high ashfol, where CM*f John Wilkinson»t Newark will talk* on method* of dtumlnlng Sr* nght- Ing. M*at Tkunday nights meeting will ha held at the Highlands grammar school, whore a demoastration on "wet water" will be glvea by Hugh N. MeNalr of MavaUnk, *nglnttr for the National caittd* and. Carbon company of Ohio. The Atlantic Highland* light truck and the Naverink are company truck of Middletown will take part la the demonstration. The anal Marion of tht college wul b* held June S at tht Elmer Hestt farm. Port Monmouth, whtr* the graduata* %IU r*o*jv* diploma* and booklets. Keambnrg Wrestlltig Begiiu Saturday Muihky Jackson bring* back wrestling to Balbach* auditorium, Keanaburg, Saturday night whan tht featured attraction v/ffl be nn Australian tag-team match. < Th* famou* pair of villain*, Tarnan Hewitt and Aft* SUln, will go agalnat Oeorge Unnehan, th* Booton Irishman, and Arnold Skaaland, th* Norwegian grappltr. In prellmln**ie* the Golden Suptrman mttu. Boeton 1 * Mike Clancy and -Red" Xlrkpatrlek wiu meet Vrtd Carone. Thing* get under way a\ :«;.*> m. Leonardo Keeps Conference Lead Leonardo high aehool continued to nil* the roost In Shore Conftr- net htmball play Tuetday, whan Coach Arntt Trutx* charge* dumped Tom* River, g to 4, a* act Ttd-Lautr ntt tht Indian* down on flvehlt*. Tii* Lion* margin of victory cam* In th* ant inning when they hopped on pitcher Burt Davl* for four run*. Bill Lehman had a perfect day at bat for Leonardo, knocking out two safeties in two appearance*. Buck Jen** was "In thtre" too, getting two for three. Tht Lion tupport for Lauer wa* loose, th* boy* committing ttx errors, one.of which Ted hlmatlf waa guilty of. HBAB, SEE CAMDEN RACE. Clam McCarthy and Bill Corum will broadcast the running ot the 150,000 Jtrsty Stakt* at Garden state, park Saturday. Prank Murray wilt handle tht toltvlilon program of th* rac* ovtr Phlladtlj)hj»a itattoa m t Atakilaaee Syateas To Go Into EWeet A system to control th* number ot ambulances in answering county cmergmcy call* I* txpkttd t* go into operauon ometlau ntxt month, it was announced at a meeting of the Mtnmouth county Aa**> elation of Pint Aid equad* laat night at tht Pair Haven Art houai. No area wauld be left vaeovered, no matttr how big th* otaergtaey, is wa* suted. Plant were started Mr a ItM day to bt held in the fall. Robert Van- Brant of Pair Havtn raalgnad hi*, position a* aseteiatloa UMMior aad wa* repueed by Wtrron X. Relnhardt, also of Pair Have*. HB.Ci.77o Hold Speech Contest EiHjUsh, Sieber and Pasleky Are Judges Red Bank Catholic high will hold it* annual oratorical ooatoit at a special assembly at U a. m. tomorrow la toe aehoot auditorium. Mtgr. Joseph T. Casey, It. Jaam pastor, will preside. Mayor Charlt* R. EagUth wlu act a* chairman of judges. He will be assisted by. Harry C. Sltbcr, principal of Red Bank aealor high chooi, and- William P. Pasleky, principal of River at. school. Th* contest I* conducted to determine tht two eosumneemtnt aoakw*. It I* open tt all **alor* wh* car* to writ* aa original oration of atvtn minute* duratlta on a topic chomn by th* achtai. Tkl* ytara subject U "Our American Heritage." Surviving Monday* pr*llmln*ri«t wtr* Maurttn Kayw, Marl* Heffaman, Lament MeUugklin aad Michael Buckley. Judge* for the preliminaries wort Sister Mary Eleanor, principal, and Slater Mary Maurlclu* and Sister Mary Agnes*, memben ef the faculty. Plret place wlnntr of tomorrow 1 * l m n t h Peraonala Raasford J.~ Abbott, S» West Front St., is a member of the arrangements committee for a dinner to be given Dr. Charle* P. Mattick, chief examiner and ateretary of th* department ef civil **rvie* at tk* Hotel Stacy-Treat, Tranton, Juno I. Mr*. Mary Utbco, OahhlU rd., MiddletewB, won SH in prints Tuesday night of last ween on the CBS radio quls program, "Hit the Jackpot." J***ph U* Finn and RIKMII J. Preston ropresented Red Bank at tb* Newark Chapter, National Aseectatlen of Cost Accountants annual election of officer* and director* last Thursday night at the Hotel Robtrt Treat, Newark. Jam** M. RyenoB, Stanford Oogtt. Edward Scbwarts and Oliver Bennett atttadtd tht wedding Bunday ef MM* Charlotte babel Parrish, daughter of Mr. and MrfrJo- **ph J. Pnrrtoh, Portemoutb, V«, to Howard M. Davenport, Jr«enalga In tk* navy and eon of Mr. ad Mr*. Howard Davenport of Rtd Bank. Th* wedding took place in the Baptlat church at Portsmouth. William A. Burdgt, senior number ef th* local ttorag* and tram- Mr Arm of Burdfc A Son* of Broad at-, was down town yesterday afternoon for tht Sr*t Urn* in ten wttks. having b**n laid up with a heart ailment. For a time hi* condition WM v*ry critical, but now he la well along the road to" complete recovery. Except for the loos of torn* **tra weight and (till «uit* weak, ke *ay* ha feel* vtry ment day oration and receive a gold modal for oratory, Tht second place wlnntr will extend a commenetmtnt wtleeme la the naan of tht graduatt*. Eighty Receive First Communion At Mass Today st St. James Chureh Eighty children received their ftrtt Holy Communion thla. morning, nt th* oclock ana** at St. Jam** church. They were Catheria* Joy AMeano, Phylll* Bolt, Maureen Cabanln, Sally Ann Carroll, Audrey Crtaptll, Jan* Erhardt, Patricia Ann Porrar, Patricia Oahr, Diane Oitrtch, Ellsabtth Ann GUI, Sheila Goldtborry, Barbara Ann Hague, Gail Kartatll, Patricia, Hammond, JoanHcM, Jacqueline Hlrtchblogal, Mary Margaret Honrahsa, Helen Hulse, Mary Kane, Patricia Lang, Nancy Lyons. Margartt Mann, Jam Martta, Dorothy Mason, AUundra MM- Ina, Barbara Ann Moran, Cath*rin* Monon. Patricia, Mulenhy, Elluboth Murphy, Ann Oliver, Edith Prat!, Mary J* Roceo, Joanna Row*, Michel* Saceo,: Barbara Sagurton, Luellla gcott, Carol Ann Smith, Susan Stracban, Mary Beth Thaler, Barbara Wtbb, Maureen Webb, Patricia Sambrano.. Richard Arnold, Brian Atirtdg*, Prancl* Bautr, Michael B»w*n, Joseph Bums, Louis Carnty, Prank Chandler, Hmry Colllm, RtchaM Cook, Patqual* DtU*a,.".amea Dewlon, John Pttney, C«l*o Ooodwlnn, Prank Hammon, William Hawkins, Ronald Horn, Anthony Howard, William Kaoll, Mlehatl LetUtri. Robert Mann, William McOeddy, Vincent MeOulre, John MeKotver, Donald MeUughUn, Timothy Me- Mahon, Prank Mlgltanaa, Btrnard MulUgta, Robtit Obrt, Joseph OBritn. Eugent Qulglay, Ptttr Roirltju**; Mtlvin Ron*,. Frederick Retell, Xtvln Ryan, Jottph Saoitak, Ttrrenct Thcmpaon, Tkwma* Thompton and John W«st*rh*rg. St. Anns Holy Name Breakfatit June 12 St. Ann* Holy Mam* *ocltty of Keantfeurg will hold It* annual Holy Communion breakfast Fathers Hay, June 13, at ( oclock mas* at St. Ann* church. Brtakfatt will bt **rv«d at Buck Smith* r**uurant. A family group affair will bt featured with children* ticket* being old at reduced price*. The committee I* under chairmanship of Prank Powers. At th* lest meeting of the society, p. Theodore Lang, member of th* district staff of Boy Scouts, addressed tht group. Wmtlinga Wonder* At Asbury Saturday Antonlno Rotes, th* "Wondtr Man" of wrestling, Saturday night club** with Mlchele Ltont In n Roland J. Hint* ahow at Asbury Park armory. Hint* ha* arranged for additional seating to provide for what bt tspteu wilt bt on* of th* Mgg**t crowd*. Rocea, who Metlltd In wnitllng, swimming and high Jumping a* a college itudent In Italy I* Argentina* wrettllng champion and is poinung for th* world* title. Neptune High Wins Conference Golf Crown Ntptune high tehool Monday atternoon at Jumping Brook Country club,captured th* Shore Conference golf championship. Th*. Filer* w*r«m atrokt* btutr than tht stcond placa t*»m Man- Mquan which had 40J. Low scorer* wer* Tom Ingram of Neptune and Flak* Campbsll of Manaaquan. Both had IB. Th* othtr feumnan ttams and tholr score* w*r*i Lakewood. «t, Ltonardo 411 and point Pleasant 4*7. There are Jl ten-ytar veteran* playing In tht National Butbatt Mr. and Mr*. Arthur V. Gregory of Broad st art parent* of a daughter, Joan Marl*, born Sunday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Th* couple al*o htv* a daughter Siuan. Mr. and Mr*. Uul* Long* of Elm pi. are parent* of a son born Saturday at Rlvervlew hospital. Dr. and Mr*. Andrew Dtdlek of Branch av*. are parent* of a atn bora Thursday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Dr, Douglaj Hoyt-of-Blvor Oake, Fair Haven, addrtued member* of the Vermont State Dental locltty Monday at Woodstock, Vt. Dr. Hoyt, who 1* an Instructor in tht graduatt school of orthodontic* at the Vntvenlty of Pennsylvania, has hi* offlca* la Ntwark. Ut. an*] Mrs. Vane* Hybakmann of Wallace at left this week to vialt relative* *nd frlmd* at Kan- aa City. Mt. Mr*. Hybakmana Is *mplty*d in th* budnonj ome* of Tht Ragbitar. Mr. aad Mrs. John A. Henry of U Salinn, Ventiuelt, South Amtriea, announce the birth «jf a second son, John Davis, born May JO. Mr- Hmry I* tht son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Henry of John at At pr***at Mrs. Henry is visiting her on «nd family in South America, Mr. ana Mr*. R. Theodore Bliltr and daughter. MiM Beverly Btaltr of Lsneajler, Ps, wtrt w*tk-*nd gamu of Mr. aad Mr*. Row B. Wiley of MeUrsn at. They are former Rtd Bank resident*. Mrs. Ssslt MaeLeod of Linden pi, a toacjiar at Rlv«r *t. junler high *ehool, gave an Illuatrated Itotur* on Mexico and South Amorlea recently at Newark Statt toacb- M> eoatgt. Mis* L»l* Conovtr, daugbtw of Mr. and Mr*. Charlt* C Conover Of Ltrcy pl t and tt. Pet*r«burg. Fla., who ha* been attending tht Biaby aohooi in St Petersburg, has taken a secretarial position with tb* McEaohtra Inturaae* company la that city. She was graduated from Rod Bank high aehool last June. Mr. aad Mr*. LouU tvongo of tan pi. art parents of a son bom Saturday at Rlvervlow hospital. Mr*. Longo I* the former Mitt Doris Watklns, dangbtar of Mrs. Ethel Watkln* of Rad Bank.. Mr*. Russell Clark, Mrs. Hariy Snitten, Mr*. WIIHam Maclntoch and Mm. John DeAffllto, atttnded a othlon of th* Unltad Natloni, Monday. They represented tht Rod Bank Reformed church... Mrs. Delia HIU and son Andrew, pent tht week-end at Washington, D. C, as guest* of Howard Sttdd- Howard Haven* of Canal *t., who Injured hi* foot recently when a iaddtr on which he wa* working, Ml. into tht roof of tht Bradley Radio ahop on Shrtwabury av*., I* a patient at Spring Lake Height* hospital. Mia* Lotttlla Frey of South ot, of Th* Reaiattr 1 * new* etaff, who ha* been confined to her home with mtatlt* retumtd to her duk, this wttk. Sharon Polnomua, daugbttr of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Polhemut, Carpenter at., River Plaat, underwent an operation Tuesday for appendlcltl* at Rlvtrrlew hospital. Sh* U rtported to be doing well. Ptter H. Egan of Spring it., yesterday returned home from two week* hotpltallaatlon in Monmouth Memorial. Mrs, HaroM A. GlWIn of Saltm la,, Llttlt SlWtr, who ha* bttn a surgical patltnt at Monmouth Memorial hospital,.monday returned horn* whert *h* U reported to be iteadlly Improving. MtrrU Portntr, accountant with offices at U Monmouth St., ha* returned from a three week* vacation at Miami Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mia. Russell Stroupe of Washington *t. an partnte of a daughter, born yesterday at Rlvervlew hospital. Paul Noel of th* New York Knickerbocker* acquired six foul* In I*** than U minute* In a Baiktt* ball Association ef America gam* against Philadelphia. Wl SPKIAUZI In Cleaning A Dyeing Domestic *% Oriental Rugs LEONS S44S WHITE STREET Red Bank

35 IU*K nmifmin, MAT 20, Thret Brennan Named Keansburg Mayor Tuesday Night Red Bank Firm Replaces Roberts, Ai Borough Attorney A ntw regime took over at the re-organization meeting Tuesday nifht»t Keansburg as more than 800 person! gathered at Francis pi. school to see Felix J. Brennan selected mayor and to sec several changes take place in the official borough family. Bworn into office, in addition to Mr. Brennan, were Councilmen Leon A. Waitt and William Turner, Jr., former mayor. The new mayor pledged an administration that would be "able to solve any problem, uo matter how big, with common understanding of the people in the lour years ahead." The meeting was presided over by Richard Jessen, borough cleric, until Mr. Brennan* selection as mayor. The mayor was high man in the May 10 election, followed by Mr. Waitt and Mr. Turner. Mr. Turners seat Is still in jeopardy as a recount is being planned to retally hia votes and those of James J. Gravany. Councilman Turner received 911 votes and Mr. Gravanj (10. The former had been mayor 1«years. The council appointed a new bor ough attorney, an acting borough manager, a building inspector and an assessor and approved the mayor] nominations for a fourman youth activities committee. The Red Bank law firm of Parsons, Labrecque, Canzona anil Combi received the position ;is borough attorneys. This post had been held for many years by Howard W. Roberts, county attorney. William R. Blair, Jr., a memoer of the firm, was present at the meeting. The position pays $1,800. Clinton B. Lohsen, who had been borough manager since 1927, was replaced by Ralph O. Williams in an acting capacity until a permanent manager is named. Mr. Williams wai also re-appointed to his positions of tax collector and treasurer. Mrs. Beatrice C. Murphy, his assistant, was also re-appointed. Th» borough manager position pays $4,400 a year. Frank A. McNally was appointed aisessor, replacing John F. Malley. Harold Martin, a contractor, was named building inspector to succeed.ames V. Papa. Re-appointcd was William A. Sternkopf, Jr., borough auditor. The meeting nights remain the first and third Tuesdays of the month but the time was advanced from 7:30 to 8 oclock. The Keansburg National bank was named official depository. Carl Ecklof was named chairman of the youth committee. The other membcra are Louis Becker, Walter Leasing and Theodore Loder. Mayor Brennan said the committee could do much to aid the youth of the borough. In his address, Mayor Brennan said ha wasdeeply aware of his obligations. He said that all business should be conducted in.a man tier which should bring credit to the borough and urged borough employees to show courtesy In dealing with the general public. Ex-Mayor Turner told the gatlv ering that "you have selected two young men to the council. They are human and will try. It is your duty to play fair and give them a chance." The ceremonies were opened with invocation offered by Rev. Bdw«rd A. Corrigan of St. Anns church and the benediction was given by Rev. Sanford M, Haney, pastor of the Keansburg Methodist church. Following the meeting an open house party was held at Buck Smith* tavern at which the officials were guests of honor.. Children Visit New York Gty River Plaza Pupils ; See Interesting Things -The seventh and eighth grades of River Plata school, chaperoned by Mrs. Edwin C. Brasch, principal, and Mrs. Harold Young, a teacher, enjoyed a bus trip to New York city Friday. The children window shopped at Macys, visited the Empire State building observatories,.bad lunch at an automat,, visited the National Broadcasting company studios and toured the Museum of Natural History. Going to the city the bus went through Lincoln tunnel and the route home took the children over George Washington bridge, so the children could see the Palisades. Seventh graders making the trip were Keith Brownlee, Edward Cheek, Ericka Fiess, Eugene Graman, Peter Howard, Margaret Mullin, Gail Perry, Jean Renadll, Sally Ann Walling, Joan Wicks and Barbara Searles. Eighth grade pupils were Gail Anablc, Kerry Boland, Joan DeMar, Carol Dlckason, Robert Gant, Marion LoPresti, Margaret Ring, William Stanton, Evelyn Thorne, Harry Treacy and Theresa Ziellnskl. Union Veterans Group To Raise Flag Monday At 13:45 oclock Memorial day morning, at the soldiers monument on the Red Bank borougn hall property, the Sons of Union Veterans auxiliary will raise a new American flag, a custom which the auxiliary has carried ~ out every year blnco the monument waa erected. Mrs. Gladys Matthews, president, will raise the lag, assisted by Mrs. Carrio Patterson. Members of the auxiliary will attend a luncheon after the exorcisoo. In the afternoon at 2 oclock, the auxiliary will conduct memorial exercises for Civil war dead at the Grand Army plot at Fair View cemetery. Georgo Chindtor, a member of the Sons of Union Veterans, will dlrcot tho program, aslisted by members of the auxiliary. Trinity Croup Has Luncheon The sewing group of Trinity Episcopal church doted its sessions at a luncheon yesterday at the parish house. Rev. Robert H, Anderson, rector; Mrs. Anderson and the couples daughter Beth were guests. Others present were Mrs. Alan Frost, Mrs. James C. Parkea, Mrs. Carl G. NorrU, Mrs. Arthur Cave, Mrs. Arnold Hewitt, Mrs. Bertha Merritt, Mrs. H. G. Wilcos, Mrs. Fred T. Kitchen, Mrs. Robert Matthews, Mrs. O. H. Stryker and Mrs. Robert DraycotU - - Gravel Diggers To Be Warned in Shrewsbury Tnp. Holes Close to Roads.Said lo Be Dangerous; Local Law Is Cited The dangers of digging gravel pits too close to public thoroughfares in Shrewsbury township were aired Tuesday night at a meeting of the township planning board. Recalling the open-well death of Kathy Fiscus, which commanded national attention recently, Augustus Thomas, a board visitor, Mid several of these pits are endangering public safety. Mr. Thomas particularly criticized.digging operations by the Joseph Scrano company on Weit Park ave., between Wayside and Wyckoff ids. "The holes arc practically at the side of the toad," he said. Board members agreed some piu approach roadways at close margins and some fear was expressed i that people might fall into the holes, some of which are said to be filled with water 30 feet deep. As a result, recommendation is to be made to have these diggings investigated to. determine if current gravel mining Is in violation of any township ordinances. Law requires, it was stated, that truss pits be made safe by refilling. Apron Strings 9 To Open Thursday Fire Company Auxiliary Is Sponsor The hit comedy, "Apron Strings, which was a successful Broadway play several years ago, will be presented at River st, junior high school auditorium Thursday and Friday nights, June 2 and 3, by the Circuit Players, a professional theatrical company of New York city. The play is sponsored by the auxiliary of Hook k Ladder Are company, and members are selling tickets. The proceeds will be used to provide uniforms for auxiliary member!). "Apron Strings" has been termed by critics and theater-goers as "good, Honest entertainment a play with plenty of laughs and wholesome humor." The leads will be handled by Sonny Adams, at. Barbara Olwell, and Edward Morris M Daniel Curtis. They will be supported by a cast of professionals. Wedding. PELO SCALZO At St. Anthonys church Sunday Miss Mary Pelo, daughter of Frank J. Pelo, Sr., of Parker ave., Fair Haven, and the late Mrs. Pelo, became the bride of Anthony Scaizo, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Scaizo of Rumson. The ceremony was performed by Msgr. Salvatore DILorento. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, was dressed in a white satin gown made with a Peter Pan collar on simple lines. Her veil was attached to a crown of orange blossoms and her bouquet was white roses. Mrs. Frank J. Pelo, Jr., of Fair Haven was the brides only attendant. Her dress was pink net with a matching net and ribbon headpiece and her bouquet was pink carnations. JoanJacobs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Jacobs of Rumson, the brides cousin, was flower girl. Her frock was pink net. She wore clusters of pink ribon* in her hair and carried a basket of pink flowers. Richard Campanella of Runuon was best man and ushers were Louis Vinci and Perry Campanella, both of Rumson. Following a reception for 200 guests at Rumson Veterans hall the couple left for a Washington, D. C, wedding trip. The brides traveling suit was navy blue with gray accessories. Upon their return they will reside on Blackpoint rd., Rumson. Mr. and Mrs. Scaizo are Rumson high school graduates, Mr. Scaizo is employed at Rumson postomce. Lecture Given on Public Relations "Liberty Grange to Hold Parade Monday Herbert W. Voorhees of Hopewell, president of. the state farm bureau, spoke on "Public Relations" at a meeting of, Liberty grange at Marlboro last week. Harold Conover was in charge. Motion pictures,. "Pageant of Progress" and "More Food from Fewer Acres," were ahown by Frank H. Stenabaugh, Ninety memberi and guests attended. The grange will hold covereddish supper tomorrow night. Entertainment, will follow. The home economics committee will be in charge of the next meeting; Junt The grange will participate ia the memorial parade at Marlboro Monday. Reservations in the line of march may be made with Miss Marie Costlo and Robert Dobbins, The parade will start at Solomons store, Morgan vllle, ending at grange hall, Marlboro. Refreshments will be served at Marlboro (Ire house. All organizations of the township are invited to participate. Pignataro Elected To Hygiene Committee A six-member executive committee has been elected for the Monmouth County Society for Mental Hygiene, the board of directors announced. The committee Includes Dr. Frank Pignataro, Red Bank; Samuel Welcker, Long Branch; Rev, Charles p. Thompson, Mlddletown; Mrs. Charles Walker, Avon; Mrs, M. A. Vreeland, Middletown and Mrs. Josoph Hunter, Fair Haven. Dr. William I McOonlgle, Freehold, president, announced that the society secretary, Rev, Robert 8, Graham of Long Branch, has been directed to make Informationavailable as to the proper procedure for county residents to obtain admission of patients to state mental institutions. Members of, the study committee of the society are Mrs, Frank Best, Rumson; Miss Winona Danah,Little Silver; Miss Lucy Tomkins, West Allcnhurst, and Mrs. A. Jackson Undsley, Shrewsbury,. FOOD SALE FRIDAY. The Ladle* Aid society of the Red Bank Reformed church will hold a food sale tomorrow, afternoon in the church dining rooms, opening at 3 oclock Clam chowder will be featured, and a variety of bnked goods will be offered for he sale, Mrs. Jackson Murphy li chairman. ROBERTS UNDEMANN Miss Gertrude A. Roberts and Richard W. Lindemann were married Saturday at New Monmouth Baptist church by Rev. M. Earl McCullough, a cousin of the.bride. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur G. Roberts of New Monmouth, and the bridegrooms parents are Mr. and Mrs. Willy E. Lindemann of Bloomfleld. The altar was banked with laurel greens and bouquets of white gladioli and white snapdragons. Donald Ellis was organist and Karl Helwlg soloist. A reception followed at the home of the brides parents. May Crowning at Bradevelt MISS LEONA SADOWSKI Mrs. Richard W. Lindemann The bride was given In marriage by her father. She wore a white satin gown designed with a fitted bodice and a full skirt. The dress had an off-shoulder neckline with an illusion yoke and long, pointed sleeves. Her fingertip length veil fell from a matching satin coronet and her Colonial bouquet was, of white carnations. Mrs. W. Nelson Roberts of Fairfield, Conn., the brides sister-inlaw, was matron of honor.. Her green dotted Swiss frock was made with a square neckline, short sleeves and a ruffled hemline caught along the edges with yellow ribbons. Yellow roses were used in her Colonial bouquet. Donald R- Cosgrovc of Packanack lake was best man. Serving as ushers were Frank A. Zeidler of Bloomfleld and Richard Moglia, Glen Ridge. The brides mother choose a lavender crepe, dress with purple accessories and a corsage of pink roses. The bridegrooms mother was dressed in gray crepe with black accessories and a corsage of pink roses. After June 1 the couple will be at home at «Carteret St., Bloomfleld. The bride was graduated from Mlddletown township high school and Susquehanna university at Selinsgrove, Pa. She is a member of Delta Phi sorority. The bridegroom is a. graduate of Bloomfleld high school and Susquehanna university. He is a member of Phi Mu Delta, Mu Alpha chapter.. SPORBOBXTZ- CHILD The marriage of Miss Virginia Sporborg:, daughter of Mr. and Mn. William M. Sporborg. 36 Riverside ave., Red Bank, to James Alfred Child of Hamilton, N. Y., took place Saturday morning in the Red Bank Presbyterian church. The ceremony was performed by the pastor, Rev. Charles S. Webster, in the presence of the imnuflate ftmlies. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a plum and blue Claire McCardell original dress with blue accessories. - Her corsage was of orchids. The ceremony was followed by a wedding breakfast at the Molly Pitcher hotel.. The couple will return to Red Bank after wedding trip. The bride is a graduate of the Bronxvllle school and attended tho New Jersey College for Women at New Brunswick. Mr. Child Is a graduate of Colgate university and also attended Cornell and. New York universities. He is a meteorologist recently engaged In government work. His late father was for many years the head of tho physics department at Colgate university. rinky JARREI.L Miss Shirley Marie Piney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Arthur J, Plney or West Keansburg, and Andrew J, Jarrell of Keansburg, son of Mr, and Mrs, Marvin Jarrell of Logan, W, Vs., were married Sftturdny at a doubts ilag cusmony. at. IU The nnnual May crowning nf the Blessed Virgin was held Sunday evening at St, Gabriels Catholic church, Bradevelt. Miss Jjeona Sadowski of Marlboro, prefect of the Blessed Virgin Mary.sodality of St. Gabriels parish, was c rowner. Rev. John J. Non-ark, pastor, pronounced benediction, and Rev. Joseph F. Sheehan, assistant pantor, pleached the sermon. A delegation from the House of Good Shepherd,, Wickatunk, took iiart in the procession. Miss Sadowski wore a white cliiquc bridal gown with.1 long veil. Ginger Mouscr and Susan Ann Becker were train bearers, and Joyce Beni was crown at-arer. Attending members of the sodality wore Misses Joan Riopel, Mary and Kay Schacffer, Mary Lou Mullin, Elizabeth Moorman, Agnes Compo/i, Joan Theurkauf, Alice Garvey, Mary Naughton and Patricia Sheridan. A group of young girls of the parish, dressed In white and with white flowers in their hair, took part In the procession. Anns church, Keansburg. The ceremony was performed by Rev. John Callahan. Mrs. Camille Lutz of West Keansburg was soloist and Mrs. Laverne Postal of Keansburg was organist. A reception followed at Balbachs. Mr. Plney gave his daughter In marriage. Her satin frown was made with a lace trimmed beaded draped neckline, long, pointed sleeves and a hooped skirt which was picked up at the hemline to show a lace-ruffled underskirt. Her fingertip illusion veil fell from a tiara of seed pearls and her bouquet was white gladioli, carnations and sweetpeag. Mrs. Rose Ledford of Keansburg was matron of honor. Her blue faille gown had a draped neckline short sleeves and a full skirt, which formed a bustle at the back. Her sweetheart styled hat was trimmed with matching veil, and she wore matching lace mitts. Her,bouquet wns yellow gladioli nnd swectpeas. Misses Joan Piney of West Kcansburg, the brides sister; Lorraine Steneck, Keyport, and Anita Capici, Raritan, were bridesmaids. Their costumes were the same n.s the honor attendants, in orchid, green and yellow. Each had a matching picture hat and carried a bouquet of assorted spring flowers. George Oldroyd of West Keansburg was best man. Ushering were Rocco Petrlccaro of West Keansburg, Thomas DeGenlto of Keansburg, a cousin of the bride, and Frank Piney of Red Bank, also a cousin of the bride. Fort traveling the bride was dressed in a navy print dress with pink topper and blue accessories. The couple will make their home on Florence st., West Keansburg. The bride was graduated from Keyport high school and the bridegroom is a graduate of the Logan, W. V., high school. He served with the navy for three years during World war II, and is employed at 8ayrevtlle by the National Lead Co. BLANCHET McGOVGH. At a nuptial mass Saturday at Our Lady of Perpetual Help chtirch, Highlands, Miss Theresi: Blanchet, daughter of Mrs. Edmund Blifriohet of Quebec, Canada, became the bride of Lawrence J. Mc- Gough, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter McGough of South Peak St., Highlands. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Joseph Donnelly. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Rosla Blanchet. Her white embossed satin gown was trimmed with lace. Her full length veil was attached to a tiara of seed pearls and orange blossoms, and she carried, a bouquet of babys breath and white roses. Mrs. Rbsia Blanchet was matron of honor for her sitter-in-law. She was dressed in a gown of pink marquisette with matching headpiece, and carried a bouquet of pink roses. Ronald J. Meehan of Highlands was best man. A wedding breakfast for members of the family followed at Cedar inn, Highlands. Later an open-house reception was held at the home of. the bridegrooms parents,, The brides mother was dressed In a gray silk costume, with gray accessories, and a corsage of red roses. The bridegrooms mother chose a navy blue and pink, ensemble, with a corsage of pink roses, The couple arc now in the South, and upon their return, will reside at Highlands, until their plans for a newly built house in the Red Bank area are complete, The bride was drcrsed in a gray gabardine suit for traveling, with maroon accessories and a corsage of orchids, Mr, McGough, an. Air Corps veteran of World War II, Is a machinist, employed at Fort Monmouth, HAY HtmT$ Mr, and Mrs! George Lcroy Hay, Sr,, of West KonnsbuiK, nnnoiinoo the. marriage of their daughter, Mlu GlorU Marilyn Hay, to D» n. iel Denise Hunt, spn of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy S. Hunt of Colts Neck. The wedding took place Apr. 23 at West Keansburg Methodist church and tho ceremony was performed by Rev. Sanford M. Haney. Mr, Hay gave his daughter in marriage, and her attendants were Miss Arlcne Voorhics of West Keansburg, as maid of honor, and Misses Margaret Mclnnea and Alice Sample, both of West Keansburg, as bridesmaids, George Lcroy Hay, Jr., the brides brother, wns best man and Robert Hclfrich of West Keansburg and Edward Stillwell of Everett ushered. A reception followed at the Strand restaurant, Keansburg. The couple are making their home at Colts Neck. UtdeSkcTY Needs $1,000 Playground Program Depend* on Drive Continuation of Little Silver Y.M.C.A.s playground program will depend on the success of the current, fund-raising campaign, which is being hended by Harry B. Schnabcl and Ray Fagan. Jules Distel, Little Silver Y president, announced that but (438 of tho $1,500 goal has been received. He urged campaign workers to complete their solicitations by Tuesday, the final night for them to make reports. The program is to open June 27 nnd continue seven weeks from 9 a. m. to 3:30 p. m., Mondays through Fridays. Activities will be conducted on the area adjoining Little Silver school. Misa Grace Woodhcad will serve her fourth year as director, assisted by Douglas Bailey. Paul Hemschoot, member of the Ys board of directors, said it is likely that children can obtain swimming Instruction in a Middletown township pool. He alto said that Indications are that there will be more children participating in the program than in any previous year. Clubwomen Attend Party at Railway Several members of the Red Bank Womans club attended a dessert-bridge party Tuesday at the Koos department store auditorium, Railway. In charge were Mrs. A. L. Pepln arid Mrs. R. G. Pye.«Attending were Mrs. Thomas Morrison, Mrs. Morgan H. Rehrlg, Mrs. L. C. Vanlnwegen, Mrs. C. R, Doolittle,- Mrs. Benjamin Crate, Mrs. John B. VanWagenen, Mrs. G. Howard Llppincott,,Mrs. Walter McDougal, Mrs. Thomas Voorhis, Mrs. Clinton H. Wilber, Sr., Mrs. Kenneth H. Fox, Mrs. Lester C. Stork, Mrs. Gustavo W. Stoffen, Mrs. William Steffcn, Mrs. John Bucklin, Mrs. Blalsdell Byrd, Mrs. Herbert E. Williams, Sr., Mrs, Richard C. Hackstaff, Mrs. J. N. Beers, Mrs. Myron V. Brown, Mrs. Kenneth R. Smith, Sr,, Mrs. Irving Rink, Sr., Mrs. Otmar Phillips, Mrs, H. R, Weilbacher, Mrs. Henry L. Tilton, Mrs. Harold S. Mable and Misses Elizabeth Scowcroft, Florence and Bertha Krldel and Flora Willguss, Enrollment Day In MiddlctoMii In order to determine the number of now entrants nntlcipued in Middlctoivn township schools next fall, Wednesday, Juno 1, has been set as enrollment clay at each elementary school from 3 lo 4:30 p. m. Principals and teachers will asnlnt. Tho program will include the lining out of enrollment uheets, presentation nf birth certificate* of each child and presentation ol vncdilation certificates, Childron who have not been vaccinated must have it done beforo school opens in iiiptesnbu. Obituaries MRS. IIOWAItl) WATTS Funeral services will be held in California today for Mrs. Cecelia Haddon Watts (nee Xvinsl of Santa Ana, California, formerly of Red Bank, and sister of Haddon Ivins, late editor of the Hudson Dispatch, Union City, and of Miss Laura Ivlns, former food editor of the paper. Mrs. WatLs died Tuesday at noon, in a nursing home in Santa An.i, where she had been a patient since suffering a stroke on Good Friday, her birthday. The service will take place in the church at Forest lawn, Los Angeles, and will be followed by interment in Forest Lawn cemetery, beside her husband, Howard Lamberson Watts, who died about 15 years ago. Mrs. Watts was born at the Ivlna homestead at Rumson, now the site of the Rumson club, the daughter of the late Robert Barclay Ivins and Cecelia Haddon Ivlns. The family is among the oldest In New Jersey, with records going back to They belonged to thu Society of Friends, and niembcis of the family in that part of the state «tlll attend the Trenton Quaker meeting:. On the maternal side the family is descended from the Haddons and Paincs the latter strain having for its out-standing member Tom Paine, writer of the Revolutionary period. Mrs. Watts attended the district school at Applegarth (formerly Pleasant Grove) nnd later. Wells 8eminary in Hightstown. She studied art at Peddle Institute and until her marriage taugnt school at Scobeyville and Red Bank. She moved with her husband and children lo California about 40 years ago. Like so many of her family Mrs. Watts had writing ability, and although the never wrote professionally, was the author of a number of short sketches and magazine and newspaper articles. Her brother Haddon often used some one of her articles as the basin of comment for his "Now" column and she served as his "guest writer" for a column during one of his vacation periods. Survivors are a son, Howard Ivlns Watts of Los Angeles; a daughter, Mrs. L. Earle Phillips (Gladys Watts) of Santa An*; three grandchildren and four great grandchildren. There is also anotner sister, Mrs. J. Leighlon Llm<«s of Alhambrn, California and a brother, Barclay Ivins of Denver, Colorado, Miss Laura Ivins who was Dispatch Food Editor for many years, retired last January and left to make her home near her relatives in the West. J. WALTER tiobslch John Walter Gorsuch, 87, of 306 Broad St., Eatontown, died yesterday morning of a heart attack. Ho was born at Connellstown, Pa,,nnn of the late Ira and Catherine Wolf Gorsuch. He was a resident of Red Uarik 12 yearn before moving to Eatontown eight years ago. Mr. Gorsuch was employed by the Pennsylvania railroad 50 years and (it the time of his Jeath wan superintendent of stores fir the railroad. He was chairman of the hoard of managers of the Pennsylvania Railroad Young Mens Christian association in New York. Surviving arc his wife, Mm. Flotc v^e M. Riddle Gorsuch; a daughter, Mrs. Philip H. Meyer, Jr., of Orchard Acres, Middletown; two sons, Robert W. Gorsuch of Chapel Hill, and W. Richard Gorsuch of Red Bank, five sisters and a brother. Tho funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 oclock at the Worden funeral home, with Harold A, Johnson, Christian Science Reader, officiating. Burial will be at the convenience of tho family. FRED MOU.R Fred Mohr, 00, owner of Fred Mohrs tavern, Bay ave, Highlands, died Sunday at Monmouth Memorial hospital of a heart attack. He died 45 minutes after being admitted. Mr. Mohr was taken to the hospital by the Highlands first aid squad. Mr. Mohr was a borough councilman at Highlands from 1935 until 1939 and was a former lire chief. He was a member of the Junior Order of American Mechanics of Newark. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Margaret Schneider Mohr; n. daughter, Mrs. Richard Lucas of Highlands; a son, Fred Mohr, Jr., serving in the United States Navy; two brothers, John and William Mohr, both of Milburn, and hree sisters, Mrs. Katharine Cole and Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson, both of East Orange, and Mrs. Margaret Burkland of Long Island. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon at the Posten funeral home with Rev. Weston E. Grimahaw, pastor of St. Andrews Episcopal church, Highlands, officiating. Burial was in Fair View cemetery. DAVID B. RKIOY David B. Rcidy, an Asbury Park funeral director more than 30 years, died Sunday at Fltkin hospital. Ho was a son of the late James and Anna Lynch Rcidy and was born at Collinsvilie, Conn. He was a past commander of he Asbury Park American Legion post, an exempt fireman, and chairman of the Asbury Park defense councils salvage committee during World War II. Mr. Reldy was a fourth degree member of Bishop McFau! general assembly, Knights of Columbus, of Long Branch; u past district deputy of the K. of C. and was a member of the Asbury Park Elks club. He retired from business recently. He is survived by a brother, William J. Rcidy of Asbury Park. A high requiem mass was offered yesterday morning at the Church of Holy Spirit, Aabury Park. Burial wan In St. Catherines ccmntery, Spring Lake, under direction of the Buckley funeral home. Charles P. Johnson, pastor of All Saints Episcopal church, Navesink, officiated. The Highlands Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars posts held services Friday i night at the Renker home. Burial! was in Bayvlew cemetery, under j direction of the Posten funeral home. Pvt. Mount went overseas In i January, 1944, a member of Red Banks 112th Field artillery, 695th j armored field artillery Dattalion. j He wits wuunded Sept. 8, 1914, durj ing the invasion of southern Fiance on his 30th birthday. Surviving besides his si3ter, Is another ulster, Mrs. Charlotte Notta of New /ork city, and a brother, Robert Shipley of Highlands, CARMEN FABANO Carmen Fusano, 11, ol Long Branch, father of Ernest Fasano, Red Bank attorney, died Monday morning, He was born at Salerno, Jtaly, und had lived at Long Branch 50 ycar.s. Besides his son, Mr. Fasuno s survived by his wife, Mrs. Vinceuza Cappntta Fasano; three other sons, Armand, Frnnk and Maurice Fasano, all of Long Branch; two daughters, Misses Helen and Inez Faaano of Long Branch, and thrse sisters. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning at 10 oclock at \w Star of the Sea church, Lon«Branch, where a requiem mass will be offered by Rev. Leo M. Cox, pastor. Burial will be In Mt. Carmel cemetery, under direction jf the Damiano funeral home. MKS. MARY E. Itll.KV Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Riley, 89, of 22 Harrison ave., widow of.michael James Rilcy, died Saturday at the Hilltop Nursing home, Jliddlctown township. She was bo.n in Ireland and had lived in Now York city before moving to Red Bank one year ago. Surviving is a sister, Mrs. Julia Ecylan of Astoria, L. I. The Rosary was recited Monday evening at the John E, Day luneral home by Rev, Edward W. Hughes, curate of St. James church. A high mass of requiem was offered Tuesday morning ut St. Jnmes church by Msgr. Joseph T. Casey. Mrs, Edward McDonoutfli was organist and soloist. Burial was in Mt. Olivet cemetery. Bearers were Joseph C. Irwln, Ralph Rhodes, William Chadwick and Harold Burns. JAMES E. SHANON Services will be held at 2 p. m. today In the Methodist Ziun church, Shrewsbury ave., for James K. Shanon, 29, who died Monday night at Monmouth Memorial hospital following a lengthy illness due to a kidney ailment. Rev. Richard Councill will oltk-iate. Interment, in White Ridge cemetery, will be under the direction of the Harris funeral home. A World War II army veteran, from which he was discharged us a staff sergeant, Mr. Shanon :s survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellzah Shanon of 104 Bunk st. AKTIIUK COtURIKB Arthur Coudrler, 67, 130 Phillips ave., Deal, died yesterday at his home. Born in Long Branch, he was the son. of the late Eugene and Delia Horn Coudrler. Mr. Coudrier was a retired chauffeur. The funeral will be held tomorrow at 2 p. m. at the Coudrler home. Rev. Everett W. Palmer of the Asbury Park Methodist churc.i will officiate. Burial will be at Monmouth Memorial park, Shrewsbury township, under the direction of the Woolley funeral home. Mr. Coudrier is survived by nis wife, Mrs. Marie Ropke Coudrier; daughter, Marie Coudrter of Deal, and a slater, Mrs. Edward H. Emmons of Long Branch. He was a brother of the late George Cou drier of Shrewsbury. Little Silver Club Welcomes New Members Annual Tea Held at.milton llucon In Speaker Mrs. Albert V. Jonr.v. Little Silver Womans club, and her ixecu- tlve hoard members were hostesses j-cs:orrj,-iy at the annual tea for new cluh members. Miltrjn Bacon spoke. The 25 new mombers were given corsages by Mrs. Jones, nnd were introduced by Mra. O. Ivnn Lyons. They wer* Mrs. Wilson C.iir, Mrs.- M. L Campbell, Mrs. Jules Distellr Mrs. Marguerite Douglass, Mrs. Ed- v.-nrd j. Elbrrt, Mrs. Fred A. Ellison, Mrs. Chnrles P.. Martin, Mrs. Uclliniton W. Wilkins, Jr., Mrs. Ralph L. Withercll, Mrs. A. H. Grimniintror and.virj. Alex Wilde of Little Silver. Mrs. Charles Bucklin, Mrs. Salvatore E. PotrilU).-ir..l Mrs. WIN li.-im Wylip. Jr.. Red Bin. 1!; Mri John B. Movnllo :ind Mrs. H. A. Stelner, Jr.. Fsiir H;iven; Mrs. Russell McConnell, Country Olul> Estates; Mrs. J. Crawford.onpton and Mrs. Robert J. Runynn Bclford; Mrs. W. T. V:iu;;hn, Jin, John Pnttit and Mrs. W.. Ressluml, Shrewsbury: Mrs. Clifford R.iye, Mrs. Morris P. Sherwood and Mrs..;. I,. Hcimbnlil. MonmoutH Beach; Mrs. Robert G. ^uodman; New Monniiuth; Mra, R.*lv thrown; Mrs.!i. R. LeV.illcy nnd Mrs. Mapion. r> hilli ips. Ijon^r Brrnioh. and Mrs.,l.inif\s I,ni;;in. Sprint: Lake. Mrs. IS. Kt.,tnl y M;trJci V.MS thair* ni th(> hospitality committee, assisted by Mis. Goori^p._. Southwnrth, Mrs. S. J. Kosskr, M *. Howard S. HiKKinson, Mrs. Hoh crt J* Honker, Mrs Knnnclh M..Vest and Miss Mac Ilcndrickson. Tho liter- atiire.i-pnrtment. directed by Mrs, Edward J. McClellan, arrantrc-d ths pro^rim. Ofllcrs will be installnd at tha flnnl moetinfr. June S. This event w? 1 be a covfm - od-di:sh luncheon. Church News : Parties Honor Engaged Couple Marie Mazza, Fiance Feted by Friends Mrs. Ernest Blakeley of Herbert st. entertained Sunday evening at a miscellaneous bridal shower for Mis.s Marie Mazza of Shrewsbury, who will be married June 4 at St. Anthonys church, to Edwin L. Mc- Queen of Red Bank. Decorations were done in pastel colors, and gifts for the bride-elect were placed in a miniature sailboat. GuesU were Mrs. Alex Recinelli, Mrs. Anthony Mazza, Mrs. Vincent J. McCue, Mrrs. Peter Falvo, Mrs. Joseph Falvo, Mrs. Ralph Ciambroni, Mrs, George Rose, Mrs. Eddie Buonano, Mrs. Louis Mastria, and Misses Betty Dwyer, Marie Caruso, Nancy Laurino, Dorothy dementi and Mary Phillips. Wednesday night of last week men employees at the Merchants Trust company gave a steak dinner at Perks bar and grill, West Front St., for Mr. McQueen. His friends gave him some leather lug- Be. Attending were Harry Greenwood, Paul Patterson, Paul Fabry, John Burns, Bill Southcott, Charlos Conover, Calvin Carhart, Walter Kelleher and Anthony Per cor a. r\t. likwis F. MOUNT The funeral of Pvt. Lowia F. Mount, 30, of Highlands, who died Sept. 9, 1CH, in France from wounds he received tho day bofore, was held Saturday afternoon at tho home of his sister, Mrs. Valtrit Ranktr et Highland*. Riv, Mcnmoutk County Surrol»tt«Offict In thii matter of the vatatu tit itluihda U. Garniey, deceaicd. Notice to creditors to present claim! AKidnat esate. Pursuant to thu order of Dormnn Me* bnilriln, Surrogate of thu County of Motlmouth, made on the twenty-fifth riuy of Muy, 11)49, on tho application of Julian E, Cinrnsey and Hank of New York and Fifth Avenue Rank Uucceaaor by mer. Kcr to Thw Fifth Avp»ue Hank of Ni;?v York) cxccutori of. the cftutc of Lull* aria I), Gninacy, dcccti.tcu, notlru U hereby ittven to the creditors of siliii drreiimiil to exhibit to thi! Rilb.tcrlber*, t.\cliitori>, as aforesaid, tlulr ilrbts niil (IcmantlH asalnst the AAI(I estate, untlrr oath, within nl.\ months front the dale of Iht; sforrnnld order, or they will bn forever barred nf their nctlons therefot atralnat lh*> Halii stibne-lbers. Dated: Krrrhnlil. N, J.. M»y 23, 1D4U. JULIAN E. C1ARNSEY, 160 Cleveland Lane, Prliideton, N. J. HANK OF NKW YORK AND WITH AVKNUB JIANK. IIYl Henry E. llurr, Assistant Trust Offlcer,,->.1O Fifth Avenue, New York Utty. K. KHwnnl Burr, Ksn,, 161! NVwnrk Avenu*, Jersey IHy. N, J, Attornijr. rllkshytkrian Rod Bank Rev. Charles Webster will preacli Sundny nt Iho 11 oclock service on "The Service of Rollgious Faith to Mental Health." The quartet will sing "The Woods nnd Every Sweet Smelling Tree" nnd "Tarry With Me, O My Snviour." Mrs. J. William Hoim will render the soloj "Ufe As a Father." This will ba Mnj. A. Leroy Bakers last Sunday with the qunrtet, ns ho is being transferred for service in Alaska. Church finhool will meet at 9:45 n. m. and the young mfns Bible at 10 oclock under direction or Ralph H. Eckert. Youth fellowship will meet at 6 p. m. in the parish house, with Walter Dingwnll as lender. The trustees will hold Its monthly session Tuesday night in the pastors study. The Golden Hour circlo will hold its picnic Wednesday,.starting witu a covered ( luncheon at 1 ocloclc at the home nf. Mr. and Mrs. Ralpli n. Eokert. The captains of the various groups will act as. hostesses. The communicants class lor young people between the a 23 o 12 and 18. will meet Wednesday at 3 p. m. in the pastors study. The members will be received into the church Childrens day, June 12. AH young people are invited to join tbu class and those who would care to be a member are asked to notify the pastor. The weekly meeting of the Mariners, formerly Girl Scouts, will be held Thursday at 3:30 oclock under leadership of Mrs. E. C. Combs. The Boy Scouts meet the same, day ;it 7:30 p. m., with James Daviaonleader. KK1"ORMKD Colts Neck F. Howard Lloyd will be in charge of the II a. m. service Sunday. Sunday-school meets at 9:45 a. m. Spiritual Chapel of.psychic Science t-ca Bright Services arn announced as follows: Thursday, 2 p. m., n.i 7:3tt p. m., healing and messages; Sun-" day, H p. ni., memorial flower message service. Rev. P. S. Forsmaa, and Rev. Al. G. Starer, pasturs..", Mrs. Oscar Norman Sturk Shower Guest A stork shower was given la-st" week for Mrs. Oscar R. Norman of Red Bank by Miss Norma Nor-"- man o Fair Havon. Decorations were done in pink, blue and white, and the table centerpiece was a: 1 small doll In a miniature cradle. Attending were Mrs. Charles Cupples, Mrs. William MacAdam," Mrs. Albert Terranova, Mrs. Hilda Leader, Mrs. Edward L. Stewart, Mrs. Russoll McConnell, Mrs. Marie Norman, Misses Ann Pray, He!-* en Pray and Ruth MncAdam. Card of Thanks UccminK it impossible to personally" thank everyone, we tiike this mtmn* otn expressing one deepest appreciation taour neighbors, friends mui rcliitlvus for*, the kindness shown unit sympathy ex-j pressed during thu illness nntl death oil our beloved wife nnd mother, Jennie E. Randolph, to» t u-ho wot Rower*, tlot~ imtetl cars or aided in any way ip our* dnrk hour. ~ UL-WIU C. F» Kiiudulph, E(IK.IP T. Uuiululiih. Mm-ynrtt H. Korncr. Advertl^emeiit. * Card of Thanks * Wo tlcjfire tu thank out- ninny Mends and nritfhbor.h who were HO kind un*l^ (iyinpnthctic {{irnntf our fiut hvrvuvn*^ munt Iliufcrel by lht> donth o( uur belu vod tiiuikliter. I.urrainc. Tlio»«V»h»»*-iit sympiithy rinds, spiritual lintiiiiicta* llorul t Ill) utoh it nil loumil i-tir>. Mr. ami Mr*. Anthony J, CiittiB. Advert irphuiit. t* Dcnth Notice * HCIIRAPUK. May ^1, UU.t, Kvilyn Ymi-"* \te\, Nt>i< MnkttM ofgo Sue ley iivtmio, Keun^liurKt wife of the Into tliarlox, Uo-u voted mother of Mrn, Lucille Mat/.uU^ Churlcii I- 1., Mm, Evulyn lli\vm\ iun linrilen Schnuler, dear hlslor t»f (.iunldii Mu- Kee and Mrt. lu-ij;u i Willliund. Kuliitivurf.l itnd friitidn art* invited to uttrinl funernl, l-rldny, 1:30 I 1. M., ftom John J., Itynn funtiiil honu 1, J!)!) CHIT»venue,,* KonnslmrK. riinirul HITVU-CH wilt hmj, condiictfd at St. Marks bjiiiicnpn Lhiiich. KeaiiribnrK. Krlilay, 1 Vt M, Cr*> mat ion, Kosr, Mill iruninlury, Mnden* **- Jv AdvertliemcnU ;S

36 Items Four MED BANK REGISTER, MAT 26, 19.9 long btmiity for yvr boatl r,j,v;,! POUT DULJX "*""" KT.SW. Theres enra durability, rain sparkling beauty in every can of DULUX M.rine Finishes. Theyre made right, for hulls, span* decks and interior*... for every surface, turn cuathead to waterlin*. If ntltfmmmrar.tmawtamt.m4 «e*y M weak lieea ad WaW facht WHITI MOM $ Q.f 0 J. H. KELLY Co. Corner Broad 1. & Harding ltd. BCD BANK AT LAST PHONE «-MM The Kind of Air Conditioning Youve Been Waiting For. THE SENSATIONALLY NEW GEMCO "PACKAGED" Air Conditioner With the Mont Advanral Engineering. Achievement* in Air Conditioning Hixlory! BETTEB FOR OFFICE* SEAUTY PARLORS RESTAURANTS DRUG STORES SUPER MARKETS APPAREL SHOPS MALL PLANTS BECAUSE!t» quit! It takss IIH spalls tfficl.nt Its sturdy ltt mart»ttr«etlvt t can b«raovtd so «**>./ ts conoriical to oparats Let Geraco Help You Keep Bugiiiesg Out of SU-M-M-EK SL-L MPS Tests sravs that air conditioning {n atercs Increase* traffic, holds customers MS".,. aim tkem to buy mor«. In efficti, ttorm, shapi, and plants it latpravas employe* efficiency and increase* production. Keep ahead of your ilton... air condition your place of business the more efficient, mor«nlcal my.,. with CEMCO. ANTHONYS AIR CONDITIONING ft HEATING COMPANY, Inc. 59 Maple Ave. Phone Red Bank GET IN THE SWING AT PERRYS GOLF RANGE BROADWAY (Opposite Flock* Cemetery) LONG BRANCH Open Daily 10 a. m. to 10 p. m Auxiliary Gives Many Services at State Hospital Volunteer Program Entertain* Patients- Aids in Therapy The Marlboro Women! auxiliary, under the direction of the chairman, Mrs. Leslie D. S«ely of Eatontown, conducted iti weekly program of eventa at the State hospital, Marlboro, last week. Assisting with the project were membcra of the Matawan Womans club, and the Eatontown Home and School auoctation. These organization* are two of many»uch group* throughout Monmouth and Union ccuntles, who have visited the hospital and entertained patients Curing the pact year. A ;;roup of 30 men patient* ware entertaned with a musical program in the hospital weaving room. These persona make up the group of men who make the beautiful rugs, woven article*, handmads furniture and other woodwork, produced at the hospital as part of the occupational therapy program. One of the men sang two solos, "Home on the Ilanfe" and "Old Man River." This was followed by group singing led by the assistant musical therapist at the hospital, Miss Eileen I4artin. Three club members, serving light refreshments, were Mrs. E. R. Bu.istead, Mrs. Allen Morrison and Mrs. Floyd Taylor. Refreshments were contributed by club members. In another section of the hospital, a tea was given for a gi oup of 58 elderly women. Hostesses were members of the Eatontown Home and Hchool association including Mrs. Dewey Nelson, chairman, Mrs. G. C. Purdy, Mrs, Leonard M. Compton, Mrs. Norman Thetford, COUNTY BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. John Gurniak of Laurel ave.. Keansburf, are parents of a son, born last Thursday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mr*. William Hill of Mist die rd., Keyport, are parents of son, born Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Charles Doerlng of Columbia av«.. Union Beaeh. are parent* of a daughter, born Friday at Rtverview hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Ralph Goodwin Oak it., Keaniburg, are parent* a ton, born Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Leon Matthew* of Broad St., Keyport, art parents of a *on, born Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mr*. John BJork of Bergen at., East Keansburg, are par. enu of a daughter born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Dominic* Marlon of Miller it., Highlands, an parent* of a *on born Saturday at Monmouth Memorial hospital- Mr. and Mr*. Kenneth Browsr of McCarter ave., Fair Haven, are parents of a ion born Saturday Monmouth Memorial hospital- Mr, and Mr*. Eugene Hagerman of Navesink ave., Highland*, are parent* of a daughter born Saturday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Morgan el Main at,, Holmdel, are parent* of a daughter born Saturday at th* Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Miller of Little Silver are parents of a daughter born Monday at Monmouth Me morial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hensler of Ward ave., Rumson, are parents of a son born Friday at Monmout Memorial hospital. The child has been named Peter Anderson. The couple also have a young daughte: Barbara. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Everham of Center ave., Belford, are parents of a daughter born Monday at the Mrs. Karl Wolcott, Mrs. Clifford Monmouth Memorial hospital- Cadman and Miss Elizabeth Higginson. Guests thoroughly enjoyed Bay ave., Highlands, are parents of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Kinney 01 the afternoon and took special delight in the flowers that.vere used Memorial hospital. a son born Monday at Monmouth as decorations, Mv. and Mrs. Carney Jones of White these two affairs were in Eatontown are parents of a son progress, members of the auxiliary were busy in ether pjrti of ial hospital. born Tuesday at Monmouth Memor- the hospital. Mrs. Abner H. West Mr. and Mrs. George Edmond and Mrs. James McCosker instruct- of Orchard st., Mat&wan, are par. ed a group of young women n the ents of a daughter born Tu«sday art of making puppets. These pup- at Monmouth Memorial hospital, pets will be used in a circus per- Mr. and Mrs. Charlea Yakow o formance now being planned by Mlddletown township are parents patients. of a son born Tuesday at Mon- Mrs. J. Spann Jeffers, Mr*. G. R. mouth Memorial hosiptal. Weppler, Mrs. C. h. Rice and Mrs. I Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hounihan of Frank Sindlinger were chaperone* Princeton rd., Fair Haven, are par for small groups of patients In walks around the hospital grounds. All civio groups are Invited to participate in the auxiliary program, conducted Wednesday* at the hospital. Any organisation wishing to entertain a group of patients may arrange to do to by contacting either Mrs. Seely rr Dr. Edward Mohair at the State hospital. Presented by Asbury Park tor the benefit of West Side Community Center and other charitable organizations identified with the Bhore Community chest, the internationally famous animated panorama, SATURDAY CAKE SALE "Holy Land," will be on display The fioout Mothers auxiliary of through the summer season at the Leonardo will hold a cake sale Saturday at Leonardo post office, North Solarium ol the Sunset ave group on the boardwalk. opening at 10 a. in. Mrs. George Thorns is chairman. The final aux- "Holy Land" ha* been viewed in iliary meeting until fall will be mai >y American oitles and ac ents of a son born Rtverview hospital. Monday at Holy City Panorama Will Be On Display The ancient ancestor* of whale* were land animals. SAME DAY SERVICE ON DRY CLEANING CALL RED BANK "The Most Modern Plant in Monmouth County" FIFTH AVENUE CLEANERS St E. FRONT ST. BED BANH STORE HOURS: Monday tsiraavk Saturday y g Thursday, Thd June J 2. Hostesses will I clalmed as the m st a T.!»»" be Mrs. Herbert Morgan, Pr c» v "«inspiring exhibit of iu Mrs. P «p Charles Oberlln and Mr*. Harold P 1 " 11 with kind ln the world> ith Rauscn. Meetings will be resumed its three provinces Galilee, * Sa- Sept, 15. maria and Judea!» reproduced to scale with utmost accuracy within the 18-foot wide and 44-feet long dimensions of this panorama. In bas-relief the mountain*, plain* and valleys, cities and villages are shown as they actually existed in the time of Christ. The rivers and seas that helped history record the "Greatest Story Ever Told 1 are portrayed in vivid likeness as He saw them. The opening date for daily show- Ing will be announced soon. TO INSPECT FORT Gov. Alfred E. Driscoll will head a large delegation of state officials and ranking army officers in an inspection tour of Fort Monmouth tomorrow as guests of Brig. Gen. Francis H. Lanahan, Jr., post commander. Included in the group will be Attorney General Theodore D. Parsons of Red Bank, Apprentice jockey sensation Picou rode more than 280 winners in his first year on the tracks. NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC the Beautiful JUMPING BROOK RESTAURANT IM*r The, MinumiM *f JOMFM DAMMAN AT THE PICTURESQUE JUMPING BROOK COUNTRY CLUI 33, At Hemiltta (Nat* of Haahway) ft.*, JJA tmm Astwy AT*. Traffic CWfc featuring French Cuisine Prepared to "MAMA" MODERATE PRICES OPEN FOR LUNCHEON *T 11 A. M. DAILY INCLUDING SUNDAY OPEN ALL DAY MEMORIAL DAY. For RflMrvatfoM, Call A. P. 2-W20 CATERING TO BANQUETS AND PARTIES CLOSED TUESDAY, MAY 31ST Memorial Day Originated in The South Ladies of the Confederacy Showed No Favoritism Out of the great (truffle between the Union of the States and the Southern Confederacy has eome Memorial day the most reverent of all American holidays. According to research expert* with the World Book encyclopedia, Memorial day originated in the South, wbra the ladle* of tb* Confeetrecy brought flowers to the grave* «y both Union sftd Confederate Midler*. Later, in 1MI, Oen. Logan, National Commander of the Orand Army of the. Republic, set wide May to for honoring those who died ln the war between tb*»tat*i. During the tl years that followed, Oen. Logans Inauguration of Memorial day, the rank* of dead comrades have swelled to Include th falltn soldiers of all wars- Gradually the custom has extended to indud* all fraves, and Memorial day now I* not only a day of patriotic commemoration but of personal and family dadicatlon a* well. Although Memorial day Ua legal holiday in most of the Unit* State* and Its possessions, it i* r.o( universally celebrated on May SO. Southern states, with the exception of Virginia, have their own day for honoring the dead. According to the World Book encyclopedia Memorial day Is observed Apr. 26 by Alabama, Florida, Georgia and Mississippi, and May 10 In North and South Carolina. Memorial day in Louisiana and Tennessee is June 3, Like most of our holidays, a part of Memorial day can be traced to ancient times. Solemn rites called "Zoal" were performed over grave; ln ancient Greece, and the Roman* had a aimilar feast called "Parentalla." Flowers which bloomed, on the graves were believed to be an omen that the soul of the deceased had found peace in th* next life. Other countries hav* days aside to honor their dead. French cemeteries bloom with flower* on Jour de* Morn," and the Roumanian* remember their dead on the Eve of the Trinity." In the Eut Indies and parts of China, graves are decorated on a special day called "Ching Ming," or "Festival of the Tombs. Sun Ranch House Being Completed Will Be Open Next Week for Inspection "Sun Ranch House" is the name of a new, modernistic small home being completed in the Country Club estate section of Mlddletown township. This model house, which will be open for inspection next week, is the first of what the F B. Construction company head, E. i\ Miltenberger, hopes to be one if an entire development, 81milar types of houses are being built in a development at Port Washington, L. I., and, according to Mr. Miltenberger, have proved very popular. Homes will be built on property the firm owns it) the Country Club estate* and vicinity according to the demand and will be priced at 110,965 and $11,485, depending on the sizo and location of the lot. They will have four rooms, unfinished attic and garage, according to Mr. Miltenberger, who. resides on he Navesink River rd. section uf ;he township. ; The living room Is U feet, four Inches by 13 feet, 10 inches and includes a flat, modern-style brick fireplace of white, surrounded by red brick which encloses the oil burner forced-air heating unit. A feature of the house is conilderable closet space. The two bedrooms, 10 feet, one and a half Inches by 10 feet, six inches, and 10 feet, six inches by 13 feet, four and three-eighths inches, each have two double closets with sliding doors, built-in drwser and mirror. The combination kitchen-dinette IS fest, 11% Inches by eight feet, 10 inches. A bath of ceramic tile with a built-in hamper is another feature. The kitchen is equipped with refrigerator and stove. Th* unfinished attic contains space for two rooms and bath, and can be reached by a stairway. Vnltrth*-stairway li a closet. To add o the closet ipace, a built-in cloakroom with sliding doors Is located >r the front entrance. On the verse tide, facing th* dinette, is china clot*t. Shingles, tiding* and boards and battens are the exterior construction mattrisi* used, and color* for the exterior* will b* chosen by th* >ulld*r, lions to Hold Carnival Night Proceed, of Affair Will Go to Riverview Th* Red Bank Lions club will (old "Carnival Night," Saturday at h* Molly Pitcher hottl at I, p. m. Proceeds of the affair will go for the b*ntnt of Rlvuvlew hospital. Entertainment will be provided and prim will b* awarded. Among the prices to be presented are in- :lud*d a Motorola UlevUlon **t, a SO-pUca set of silver, a chais* lounge,.a mahogany combination eloek and barom*t*r, an «l*ctric knife sharpener and a tomtmast*r. Wellington Wllkim Is chairman if the affair and Lester Taylor, coihalrmaa, Mr. Wllltlns ha* n- luested (hat all Lion* meet at the Molly Pitcher Saturday afternoon at 1:30 to help set up equipment for ths evening* ev«nt. ays tsn msks pocktt morur br Mil- III TM tsitiur, AfvtltiMsMtl Boy and Girl Friend Cool Off in the Drink The beat is apparently getting us all down these days. Its just too oad we cant all follow the example of Skipper Hammcll, S, son of Mr. and Mrs. Grandtn Hunm*U of East River rd., Runuon. Mr. Hammell* son was among the missing for several hours one hot day last week and as time went on hi* mother began to get more than a little worried. As It turned out, she really had no cause for fear; it seems that "Skipper" and a young lady friend from across the street decided to do something about the heat. Whereupon they wandered over to a brook near Forrest ave., Rumson, took off all their clothes and whsn a neighbor found them, were hev< ing a wonderfully cool swim; Navwink Tribe Joina Indian Guide Movement The JDaveiink tribe of Atlantic Highland* was formally Inducted into to*) YMCA Indian Guide movement In a ceremony Sunday >A la*t week at the home of John ;i*lher, 14 Hooper ave,, Atlantic Highlands. John Godard, chief of the Bordentown tribe, performed th> ceremony in which the fathers pledged to give more time to their son* and the boy* pledged patten:* and understanding to their fethe.-s. The Indian guide 1* a clut> program for boy* to t year* of age and their dads for the purpose of fostering companionship and Lringing about a closer understanding between the two. Those who were inducted were Edward VValder and his two aons, George and Thomas; Robert Karle and his son Robert; John Reiner and hi* son Richard: Harry Donahue and his son Peter and Richard Morgan and his son Richard. Star of the Sea Guild Show-Party Wednesday The annual spring card party and fashion show of the Guild of the Star of the Sea academy will take place Wednesday st 8 p. m. in the school auditorium. Mrs. Frank Drahos is chairman and Mr*. George Conway, vice chairman. Mrs. Harrison J. Merrill will be commentator at the fashion show, which feature* clothes to be provided by Vogels, under tb* direction of Mr*. Barry Kurun. Mis* Joan Adlon will. play promenade l FURNITURE ANTIQUES 128 River Rd., Rumaon, N. J. Rumton Article* of Charm «md Dutinction. Gift* for All Ocauioiu. BROAD BREASTED BRONZE TURKEY POULTS 7 WEEKS OLD Are From V. S. Approved and Pollorum Clean Breeders... Require So Heat. WHITE ACRE TURKEY FARM NUT SWAMP EOAD TELEPHONE RED BANK Homt Own* MIM Eva Bruce tt Second Street, RIIUMOB, N. J. If having all aluminum storm window* end screens Installed on her bouse st 68 Second Street, Fair Haven, N. J., by COMMHV, Oarneld and First Aves., Atlantic Highland* A. H. 1-MM FM FIEE IfSPECTim MIEITIIATI IMA * f MMMM* tvmtwi e W. W. KENNEDY Local Representative Tel. i R. B GALORE AT ALANS Direct From Factory to You Showrooms!! ALANS-Known for Better Quality at Lower Prices 3-Pc. Maple Living Room Suite Including FUtform Rocker. BEDWNG SIMMONS Innerspring Mattresses >24 75 Bee the** beautiful Simmon* Mattresses on display at Alan*: CHARM DEEP SLEEP PRINCESS and and famous BEAUTYREST with a 10-year guarantee glren by the Simmons Co. EXTRA SPECIAL Dox Spring or Innerspring Mattress STUDIO COUCHES Wine or blue. All steel train*) construction and drop back tram*. HOLLYWOOD BED BOB spring, Innenprtng mat* tress,. headboard of your choice, set of lege and set of bracket* all set up ready to sleep l to. 55 M 5-Pc. Swedish Maple DINETTE SET With folding leaf. 3*Pe. Modern Living Room Suite la fine Doeakla. All oou spring construction ? Pc. Maple BEDROOM SUITE Quality Supreme. > I SOFA BEDS All upholstered sofa bed, all roll spring construction Pc. Chrome KITCHEN SETS t»e». 3-Pc. Period BEDROOM SUITE Chest, full site Bed, Dresser and Mirror. Finest coasirux. tlon Pc. Modern Living Room Suite long wearing tapestry. Built by Alans, All cou spring construction Platform Rockers Staple, mahogany or walnut Stop la Today and Convince Yourself That ALANS Offer* Better Quality at lower Pricee- ALANS Offer* Many Other Value* at Unbelievable Prices ALANS Will Reuphohter Your Living Room Suite to Look Like New. Call to See ALANS Large Selection of Fabric. NOW IS THE TIME TO LET ALANS MAKE YOVB SUP COVEBS! Your choice of fabrics and color* from one of the largest selection* In Monmouth County. Call today! LO 0-QI3t>. us **»sit*fi *»»* t»om«mf ass s»sst»*»miti»»t»sst ssasta ttsats sit!.!* a..»»». *»tf See ALANS Display off Fine Furniture at the Model Home j Carasr el Markka* *R< Nsrtk LevaU Avamiss, UttU Silvar (Ntat ta tka Unit Sllvar Ctaoal) ,; No Service Charge Tor Accounts Paia la Three Months LIBERAL BUDGET TERMS ALAIi 70 So. 7th Avenue Long Branch NO RED TAPE Cull 1 Today! DIRECTIONS TO FACTORY at SHOWROOMS Located on So. 7th Ave, st the Railroad. Broadway turn south on Morris Ave., then left on So. 1th Ave. to Factory. Open Tuesday and Friday Nights Until. 9 P. M. From

37 Ruth Philipp Opens Gift Shop At Eatontown The oounlry Shop Offers Unusual Lines, And Accessories The Country chop, a new and unusual gift shop, was opened this week at Eatontown by Itutb PhiJipp. Monday Mrs. Philips entertained for cocktails for a large group of friends, marking the «hop opening. The Country shop, which is located on the grounds of Mrs, Philipp* home, is situated just oil route 35 in Eatontown. The shop is housed in an old white-washed brick carriage house, estimated l#y its owner as being more than 75 years old. The interior has been arranged to represent the living room of an old-fashioned farm house, with deep hunter green, dead white, and paint-box red used in the color scheme. Gifts arc displayed on knotty pine shelves around the walls of the loom, and above an old Victorian styled llrcplace grill. In this attractive surrounding may be found moderate priced gifts for June brides, for the traveler looking forward to the "two weeks witli pay" and for a different gift for the "tired house." Mrs. PhiUpp specializes in linens, and some may be had on order to match china, silver and glass. At present the shop features a varied collection of linen luncheon sets in colors labeled, "I am tomato," which is the fresh green of new tomatoes, and "I am blueberries and cream" which is a mixture of old blue and cream. Tlicie are other linens in smart deep colors, or in pale pastels. And too the shop has a large collection of interesting baskets, which make striking containers for knitting, and roomy carry-alls for marketing or the beach. Mrs. Philipp will make a specialty of filling these for such things as bon-voyage gifts, birthdays, anniversaries, or a "thank you" gift {rom a thoughtful guest for her week-end hostess The shop also offers a collection of imported brass and copper pieces from England, to add a bright spot to a dull fire place, or glitter on the coffee table. Some different pieces of pottery, such as a large strawberry leaf, with a strawberry attached to the edge, to be filled with powdered sugar, for serving berries. Original Helen Hume pieces, in wood, decorated in gay Pennsylvania Dutch designs, are also for sale, Mrs. Philipp said she got her idea for the shop when she made a number of large portfolios for friends to store family pictures or prints in. These were so popular that it was suggested she open a country ahop. Riverside Heights Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Blomgrcn of Woodland farm motored to Long Island for a week-end visit, They recently returned from four months in Florida. Mr. and Mis. James Milne of Whippoonvill rd. motored to Pennsylvania in their new automobile to visit Mrs. Milnes sister, who j> critically ill. Misa Isabella Haakell visited Miss Daphne Bedford of Maryland and attended the Pickering Race meet, but was hurriedly called to New York upon the death of her uncle, Lewis E. Waring. Albert Smith of Oak.Hill has purchased a new car. He plans to tour through Pennsylvania, Virginia and Ohio to visit relatives when the school term ends. Miss Jessie Riddle entertained Saturday night at Woodland farm. There were 15 guests. The party was given to mark the beginning of a trip west to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. c. Ellis of Oak Hill visited Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Ross of Morrlstown over the weekend. Mrs. Edward Feakes and Mrs. William Foales of Shrewsbury were at Garden State race track the past week to see Woodland Farms Picture Card win the Fashion stakes. Mrs. Emma F. Snyder was hostess last week to members of the Community Social club. Prizes were won by Mrs. Kittie Sattcr and the hostess. Also attending were tits. George Hembling, Mrs; Mabel Hurley and Mrs. John Bamback. Mrs. Donald Matthews, Sr., was elected president of the Sew and So club at a meeting Tuesday «t! the home of Mrs. Martin Newman. Other officers are Mrs. Joseph Chrlstman, vice president; Mis. Newman, secretary, and Mrs. Martin McGuire, treasurer. Members went to New York city yesterday to attend several radio broadcasts, and see the musical, "Wheres Charley?" Mr. and Mrs. James Milne arc on a motor trip to Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Johnathan Williams of New York city were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. Michael McClosksy spent Sunday at Perth Amboy witli Mr. and Mrs, John McCloskcy. MOON MASS AT ST. JAMES Beginning this Sunday, the summer schedule is in effect at St. James ohurch. Six masses will be said hourly from 6 oclock until noon. Baptism will be administered at 1:30 p. m., a half hour Inter than ordinarily. F1AK0. Ml CRUST MIX 27 YEWS OF PERFECT RESULTS Perfect pic crusts at every baking by millions of good cooks " 27 years-thats Flakoj remarkable record. Precision-mixing of quality ingredientj-thats the secret. Try Flako, lair Haven Services will be held Memorial day morning at 10 oclock in front of the monument in the park by Shrewsbury post, American Legion, Red Bank. At Monday nights meeting of the mayor and council, Councilman Tony Hunting -equested all local organizations taking part to meet at Ihe lire house at 9:30 and march to the park. Only garbage will be collected Memorial day by the sanitation department, it was announced at Monday nights council meeting by Councilman Jesse Mcllray. The collection area Monday is from Hance rd. to Lake ave. A rummage sale will be held at the Episcopal parish house next Tuesday morning at 10 oclock. The Shrewsbury River Yacht club will hold a flag raising ceremony Saturday afternoon at 3 oclock. A dance Saturday night BASK MAV SO, VHs ^ ^ ^ «^_ Page Ply will formally open the club for the season. The W.S.C.S. of the MelhodU: church held a silver tea in the basement of the Episcopal church Tuesday afternoon. Antiques were exhibited. A cake sale will be held at the Episcopal parish house Saturday morning at 10 oclock. The W.S.C.S. of the Methodist church will hold a dcsscrt-iuncneon in the basement of the church Scdu(M 2 Youll want a good supply of these top-quality beverages. Buy a cose, assorted at you wish-root beer, pale dry, golden ginger ale, orange, club soda, cola, sarsaparilla, cherry, cream soda! OUR MARKETS WILL IE CLOSED ALL DAY, MONDAY, MAY 30th, MEMORIAL DAY! IUY ENOUGH FOR THE OOUILE HOLIDAY! next Thuisday afternoon at 1 lu-.v st. I lie tacrmi.-oii Ma.-.s., ii vi.siiing hpr brothcr-in-ld.v Cap and Dagger, university the* oclock..nomination, election ami I Iloihv >l :i 111! I-hcin p.-iity :il and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Artllur F. pian uroup, radio work-shop, treasurer of the Internationa! Relations in.stitllatjon of oiliccrs will be bi-iil.! ivr il.n: in iliil limit. Daniols of Hancc rd. The Ladies auxiliary of the Kiir ( \V.lin.II, si-nior ;il f.olp-ite -Nancy A. Williamson. daiikht-r club, and a member of the National Haven Yacht club held a. niciminr ity, -nn n! Mi. iiml Mr.«. I. K. of Mr. and Mrs. George Wil!iarn- association for the advancement of Friday night at tin- lionu; of Jlis.! W.iru u! SHI ;fit \\an(l];tn»l <!(., :.-: Robert Cameron, 3 Clay.!. A slum 1.<rm, K4. flillcsp-.r. fivf.. >tq a colored people. - lapm; nl Mi" II d U:iii ir trnn; - iindidalr for a dcari-e of Bachelor er for Mrs. C;inic:on.-i daughter, ti:i::i -liii-!i ; ciiitiiitly of Alt; at Hiiclincll university 1 *-- ijcmmas from Hialeah race Margaret followed ;h(? mii-tin,;.!\vi I! i Ml Iv ciimiiih.-ni pmcr.l o--;< i ri.-*.-; SUIHIHV Miss Cameron wi)] many ilobort I r]i-. J i^k [nitrons for the color post- ;it Co afternoon. June 0. While at JJucks William-on ha Jr-I of Ci.o.ion cxicpj the coai- Baynton of Iortaupeck in July. h>..i Jl 11:111 tflllli tor Women who have been serving thin- i 0M.-1 i ut ivr sjison.--. tive in Kappa 11 _ 11 ;i siirority..-< n- I binul requests for the other fiv this year in the lunchroom at Wil-.\Ii.-s Ju>fp!ime Imylcj of Boston. lien, l-.anilliniik sturt, mixed clioni.- 1, cauls uffeiod fiee by the track. pr> NO GUESSING!- fftms 4ri Pf/ct Marked!fttceipfWHh Total Mates Rejecting Easy. 1 You Pay Only Once. Potato Chips CAXMEMZED COCKTAIl Pretzel Stix Peanuts 25c 49c 31c Marshmallowsu:f:.,31c HEHHEV Olives w ~;rs23c 7 r 55c Tomato Juice S 1^ 10c Asco Coffee : b O844c XT Olives Orange Juice 2,." 25c Olives ST-" 31 c Blended Juice 2 r 23c Catsup " 35c Grapefruit julct 2,.?. 21c Pickles HIINI J4-.I. CiKumbfr RICHER BLEND. Ground (resh to your order. Wincrest C0 T^ 40c "7 LIGHTER BODIED, VIGOROUS FLAVOR. Ideal Coffee "n^e 55c HEAVY BODIED. Tops them all! Trv it! Mayonnaise H0 "Ji r"l«33c HOM-OE-tlTE Salad Dressing V 25c Instant Cocoa"«."."««24c Niblets Corn 2? o " 35c Choc. Kisses India Relish 1 " 1, 1^,, HtAMS DEUOHT APRICOT 15c Nectar 2. 2 ;:: 23c r 38c 1Vi-««. Cracker Jack Pickles tt - 15c Educator Crax X 1 27c Potato Salad T. Pickles WAlCK KMh NAIISCO Dill ",.29c Shredded Wheat 1 :; 1 16c NAIISCO ADORA CREAM, Ji-oi. pkg. Hamburgers <T.:\ Mustard outoeh, 2^25c 0EL MAIZ (*nrn 7 Spam, Prem ".V 39c Charge Dog Candy. 1,: 9c Sandwich Cookies 16c 17 * 01?*?r vulfl Cream Styf* L can* w^c Hygrade Franks ^. 35c Evap Milk * 2123c Krispy Crackers", 25c Peanut Butter A Z, Beechnut.Xt d J0t"93c h, 35c Grahams = N t c^:.. 25c i una Fi«kt4 MI. «n 9i Q Beechnut K 6 7^.83c GEORGE INN IDEA!, Ib, «Cookies Aill. Ib. nig. 39c KODAK i una Light Mm ^. - 39c Strawber^ Preserve 33c Town House SI.32c Films R 1. 2,; 32C 2 38c lit 49c CRISCO tan Ufc. 33c 91c Camay Toilet Soap 3 3T 25c Turkeys Eviscerated peas # of Cod.rflur* b,, Fryers TIDE "Oceans of Suds" 28c Camay Bath Soap S 12c Swift Household Cleanser 14,;" lie Ivory Snow Spic & Span The Miracle Cleaner OXYDOL packag packog* Alotof 24-PIECE SILVERWARE SET $7.95 value! Famous make! 6 knives with stainless steel blades, 6 forks, 6 teaspoons, 6 sdup spoons. Well plated with pure silver on finest quality nickle silver. Hurry, offer expires June 1 lth!.98 CARD Fully Guortmteed! Set # 2 (above) consists of 6 salad forks, Knivi ^ iced drink spoons, 6 butter spreaders, 6 tea-dessert spoons, only $3.98! QVEH-FRESH BAKED G0005 Devil Food Decorette Bar Cake r NIA... 39c Pound Cake STTJS. lcid *«.. 39c Z 37c Frankfurter or Bar-B-Que Rolls-«"«*«2 ^ 29c Supreme Thin-Sliced Sandwich Bread Supreme Enriched White Bread 3 14c Rye Bread I!". 1 ;.; 15c Bridge Rye SST 16c Be Sur& to Buy Enough Hrentl for the Daulila Holiday! Open Fridays Til Umf A COLD SEAL Larfc "Grid. A" All-Whil. FRESH EGGS ";Vr 73c Gold Seal Eggs ta a2i^«s» 67c Silver Seal Eggs ct..n.t»64c Louella Bulter s t68cp!;" 69c p Richland Butter P r, d 66c All-Sweet Margarine Pl b (.29c Princess Margarine PIV 21c Amer Loaf Cheese colc "\. 45c Sliced Sms Cheese "> 75c Rich Cheddar Cheese " 49c Provolone Cheese «>. 59c Cream Cheese hila * *, 17c Kraft Velveefa ;;-29c Cottage Cheese 1Ht T... cu, 17c Glendale Club Cheese psdiag* L JC fc ox //C (Acme Fresh Fruits & Vegetable^ Fiesh Golden Bantam CORN ears Serve with Louella prize butter for a double treat! Iceberg Lettuce 2 h - " 29c Calif Potatoes Vi 4* 29c Jersey Sweet Potatoes lb 15c Fancy Green Beans 2». 29c California Peas "Z 2 *- 25c Red Radishes 3 bunth " 10c Jumbo Ripe Pineapples 29c Red Ripe Watermelons

38 Pftet Sis Farm Ponds Crow In Popularity SO Built in County Since End of War A little known, but very important phaft of constrvition on Monmouthg fanjus Us the construction et» number of farm pond* in recent year* for the purpose of water storage. County Agent Clark states that 50 farm ponds have been built in Monmouth county tince the close of the -war, all with the technical Msittanct of Neal Munch of the Soil Conservation icrvicc, associated with the Freehold district. The average pond is about ^i-aoro in size and U about four feet deep. Many of them, however, are only about a quarter of an acre in size, and the largest one includes about Jlvt acres. In all these ponds, the total storage of water i* nearly 27 million gallon* Thats enough water to provide one inch of irritation en 1,000 acres of land, some Of the pond* ar«used for recreation purposes for the young folks in the family. Many of them have keen stocked with ball and blucffill flth and are already providing good fishing, lota of them are used aa storage water for irrigation purposei, and a few are located where they can be of real service in farm flr* protection. Most of them are fed from small stream*, but some depend slwott entirely on seepage water from underground spring*. They artj undoubtedly a big factor in the over-all conservation program la Monmouth county because of the vital need for water storage. This water conservation to alt«tied in with the soil conservation so that better balance of organio matter, fertility and moisture i*> provided, as well M some control et troston and soil deple- Xiffc temptraturt and low huttldlty art thought to be among tbt MUMS of cannibtliim and picking in tht growing poultry lock. If thu is to, proper ventilation Us Uu breodtr house and letting the birds on nngt at early at potaible ahould b» a help, suggest* XMbwA O. Btct, attoclau agrlcul tural agent. But in Social that hav» tttabtiifeed tht canblbajlttlo trait, the only meant of control la tht use of sneehanlotl device* Hen specks or blinders art commonly used. Some peultrymtn prtftr an tlectrie debtakcr to remove part of the upper btak, Blct addi. SfHU* Bag CM* YM1 at Alfalfa Killing spittle bugs can Increase lorage yields from clover and al fall* by K> to 40 per cent In some. ntlds, judging from results of Held tttu at the agricultural experiment ttation, Rutgers university. Spittle bugs have really cut down clover tad alfalfa forage yields the last three years in Central and North Jersey, according to John E. Taylor, assistant extension «pecial< ist in farm cropa at the state university. He suggests controlling tht bugs with a three-quarters per cent rotenone dust, applied at the rate of 3S to 30 pounds to the acre. Dusting should begin as coon as the tpittle bugt first appear, or when the crop is about eight or ten inches high. Rotenone dusts leave no harmful residue on the crop. Best results have been obtained by dusting when the plant* were dry, Baylor states, Farm crops men at Rutgers noted that spittle bug infestations varied from field to field in the number f plants Infected and the number of nymphs on each plant. In general, foragt yields will be reduced when there are more than 25 spittle bug* to the square foot. Certain new organic bug killers have proved effective against spittle buga, but they cannot yet be gen erajly recommended because of possiblt danger in harmful residues on the crop at harvest. KnowYourGovernment One-way Hy Oolite for Disposal Commission proposals are to be enacted into law, the American public Because contents of a poultry disposal pit are kept down by the action of fly maggots, filet should bt must band together in one of the permitted to enter, points out W. C. Krueger, extension farm engineer at Rutgers university. To keep them from getting out, however, the engineer suggests uting a oone-»haped screen in place of the pit lid. This extends into the pit, point down to a distance of a foot or so. It has a half-inch opening In the point of the cone, so that flies can get into the pit easily, but have a hard time getting out, except by accident. Flea Beetles on Tomatoes, Eggplant*, and Peppers Early planted tomatoes In some sections have already been practically dtltroyed by the small flea beetles, warns County Agent Clark. These little insects jump like fleas and eat round holes In the leaves. To protect the tomato plants they must be dusted with an arsenical dust containing 20 pounds calcium or lead areenau mixed with 80 pounds of a high calcium hydrated lime. If a sprayer is available, then the proportions should be four pounds «f either calcium or lead araennte, tight pounds of a high calcium hy- Irated frtsh lime to 100 gallons of water. This may also be added to bordeaux mixture. Applications of either prays or dusts must be made often enough to protect the plants) from both the flea beetle and the hard shelled potato bug. Timing Counts In Cutting Hay Cutting.the hay crop at just exactly the right stage of growth is important, along with help from (he weatherman, to malic top quality hay, If hay is not cut on time, It will not be top quality no matter how good the other hay-making practices art, The recent hay survey conducted at the agricultural experiment tintlon, Rutgers university, brought out tht fact that muny New Jersey faitnert art waiting too long before they cut their hay, County Agent Clark points out that Oic best time to cut VRIICH with the crop, For Instance, the rat cutins of alulu is beil nnd» at one-tenth to one-quarter bloom. Red clover or mixed red clover and timothy Is best cut when the clover is one-half to three-quartet bloom. Timothy is cut after hcabing but before bloom. Waiting until later may bring up the yield, but quality may not bo so good. Earlier cuttings make ex cellent quality hay, but it is harder to cure and yield may be less. Clark suggests starling hay cutting» bit on the early side so that when the Job is finished, most of the hay will have conic off at just about the right time. Ch Saving* to Taxpayer*. publicity has been given to the $3 billion annual savings which could come to taxpayers it recommendations of the Hoover Commission on rcoiganlzatlon of the Federal Government are put into effect. But John Q. Taxpayer in New Jersey has two questions: How much docs it mean to me? And, is anything being done about the Hoover Commission proposals? Here are the answers. It has already been stated by the New Jersey Taxpayers Association that the States shore of the $3 billion savings would be more than T million. The States share of the Presidents proposed "mini mum" budget of about $42 billion (for the next fiscial year, ) is approximately $1,300,000,000. Thus if the Hoover Commission proposals were put into effect this year, a New Jersey taxpayer could save approximately $1 for every $14 he now pays in taxes to the Federal Government. Suppose he ordinarily pays 1500 in federal taxes (which is below average). If the Hoover Commission proposals were put Into effect approximately $36 could be clipped off his overall tax bill. What is being done to have the Hoover Commission proposals en. acted into law? Realizing some months ago that the proposals would benefit all citizens both in dollar savings and improved service citixens from all over the country began to organize. Now there Us a national organization the Citizens Committee for Reorganization of the Executive Branch of Government led by Dr. Robert I* Johnson, president of Temple university. Included o the committee are representatives from all national elements business, labor, womens groups, taxpayers, the press and others. Similar committees arc being organ lied in the states and in the counties and towns. Only through a mass effort the support of all citizens will the Hoover Commission proposals be enacted. The cash saving to the Individual taxpayer is direct. For this reason the effort deserves all the support he can give it now. HOW TO SAVE *S.OOO,M)n,000 Responsibility for an efficient and economical Federal Government now rests with the nations citizens The Hoover Commission lias shown how the Federal Government can do everything that it i.s now doing and save $3,000,000,000 annually. The press and radio arc stand outside the door for a time, provide a covered container for doing their part. They have already produced voluminous materl it to the refrigerator. The milk them. A wiser practice is to hurry tl on the Commissionsfindingsand bottle with a double cap is an extra proposals. precaution in keeping clean the top Through newspapers, magazines from which the milk must be and radio, the public has learned poured. that: (1) The work of the Hoover Encourage your children to,include milk in their, after-scnool Commission was produced by the greatest contribution of talent to snack at home. Milk and cookies ever study the organization and affairs of government. (2) The facts revealed by the Commission have been no less than startling, pointedly thawing the need for much corrective legislation. (3> And the Commissions proposals offer Congress a way out of the dilemma. This is all encouraging. But this is not enough. The bur den for insuring the passage of the Commissions recommendations is now on the people themselves. As the New Jersey Taxpayers Association states: "If the Hoover greatest cltlien efforts of all-tima. They must call for passage of the recommendations at every oppor tunity. They must tell their representatives in Washington that they want these proposals put into law. They must join with the State group* that are beginning to push this program and they must see that all local organizations civic associations, luncheon clubs, cham bers of commerce, and trade, labor and other groups lend their weight to this great purpose. They cant afford to do otherwise." After all, it will be the general citlienry who will suffer most mv der continued inefficient government with iw unnecessary costs, And it will be the citizens who will reap the benefits of these proposals arc put into law. Curb Possible Only In Early Stages If the foliage of your favorite maple suddenly shows wilting and dying on one limb or on several, dont waste time call In an expert tree doctor. Your prized tree mny be afflicted with maple wilt, virulent sapwood disease, Of all maple scourges, wilt undoubtedly accounts for more fatalities than any other, says D, B, Magrudcr, field representative of the Davey Tree Expert Co, It Is possible to save your tree only it the Infection has not gained head, way In the trunk. Because the disease Is caused by a fungus which can live In the soil and invade the tree through Us roots, Infected parts must be pruned immcdiutcly and destroyed, If wilt has progressed to the general anil severe atage, there Is nothing to do but cut down the tree below ground level, remove us many roots nn jto/islblc and burn completely. The diagnosis and tree. surgery should be left to I ho expert, Ho will bo able to tell from cutting!) nml borlnw If the maple Is Jnfeclctl with the Vcrtlcllllum fungus which cuuscs the tlleciun nntl lenvis Illnht grcin Htrcnks In rccrnlly 1 invaded Mjtwgod. OUR DEMOCRACY MEMORIAL RED IUXK REGISTER, MAY 26, 19j!) VMat C)he rt\u*i Iri&ufc we CAn p«j tlio*e Americans who nxvt died for our country* freeaom is to &ppt-o.\dt ike future ivitpt cduiaje,confidence and, cutermirutiou io keep Aliueour inoiviaum fneaom..ami>i>ig nope Ana. inspiration from tneir <x*mpu. Home Economics For good strong bones whether youre fight or eighty drink milk every tiny. Young and old alike need milk because it has large amounts of calcium in a form easily used by our bodies, points out Mrs. Lorna K. White, Home agent. The national research council suggests three cups of milk every day for adults, but children may need more. Calcium is not all that milk contributes, notes the agent. It gives us high quality protein at low cost. Three cups a day will furnish about one-third of the recommended protein. Milk also supplies us with a large amount of ribollavin, one of the B- Vitamlna that works with other foodstuffs to promote good health. However, milk must be handled properly if it is going to furnish large amounts of rtboflavln because this vitamin is destroyed by light in a very short time. So if your milk bottles must make a delicious two-some for the after-school treat. Drinking milk probably is the easiest and most pleasant way of getting our dully three cups. But remember that cream sauces for flili, vegetables and poultry; des. sen, such as tapiocas, custards and ice creams; and cream soups ail help us to meet the recommended daily requirement. Suggest* Tins for Washing Walls Washing the walls of a room is a man-sized jos). If you are planning a schedule for your spring hcousecleaning, tackle the four walls of your kitch. en (or any other room) only when you can see it through, advises Mra, White. Dont become so intent on removing the soil that you forget to protect the paint! A cleaner that removes soil may not always be good for the paint. One good home cleaner made of one cup of kerosene, one cup of turpentine and one cup of paraffin oil requires no rinsing. Add two tablespoons of this compound to one quart of warm water. Us«a sponge or a soft cloth wrung out of the solution. Polish with a second soft clolh. Or if your painted surfaces arc extremely soiled, use a soap jelly or a suds of neutral soap with whiting. Soap jelly is made by dissolving one large bnr of mild soap in a gallon of hot water. Rinse well any solution of soap on paint and dry with soft clean cloths. You will also find some commercial oleaners which are easy on the paint, but at the same time removu the soil, Some of the cleaners may be used undiluted or used in warm water. Ec sure to follow the manufacturers directions If you use a commercial producl. Regardless of the cleaner you uro, wash only a small area of your painted walls nt a time, working with your sponge or cloth saturated but not dripping. Dont scour let the cleaner do tho work. Overlap adjoining iiruaa to avoid siren Us. Wash from the bottom up. If the wnter runs down on a soiled surface, It may lcnvij itronks thut cant be removed. Synthetic detergents remove soil from enamel or painted walls, but have a tendency In dry out the oil in the paint, If they are used, the Hurfacc should he rinsed thoroughly with clear water, Give WniileiiN "Th«Air" and Modi* Mill heave If you want In preserve your wool clothing, glvo It the file, «uys Mrs, White, With BUinmor nnd its influx of clothes, moths ov carpet beetle* nppronchin;,, youll want tn glvr yuiir wool i.lnllir.i cjjpclnl nuc A Rcnllr ailing blown stale odnin away ind ilfu matted nap, fciuu baths rout moth larvae from wool. Sunning and airing, along with brushing, kill the mulh larvae which may have developed on your garments. In bright sun they drop to tho ground. Brushing crushes the eggs or whisks them out of seams and pockets. Airing and brushing arent the only requisite.; to preserving wool clothing however, notes the agent. Be sure that your wool things are clean before you hang them away for the summer. When wool gathers much soil, it is harder to bring back that spic-and span look. Perspiration weakens wool, grit cuts it, and spots are the lifeblood of moths. Dont shock your wool clothes! You kill larvae when you wash wool in thick suds.. But wool cant stand sharp changes in temperature. A plunge into hot water shrinks and mats the fibers so use lukewarm water. Protect wool from moths. When tho temperature is above 50 degrees, moth and beetle larvae enjoy, themselves by eating and feeding especially on food stains. They do not cat into paper and cant stand bright sun nor some gases. Even if you have given your woolens the best of care by sunning, airing, and brushing, now is the time to take even further precautions. Protect them by using flakes of paradichlorobenzene or naphthalene. It takes about one pound of flakes for a small chest or trunk with tight lid. "Tight" is the watchword for storing against those pests. Put wool things with chemical flakes in heavy paper tightly sealed or in boxcj, chests or trunks with tight lids. It Pays to Advertise in The Reghtor. Grammar School Meet Saturday 3 Schools to Compete At Keansburg The third annual Keansburg grade school track meet will be held Saturday, in which teams from Francis pi. school, St. Anns and West Kearusburg will compete for the James A. Smith memorial trophy. In case of rain the meet will be held Monday, May SO. The proceedings will begin at 12:30 at the public school grounds when the fire department band will march on the field. The athletes of the three schools will form behind the band. A new feature tho James J. Gravany, Jr., memorial trophy, will be awarded to the highest point scorer in the special events clast, The trophy will be retained for one year by the winner. James Gravany, who died recently, wag one of the most promising swimming prospects in the country. The Lions club has donated a cup for permanent possession of the high-point scorer. - Medals will be given for first, second and third places, and a white ribbon will be awarded fourth place winners. High point girl and boy cups will be awarded, Buc Freshmen Lose Close Meet Red Bank high school freshmen track team yesterday lost a decision to Long Branch high frosh on the local cinder paths. The summaries: 120-Ynrd Iliich Hurdles Won t)y Mill* (D: MTOIIII, Jlcndeison (I,) jthlril, Jeffrey (It). Time 1". 100-Yanl Daub Won by DotU (K); M-COIKI. Marim-lli (L); third, Williams (L). Time no-yard Uwh Won by Richardson (Ft); HLcond, Cnllano (h) ; third, Mc- (Jlonnon (I.). Time 58.H. 880-Ynnl Run Won hy Crnham (R); second, Iliicby (B) ; third. Glover <R. Time Yard Low Hurdles Won ny Milk (I.): second, Henderson (L) i third, Davis (R). Time H.I. 220-Yiml Dosli Won l,y Dotta (R): second. Marinelli (U; third, Wllliann U,l. Time Shot Put Won hy Any (R)i»eoona, l*uin (U; thlril. Callano (L). Distance 10 feet, one Inch. Javelin Won by Hi<:k«(R): tccmi, Marlnelll (L); third. Ornnhacorto (R). Dixlnncn 120 feet, two inchm. Hiirh Jump Won hy DeMico <L):«rcoml, Cameron (II) i third, David (R). DiitHnce 5 feet one inch. Rroad Jump Won by Mllli (L) ;<MCond, Maxlnrlll (L); thlvd. Wllliann U) Distance 17 feel,!»u Inehea BUGS Push Caseys Into Tennis Cellar In a battle of the basement ten ants yesterday on Red Banks tennia courts, Red Bank high school edged out a 3-to-2 victory over Red Bank Catholic high school. The defeat places the Cascya on the bottom of the heap of the Centra! Jersey Tcnnia league. The Bubs are a single rung ahead. Results: (R is Red Bank high). Alex Hassinger defeated Tom Osborne (R), 6-0, 6-1; Dick Wolf <R> defeated Masslnger-Nelson, 34, 6-2, Clark defeated Larry Weinstein (R), 8-6, 4-6, 6-4; Osborne-Wolf <R) defatcd Hassinger-Nclson, 3-6, 6-2, 6-3, and Welnstein-Doremu* <R> defeated Tatum-Carroll, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4. Kaiu Ends ll-inning 6-6 Tic at Monmouth Rain ended a 6 to 6 deadlock between the Signaleers and Mitchel field Tuesday afternoon after the teams had battled 11 innings. Bill VanLenten, relief chueker, who came on in the fourth inning, turned tn a magnificent performance. He held Mitchel scoreless for seven and one-third innings, while giving up four hits. Kt(i(ii;il WOKK WEAK glamourized In Whlto Stngg Clam- Kor length Overall! This years fauhlonn, lifted from mens work clolhos, show our ditlnty mlsn with pencil and rulo pockets <JII the lilli, nnd lilfr, slciplnc; crusn-ntll(!hln t <>» Iho hip pocket. Htylnd In Hnnrorlzml, lul>l>nl,lo Cotton Tlultln that WBIUH Win Iron, yd in mift us a pnwdci puff next to thn nkln, 10 In 20. Matching Crow Hat aumll, medium, Itvga, Available at Ki»llos. Donkey Baueball At Key port Wednesday Donkey baseball comes to Keyport Wednesday at 8:30 p. m. when the Orange J. Ranch bring their trained burro* to Keyport high schools athletic field for a match betweea Raritan post,- American Legion, and Keyport Businessmens association. The Donkeys sometimes play the game according to their own rules, making for a comedy situation seldom seen in sports. The animals have strong minds of their own, often placing the riders la ludicrous and precarious positions. The event is being sponsored by Jtaritan posts Legionnairei. Legion Junior Ball Begiat This Tuesday Monmouth county American Le glon Junior baseball league will get under way Tuesday, when Red Bank visits Spring Lake, Eatontown v«- Belmtr, West Long Branch vs. OakhuTSt V.F.W, and Asbury Park visits Freehold. State championship play also be ras ia the nrat two weeks. Bed Banks nine visits Spring Lake on June 4, Asbury Park comes hare June U, Red Bank visit* Freehold June! and Belmar here June 36. Then games start at 2 p, m. Woodward, Griggs Win in Shore Meet Charlie Woodward and Alvin Orlggs were Red Bank highs only first place point gainers in Saturdays Shore Conference championships held at Red Bank high school athletic field. Woodward romped In tht 130- yard high hurdlen and Grlggs took the discus. Neptune with 42 U point* won the meet and Leonardo gained second with 31!» points. Red Bank had UK. Firsts for Leonardo were gained by Roslyn In the 440-yard dash and the broad jump and by Papa in the shotput, Signaleer» Take Leonardo Field Club Leonardo Field club was limited to. five hits by CliaJile A*bufy Monday night at Fort Monmouth when the Signaleers posted a f to 2 victory, their sixth straight. Jake Suplenski, veteran Field club hurler, gave up only seven hits, but a four-run third Inning by the soldiers was too much. CABEYS HAVE BCBY WEEK Coach Adam Kretowicis baseball charges at Red Bank Catholic high school are going through a busy week. This afternoon the Caseys art home against Ajbury Park. Tomorrow they visit Rumson, Monday they meet their intra-borough rivals, Red Bank high school, and Tuesday Long Branch vlslti here. They will end their season Wednesday at St. Rose, Belmar. The Citadel and Vanderbllt have replaced Mississippi and Rollins college on the University of Florida 194* football schedule. Fendley Collins. Michigan State college wrestling coach, has developed li national wrestling champions since ISM. Health Hints Having a baby is a serious busineis and the prospective mother should learn all she can through consulting her doctor and through reading good health literature about the bleated event in which she is to play the principal part. Child bearing, however, is a natural process and should be a normal one. Today, it is four times as safe for a mother to have a baby as it was ten years ago. This is largely due to Improvements In medical care and the extension of sound health information among prospective mothers. At a matter of fact, maternal deaths have actually been reduced far below what physicians ten years ago thought was an irreducible minimum. The expectant mother should lead an orderly, quiet life, ohseiv ing regular hours, with eight or nine hours of sleep every night. Her diet should consist of simple food, not highly seasoned, and she should avoid over-eating at any time. Good health habits are perhaps more vital during pregnancy than at any other time during a womans life. Some women suffer from nausea and vomiting, especially during the first two or three months of pregnancy. Gradually, in most cases, the body develops an immunity against the processes that cause this sickness. Sometimes the mental attitude has something to da with symptoms of this kind. Worries about money, keeping late hours and Indulging too strenuously over week-ends may easily disturb the sensitive nervous system during this trying time. Just as soon as pregnancy is suspected, every expectant mother should put herself under competent medical supervision. This can be done, either through the family physician, or the nearest maternal clinic, thousands of which are maintained throughout the country by local hospitals and health departments. After undergoing a thorough physical examination, the diet and the whole scheme of life should be talked over with the doctor. It the mother-to-he has infected teeth or tonsils, if she is mildly anemic, if she has disturbances of the thyroid gland or of her digestive system or any other abnormalities these should be corrected. If they cannot be remedied, proper allowance should be made for them during the coming months of her pregnancy. Careful medical supervision should continue during the entire time of pregnancy, delivery, and Until the baby is aix weeks old. There Is no reason today why any mother or prospective mother should not have the full benefit of everything modern medicine can do for her. A calm, properly supervised pregnancy can mean much in the future health of the baby. The prospective father would do well to find out all he can about this process of having a baby so that he can help his mate over what might bs a difficult period. Older brothers and Bisters of the expected baby can also do a lot to help their mother through the time of child-bearing, and contribute something; at the tame time to the well-being of the new member of their family. Since 1928 the New York Rangers have not lost the traditional Christmas night National Hockey league game. Dont Wait Send your Furs and Winter Garments for Certified Cold Storage Vow. Call H. B tor a Bonded Metnengtft a 4-71 WHITE 8TBEE7 mrreo MOMS\ FOft INVISIBLE HAM0WCAVIN6- CALL ft.b 2329-J MlfolS Ttffrtkf M-WIAVMi lm»mm««att, HA for Graduation Smith-Corona PORTABLE d tht road afimti food* to furthtr schooling or Io buslntii, Smith- Corona will mate Ih* mxt f>» oatltr. AS LOW AS $ 6 J PER MO. CONVENIENT MONTHLY TERMS ARRANGED ON MX, MODELS. Red Bank Broad St. Red Bank FAMOUS GUUSTAN CARPETING IS MADE HERE IN FREEHOLD And Sold Here At McKELVEYS Low Cash Prices To thorn iriw appnelat* nnt quality, be»utr, and «un»rt> atrlln* w«invite you to tee tn» oonplttt line of the famous OuUttaa carptt- Inc. Hire you can IN lunaiutnct that beautiful seulmurad Wlitoa earpetbif that la to mud) in Ismtni for Bne heats,. Tweed <*«ntw loon pile, a turdy practical carpeting wlta Acanthus Scroll dwlgn. Twiit w««vt * Beautiful. clomlf woven, hard twiit, thick pile carpeting. Compare for quajhy and beeutjr. Youll buy GuMttw. Axmln«t«r ttro aualulw to ahooui from. Dctp thick ptl* In all-ov«anil stroh ditlsni. For a practical lon«wwiim c«rp»t KM ill* attnetiv* patterns and popular cotorin**. Thty can bt cut to ruir alit to At your nqulrtimntf, And at prices to lit any pockttbook. SPECIAL SALE OF GULISTAN CARPETS - We offer st fchitf particular time many extra flne value* In carpeting made into room iii«ruin. For ex*mp!«w* li»t a v«rj-, very f«w of the >uptrlor valuta but th«y at* indicative of ttu aavlnga. Site Color Tya* 4.»x» nd sculptured grsy sculptured S.iil gray sculptured 1x7.8 rasa sculpture!... 1x12 brig* sculptured x!2 tr»n sculptured 9x12 men sculptured... xis fray sculptured 12x13.1 tmi sculptured... 15x18 iray sculptured l>li rose texturtd txl3 fray hard twurt n... 9x12 Axmlmtcr.._ Ret- I4I.G K S SO Sale $J3.iO ar.m ir.oo M.M 1IJ.00 SUM SB.IO W.IO GENUINE HANDMADE ORIENTAL RUGS IMPORTED BY KARAGHEUSIAN, MAKER OF FAMOUS GULISTANS Only OTHERS, $ AND $ While It lasts! Wilton Carpeting Only Sq. Yd. Made to Retail at $ and 12 it. widths, in grttn, ross, wine and blue but not all colon in both widths. Use it ci wall to wall covering or as room slzt rugs. We assurt you that when this lot Is sold there will be no i.iort at this price. It Is going fastso pleojt make your selection soon. 27-ln. width, lineal yd.,.$1.10 GLIDERS, CHAIRS, CHAISE LONGUES Alio REPLACEMENT CUSHION SETS McKELVEY of Freehold Snktroami For Gulhtani Famou* Rug) Made in Freehold * 1* \^/ 21 WEST MAIN ST., FREEHOLD, N. J. ^,4lorc Houri Daily» A.M. to 1:30 P.M Closed All Da* Monday

39 You Ire Sure to Score a Holiday Hit with A&Rs Smoked Hams leaiy-te-eat tr itgilar While #r Either Half Hot or cold, diced or in sandwiches...flavdr-richsmoked hams from A&P win praise on holidays (and any other time you serve em). You may have either half, full cut with all the center slices. Eight OClocm Bed Circle Bohar Cottom -, Sweet Mixed Pickles ANN PAGE Salad Dressing Maafarsl Kelehnp umm or unt» *. i«25e toi. lit He 2 lor 3 5 e t».40e 2ft»70e tib.44e 2ieift7e lib 47c 2ib«93e Dill Pickle Stbl Stflf 12ei.cenl5«Stuffed Olives lull«m. >et. erl9e SMot tr41c Plain Olives SulMfle 4*oi ir29e 10oi. «49e Frenchs Mustard e e a e e t e. e»ei. trl4e Krafts Mayonnaise a a tier25* pt. ir43e Ann Page Mayonnaise. e a ies.jarl9e Frltoa a a a 4e*»kf 19e Chee>tos. RltB Crackers NeWtce tah.pkf.19e llb.pkg.32o Premium Crackers ***** 7ei.pkg.15e iib.pkg.25e V*8 Tomato Catsup.,, MUM.2]C {Tomato Juice CM***! nttetcmloe 4«a*.cen27o Campbella Tomato Soup to»et<«.loc Grated Tuna Fish ehtttaafhiesei «ttei.ur.35e Chinook Salmon Air.Ciaaatiiiiuai fh*t.49o Harris American Crabmeat a 4Hotc«57e Maine Sardines hen unwntpu Boneless & Skinless Sardines Boned Chicken ntf«tea«iieebint Hormels Spam or Armoura Treat FettuguMo Morrells Liver Loaf. Corned Beef An»ewa»u*r Gortons Flaked Fisk TOI.CM23O Gortons Kippered Herring a a «ex.eveic»n33e Broadcast PlgS Feet. e e»ei. M25e 14ee. er35e Hudson Paper Napkins Tee UM pkg. of 10 2 hr 21e Kitchen Charm Waxed Paper a imi».ren21e Sandwich Bags Maml ar Mi PKkege 8e Spick Shoe White a.....,, 4oi.bei.10e Reynolds Wrap AMIMR M 2Sfr.n>nS3e Octagon Cleanser FergenertlbeuMtiole-itie Uet.cta2rerl5e Libbys Whole AprlcotS Feeled 30oi.<»n31e Fruit Cocktail UbbyerDelMenle Mei.ctn21o 10es.cen35e Yellow Cling Peaches Del Monte Bartlett Pears Crispo Sugar Wafers Assorted Gum Drops Bordens Instant Coffee i»*y * Dei MOM* zeiiirile Ovaltlne Pltm»rChecel.le mti.huun$9o Cigarettes ttpdutrmii etn.eliopkji.1,87 Canada Dry or HoffmanBever8ges»iuiMp.7eibei.6or29o Swifts luncheon Meat Swifts Prem cm 39«10 ox. cin ei.!ttot.rl*29e <M»tn79e»ei.Nr)39e tlefttm29o Ret.caii45o 30et.cen29e 30oi.ctn41e <ex.pkf.17e 1lb.pkf.23a 5oi. ir97a tm. Ks- RO ACTING CHICK ENS Theyre ell fine, tender Sizes 4</«& 5 lbs. young bird* under 5 Ib,. 49«lu - Z lej r &ov«r Ib. Chickens Prime Ribs of Beef Conked Canned Pot Roast Chuck Roast or Steak Top Sirloin Roast Chopped Beef Plate snd Navel Beef Boneless Brisket Beef Boneless Veal Roast Sliced Bacon Fresh Ducklings Smoked Tongues n>55e Smoked Butts ion<ie» ib. 75e Cold Cutm Boiled Ham SMCMI V4«>65e Liverwurst Slice*- * 59e Sliced Bologna fc.s5e Cooked Salami a» 69c STOCK UP NOW ON MIRY FAVORITES With a 3-day week-end coming up, youll want to stock up on dairy-fresh foods. And theres no better place to do it titan in the Dairy Center of your A&P Super Market. All the good things in its refrigerated cases are at flavor peak and thriftpriced all week. WiS afei fsr fist finer Sharp Cheddar Cheese Fer tastf Mefttlikii, tuikt etc. Sliced American isnslttmswklu Fresh Eggs «w-o-w wiiaw.-gr»d.a Blended Swiss M.I-O-III ib.55e Pippin or Snappy Roll «Blue Cheese «n>.65o Farmer Cheese. «oi21«muenster. t. *39c Ched-O-Bit ch».ie Food zib. box 75c Cottage Cheese Fooderaii t2 oz. 19c Whipped Butter «. «i P 38c Pabst>Ett Alt varieties 4Viox.pkg.23c College Inn Whole Chicken 3lb.2oz. cm 1.89 Sour Cream tordenii pimeont. 30e Heavy Cream Gruyere iprieet Effective tosuper Market* ana) Sotf Soryrtojtoroi Onlyf Swifts Meats Strained For bablei 2 cam 35" Tomato Vcg. For junior! Uptons Soup Mix INoodlc Soii» pkg, of 3 35c pkg. ol J32c Libbys Corned Bee! Hash ri 33c Friil-lr«ill«M4fryiM SiMi under JKIbi. Statins ClMtk-no In tddea lonolan-notenddie) Furt b*tf-fr«hly ground Fr*ih-< FrMh»r Shoulder Sunnyfl«ld-lugtr-curtd 2 half ra>. ] long Islands fimil Smoked Shoulders FrankXurters Shinim Seafood Boiled Lobsters Fresh Cod Steak a Ai»>65.43«ft 83* ib.49o ft59o ibssv»42o»55e»69t ib29< Fresh Flounder Fillet ib.59«fresh Whiting.. fc 1» FRESH FRUITS VEGETARLES Enjoy fruits and vegetable* from AftFs Produce Department, where everything is full of dovoi-on-the-fftrm flavor because its harvested fresh, delivered fresh and told fresh. Mmt FrM Fltr Ida Farm WATERMELON Theyre red ripe and sugar sweet get one for a weekend treat! Florida Oranges Spinach Rhubarb Radishes S«alHonS Avocado Pears New White Cabbage Cucumbers VegetableShortening spry Fer ctket piei, trying trc. CM Ot»C can Swtet «nd juicy Hsmegrewn Horn frown HoiMgrew* Hem grow* For wit* from Seulhwn lerrw 5>b.besS5o 2**. 19* bunch 60 bunch 4«bwwh5o «MH 19* 2 IbM. 19o Ann Preserves Rospbcrry Strawberry 29c?; 33c BESTICEDTEAFORMir Our Own Tea Mib.pkg.47s Our Own Tea Bags e.. eki«i4i39o Nectar Tea... e. Nectar Tea Bags libbys Baby Foods Slralnod and A trs 93< Hib.pkj.49o a pkg<x4i41o Band «n National Survey Avtngm, White Home Evaporated Milk 2^23.

40 RED BASK KEGIPTER, MAT S9, 1949 WANT ADS Chuified Adrertuuig Rale* I* Wordi MINIMUM *0«Each Additional SO word* or fne- tier taertof &«AeitrUiet-ett It-dtd or dojbl* tpact ir.terted at double rate. If charged, all aos i n lqt l4- ditisnal <ach insertion. Right to elauify, edit or ttitn any advertisement i tmnii by :The Register.. Wo will not be r«sponliblt for tritrt unllll they, aie dlttced. baton iht tecond iaaattion. Classified advertitemtiitt "ill bt received up 10 6 P. M. on»ar. except nilnliii idvertilteuntt which mult bt w o Tuesday. No cancellationi will aee*ptee for or ehangti madt in classified «d> one bout alur rera:pt at emee. < * _ LOST AND FOUND LOST Mongrel purry, black and white. About tour months old. Cocker type earl. Antwere to name "Tedds." Left home Saturday night, vicinity Bloajom Cove voad, Middletown. Phone RE LOST Large cork mooring float. Painted whit* and red. Reward. Phone, Stewart. Shrewsbury River Yacht Club, EE.4M94I. LOST L«tt week, maul yellow (old ring with equare black onyx atone..t. T. Gordon, SS Hitdeon avenue, or phone KB J. liosf Friday night, puppy. Black with tan markinjre on face, leg* and cheat. Answers to name of "Mort." Return to Dick ucaa, 143 Monmouth treet. Reward.* LOST Tic claap. initials F.A. W.. Neig borheed of Branch avenue, Tower Hill. Spring street, Harding road. Phone. BE LOST Wandered or picked up, whit* female, wire haired terrier, with brown an«black marking* about head: upper left tulk turning black. Near resident*.* f A., C. Poole, Crawfords Corner, Helmdei-Keyport road. Tuesday. Mar 17. about J:30 P. II, Reward, Call RE 4-44S7-B, TABLE TOP GAS range, tl Kevceink avenue. Eaat Keitniburg. PET SHOP HEADtiUARTEKS»««. ts-iedici, birda and eages: «sk and aquarium: fr#ih, frottn hor*» Mil. Free delivery. Red Bank Pet Shev. Eett Front street. Red B*lk. Phon* 4393 FUBNACE BLOWERS, alaa ae* us (or oil burner motor*, pump motara, ate. Bjuglei Electric Co., 15 Eaat Front street. Phone Red Bank 4-*12«. ELECTRIC MOTORS Now «* liava plenty of new l-», H. P. All* used electric motors. D.ougi»a Electric C«.. S5 Eaat Front ttra»t. Phona Bank»-012«: eh Bank 4-012»: OBART DISHWASHER. UoBART DISHWASHER, modal A-M-4. Good condition. Inejuir* Roll* Post nun, Kcyporl BELTS FOR lawnmotnire.. wailing machine!, rawer tcoli. M«- hina Shop. 24 Meehaait street. Rad Bank.. TOY*. OOUJ, ROOM. A t*y far all agei. -«aeeatb t* It yaar*. House af TOM. 131 First ftnua, Atlantic lighlaadt. Pkea* l-ottl. SWILL-ART A ftecieating and profit, able hobby for making earring!, avenue, Atlantic Highlands. Phone 1 MODEL AIBFLANBS. telid ar.iy-. ing. Modci railroads. Tgaiae repaired. Meat* of Tey», 121, Fitat avenue, Atlanti* Highland!. Pken* A. M. 1-OT«1. GLADIOLI BULBS, bloomers, lid Tor IJ, Poatpaid (if ordered»o*r.> Bri;. liant deep orangc-varlegate*. Rcautitul in bouqucta or Dower gi,rd<na. Dufoii ev TrKoliI Co.. Trenton 4, N. i. COMBINATION aterm windowi. ano acremi pa«for ikeaaaeitea in fuel savings. Change from imide- houie, Small, monthly»ajment«. HonmojH Comtructlon Co., Highway SS. Head. dent Corner. Phone R.B. l-"0«l>. PortCH BNCLO.UR-l f i n usa»f porch all winter long* No t«par*..n.-.t. Small monthly payments ar* ranged. Cull R. B l-s0<0. Frea eetimatts. Monmouth Jon»tructlon Co.i Highway t.i. He-d»!«ns Co^nar. DUCONTINUED waihatle and sunlast wall papers for awry root- in four home. Values ta fls.-o, now «l.»l for 10 single.colls. Klarina Painta and WallpaHrt, <« moulh stieet. LoTfi-RDfiT and wsita Anfera kltta*. vicinity «8 Esat Front street, Rewsrd., Call RE Hill-W. FOR SALE AKTlQlTCt, BRIC-A-BRAC, furnilirt, kaagkt anl sold, load Raiisa Aatj«ua«, Georga Martia, Prop,?4 8kra«gkare «r«nut, at tka ««of Monaiaatk a h_r J Jbj_L ITHIS, afint BMhina. an* aa caaifment, new and assd. kaught, sold and rapalrai. ierpieos. l»t Monmoulh street. Red tank. TOD CSUPT tig* at J, T a batter buj an tires Moont, Ca. Kc» Ooo< Tear tint, guaranteed ratap tint, filar. ar.taea merf tliai: alua litxrol allaw. of tiraa J I Mout C 4«4. a merf tliai: alua litxrol alla *n roof tiraa. J. I. Mount, Co.. a»li aranus.rc. t k fk «. I. Mount, Co.. tank, fkona «GUAJUUNTauBO uaa* pi* Matas* rut MB* Ufa I* t*at r*eraa«lan raage or aallir bar m a All* tnai iuka box**, (101 an* at. la-tuarantaed condition. Call *r write. Maiastie Aaautiajtnt*, li- H Wait Bergen Mate. Red Rink al»7 FARM MACHINERY. Trtcteri. plows, hariowt, cultiptcktrs, grain dnili. sprayers, manure tprctdtn, hydraulic loaders, Hire, fertiliser loweri, mowers, pick-up baleri, wagons, etc. Manufactured by Case, Mtiity-Xirrlt, Myers, Jr., Dunham, Super!, Cobty Holland. Conovcr Bros, for better service. Phont Hoi , Wiek. atunk.» ; ATTENTION HOME OWNBRS-^Save money k.e anoderniiing rear houie reurtelf. We «re eoutipfd ta supply»ou with all the materials neeeasary. Small monthly pat-menu arranged on purchase of any material!. Mar* ara ultia af the joba you can do: Attic iniulatlon, application of tilo botfil in kitchen orfcatlisniik you katement or attic Into a playroom, bed. room or dsn. Complete Una of lumber, millwork, hardware, paint, wall board, reolng. tiding, plywood, doora, windows, Insulation, etc. Fre* home plan bosk. American Building Sutplr, Highway ft, at Headdcna Corner, Hiddlltowa. Pkota Red Bank lergen Well -K_ttAr] BLWbS. Custom made. Cash or time payments. Lrnne-Sherman, Inc. 102 Wast Front etreet. Phona R. R. «-224». CALL,US WHEN sailing four antiauaa, ckina, bric-a-brac and kouiehald artldag, la* Rritat Antloue * Gift Rhappa. Phone Sea Briikt J-OOOt. or long Rranfh I.4U7. WE ROY AND RRLL anytkingl Content! of komes, starei, aatates, ellart, attlei, ^cfclna, glasswire, an. tiluai, art objects and all brle-akrar. Ruscils. II Bast Front street, Pkaae Ra. lank -!!. SOD Ann of sod, flc cuta per tauar* toot. Mlddletown Moclt Firm. Thornai S, Field. Phone It. B. l-olil. _ j i ii i a a i f i IS _, utig. a n«n.... I>I.-W.II BLUC-toN- Give your.«friveway th.t rich blue color cf distinction, laitlng lervice nnd beauty. Shoemaker Fuel ft., Little Silver. Phone 8. R. 4-J2>l-J. NON-FADINU, full tber taxilan* acat eanrt tls.ii at J. H. Mouat C«., cor. aw Kail* avenua and Whit* strait, ~ Rank. Phona 4-C4C4. flvr SMULU it an iaalridual garmint, styled iuit for you, kised at teuureaients ef our Uaarotia Riar*. Fiu perfectly all itar. Call for (raa fitting!, n* osligation t* boy. Pkoaa lit»m >»H YOU CANT GET a better buy on tires than at J. H. Meant Co. New Good, year tires, guaranteed neap tires, guaranteed used tires: plus a liberal allow, ant* on year tirts. J. H. Mount Co.. 11 Maple, atenue. lied Rank. Psora f- *4»4. ADD THAT EXTRA room to your house. No down payment, amal) monthly eajmenti, Monmoutb Construe tlan Ca.. Highway IS. at Hcadaiiii Cerner. Paona Red Rank «-5«IO. t estimate. CONVERT TOUR ATTIC or second nooi tat* apirtainta. Part of rent from apartment fiys for ths jok. No dowt payment, ss»sn yetrt tj pay. Free astimatt, Monaiouth Construction Co.. Hlgawiy IS, st Rtildist Corner. Phone Rad Bank «-iinio. PLYWOOD-?,".»,» i 4«. Garag* woora, special, Ko. I Par* ftetiin wood ikingles; doors. tally aiding, rntuldings: lilldritd lxll, till whita tint.. National: Lumber Co., lei ielmont arenue. Long. Branca.. Phone Long Branch FAN BELTS AND PULLEYS, for «l«c. trie motors in stock. Dsugla* -lie trie Co., 15 East Front atrtit. Poune Red Rank KOW Ik THE TIME to, aiterauona to your, houie. No money down. Smail monthly paymtntt arranged. Ota aatimale. Phor.e R. B. i.iioio. Monmou.h tanitructio* C*,Highway ti. Head- Han** Corner. i Come: PER A JUMPER Also good for hacking for tilt,-or exchaxgt for taiy going polo Sony ar ehilds pony and cart. Clcdmar farms. Call 8-0SI8-W-1. CUSTOM PLOWINO DONB. Number one hay. We also bale hay. Call R. R. a-1111-b-i:. SEPTIC TANKS 100-ciilon and BOO-gallon, Available tor lmmediate delivory, Aeatrican Frees* ar. Plumbing and Healing Suppiy Ca., Highway IS, at Meaddtni Cor* ner, IMiddletown, Phone R, R. C. R_nnin*TrxpiwsiTiiiT9T57. Recor.aiLioBed, gusrinteed. Jnstfh Sttiia*,. 101 Menmouth itrttt, Phobt R. B. l-04»l. 1I4«JBEP with Muaung trailer, Black. hawk, snowplow: trailer capacity live tani,. hydraulic brakes, vaeuum booster, dual whttla,*nt» mow plow; outnt pcfatt. >rict 12,800, Call Eat, J. gravel, and fill dlrtt locuet potti; lawns graded, seeded, gardens Itwed; any kind of trading dona by dty or contract, Phont Mid. I-0U3 after I P. M. M.nnlno, UwlNG MAdHfNE_. Brand new, electric portable!, ; delk modtls, lilt. Smell down payment, 15 to 18 monthly. Trada-tni acceiited, Sewing Machine Exchange, Plnl <nd Cedar atre.te. Phone. Key M-M. WE HAVE MATfeftlAL To do yotr racing r*. tiding lob now. Pty it III tit i ti t monthly. No down payment. Call R. t , Monmouth CeaiUuelion Co., Highway 85, at Hcadosni Carntr MIDDLETOWN Brinch Needlework Guild will hold a food sale In the Baptist ehape) en Frldty, May 27, I to IP. M. Home.made cakes, let, etc. diutn, Conorer Bros., Wlckalunk, Phone Hoi nible, Conarer Bros,, Wlckatunk Phont Hnl. > lleei, 11,10, rsaulir 18;super glosi Ilia, white. II, regulsr IJ,H; colors tint** whllt you wall, Ut IhreweWf FARM ALL A TRACTOR. Complete with plow nnd cultivator. H. Kiiui, JCat J-0I25-M, ACCORDION.». ISO bail, *i«ht iwitck, black and white: Italia* make, cheap; also telescope, drench make, rhtap. Phone Keans. I-08TT.M ifter I P. M. * Stegemtn. «-j H. P. RRIUGS _ STRATTON. model ZZ air-cooled, new, %t; two K-volt 40 ampere generators, with regulator!, used, perfect, 111; new oil burner, complete with three controls, Illi, and heavy duty, electri- drill, new Fred Farwell, II Bingham avenue, Rutnson. SMITH TVPEWUITWI, recon.itior.tii IS..50 fui! price, two-year guarantee. Serplcoi, 191 Monmouth affect. Phona R. R. «.04i5. _0 5Ts GARDEN TRACTORS. 1 to. >,,. p. All implements to fit. Rolens is oa* of the oldest and best tractors in the V. S. i >1-S and up. t also tell Jacobson power moweri. A. K. Start, o5j Itow nvenue. Oakhurat. PIANOS Used. If you now nwn a piano, keep it tuned and in good condition Bt-ura E. Anderson, concert tuning, regulating and rapairiag. Phont R. R. I- 4i.i» or Rum. 1-Ult. COMPLETR BATHROOM outftta with either recalled or corner bathtuba, automatic gal or tleetrie hot water heaters, kltchan eablneti and tinkt, combination link and laundry trays, tolltti and * toilet nits, wash basins, medicine cabinets and numerous othtr items fnr tht home builder. Come in and. look around. Open evening!. Amerlean Kreeter A Applianea Co., High* way 35, at Headdin* Corner. Phont R. R. I-IST7. WST-Rfc FOR CAtTCE Joaerh f Gullck, Middlttown, Phone Mid. I n4s8-m. ; WEEl POTATO PLANTS, ted and yellow. T. F. Gill, R. F. I)., Box 471, Red_Sank. Phone Mid AINT From factory to you. Hikh grade paint enamrlft, vtrniiheh at big tvinse, Atlantic Taint and Wall Taper!o., 119 Weal Krqnt street. Red Bank. h"ne R. B. 4-22SI-W. IKE YOU PLACE your order for coal, try K ton of OM l^ompany jind see the differcm*. hlue alone for walke and drivel. James A. Ryan. Phone S. R. I-OJKfl. _ UNITED STAT-iS televiaior., "Ttiw tn, with built-in i-hdio, Original price SacnBi-. fnr 11,0011 intalled. Club 24, Route X, Ketnsburg. hcm> Keana. «-!424. BLUE ENAMEL combination gea and coal kitchen range, excellent condition. hone B. B. 4-1(131.- POSTS AKU SAILS split chestnut ponts and raila, locust three-hole and x4.\7 post*. Also uied chestnut rkila. hone_a. H._I «2_0.-W. ilde IlKLIVERV rakea and teildeia on rubber. 2»j.». M. rotter el Sea, R. F. I). No. 1, Box 190, Keyrort. Phone Ml. «-»JS_."!^-Blue. tire II, and two bathing (IGlDAIflE^ln" «?oovl""conditior7ralie» dining room chairs.. Phone RE 4- tilj/l BOARD MOTOR, f94b ReyalTUaed twomonthe. Prict 880. John Boyce. Second and Central avenues. Port Monmouth. Phone KE W,- IttTHlG-RATOftTsix cubic feet. Serve). Two yetri-oid. Price Route 35. neat* Pina ttreet. Middletown. Phone RE POWER LAWNMOWER. "All-Purpole" mowing machine. 20-inch cut, I 1., h. p. Mow> the finest lawnt smooth and clean. Eaiily cuts till gr-is and stubborn weed!. Easy to handle. Carl leckrnann. Phone Sel Bright i-"07», GAS RANGE, cabinet typ»; also washing machine, with electrle mangle, both in good condition. Rlom, S- LR. fayettt street, Rumton. Phont Rum.! GOSLINGS. EH DEN; ^Toulouse, and white Chinese; also Pekin duckling*. Phtne Key. T-II09. W. D. Swartitl, Farm Suppliea, Hailet. PIGS ino-citijtiattjow tvaii*u<. ctit after S P. M. Eat WE HAVE FOR Immediate dtllrtry, electric refrigtrttcrs. (tl and electric ranges, Maytag washing machine), freeiers, Dutches! wash. lni witer pumoi, sump flmp;. 207i iitings on all "oor amplts. Open tvtnlnci. American Fretier _ Appliance Co., Highway IS, at Httdden* Corner. Phona R. R. 31".. LONG CARRIAGE typewriter, 135; lev. iral office desks,. 120 each; chain IS arid 13 each. Call Mid; 5-0,82, WASHING MACHINE" with eteclit mangle, 130; alan tub and link com blnation, $ 10. Both Itemi in good con. dltlon. Bloro. Phone Rum. 1 -ldbw._^ MI-CRLLANEOOS merchandise. Chicka, feed, poultry aupullei, fertilisers, lime, power lawn mowera, garden tractors and mai.y nthen, Dlsbrow Brothera, Whalepond road, Weat Long Branch, Phone 1.. B. «.!n. TOP QUALITY 1x3 Red Oak flooring, kiln dwed, in quantities not leas than 900 board fc(ft, in the following grade* at prices indicated! Cliar Red Oak finering, 1x3, 1-36, dellnred! telect Red Oak flooring, I s3. f-25, delivered. Terms2<ii tsih. Call Ile>d Bank Lumber and Sup ply Co., P Wall street, 4-0IS3, AOTO RAbl7^0TtrTiew~7nrrVira, wayr-rrhand, Let- ua aolvs^-our rnd tator probltm corrtctly. -Same day service. Red Bank Radiator Wnrkl, III W_t int atr»el. Phnn» R,H,, 1.11/7, YANKF-ETRTlTSfTli now operatlsital the old ataml, J5 West Front ttrcot Buya, sells, trades antique*,nld flrettin and aportlim mint, Jutt call Mr. Mitr< rl.llj_». B. «..-47 PLASTiQPAINT SPEClALl Ihe fcii flvet-year niltildl white , Iflfftlla 5.75: Alky fint enamsl cnvets ahealrnrk itnri wallpaper without»izlng. 12,15, rekiliar I8.U, U» Ihrtwikury tfsnus, Ret anil,, FORSAt-C FORSAUt TWIN MAHOGANY finished metal beet and springe, 2i. Phone RB 4-1S7I-R iter 4 1. RUG 1x14, blue twist Rroaeloom, ie*e. onable. Ctll after 7 P. M., RB * (II7--J. C-fcKSrANIEI, black, female, regibtei-ed AKC..Six generation history, vaccinete u for rabiee. leistemner injer. tioni., hous«broken. Wonderful evftb children, on. year old, 175. Call AT l-lil-fuj.; ^_. HAY 20 «.:e., sttnellng Phone! COoCiJlTAfOR In iooet Phone LO R. condition. REAGLES Pups, ready to ttart youngateri. A few broken houndi; all 18* inch tteick, at special. low aummer prices. 1. M. Rue, Jr.. Ml.d: ENWICK FRO/.EfT"rOODS cleaning, Kavet you money and _iven ou more leisure time. ROYS 54-INlTH bicycle, new tires, good condition Phone RE J. otwl)oo"r~clottr_s"dryers. StSPt-be" center, wood side arms, 8,9<. Sturdy conairuction. Levinaona Hardware store.. West Front street. Phone RE 4-39S9.- _ ffswick FR07;ENTOODSTNO wt.te, no fus. no mum. Buy tome today. FoWKtt MfdWeR. ;8:ineh~wTde. with ; alto hind mower and trimmer, Mre. Samuel Filer. Mtveaink River rond. Phone RB tf~ JSEf_NffINGr^iit_befT summer bungalow. Call after 5 P., HE 4-I2II-J for further information. Can be tten any time this weak.* ANTIQUE MAHOGANY buffet and dining table, together or separately. In very good condition, (it-cat btrgtint Phona RE afle.i- I P. M, k UcKBGoc)dlayer^anTnd bfeerierb, two years old. Muscovies, Indian Runners. Phone fit; 4-34IS-J. j MTR SOON Sherer line «f ehow. cu&esi The finest in the refrigeration field. Quality, plus economy. Sec Mlddletown Refrigeration, Highway S5* Phent Ml 5-0S9». W _.. _«_. GUERNSEY. Lonjrwaler ttrlln, high producer, good foundation itock, lerend calf heifer, freshen, ing In ten dayt. Phen_ BF J. TOP SOIL, flirdlrttnd fireplace wood, reasonable. Call RE J after S P. M." FRftE 15-piece act of dlihen with every Philco refrigerator and freezer* Priced right. Easy terms. Mlddletown Refrigeration, Highway 35, Phona MI 4-02»*. * r INELY~fAILOfi_D meni pultir. ATproxirnate size 40*42 short. Surplus of extensive wardrobe. Phone BA LATE VICTORIAN mahogany rocker. and lamp table. Rocker hat carved lions on back* Excellent condition. Call RU1-0*88. ^ AQIIARICMF Three-gallon and ten. Italian. Three-gallon It stainless steel finish; ten-gtllon It black finish. Call RU BLACK,. PUREBRED French poodle puppies, eight weeks old, AKC SE_S-00»8._ SAVE MONKV on inside Plintj. Sellltaout odd lota of Glidden painta, ivory, blue and yellow flat paint a gal- Ian. Ivory an<3 yellow gloan and aemigloea, gallon Levintona Hardware Store, t Weat Front atreet, fool of Broad utreet. Red Bank.". FLOWEirTLAWTS. Prlie~Marigoldi*, 40 for to cents, delivered. Cosmo*. Zlnnlat, SO for SO ctnts, delivered: rotted manure, 50 cents a buehel, de* llverod; shade trees, SO cents each, three to five feet, delivered, Phone LO 4-44«:-W.- COOLERATOR, white) porcelain top table, two ehtirs, Philco radio cabinet, Vivtrola, bath scale, electric heater. Inquire 144 Monmouth street, in rear.* chrome office chairs, double pedestal office desks, solid maple drop-leaf table, dining room chalra,. aecretary, Governor Winthrop desk, fireside chair*. Admlrx! electric.refrigerator, wardrobe, record cabinet, tea wagon, love seat, living room suites, odd mapl* and mahognny chain, dinette sets, wheel ihair. Other items too numerous to mention. Etay credit termt trrauged. Burdirea Warehouse, I next to Steinbach Co.) Clay street, or rear of 125 Brotd ttreet, Red Bank. THOROUGHBRED. Three-yetr-old Gelding by Sir Herbert, Jr. Excellent hunting or racing prospects. Call or write. Evan B. Strauat, Brlelle. Phone MA UNTAINTED FURNTTURE. >ctiona, rlneat Ponderosa pine. Low pricet. Levimoni Hardware Store. 2 Wett Front atreet. Foot of. Broad atreet. Phono RE J; TWO*SLIDING garage doora. inoln.lin* - til fittings.. Call RE 4-394S. SQUARE TUlE metal bed, coil apring and Beauty Ren rr.attrest. Call KE 4-07J.1-J.- TENNIS.RACKETS, frames like new Reltrung for this aeason; with new cute; Philco auto radio, cost 140 new, noiv lelling 116: Crosley portable, radio «IO. Call P.K M; G~E"TT0Y VACUUM. smairtanktumel once, excellent condition, $25. Call BA 3-0J28-R. O. E. REFRlGERXtORTX? cubicfool, excellent condition. Price tilt. Call LO W.^ CoHBINATlON COAL and sat range, broiler attachment: also McKee Coolerator ice box, 7 cubic-foot. Roth very good condition. Call RE R. WASHING MACTllTfti, electric. Good condltion. Will sell cheap. Phone RE WIN GREY collapnible c.rrilge. PFlce l». Phon» RE I.0778.W. STRAWBERTR1ES now ready for can, nlig and freejlng. J. C. Hendrlrkson..Cherry Tree. Farm, Mlddletown. Phone MI.1-1)1114. t /_!_ REASONABLE Steam table, six count. er stools; Globe electric Hlicer; electric hcmtcr; babys combination high chair; 4tl-Ks!!on glit hut water heater. Pull KB ti. 1 01B. USF.D STOVES,.andirons, coal grate lor fireplace, ens ifrill, lawn mower, basin for bathroom, old farm bell, lampe, lea bo.\e». Other things loo numerous to mention, lit Shrewsbury avenue. Red Bmik.- TWO.- RANGE, white, with two Florence oil burners. All porcelain Ice bo:;, white; ill in good condition. 4 Waller ttreet, Keimburg, EXCAVATING GRADING Lota cleared, tree -stumpa removed, top soil, gravel, All dirt delivered: new do:- er-ihovil. Phone KE e_eirs DER~i.. cultivator, grass e.dgtr, chleken ftnee and barbed wire, bug tpraytr, wheelbarrow, _-inch pneumatic hammer, two-inch pipe cutter, gtiollne torch, bran bilge pump, otrt, plumber* furnace,, carpenter!, machlnlat, gardtn and farming tools, Iron tlnkt, porcelain finish, wicker nori* rhalra. Oriental ruffa, flower tirni, Kmersnn radio, 22.cillber rifle, Jig saw, cam shift, Bai-gllni for everyone, Crime- and aye yourself anmo money at the Vankee Tradtr, 23 Welt Front street, Phone MODEL Anett fryer, floor model, Pllco Irlalalnr table model No. 1, and potato cutter, til rood an nen-, 9 Mnrningtide. avenue, Keltmhiirt-, Phone K?< 4-l7i«.J. Call between i and 7 P. _M, lf)r.m, POW~R~~lawn mower, with eulky, -<-lnch cut; 1125, Call RU 1-0BS4, IIRieRTdKui lets, 3 i months old. Call after I P, M,, AT R.* -_XBS~SlfoWCASE, ih7l!t~v*ry real nnably priced t alio knitting needles, aluminum, steel and bone, straight and circle. It* Field avenue, R. V. I), No, 1, Rox 199, Red Rank, Call RE l-4«1>. ntiifltfifrxtonr^ w eatirghoifs, fi ciiblr-fnot, 140. N» Woodland Drive, Fair Haven..Phone RE C2416-J,* nnccrfoak RADlt), fit nnyiar. daii lie henrd piaylnr, *o^t lftp, Hacrlficr»I5, Cliaitef rireaxir, IIS Went Front tf;eet, fteh Bunk. Phone MB , MlC"yCTillS Boys and glrre. In gom reinditlnn, ressonahl*. 108 Catherine street, Rid Rank, tftir HI0 P, M, tint US touiu. KITCHEN SINKS, 24-inch and i-inch, nmt backroom link, two-door :r-_box. Phone_RU_1-0«7JI. MORE AND BETTER.valuetl Beet, complete, 115; love sett, 115; breakfast set, 25; china cltlet, ; ovtl table, 18.50; add chain, II; baby carriage, It; diesaers, 14.50; radios, IS; bikes,.110. Ituscili. Furniture _ Art Galltriet, lit Front Itreet. Phone RE 4-14H, tree/.ers, one wholes, on* (-hales. Separata compressor. Rett offer ac«cepted. 7 0* Rrotdway. Long Branch. PRICES YOU CAN afford. New, used, antique furniture, keusehold goods. Complete homo and apartment furnishings, or single. roomi. Etc ui «nd uvtl Ruseils, 2i Katt Jront ttreet. Red Bank* WKSTINGHOUSE console radio, with 12 and 10-inch record playor. New last year. Cost will till for 175; one 1ull lifte pineapple deiign croehet hedspread.jiew, 150. Call AT M. AUCfiON ACHES, on Route 14, every Tuesday night. New and slightly ir. regular auction goods at leia than wholeaale valuea. Route 34 at 18th avenua. Juiit^iTeRt rif jcilendnla _and_beimar.^ CAR_E~grey coach carriage with chrome trim; also grey stroller with hood. Phone RK M. GLAD THEY roiind thia place. Thatt what theyre laying. Vitit our showroom. Yourt not obligated. Wo sell you only when and want ut to. Ruscils, 2t East Froat ttieet. Phone RE 4-14U. botible fhick GLASS, about JJ» quare feet. Sizes 12x40 inches, 20 piccea; 12x43 inchej, aix piece"; 24x31 inchea, six plecea. Price 40 cent! per aqunre foot. Accept reneonable offer. All above glue framed novelty oak. Special use, hot houici, attici, boatl or odd windows. Apply wetk-endt. MeAnn, R. K. V A Valley Drive, near.atlantic Hlghiandi. PUPPIES AND GROWN dogt, male and female. Phone RE J. COCA-COLA ice ho.\, 120. Wilson Roit Worka, 479 Atlantic avenue, Long Branch. TfCA ELECTRONIC eweep oscillator, model No. ISO, 90-K C. to IS M. C. Sweep frequency 40 R C, 119. McMurdo Silver dynamic signal tracer, model 405, 180. Each in excellent condition. Call RE I-4S75-J.. THAYER BABY CARRIAGE, blue, white tirts, mattress, storm hood. Good condition, 125. Call morntnga and after Branch avtnut. Red Bank. WE CAN FURNISH for you in any way, at prices you wish to tpend. See everything in our block long, two floors, of new, used and an. tique furniture. Ruicila, 2i East Front atreeu BABY CARRIAGE, Engiiih style coach, like new. Original cost lio, sale price 130; aim Taylor lot stroller 14, and auto crib 12. A. Mantredl,»0 Barker avenue, Eatontown. Phone UA 3«0-B4«J.* TWO ICE BOXES, onemagic Chief, gals stove; two-burner oil heater, pot ttove and 80-gallon hot water boiler. Ail very cheap. Mrs. Boyle, c/o Staldei> Boat Kouae..foot of Coopera bridge, ned_bink.«magic CHEF gat gangt, in oxceiient condition, reaionablc offer accepted. Phone RE 6-34S1 ėd Koek^ Sit* or i Si Pl ROILEKtrFarred Koek^ Sit* or dressed, white you wait. Spring Poultry Farm, Llncrofl. Phono RK W-l/ 1 COMBINATION radio-record machine,. Maj»»tlu make.. Neeila anlnnr repaira. 35. Call KE 4-0B38-M. USED ELSCtHoXUX, Hoover, Wettinghouse and several other. vacuum cleaners, all in 1 good to excellent condition, tome almost new. Baraglns at 115 to ir.o. Phone AT any time. BAROAA New Eohler gaioline power unit, i_0-volt AC with tparo partlt; also smaller AC power unit, in excellent condition. Large size metal!co*bo:(, alan medium wooden ice box. Call DE 7 (P579-K-3. "ICE BOX IS. collapsible leather baby carriajto 110,wool rug. approximately 4x8. rose flowered I*, babys car seat II. Call RE W.". MAYTAG WTSHING machine, with pirap. yeur old, perfect condition. Cal< RE M. THKEE BOOKCASES, two bureaus, din ing room table, extension, black walnut. A. O. Hopkins, South atreet anl Neptune Highway, -atontown. CodLEllATOR. 100-pound capacity. Fine condition, 120. Phone AT M. POT -TOVK and 30-gallon water tank with ftttingt; also two-burner white enamel oil cook stove, reasonable, tl South atreet. Red Bank. LUGGAGE. American Tourist, detu\«i ennvas. wardrobe and week-end case. very latect ttyle, nil erused, one month old. Price 145; originally cost 173. Lst.ltr. Leonlldo. Phone AT l-loil-m. WALNUT DINING room set, 10 pieces, reasonable. Call AT J. FLOOR MATS, to fit moat all care. Very reasonable. Rrooktide Inn. near Stone church, Atlantic Highland!.* j^j I I I ^ MW«#.^_^ B^WW-M J^^! fw6 COMPUTING ssslib. one ttindaid and one Toledo. Very reasonable; Brooktide Inn, near Stone Church, AtlanticHighland!." GOOD MiCKlSG COW. Reasonable prict. John Koveleaky, Wilson avenue, Port Monmouth. isedap. ROWBOAT: 1% HTpTo^tboard motor: bicycle. Reasonable. Phone MO GAS~fiANGK. in-good condition, white*. Phor.e RE ; I.IBERTYPHONE portable radio, auto. matic record. changer phonograph. Very good condition, 120. Phone RE 4- TOP SOIL C. K..Wilion. Phone RE >1 44. WiBRBT SET for living room or itoreht four pltcti, settee, two rockers, table, brown, floweied ttpettry covered cuth. ioned tprlngi, 140.»2 Poplar avenue 8!_k_Pi»_P«JP* 7-ti4I.W." " 400-GALLON OIL truck tank, ttretn line. Call KE io^gx 051*. FlSH^fXlL HAlfir^oltrTBiTnp Call KE f-tll*. SfMMONS INNERSPRING mattress, coll spring, and lolld maple double hei. Excollent condition; 11f> Norwood ave* nun. Long Branch. Phone LO 4-4H10-M. PAIR I.VDYS shoe roller skites, si-"< f, Onmpfetr. with eirrylnt; case, 115, Ctll AT l-on,1!.m.... _,..... u. a written gutrtn lee to repair or repltce.your posse* alnna If th^y ire damaged by moth. tvllhin «! <,v»«re. One ipraying with Berlnu doea the joh or Rerlou pays for the Htmage, Wright. Sleire of Red Bank, 30 Monmouth street. Phone RE Sf*A"MPS--Th7e«~~S«ott tlburnn. -I7-V Phone EA I-044I-R. fr"ft:p"iecird"lning~rooll lulte, "jt cream and gratn tnaihel gaa ttove $201 sewing michine, IIC, All in goon condition, Ca_._O.«-»40. Ilylnir rooms] bottled gat range, All Items In very good condition. Phone MO 1-224,-,-M. CVIrTftUDE OUTBOARD motor. 1147; two H. P. Used only seven gallons of _ >. Price 170. Phont MO Sat. urday ftnd Sunday. BEAUTIFUL wrought iron porch or lawa furniture, 12 Diecei. excellent condition. Phone AT between 11-2 nd " *. 7(lllx17 TIRES and tubet, two heavy duty, lean than 1,001) anilet, for truck eir car. 443 Her pair, worth 175. Phont RE C-4248-M. COMTlTlNATION coal and gas range, B^ngf.1, bungalow type, white, good condition. Call RE 4-05SO-W. ENERAL ELECTRIC vacuum cleaner, with all attachments. Good condition, 425. Cell RE 4-422E-J. NEW NdfcGC keronene better, in perfect condition, Heett live l-oomt; Hoover vacuum 120; bucket-trdey stove 16; mattretaet 15 and 110: old and carved nm.t head chair 120. Phone *-m-r. At minwfn. COLLECTION Of practical ar.tio.uer. glaat tnd ehint. Vary reasonable. Call at 417 Sth avenue, Belmtr or phono IK t-292* iixs SfEtEns7*~Four quarter meters, Meal for bungalows..perfect, work Inir condition, Phone HI,1. i««. tol7dsp"ot~hf,frir.»!ra"torr~electrlir, Motor i-tn he reconditioned reason. ahlr, cihlnel In exnellenl rnndulnti Phone KJi, I.OilO bitwtia I aai<t P rnone n_ i.nvfl. NEW RobAK. Retina II. II MM. eamera F.2 Ectar lent. Built-in rangt Under, wita case. Phone. RE R. itjlxblng^llake a wonderful aix-room house. Can be moved to any location. Priced very reasonable, Howard Phlpris, Pinehrook, Entontown. Seen any EXSY~WT«"HI»«O~TlACHlSi!, wringer type. In very good condition. Price 135. Inquire 45 Wlterview Way, Set Bright. Phone SB W." foksale JIRONDACK CANOE with eart and sail, mangle, McDomall kitchen cabinet. Stickley fumed oak china clostt, buffet tnd six chain. Other household furniture. Phone AT_J 2_ SV_ 2»x2TJ SClDB projector, model UK, 160-witti. itrlet "O" lem. tnittigmatic with lodak automatic alida changer, holda 80 slides, with call. Ex. ellent condition, {0. Can be eeen Sun. day. David Kaplan, 1 Aliton Court. Phone RE IIIOB* for SALE ATTENTION ihhirmenl Selling a lot of bast asking plugt, brand ntw. Stilt everywhere for 1. My price i* cents. Yankee Trader, 21 Watt Froat street FOR MORTGAGE LOANS aee R. E. flout. Lewii building. ti-7» itrtot- (Over NewberrT atore). WtL_H itpt dining room dretser, aolid walnut throughout. X_cellent condition. A buy al 175. Reply, "Writh." Box Sir. Red AfAftTNCNT SIZE gaa ttove, witk oten tnd broiler, very reasonable. >7 Pettn place, Ked Hank.* COLLlE, TWO YEARS old. rtady to breed in June; tii-color; AKC. Pktna MA I-027S-J-1. fwo MAHOGANY aingle bods, box apringt tnd mattresses,.trine chair; 100-pound capacity Ice box, porcelela iineo. Call HI 3-l*8». L MAleT6_ANf~rlNiAPPL_~top four, potter twin. airc k«d, coaapiate; mahogany davenport table, walnut larga aiae chi*7erobe, tseeium tit* wardrobe. Victorian and o*ce desks, pint cheat drawars, pin* withstand, tea wagon, gateleg drop-leaf table, adiuttable boa- ide table, kitchen cabinet, chairs, tabias, kisaue. glail. china, pictures, mirror i, picture.fraaws, man* bicycle It. Other thieigt too numeroua to mention. Stanibtrryt.Hiddlttotrn, Five tornerl, t-tnlc WH. 10» Ocean Boultvtra, Ailioti* Migblaadi. Call. Atlantic Highlindt 1-0ISI. Csttriogtorwadaingt, aartlta ab«ttcitl lunetiot*. anyvh*i_ fraack cuitina. Jab* (Po») Max*. Rtiutolli. Oppoiit* t*wn htll. THREX fllim.. ROlSk, two boat.._ rodt. two new. reels and. two uset reeie. Phono RK _. AIR»AY~VACirUM. eltantr, with all attachments, 18; pewter, 21 placet, M: large palnteel picture lit; thro* wall ttpcltriel, 120; piano,mirror, radio, chim* trailer, very cheat.. Call RE MOVING DOME vtry caeau. call Fiaer ittlers or Sehwarts Auctioa %*<m. Phont Rad Rink IXlC HJPPlM, femtlet, beautiful; partly b*-sobreken;res tenable. Cail MA M. -. TICK KILL-21. baby htmaatert, cantr.. in, taraktttt, gold (,1b and wtttr plant* for aoolt. turtlei. white ratt and all kind*»f dogand cat luppliel. itsopha fat Shoti.. Rod Bank.* GolBttt NAMifERi! mske ideal pad. cut* and- amusing; ttiy to ear* for and raltc. II tack. Phone AT Sl!t~dT l ~LTtlt~lftii*"TS"r~i ANTON MALVORIBN Paiatiat contractoi, interior, txmrior, vaptrk»i.gin». fait Wathiagtt* avtnua. Atlantic MKkltBda, Pkoa* AtlaaUt HigkUuUt 1- U» o. ATTENTION I tritndt and customers. > We have new added, auto ntp-ira and parti for your convenitnet, All work ftuaranteedj Drenera Sunoco atation, Highway 15. Five earners, Middletown. hone MI t-0491* ltdtlt EA XfiS INVALIDS WHEEL CHAIR. Phone RE C2471-W. 1 SIX PORCH SCREENS and one terttn door, 41 inches, stven feet high, utld one teaion. Very reaionablt; *xl2 turnmer rug, Itit year, tell for 18, Phone LO 4-14»».M. LARGE ECSEKA vacuum cleaner, with attachment!. Hat to be teen to be appreciated. A bargain. Ale* combination Fhilco radio-rteord player, tablt model. 17 Harding road, Red Rank.* HAND OPERATED doughnut machfnet lik* new. Produce 100 doien per hour, also Neon clock ilgn, large, for tjaragt or any other buelneil. ntw. Ctll KE l-ltsl-m tfter * P. M.» F_AG"POLE About 80-foot tall, with wool flag, 140, erected; bantam hem and four tiree. In good thtpe, 19x800. Phone RE 4-07S4. CARBURETOR! and. magnat** rtkullt. < uiek. factory workminthi*. Dtuglas Eltctrit C*. II bit Fetal ttihu Raa Bank. Phcna 4-lltl. ftres For car or truck, four tires l«0xll, four-ply, slightly used. Hi for the lot. 18 aingle. Furftro. Phont AT I_IJ- t.-_: PATR OF CAlfACE~door<, each door 4x8, including hardware: tingle mifcle bed and spring, elaan; nve.g-llon flth aduarium: also a ahade maple tree. Call RB 4-I44C. UAHS BleVctE H5: ltdya hicycu 110; ladyt white thoe skates, titt 1. t$: baby scale 13: bathlnetta frame 12; small crib IS: black velvet evening wrap, Call RE I-4«5I-M, GE*IUlJl_nS!Vl r S dungarees for only 13.»5 at Cohona D*pt. store. 220 Shrewsbury avenue, Rod Bank. Open every night until a, Satiirdaya until 10. <lpt>oiit< River Street lehsol. Phone RE » LADIES WHITE Sharkskin uniforms. in short or long sleevei, slues 1! to 20 for only They art on sale,at Cohtna Dent, atore, 220 Shrewsbury avonue, Red Bank,. Open ovary night until 8. Saturday, until 10,* CATRTBTTET T WPhave lovely nylon hose, extra long, tix* 11, -ll/i and 12 for only at Cohena Dapt. atart, 220 Shrewsbury avonut. Red Bank. Vlilt ue once tnd bo pieattntly lurpriied, no kidding.* CSTilKS BATIIIN(TSUIT(1. on* and twoniece. Very famout ni> that we are not allowed to print, are on tile for only f2;«* and 13.1* at Cohent Rept. tore, tin Skrawikury avenue. Come and be- turprised.* ^ CANARIES. fire, large cage with two comptrtmtntl. Will tell reasonable. Phone EA S-O2I7-J or call at 46 Lewii itreet, Ettontown.*. HKFRIGERATOR and rat range. Norte. Newelt models, only four month* old. Self-defrosting refrigerator with clock, four-burner, range, porcelain top. Quick salt, reasonable. Call I- Watt itreet, RU t-0124-w... r-0_~sale=«y~th~womtn 1 t Auilf..lary of Ston* Church ptiih house, May 27. at li noon to If. it. St.. HtfotcJ Maxton, cwalrmaii.* etatrptn MAtiE~ : 8OFA~<n good^tont ditton. Sell reatonably. Phone RE I. ISIS after 4 P. M.«- A~RA~BIAN>AT;A~MINO ttalli5nt~tnre7, yeart eld. No finer horee in New Jersey. Must appreciate. Shear* Wood. Colta Keek.- SOFA In excellent condition. Call RE M. 700x14, TOl/r.-PLY ray*n tiro and tube. Never uied. Moun, Wilton avenue, Port Monmoulh. Phono KE 4.Q048-J. PORTO RICAN tr,d regular tweet potato planta. Floyd W, Lum, Newman Swings road; Phone R_ t-25»-m. LlVrNG~iro6irs_T. Davenport, three arm chain, lidles 1 mahogany disk, radio, fireplace ttt: alia compute bed and walnul vanity, washing machine ami set of dishes. Can bt aim evening! between 7 ana V Call RU R or RU DOUBLE BED, tprlng, and Stearns _ Fottir inneripring aaattreis. Very reasonable. Ctll RE after «PICKUP BALER. Now or uaed Ntw Hoi-. land and Caae. Conovtr Brol. Salel tnd Service, Wiekatunk. Phone HO 4- ROUND KITCHEN tails ami fiur chain 119. also four akating costumes, site 12. price 112. Call eveningi. Ruth j j._"_»»_"»" : g " :"" UPRIGHT PtAKO. Good tone and good buy, 125, Phone Brown, EA J. LOOKING FOR BARGAINS? Come to the Swart! Furniture center at 2* East Front itreet. Red Bir.k. Und living room couches»io, dretitrt andehut* 15, used floor limps II: alao three-piece living room eeti, dining room lets, bidroom sets»59i and lot! of other furnit u r e, ^ injgs All in excellent condition, and lew than half price: two 9.\12 Wiltons. 155 and 115 each: 8x10 Wilton, 145; also eight-toot runner See and.,o"vjnce yountlf. Phone KE 7.U70. TABLES Two square, commode and one ; round, solid[mahogany, perfect condlllon:»x!2 Karaatan Domestic Oriontal: 11x12 Rigelow Rroadloom, Roth like new. All leu than half, price. Phone KE PREVSAR KEROSENE heating ttove. excellent condition. Complete, with nttinjta and two 5-gallon cant and two Call. tojl-1412, Prtctlcilly l»>et_pawer_16w-r, teven-foot cut, rolls at tame time. Good for elt»*«or golf_couriei. Call HE; l-.05». KLECjttlC FIREPLTCE, marhlslitd and while.. Fire lighter In pot, lar»* tcreeii: fire let, (tonguet, brush ind jhnvel with.tend): log let. With andirona: two iplnntrt and lights. All very Call AT; """""" """ PIFf Y-TBALLONetecTrJcThet water heat- _ er, Smlthwty Permtgian, Price 7». Phone HI S. 43J,,or ctll at IIS Narei linl: avenue, Highlands. COCKBR~SP"ANIEI.S. mttt7^d~femaleii; mmlalurv. Plnachera, milee. Dyntt, Wyclinff. rotd, Eatontown. Phone EA 017(1^ J, apring tnd mattress, tnd child a wardrobe, In excellent con-."" _."*ne*»de Farm, Ettnntown. Phone!A_j.fi820,* GUOSoW I.* rtffigerttor, titetrfe, t_ cellant condition, 1301 Motorola 7. Inch screen, tahit model television, like niw, 751 carpet iwtepir II, Phon* RB _RirAlNTiiruT1BinnilT. a «p«ll, canst we wer Just tucked swav witawl de Anleeketi, en now wn ar bar with linker Yankee tgln. trearon to go, fp eellln, So Potie>, If yeh halnt bin down teh vlalt wll ua, yeh. Jl>t mliiln aoir.elhln, We ave hack at da old ttinrl. y*i T-okei. at. de Yankee Trader Store,?.» Watt Ttonl. ilretl. fibtnttir «ntrl- (Mtair, - riatlt** nl_l«.«t>t, ffio LA»VN mewer. 14-Inch blade: in perfect condition. Prict rtatoriible. Mike Gtgelii. Nutiwtmp road, near River Plua tehool. USINESS NOTICES rnwiib - _>-V_.> WOULD YOU LIKE a vacation on Lake Chimplain 7 Camp Vermont often for the family all outdoor aporti, including golf. Delleioul aneali. reaionable ratel. >er further information, call RE I- 44t9-M. PAINTER. DECORATOR ARDTpaixrhtngir, InUrlar ant eilerleri tl yttrt etstrliaea, Ettlmtt*i chttriullf «i«*n. Lo*li Ctaaan, 441 Shrewsbury Be. Bank. Phont a-4m4*w. OIL _AMN (Mftrt*. far almtrl*. ity. Laaip* ftwlreel. W* call for an..alif*r. laromt Ka.1* * Bactrl* «*». 14 Wait Fruit 4tr**W ltd Bank. Pkont «-l744. MOUVEB CLtANBBil rtpalret), biw rabrlitltd. Allta Eltttria Skop, tl hit Ph Bo* Bank *-*ih rabr Whit* TNt., INSII a Eltt e Bo* AlnTllfu, INSIDE er outiitii work. All* psjerhanginr. ar.d t»raying»t rniture, fill B. B In tltll M B " All* furniture, f ill*. M. B. _- -"!. B "- M." r f.". ELAN AND CLA WHELAN AND CLARK. Faintliw ana paper hinging. By dsy or V. R J or Eat smon itwo Sarviee. litab- VSBSKS lllh.d 1MB. Plain a*4 decorative Hinting, piptrhanging, aroeerty maintemnet lirgt an* imall citatti. Pkone R. B. 4-04H. IM REP *ANK-*paa Craft BUHwt. pleturt fraalntl oil paintings, itch- Ingt and) *ngrtvinti rt«*r*di foll.alit frtmtlttt maatel airron. window ral- neat, lawn tlgni, framsd mlrrori, ai East Front ttrtet. Ph*n«Rt_ Bank «-l»tl GARDENS PLOWED. I. Ptlmtr Bannttt, Salt Roid, BelfoH. Pkene Keam. t-otll. EXPERT BEPAIRIN. on Bwlu or Amtrican watehti. (iuirantetd for out year; all* jiwek-y repairing. All work dene on premises. H. Rosin. II West Front ttrett. Phone R. B M. hone HHARING AID! B-tteriet for ill hear- Ing aids. Set Harry O. Clark. Agent for Western Electrle Hearing Aids, 108%. BroiQwey. Phone L. B after 5:lQt C.ll R. R W. JXISrHrTrirT" JXl,ISrHrTaUNriRrT-ndecipe con. liactor, maitn, land,.111 dirt, gravel, top toll, eintert, gardens plirwed. grading, ctupoola built Lewii ttrtet, Estontown. Phone Eat CISSPOOL CLEANING, building cats- -pool, itpiie tanks, dry welll and dralni; also wood deller, * tawing Jobs and Iruekln4r. SI Ptach atrtct, Shriwsbury tcmmhlf. Phont R, B C. H W l l i SKIFFSN- Brothari. Painting and paptrhtnging. Call R. B. I-25I7-J, r B. B W. Filth MOWING, by contract. No job to* iargt or too small. Himmonde Trie and Lawn Service. Pkone High.! 1213, t_st ME HAVE your old lawn mowtrt ~and tawi, anal mike.thttn Hkt ntw. Ctlltd. tor and delivered. Sttvtnton, Braintrd arenue, Port Monmoutk. phone Ketnt. I-U40-M. OMt MODERNIZING by iiairti. No Job too imall or too Iargt. The belt in masoarr and earptntry. fra* titimatei.»aimmu aa lew at II per month. Phont A. TL 1-. 1HI-M.,.. \ HE BEST PRICE! pai«for rsgl, Iron, metal, and»aprr. Oettli. junk dealer; SK- Shrtwibury avtnut. Rid Bank. Phone B). R. 4-1SI7-R. Will eal). CUSTOM FARM WORK. Plowing, disc. Int. altntlng, cultlratlnr, hay baling, mowing, raking, and combining, earn picking. tri* pulling, (round clttrln.. tractor work of aiy kind, by aert, h*_r. or cor.tiact. No job too large. First. clan equlpaacnt.. Ralph Mahtr. Phont Hoi , Ctll bttwetn «A. M. and If M.. _.. ULTIGRAPHINu. itratogrtpking : publl* ttnofrapky. mailiag, aatar*.ubut, Lattiririlt. M trau *tr*tt. B*. Bank. PMon* «*04l» ARC. A SPECIAL BARGAIN for momh of May; on floor landing and rinniihing Call R. R Myron Morion. MASON:WORK af all trata, foundation*. brick work, >c»tio tanks, alaslsring. A 4V A Construction Comptny, 121 Marrison avenue, Rid Bank, Phont I- GENERAL CONTRACTOR, landscaping, trading, top toil, fill dirt, clndsrs, gravel, manure, eesipooli and dry will* built, diivewtjt repilrid. Lionel Simon. Phone R. B IRON RAILINGS far perekti. tltlrwayi, ttc, Made te> srdtr by _ dorf Comptny, tl year* at * Wait atrttt. Red Bank. Phont t-llll. TRENCH-DIGGING W< die trtnckn «and 10in. widt up to 4i" deep with mall machine digger, for water linea tawtri, drtinagt or burled conduit. Fait and Clttn. chat. M. Walton COM plumb, inf and hitting ccintrarton, Albury Park. Phone A. F. --1J7I. FLOOR 1AND1NG, rtlnlihing, wtl- : ing, old «oori mad* 1 Ilk* ntw. At- halt and tubktr tilt, urrictd. _* timatit cheerfully givta. Arthur W. Acker, Chutnut gtr4*t. Part Moa> aiouth, Phont Slant. I-30I4-J. INSURE.YOUK HOME, kullmis. auto. _ mobile and othtr property with Hawkins Rrothtn, Rtal Etataa and Ininrance, 77. Broad, ttratt. Pkoaa Red Rank 0%i«AL~COSflUCtOR aid cleaned utina and d %icosfluctor aid cuilrim cleaned. urtina and griding, ton all, tatnuri, flll dirt, clndari, gravtl and sand. Estimates _lven. Phont Red Bank Oscar Btektr. 47 Seiond itrett F«lr Haven WB?AY higkest prict* tor y*ur tioal; try.- Write or nbane, L*nf Iniirn 4-l5 /«, II North Broadway. Long Branch. Zwl.-kla Live Totiltre Mariiti LbjTKlC MOT builniii.. Call ELEuTRIC MOTOR rtbulldinn I* out builniii. Call ni (tr ejulik urtlc*. Dtugln Bitctrlt Co,, Etit Fr*nl t. Rtd Bank. Phona I.OIII, cliantd and built, aaptle ttnkt cltteid and InitalM, dralai lattalltd. Phont any Urn* day nlgk, BugM*n USTIOeJ. Barrty C. TIIMi. I pint. Rumiow vriirv 1.1-BV, nuinbon. TiPTIO TANKS and.oteldooisei alto dry wtllt dralnt Inilillid tlnatii -tl»«n.. -tear Becktr, _47. Second itiiit, Fair Have- Pkone Rtd Bank «.U4V r PTES CARPENTER W.OBK c f any kind.don* hydty or rontraat^johklaf^a iparlilty. / C,, Mlrvln e>. Son, Rox 44), Riliecd, Pktn* Ktaaikuw MIH-J *r 4I4W U51NESS NOTICES COMPLETE LANDSCAPE tsrvict. Roiti. pannnitli, abrubi tu»#iie4 and planted. Lawnt made or ran. ovtttd. Maintenance by week ox month. Sttvent. Phone R. B. 4- OI52-M CHEVROLET Special Deluxe Tow*) tedtn with heater. Good condition. Can -a seen at 4_corge W. Honitnd residence. Cross and Woodbine avenuca. Little Silver, or call RE CHRYSLER, itwo-door New Yorker, radio and heater. Perfect condition, 12,485; 1949 Chevrolet four-door i-lcctline deluxe, fully equipped. Phone AT SMALL HOVING JOBS and trucking up to two tont handled aroawtly, cour* ouily tnd reasonably. "C." Fair, R, B before *:!0 A. M. er *v*nicgt after 7 oclock. «.» DODGE, zero mileage. Not yet delivered. >or sale at list price. Fhon* KE J CHRYSLER club coupe. One owner. Excellent condition. Call KE M. 947 HARLEY DAVIDSON motorcycled 41 OHV with other accessories, reaamtble. In A-J condition. Phone RE 4.02S9-R. 19iC CHEVROLET coach, new front end, aetied helm lights. Patsed moat recent inspection, Phone RE M between 4 and t P. M.- I4WBOUP. SERVICE *a tktravalr *f rtdiu *-d tlictricll t»»liaacei. We call f*r and delivlr. Marol4t Ratio and Electrit Shop, 14 Watt Fruit itrtwl. Bad Beak. Phon* « BUlCK SUPER convertible, railio, heater, ufldercoating. Ordinal owner, Call BE R. TRUCK, INTEttNATIONAL?i-ton panel. 1(37. In good condition, Fre4 Farwell. 81 Bingham avenue, Rumson. Phone Rum *. lank KANE.) I 1931 HUDSON. Four new tires. Motor in good shape. Price May In seen at 50 Monmouth street, or call R. R ^ UtttWUUbei VLttANEU and dug. centre UBttd. trucking -* hauling. Haw. ard Tilt**. M Center atrttt, B-aiea. LET ME SOLVE your rooflng problems, I wilt advise you honestly, and without obligation. For 27 year* a roofer. No ;ob too big, or too small. Any and all kinds of roofing and repaira. Paillipt tht Roofer, 47 Eaat Bergen place. Phone RE 4-tltiS«. Lr MILLER Body.and fender re- alri. Complete reflniihing, collision work done. Wt will pick-up tnd deliver anywhere. For free tstimatea, call KE 4-218*. Highway II nnd Main street, Helford, or_ke_*_)4q5._ AUCTION ACRfS on Route 34. every Tuesday night. New and slightly ir. rcgultr auction goodt at leu than whole* aale valuea. Route 84 at 18th avenue. Just wettof Glendola and Btlmar. totc "GU ABANf_E»~rTdio~lervlie~at reiiombl* rates, call RE W. LIUKT RACLINC.. Tall gran mowed". Call before K A. M.. or after P. M., RE 4-S408-R.*! HAVE YOUR PEARLS reitrung for tht aummer. All work expertly done on braided nylon. Reliable, fait nervier. Clasps furnished in Stirling, gold and platinum. Reuislllei, 84 Broad itreet, MASON WORK, postering, cement and fineral maaen work. Mauro Brno, 18 Deforrett avenue. Red Bank. Phont RE fflswing MACHINES rtptired. Free inerection. Pick up and delivery. Mlchines bought and sold. Sewing Mlchine Service Co. Phone RE LANDSCAPING tnd concrete work; cellir floors concreted, eldewtlkl or curbing. Alto trtta trimmed or, re. moved and odd work done by two veterani; alia top loll for iile. Phont RE * rloor-waxinoi a i l Rid Bank Suptrlot Floor Waiing Ct. Prlrat* hoaii *r ipeelalty. -XPERT CARPET laying, repairing, fringing, binding and renovatkg. Farcy Gray. _4I _Wavarly pla**. Red Bank; Phone Red Bank POOLS AND eeptlle tanks cltautu. -Jit and repaired; Modern draiuagt mitilltd Robert Albe. Wist Kaanikur*. Phone Keamhnr AOUBI-T E ACCEPT GENERAL bookkeeping, anitnerihin, corporation and tax accountinr. For particular!, phont R. B. 4-JtSJ-W. John Spillant tnd John Connelly, 78 McLaren ttreet, Red Bank. LA*fJ AHI> PO*CH furniturt rtpt.ntel. Called for and dellrertd. Wilklns Motor Still. Phoat Rtd Bank 4-404I. Als for. Mr. Britlon. ARTHUR E, BOYCE. palatlni contractor, eittrlor aad inttrier painting, attlmattt luvplltd on large or 4mt juvi. Fitit-elui work by practical painura. C. JOSEPH SMITH. Wallpapering and painting, rimodilin*.. bathtosmi and kitehir-i, all t**** < teilingt initallld and all kindt of cabinet* mad*, right on tht job. All Jobs financed, no down payment!, up to 84 monthe to pay. Phon* R. B. I-OIIO or R. B R. ALC11ONER AND Apprttllr. R. O. Cpati;4tt Batb avenue. Long. Branch. ~ "JtR. and - S-2987-R... PAINTER, repair, work IdJobi dtnt. Call Rtd Bank VACUUM eleantrs cipiirtd, any. make Allin Etaetrl* Bkod. II WalU rtrott. Bed Bank FOR, INSURANCE of tu kiadt, Mt K. V. R. H. Stout, Ltwlt building, 77-7* Botd ttreet (abare Newberry ttorat... tncopaeror v_. " vaniied. Call ui for an titlmtt* or. any sheet metal work. J. V. Bogart,- 7> Foittr street, Rlvire Plata. -Bad Bank; Phona R. B M JOHN DONATO Mason and plasttrlng contractor. Hiaddcat Corntr, Mlddlttown. P, O. Box 141. Rid Bank. Phoa* R. B. 4-ii CARPET CARPET AND LINOLEUM tervice. Expert installation. Linoleum, floort, tiits, wills,- carpet. Roth tack and tackless methodt. Binding and repairing. Kenneth Coakley, 27 Eaat Front itreet, Red Bank. - Call J after I P. M. I BUY AND SELL second-hand clothea. Muat be in good condition. I. Kerber, 209 Shrewsbury tventie, Red Btnk. Phone R. B S-W. J6B~BlNG~TK>NE~"in~~thVhome. Screens. - doois, windows, locks, taah cord and all tucli odd jobs. Rttt by the hour. Call Mid J. between 5 tnd * AL," BESMT8EN, -Port Monmoutk. We do interior painting, papering tnd block ceilings. Give your roomt the new look. With over IS yean of know how.--we* rutranten our work, The belt of materiala uacd on all joba. Free Mtlnvates, jclll Keam and aikcd for AI. DEMOTHINti Are your rugs being threatened by moths? Call Kenneth Coakley. R..B. 4-41^7-J, after I P..M 27 East Front itreet. LAWN MOWERS and power mowtri sharpened tnd rtpalred. New and used lawn mower* for aale. Coldwell power mowm: Parker lawn swttpert. Pick up and delivery isrvlce. Dtvli Lock Sir- Tlte. Clark itreet, Highway is. Phone Key. 7-2S8I. =-_- AUTOMOBILES MAURICE SCRWARVZ. Chryiler. Ply mouth and- International truck ttlei and nrvlct faiadauirtiri. Phon* Red.--,- A^D Plymouth ntistngtr carl. Dodg* ]ob-rtttd tiueki, authorlitd sirrlet, modtin ijrvlet itatlpn.,frank Van Jrcfclt, 141 Wast Front ttmt. Rad Rink, Weit of Maplt tvenue. Vast CAR WE BUY USED CARS Any m*vt or model. Mount-English Stlet Co.,» Monmouth ttrest. Phon* Rid Bans I- (17*. DOES YOUR CAR Itter htdt Do tour whttli ihiramy? Let ut eorntt tht trouble, liv* your Urn. Ijitut Star asla and frame ttralghltnlaa aulptotnt, Frank Van Syekle. 14* Watt Frant Mr**t, «*d Bank/Wtil of Maplt artnn*. Our own building. Alk for Jaek Harder. UIED CARS BOUGHT, told mil -u< rhinged. PoBtlit nles and tarvlct Tirmi, G, M. A. C,. Rttias Brothers Meehanli itrnt. Rtd Bank. Phont BiTiiEH W* htvt several rttr tnglnt hum In good optratlng comlltlon. These buns would bt lartllinl for Mo. lilt shopi, fronn food! dlltrlbullnn, cnnitrucllon mil. ate. Six-ryllndir Mack inginti, air hrtkn, tbrtt fsrwtri l tt_, Bor* ButM, Xrd laok, AUTOIMOIULES CONVERTIBLE PACKARD, super eight, 1948; 12,500. Phone R. B AUTO RADIATORS cleaned, repilred and rebuilt like new. Guaranteed work available the tame day. Open Saturdnya. Red Bank Radiator Works, 111 West Fiont etreel, phone R. B CHEVROLET,.1939 suburban, carryall, metal body. Very good condition, sisply tires, heater. Looka excellent, teats eight people. Ideal for aummer camp oi service car for amtll butineas. Pi-ic: Phone R. B * 1946 PONTIAC, TORPEDO; radid, heater, new then: excellent condition. Beat offer. Call R. B W ifter 8 M«1937 FOftD TRUCK. lvi-ton panel. Bernadine Whalen, f>7 Shore Lane Tenace, Ea«t KeHnabt r r.^ lt8s~sfud-l_aki5r. Price West Front street. Red Bank, after P. M.. 19<7 FORD DELUXE coupe. Immaculate. condition. Immediate disposal. Phone RF. 4-J9.")7.M i-obb -IUMP TRUCK; 1932 Buick aedan, excellent condition; Cadillac wrecker with Manley crane and hcliierai 1947 Htrley-Davldson motorcycle, reasonable. Dalleys, 98 Port Monmouth road. Keantburg. l»3» DODGE two-door scdnn. No tens. onable offer refused. Phone AT W., 1940 STUD-BAKER Commander. Need! _r»p»jr» Call KE W. CHEVROLET, 1934, Master coach. Tirci. btttery, generator, all new: good running condition. Asking Phone EA S-0843-yV.*^. 1»4B~~NA_H 400. Metier, radio, nnd over drive. 4,001 miles; 11,7011. Call RE * USTTfODElTA pick-up truck, 400xi«tires, passi-d inspection. May be seen after 5:30 P. M. at 80 Ea«t Garfield avenue, Atlantic Highlands.. BUY YOUR CAR NOW. Carefully atleeted, low mileage carl. Outstantlinr raluet, all priced below tht prevailing matkev DeSoto, cuatom club coupe I 1148 Buick super «ednnttt«; t94_ Chevrolet club coupe; 194 J Buick sedan; 1944 Ford tuptr dtluxn: 1941 Ford convertible coune; 1944 Chrysler Windsor sedan; 1941 Pontiar edan; 1444 Oldsmobile sedanlttc; 1947 Ford ltdan; 1947 Ford club coupt; 1944 Oulck super 4-door sedan, fully equipped. All have radio! and heaterb. Lowest down payment, longest term* possible, Open Sundays. William J. Levlne. n Octanport avenue. West Long Branch. Phon* LO or 4-0S22-J. 1*41 COriV_RtIBLE Cadillac, hydra- matic radio and heater. Good condition, 11, Shrewsbury artnue, Rtd Bink DODGE two-door tedan. Tires good, ftti. Phone AT W. 1)41 HUDSON COACH. Good condition. New (lint, 1350, or 1940 Mercury coupe. Must tell one car immediately. Phon RK_4i-2 30 i_jl; 1>37 PLYMOUtk four-door sedan, l-air condition, good body, Raleigh, 42 Washington street, Rum son. phone RU M.- 1»37 PLYMOUTH four-door tedan, radio, heater and slip covers. Doctoia car. Excellent condition. Inijuir* 134 Broad itreet, Red Bank CHEVROLET two-door sedan. Sn-. luxe Style Matter. Heater, ipecinl equipment, two-tdno green finish. Perfact condition. Call RE W. CUSTOM RUILT 1940 DcSoto two-door. flve-liailehiltf, i-.miiklil luniilii. cui:* dition and iialnt. Call at 02 Hudloa avenue Red Bank". Phone RE B3G r^ord flve-passetlker convertible, new paint, ladlo. Make offer. Call LO W after 5 P. M. 19,12 OLDSMOBILE coupe, clean, 14- inch wheels. First 180 takes it. Phona AT J OLDSMOBILE 44, four-door tedan, miles. Excellent condition. Phone EA ext, 421. it38 PLYMOUTH SEDAN. 127s; g-irrt Elgin bicycle, 28-inch, new tires, I2U; «lrla. aldewalk bicycle, 14-inch Phone KB l-0888-j: J. Paton, brainard avenue. Port Monmouth.* "Til tiilevrolet two-door tedan, radio and heater, clean. Muat ti-11 now for Cull RE M." l»48 PLYMOUTH, black, four-door sedan, radio, heater, good tiret, good condition, W0. Annelo DAmelio. IIlinoli avenue, Port Monmouth, Phone KB- I-1152.J." TRAILER, California type, tttachea to bumper, one wheel, Aeroplnnc tire, (new.) Very good condition, suitable f<ir cariylng lugkage. etc. Approximately 4\\4\ S depth. Carry up to 800 pounds. Prleb J85. Phono SE J,- or SE CHEVROLET convertible. Fleet.. master, beige, new top, radin. heater, apotlight, backim light, 15,000 miles. Phone MO 1-45B8-J., 1938 FORD two-door sedan, good running condition, radio, heater. Phone RE R.» STUDEBAKER CHAMPION twudoor todan, maroon, radio and climu-.tlicr, mechanically like new. 20 miles per gallon. Musi tacrlncc. Phone MA W." T934 TERRAPUNE. 75 Church street, Little Silver PACKARD four-iluur sedan, radio and hesater. repainted, motor overhauled, good tires. Phone HI» J. Tl.. _U_..l l.ui _T-m, 1*40 Chevrolet. sedan, fully equipped, tnechanicnlly perfect. Can be «ecn at 22 John street. after * P.: M. 159, PACKARD four-dnnr»eil«n. G/»nd running condition, 8200, Phone KE 6. OLDSMORlLE, 1*4 li hydramatlc four. 4onr. Pltltic aeat covorji. Best offer. ahanley, Phone RU * 1947 CHETROTET convertible, radio aiid heater, all acceaaorles. excellont oondlllon. Phone days, AS , eveningt RE * STUDEBAKER Commander tedtn, large; 1948 Chrysler Wlndior aedan: 1140 Crailtyt 1989 Ford four-door «odan. Phone AT FORD TUDOR aedan. Good rub. ber. new dittrlbutnr, new fuel pump, reliable) transportation. First 112* take* It. John Regan. 382 River road. Fair Haven, rhone RE «-2942-J.See anytime. 1*48 MERCURY SEDAN coune, radla and heateri A-l condition! eolut itreen. Price 11,550. L, H, DeGnrmo, Phono FR l»4lt GMC Gl rack body truck; 12,00* mllett winch, air compressor, snn\i plow nnd accexaorlea Incliider). Beat offer clone tn 11,500, 152 River road. Phone RU.(1«48_*.^. 1*44 MJICK Roadmaater.. convertlklti Delivered in January, 1047, Beautiful condition. Radioand heater, Rest nltrr. Privato owner, Call RE even- I f Privat wnr, C Inge aftek 7t15. 1*44 PXCKARi lid l 44 PXKARinour-door sedan, p% cylinder, completn with eicetrnnuitlr clutch, rnilto, hnntrr, neat covers, price i.-ilrrit 1047 Plymouth four-floor!ori n *i, Spcolni Deluxe, complete wih nir (* - lona, tires, puncture-proof ttiv" ami healer, nrlce 1,44lt! 1 nl< " aedan, (-cylinder, complete with ri"./, heater, sent covera. very fine cnmlltlnn, 11,095111f)H7 Dodge two-dnnr anilnn prim tl4s ai I". T, 0, Otto, Inc., Pnrttrd dlhtrlbutor, Hanilnir road, near Rroir) strtft, Open all Hay Sat nrrlnv. IdtrtitriXtX- eltib coupe, ibtpt LO

41 vmiwnn, >uv 20, M AUTOMOBILES l934 CHEVROLET, fair condition. Price) tl25. Call KE 6-U81-W. 11*36 CHEVROLET sedan* heater, excellent motor, passed Btate inspection in Marc.h l 125^_Phone_ EA R. 19U7 HACK BODY Dodge truck, with 1940 motor. Perfect condition, 8 A. M. to I! V. M. Phone RE , after * P. M., phone RE CHEVROLET Vj-ton pickup truck. _Pcrfect condition. Call HO t PONTIAC SEDAN, excellent condition. Many ntw parts. Call RE 6-18IS2-W. 19J9 l,-;-ton DODGE trurk, rack body, new tires, motor and brakes. Excellent condition. Call at.34 Ocean avenue, East Keansburir, between i and 7 P. M. or call KE J. HELP WANTED MAN Full or part-time, tak«orders, nationally advertised quality merchandise (apparel) repeat buiineta. Protects* customers. Personal and customer eontacts. Write. P. O. Box 191, Bclmar. WOMAN Full or ptrt-tiau. lain order». Personal. Introduction contact*. Protected cuitoaun. Write, t. O. Box 191, B-lniar. LIVE-IN JOBS AVAILABLE. DMMIUC general; cook and first-boor; firstclass cooks, waitress. Apply Roberts Employment Agency, 77 rota itmt, Bed Bank. DO NEIGHBORS UKB OUt Thai yeud be a success at tvart tim* tailing, the way to make good money, Writ* out local manager for a consultatisn about your ability to earn money, Avon iroaucts Inc. Write, "Avon," Box 311, Red Bank. WAiTKESS-CdUrlfHtoflll, pert-tl»t evenings; good wages, steady employment. Oil Sundays. Apply Charles Restaurant, 14 Monmouth atrttt. Bed Bark.^ YOUNG MAN, over Id, to work In drug store. Apply in peraon at Katsinl, 203 Shrewsbury avenue. Red Bank.* GENERAL HOUSEWORKER, white, liva In. References. On but line. Call fill C1SNERAL HbttSEWOMCER. Must like children. Sleep In; 115 par week; in Fair Haven. Phone-HE «-4Q»5.J. MAN DISHWASHER, at once. Appl» Strand restaurant, 64 Broad atreet, Red Bank, Phone BE SPARE TIME MONEY making plan available. Earn per hour. No canvassing. No experience. No investment necessary. Nationally known and advertised company. Write, P. 47. Box 118, Trenton. ATTRACTIVE WOMEN for three nighta a week. Earn up to 110 per. night. Car nereasary. Equipment and training given free. Writs to R, Nappi, 3 Snyder-lsne, Keyport. Include phono number when writing. HOUSEWIVES, earn money in sparo time. Blir profit, eaay selling housekeeping needs. Buy wholesale, sell retail, A car helpful. For details, call AS J-1K20, Thursday and Friday, between S and «P. W,. SINGLE NEEDLE operators. Good pay if qualified. Steady, year* Voundl work. Apply Adam Broi«:«4 Wait Front street, Red Bank, ALESMAN Experience Bat necessary. Thit company will train fully for one of the best, positions now offered in the telling field. New horn* appliance, rhone evening! 7 to t P. M., R. B. 4- l;il8wl BEAUTICIAN, steady or part time. 2*7 Main Btreet, Keansburg. Phone KeanMi STENOGRAPHER, typist, experienced; for office In Ettontown ana. Writ* "8. P.", Box 611. Red Bank. SALESGIRLS. Full or part time. Apply Hlncha Youth Center, I* Broad street, Red Bank. SALESMEN-SALESWOMEN "Wt hafe" the money making offer. Fait selling item, bisr commission. Lore-tan Studios,»5 Broad street. Red Bank. _W1TCHB0A"I.I) operator-stenographer. experienced operator for small monitor board, limited stenographic work In addition. Should live In Kcyport or vicinity. Phone, A. Htselmtn, for appointment, KE Communication Products Co., Inc. HOUSE WORKER, country hone, right laundry, plain cooking, private ejunr* tcrs, permanent job, two adults. State reference, and aaltry expected. Middle* nscd preferred. Write, "S. L," Box all. Bed Bank. SALES POSITION OPEN. NO experience necessary, excellent opportunity for Tight man, permanent, good earnings. Call AS J-5120 between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M.. BAKER AMD BAKERS helper. Caseys _ Bakery, 1.1 Main *,tr»*t, Keanshurg. STENOGRAPHER. Writt. Mating age. experience, salary desired te "Competent Stenographs," Box til, Rfd Bank. HOSTESS Nest tppetrtnee, personal* it. t ran time. Phone SE at 10 A. at. Friday. Office girl, some typing, shorthand and simple bookkeeping. Must be quick to grttp. Phone SE 2* (1062,» A. M., Friday. GERMAN CHEF Man or woman. Apply to High Point Restaurant, Atlantic Highlands, Phone AT MAN OS BOY for lawn and cardan, one day a week. Steady through season. References. Phone RU 1*1058. COOK AND GENERAL houttworker to live in, family of two. All-year- round position. Good home and food wages. Phone EA until 5 P. M Thursday. Friday from. to t f. M. SALESMAN Over 40, preferred, for dignified telling position. Experience unnecessary. Full training given. Excel* lent commission. New homo health ap- pllance. Write for appointment to "New Home," Box til. R«d Bank. AN OPPORTUNITY. Confectionery atore, established 25 years; yesr- round business, good location, KOOU Income. Owner has new interest!*, Fhonc B. B J. BDSlSESS~PROPERTif=Locatcil at 11 Union itrcet, Ked Bank, adjacent to Boatmans Stop, «Kx5D feet, first anil second floors, office. Inquire Boatman* (Shop, 24_Wjharf_5VcnlieI_Red_Baiik1 OAS STATION, doing year-roiind bu.- iness. Completely equipped, long lease at 5u aer jsonth. Price $5,000. Wean- Ncmeth Agency, 41 Broad street. Pho"t Ked Bank t-il240.s YOUNG MAN Part-time to drive truck. Apply Merritt Machine Shop, 24 Ma. chanlc street. Red Bank. DELIVERY BOY With drivers license, for full time employment. Must be handy with power mowers and generally useful. Write, Delivery Boy," Box Ml, Red Bank. GIRL For ofnee. Experience unnecessary, high school g*raduata preferred. Year around position. Apply In person. Leons. Whito street. Red Bank. COOK AND HOUSEWORKER. Dr. H. I. Stokes. ii4 Broad street, Rsd Bank." SALESMEN (2) Americas largest roontif: and asbestos siding company netds two aalesmcn. We prefer married men over 30, Previous not necessary as wo train and guarantee carnlnga while learning. Excellent op* portunity for steady - position and ad* vanctmtnt. Car necessary, Tilo Roofing Co., 6 West Bergin place, Rad Bank.. GIRL OR WOMAN, white, to do housework in small family; live in, RU 1* 1421-M after S P. M. EXPERIENCED counter girl, part times Sundays oil. Apply in person at- Colonial Restaurant, 3 Broad street, Red Bank,*. - EXPERIENCED islesladles; ladies specialty ahop. Apply Freed), >113 Broad street, Rad Bank. GENERAL houseworker, part time: raf* rences. Phone alter 4 P. M. RV 1* 03S5, SALESMAN FOR MENS hab*rdaih»ry tart; experience nactssary, Salary good. Call RE 7S2.J for appointmant.* HOUSciWORKER Woman for cleaninf nve mornings a week; no cooking. Mu»t have car. Reference! required. Phone RE i-lla.. OCNBRAL houseworker for occasional wak-«ndl and holiday!! deep In vre farably, or out. Phone. RU l-10«7 be twssn» and 7» M, I BABY NURSE, Permanent position. Sleep In, Must have car If slssn out. Writ* P. O. Box 194. Shrewsbury. CHAMMERMAID Apply Pier Hoti.1. Thono AT Ii.\rCRIENCED baby litter. Mature woman preferred. Vicinity Hsadden. Corner, CO cent! per hour. Phone HE , KOV8KWORKGR, for live half day*, between US to r>0 years, UefcionvoSt Call liotv.rcn H A. M. to noon I 2 to 7 P. M.. nb a8(iit LAUNDRESS Ono clny a week, Refor< aneat required. Call RU l>l{lt. BUSINESS OPTORTUNI1IES VETERANS tku OTMEBS»"rtt cat- : tlofut describing 400 coursst. Veterans tccest*.* 1 under G. L Bill. Write International Coicaspondsnce Schools, Boa ISO. Scrtntot, Pa. Local phone Market g-u44-. bacrifice Uolng busine»». GaiTSgB and servics rtation; 11,475; near Red Bank, Highway 35. tiood livint-. Mutt, sell. Going into new enterprise. Wntf, "Garage and Service Station," llox 511, Bed Bank/ ATRDREIN salon. Business center Bad Bank, Established 18 years, eight. boottsa; Jew rent, very reasonable. Owner retiring from business. -Write, "Hairdrssslng Sbopr_Box 511._Rjd_Bnjik/ KEANSfURG Fourteen-room hotel and tavern. One block from bench. Immediate possession. Owner Helling, due to ill health. Address all communfeatlona to P. O. Box III. Keyport KfNTRErRESHMerIf stand, with all equipment, for summer, Next to Ssa Horse Tavern. Locsted on waterfront. Ideal Betch. Call Bergen Tuesday through Thursday. KE 6-ISJT-M Friday through Monday. PROFITABLE self-service laundromat. Mutt sell becatie of illness. Write, "Laundromat," Bon 811, Bed Bank. J_Br_tY SHORE, all-year Income 1 property: four families; all new and modern. Manniflcent location: 15-30;t 115,000 cash, balance like rent. 4 Third avenue, Atlantic Hlehltnds. Phone AT J, MAJOR OIL company has lame volume service station for lease. Call AT between tnd_s P. M.* GARAGE AND SERVICE station with and bath apartment; station completely equipped, dolnic approximately ItO.OOS gross business per year. Asking (19,000. Walker ft Tindall, Realtors. 19 East Front street, Ked Bank. Phone BE 6-S40«._ BOATS obd MAKINE CNOINEf. Uhmsn oonvsrtsa, 100 h.». V*8, llht-cyllnder, 1475; 95 h. p. tix-cyllndtr, 1445 Conversion kit for your 1937 to 1018 Ford V-» engine, Mount -English Sales Co.,JFord_dealer,_R«dJ B nnk,_1_: BOATS Any atie "lowed oar delivered anywhere, 61-foot boat for charm- by hour, day or week. Fitd Firwell, Bl Blngham avenue. Rumsnn. tt-rvoixs-foot inboard, 18-incli freeboard, with «,-i h. p. Brings * Stralton motors Coat and motor ntw. Makt osst-i 450-pound mushroom anchor, 40-foot Vj-lnch chain, will sacrifice, 150, and water-cooled cxb;uisi manifold for Jesp or. Willys, new, fia. Fred Farwell, *t Blngham avenue. Rum-»on... u_ 111,-FOOT WBASEli sailboat, complete. all rlgllrg. together with 4.2 h.». Champion outboard motor, add all acreisorlis, two lints, one paddle, one flvc-fallon laftty CM cm> four cushions, one 15-pound anchor, one pump, two bumpers. Ussd only tour weekeade. Bargain. C. CarharU Phone Keant. e THE FAMOUS SEE BEG outboard no-.. tort at new low prices! 1V4 hv >. single. IM.I0: I h. p. single 9B.tO; 5 h.. twin ; 12 h. 1. twin tilo. Authoriitd trrviee parts. J. H. Mount CeV, corner White street and Maple ave- S ue.. Bed Bank.. IERCURY OUTBOARD motor. Author* lied dealer. Sales and service. J. H Mount Co,, corner White street- «nd Maple avenue. Phone R. B U-FOO JERSEY speed skiff, nracticaly new, fully equipped. Less entlnt. MUIJ see to appreciate value* Jim Davis, 2 Beacon Boulevard, Keansburi. Phone Keans. «-0S8t. UNIVERSAL MARINE motor, DO H. P., 2,i to 1 reduction gear, 19,ix21 propeller. All In good condltibn. Price Al. Steel. Phone High, 3*1200. SLOOP, 18-rtlOT, two suits of main* sullti built by True Bolt Co.; laoo. Phone Key W. M. H, Wallace. hone _«* " 0-FOOT SKIFF. 20-FOOT ^KIFF, with smnll cabin; three >-ta*» old; model A motor. Like new; will tacrlflce. Call at 104 Monmouth street, between the) hours of 8 A. M, and 7 P.. M. BOAT HARDWARE and trim - chrome plated and rcfinlshed to look like new. Monmouth Plating and Polishing Co., 113 Welt Front street. Phone R. B JERSEY SPORT SPEED iklff. I«x6. Mer- tiry mnriprt enair"! hull in pond rnn * dltion. (Juaranteed speed over 40 miles. Phone R. B. «-2il». Elmer Morris." rnone n..p. B-toig. cimgr jiorrn. 24-rOoTSKlFF.7 «" btam, powered by 83 H. P.- Chrysler Ace. Hull and engine. In (Irtt-clasa condition, Phone R. B, «-47«9, SNEAKBoX SAILBOAT, 18-foot; one Rattey race sail, one work sail, 1947 sweepstakes winner. Will sell for 1200 or best offer. Also It-foot rowbpnt 180. For appointment, call RE «1441-J evenings. BOWBOAT, 16-foot, double oars, 135, Phone RU KING SKIFF (twin screw trort Usherman), SOxll 4", teak decks, two Gray 145 H. P. Speed.88 miles. Ben. dlx controls, two pair tparc wheels, sblp-to-shore phone, two fishing chairs and complete Ashing. equipment, nil htrdware chrome pitted. Cabin nccommodatlons for two, with toilet, For attractive price and inspection appoint* ment, apply Ferry-Cox _ Stevens. Inc., 11 Broadway, New York 4, Hanover S- Vlb BOATS Snctkbox with new sails, and Comet, fully equipped. Both boats in good condition. No reasonable offer refused for quick sslc. Write, "Boats," Box 511. Red Bank." LARGE CANOE Good condition. Call KE J.- 15-FOOT SAILBOAT. Csrbl, 0.12 Center strut. Union Beach. Phone KE J. SAILBOAT Sneakbox. 16-foot, in good condition, plus trailer tor $135. Phone RE LIGHTNING Fast boat, complete with racing equipment, three suits of sails, spinnaker, two ruddcra, Kood trailer,. Call Nutley , or write, Mrs. Qpx, 74 Nutley avenue, Nutley. ANCHbRSTDanforth, light In weight, heavy in holding, *i. l h Pounds, 4Vj pounds, smalt boat anchors. Now in stock, the new Mark VII. 10 and li pounds. Get a light weight dependable, anchof today at the Boatmans Shop, SI Wharf avenue. Phone RB LIGHTNING A-1 condition. Ready to launch. Call RE after 7 P. M. 20-FOOT SLOOP, with 8-foot beam, full rigging, Call KE W. THOMPSON 14-foot outbonrd hull and Johnson outboard, motor) 9.7 If. P. Price $150. Can be seen Sunday or Decoration day at Dnrleys Point, Blackpoint road, Rumson, or conttict KusaeU Truedson, 32 47th street; Wochnwken, or rhone Union EOATMEH^If it. Is for a boat. w<j have It* All. your boating ieed» under one root, Largejit lilock of murlne Hupplies in the atate. Marine paint, Manila ropp, hardware,- Sperry tnpslricrs, Evitirtitln outboard motors, talllnu dinehyi, moor. Ing buoys, chairs, anchors. All nt the Boatmans Shop, H Wharf avenue. Phone RR «-0]lI. > IVxV S"~BEAM OPEN Sen Skirr, 100 H. P. Mercury Federal mmlnc twn yean old, in water, fully nuuinncd, with four-wheel trailer. AH for CllJJE tl)4 J tlg4 J fi CEAfTRUriABOUT, li feet FonK. decked over three ffet,.clinker built, $75; also 7% H, P, outbonrd motor like new, 1100, IS East nvcmie. Atlantic Highland!. Phone AT 1.0a.8-W. POWER fiktfk, length 16fnct, lienm 4 10", 3 II. I 1, Wisconsin engine. Rnat and entrlnn in flrat-clnss condition. Ready for launching, 1300, Cnll RE.otsivw.*. _; DORY, UFOOf, Inboard motor. Best offer. Inquire 1R0 -Park nvinue, Keansburn, or eall KE MQH4. RTi«fro7itBrTr2 tiii. -All~il«ea; nlsn iv, It. P. air-cooled Law-son Inbonrd motor, 150. Mr«. Hoyl«, c/o 3t"!/lcr" Bout Home, foot of Cooper"- bridge, Red Flank.* EEDSK If (TTfrniilnoMulfSnimr. foot Gmy marlnr> nnntni*. (12 II, TV, ex cellcnt condition, fully rijtilnprd, Including boat trnllw, SnciIncc, *7S, Chnrlf. Drencr, tin Wrsl Frnnl strcuti Ilcd Bank,- Phone RE 4.18-Ji 1 - BOATS DolXiE RUNABOUT, 16-foot, mahog* any, powered by four-cylinder Lycomlng marine nsotor, excellent COB- li or Phone BE 6-11)«7. NEW BEDFORD" Kaff-riggeil catboat, 22xl.rx3, Continental four-cylind*,* motor, fully equipped, ssndcd and one coat paint this spring. Excellent rough water sailer, large cockpit for fishing. Cabin, enclosed toilet, two berths, kapok waterproof leatherette mattress* cushions. Sail Cupronolsd. A genuine bargsili at $_f>0.. See owner. Penguin, lit Matthews Fishing Station, Keyport, May 28? SHALL ROW BOAT, oars and anchor, reasonable. Phone KE h5Of MOTORBOAT, 3 Vi H. P. Wisconsin motor, nawly painted, in water. ready to go. Ideal river and bay boat. Can be seen at Scotta botthouse. Welt Front and Hubbard avenue.. River Plata, or. yhone RB FOOT GALBRAITH skiff, flvo.fuot beam, A-K Wisconsin snotor, all new In!»4«. Excellent condition, 1350, including all accessories. Phone AT 1* 174J. IIVTELLAMEsQI It LISTINGS WANTED If you hate house for sale; buyers waiting. B. V. H. 6 tout. 77 Broad street. PhoM Bet) Bank i ARE YOU HAVING a party I Why not rent a Juke Bog tor that special occasion.»r a P. A. system for a notalnal tea 7 Call or write Malestig Aautsmsntt, li-17 West Bergen plset, Rt«Bank. Phone t VANESSA, KENNELS, ; tpecmlites in.clipping and bathing of pet dogs. German Shepherd supples, Hack with tan markings, females only good type, with good btart. Reasonable, Phone Mid R, WANTED WE BUY UUNE of any type or description, used or ntw. Klillns, Brosd tut) Frost streets Optr dally a. s*. to m., and Sunday mornings. ANTIQUE. Bttt priest paid. Ckiaa. giamwara, icturtt, statuts, buttons, msttl toyt, limps, pistols, gold colas, nt furniture, Maaaeutb county koekt, caut. Peurl Gllmst, 8* Spring f-rttt, lied Bank. Phone I-014I-M. Pho RICI HIIIHEST PRICES for your old car. We buy, we atll, we 1 trade. Coast Auto Salei Inc., Ill Monmouth street. Red Bank. Adjoining Rcsdes Carlton tatatir. Phone R. B LAWN ItOLLER About five feet wide, preferably spiked. Phone JtE S-0S.7 between 7 and 9 P. M. PORTABLE ORGAN for religious te-. tlvitles for young people. Reasonable price or loaned or donated. Call EA 3-04IS-J. YOUNG WIDOW would like to go into business, needs someone to finance her, Will either return money- with interest or share net prnntt. Pleaao write, "Young Widow," Bos ill, Red Bank.* SPEEDBOAT OR CABIN erulstr. Pestwar only. Offer in ochangc one or more cholct building Hoti with occnu view. Phone AT 1-I7U-M.. $T7ooo"TlBSl MoTffGATfE~SiTTi"lin»a7 business property, 100% ttcurity, V, Artnai Modern,Rote Nurseries, Highway 36, Port Monmouth, Phone Kg B. WX-ftED-Old.kuTdlngs to w,,-:k, ky experienced wrecker. J. J. Bennett A Sen, Wrecking.Co., Bslfort. Phone,KE«-1375-W.-... SMALL PORCELAIN link and tub combinatlon, with fittings. Phone BE 4282-jl. HOlfSE CLEANlNOT ror the tuthentically old articles you no longer need, we will pay you a fair price. Telephone "Thu Hollys" Antiques, RU I-077H. Wo call without obligation, Particularly need colored tltcs, good old furniture, cut nnd pattern. glass. t rleasafft HOME to board five-yearold boy, sumsnrr. months. Mother working. Hiimson* >Write, "V, H.," Box nil. Red Bank, FORD OR CHEVROLET coupe, or pick. up. About. ItSS or later. Must he, in good.condition. Phone RU 1.I23J-W evenings or Saturday or Sunday. LATE MODEL CAR tnd small amount of -cash. Will glvt one or two lots forjamj. P.hene R. B. 4-8*07. P.he c«to WAHTEl)t-\ husband. A figntd Itjr would Ilk* to gtt married to a refined Ketitlcmnn, owning n farm In the ttatt of New Jersey. Write, "W. A. H.," Box 511. Red-Bank, - FIELD. WITH TOPSOJC; Have own machinery. Phone Keans COLLECTION OF.OLD books and colored iiknti on birds and water fowl. Interested In buying tame. Phone R. B SITUATIONS WANTED FARMERS ATTENTION I Farm hands and dulry hands, supplied. Phone your order and 1 will send ths htlp, Qulant Employment Agency, 121 park Raw, N. Y, C, Phone Cortlandt, RESPONSIBLE WOMAN will eare for. child or children week-ends or it. emergency, Beit references. 1hone R. B, R. LAUNDRY DONE at my home. Exper. ienccd. 21 Richardson avenue, Eaton* town. Phono Eat W.?OUNG GIRL WOULD MktTdeye work,. taking caro of children or houtework, PJionc EA. 3-08S0.M. OFFICE WORK, experienced in book, keeping, typing, receptionist, etc. Red Bank preferred. Good - reference. Phontt RE W. Ask for Mrs, Cardinal. WOMAN WISHES housework by day, Phono afternoons. RE»-2489.* STENOGRAPHER-6ffice assistant, diver* sified experience, familiar general routine. Write, "S. 0. A.." Box ill, Bed Bank. EFFICIENT TYPIST would like work to ds at home. Will call for and deliver. Phone AT 1-O035-R. HERDSMAN. Thoroughly experienced A, R. O. work: Excellent references. rite, "A.R.O.," Box CIl. Red Bank, GARDENEK WANTS work on private edtatei Best references. "Houie and privileges. P. O. Box I2«. Red Bank. SCHOOTTTCISL wishes worir^after school and also during aummtr vacation, steady and reliable. Call at 15 Tilton. avenue, Red Bank or. phont RE J, LAUNDRY ^To do, at home m. Phone JIB t)o YOU WAttT a free summer? If to. a very capable and reliable girl, age 17. is looking for, a position minding children this entire summer. If interested. Call-RE 6-1S07.- HCTtlX r~ CTtloXL NU»SErPart.tlme, relisblo person likes to take, care of agoi mother during day or night, No twin-work. Pleaae eall BU GIRL WISHES days work"wedneidays and Saturdays. Call after 3 P. M., RE M. fl7(n~wxnfs WdRK, painting, decorn.lntc and paper -hanging. Call RE Emanuel Larou. HIGH SCHOOL GIRL, white, refined, wlskes position locally for summer month*, capable and willing, Writt, "High School Girl," Box 511, Bed Bank, WOMAfl~WXHI5a~dn7. 1 ir work. m River sti-ee), Phone RKJ.0748-W. 55esir7!r;r7~iSr~^i 55iesir7Ri!r;rABLE7iSb t rr~^iiii«g mini, with wife, two nchool-age dstikhtort wishes position caretaker farm, estntn- Understanda pardoning, -hsntlymiui, chaujtcut, etc. Will rare for property [in If my own. Write, "Rellsble," Box fill-,.red Bank.* LA~D~Y~~WISHE8 dayt worlt ti\cht «;4388-J, SciTocilTSfUTTERT ileslrea work w-«vrnds. Will, work 8und*vi If n*ded> Call anytime after 4 P, M,, EA J- 0.10S-W. ^ YOUNG ~Ci!ftL, am (». wants petition na baby sltter:nft*.r school from * to»i;)0! on Suturday from )0 tn 5. P»rmarnnt dnrlnir summer from ili.10 to 6 P. M. Call RG H.4MS-J. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT OPnOES- r In Ktjly_ building,, twntr,.. TWO CiAr.A(iES H a month ttch. U Soutli Htrtel, Red Btnk, Phont 4_UI-W after 0^P, M, ritfffwufj FnuK_*-in KtUy building, cornir Broni, atr«et and Harding mart, Apolf our broker, or :Jf, H. K«t1y Co., Hid lank. -. ttlei. Sultntil. for waddlngi, banquet!, nurtlci n?ifl mftunai. flctionablt, tn henn nf Red (link,,. For infornuuob, eilt fttdbtnk 4-UII.. -. ; REAL ESTATE FOR RENT WILL SHARE MY small new home with quiet couple. Call morninks ul> cvtug-. MA I-20I2-M. BA UHIG HT T_r««- r oon bungalo»\ fireplace, wood paneling, giuumls. Four-room pent house, fireplace, wood pant tin v, river riew. Four-room bungalow on river, dork, deep waur. Could accommodate 75-(o»t yacht: fireplace, pine _>anele_t; gartgea av«itablr. All three places noit Attractive and have uttawtic _cat. WIU rent furniatied oi* unfurnuhed at ll-y*_.r-rout.d figure on lea<w to desirable and rtspontiblc [uir* tin, Adulti preferred. Phon* SB.i-0itH. BOAT SUPS WKok atmoh, ipccul price, 74 ctnti a foot, piling aunk to uit boat; Und-locked harbor, drop, clean water, excellent bathing, crabbinicfvah.nir: location, directly on Barnrgat Bay. foot of fay avenue. Cedar Uruvc, Toml River. For reaervation, writ*; Shelter Cov«, Shrewabury Yacht Basin. Office «48 Brettl atreet, Red Btnk. Phone RE i-slh. nlghta KE 4-OUt. *ll-yr.-na*i rentals, on private eetate, less than ten minulrs from Red Bsnk station, Comfortnjile, completely furnished, modem, insulated houses, automatic heat, all utilities, five looms, bath, north, A >i rooms, bath: two rooms, bath, porch: garages; well landscaped; largo grounds, quiet imr- IouudinsTS, ready for occupancy: Reference reauired. Phone Friday, Saturday, Sunday, and Monday. AT or write, Suite 1*O>, so Broad street. Net- York city. Phone Bowling Green a* BUNGALOW, four revme and bath. -Rrnt for June, July and Auguat. Phone KE 6-115J-J. Mrs. Knapp, Port Mon. mouth." HOUSE Furnished, for one couple, to here with two other couples, without children, already located. Call EA J-O472-W. IUMMM RENTALS. All tint, all pricii. Mtrls Cog Agency, Cosnancht Wivs, Portauptck, Phont L. B. f-mot, SMALL, HOUSE, furnished; alto room*, with kitchen privileges. Phone Run KOUR-KOOM HOUSE. Lousted Thorn P- ion avenue, Kait Kaankburg. Call af«t«r 4.30 P. M.. Keani. «-0fl51 -*. SUMMER RENTAt. Attractivf, cool, four bed roomi, two batha homt. Available June 19 to Sept. I. Excellent locution, ihadjr jracd. Evectr convenience. Double urage. Call R. B. 6-0m.M. J*EW FIVE-ROOk house, in fat on town, furnuhed. Never been lived In. Two bedroqfm. Call EA W. -UHMEK BSASOff^Sew cottage, lo. ctted on imall private estate, own entrance, beautiful grounds \-mlle from race track. Large studio living room. big bedroom* kitchen, bath* closets, stor* nice *i>ace. Tnatefully furtiliihed and tunipletely equipped. All sorvlcvs nun* I)lied, Including lanti cart?. This is an Idaat small home for the shore, or mo ing season. Phone EA / Ooh*. LARGE FIV_ tfooto duplex, Atlantic lilghlnnds. Rent $5. Cull, enm of Scotts Goed Food, Highway 85, Oakhur.t. SUMMER RENTAL. Five-room bungalow. Garags; screened porch; all conveniences; $9J>0 for season: er six-room hotiic. three bedrooms, Mrs. Ott. f. Mapltwnod avenue, Rumson. Phono RU 1-O441KM. SUMMER RENTAL Furnished, riverfront aptrtment, four rooms, hnth, private entrance: tandy beach, mil?. Idcent view. Mty.Novtmbir teaann. Children over 14 years acceptable. Renttl Minugh Agtncy. phone RU 1.07H. DEB1RABLC STORE. Carlton the-. ater building,.rent f 150 per month, Apply Mantgtr, Carlton theater. LITTLE SILVER Brick bungalow, unfurnished, five rooms, fireplace, modern kitchen, automatic heat: gtratrc. Available June I: 1110 per month. George S. fichanck Afency, 8 Linden Place. Phone BE >-fi>«7, STORsV-fd*iil location for shocmnkei* or hnery business. Located opposite Port Monmouth. railroad ttation tt Phone Ml C l3ecbratt0n~l)av week.end. Rooms availtble for tourlstt, vitltors. vacationist; adults Is, children %>i Reservations ccepted. Mrs. Furfero, R. F. D., Ne. 241-A, Atlantic Highlands. Phone AT 1-im.R. THREE:RObM BUNGALOW: Rsraee: two miles south of Eatontawn. yearly. No children. Phone EA a-0004-j-l.* TWTT~SEW STORES just eomplstet 15x90 each, desirable location on south side of Rsd Bank railroad atation. For Information, call RE 6.06JJ. REAL ESTATE WANTED LIST TOUR PROPERTY for ttlt tr nni. i. r. Ktntiidyi til Jtttrs sites, Phone Red Bank CONSTANCE SMITH Agtney. 14 Mtpit tveaut. Fair Havtn. Phout Ktd Btnk MIOI. Citk kuyen for til tylet of real etttu. -i- Uft WV» PBOPXBTT wit* 0- Qul-g rttulu and t square dttl. Grstntcrt Agtncy, l»7 Fint tvtnut, Atlantis Hlghlanat. Phone LOT WANTED To build a horn* In Red Btnk tret. Pltalt ttste price, lo. cttktn of lot, tnd site. Writt to "Lot Wanted," Box 811, Red Btnk.. ON THE RIVER, Red Btnk, Fair Haven or Rumton, Home with at least thrso -bedrooms. Priee not to exceed Writs, "R. E. B.," BOX (11, Rsd Bank.. BUNGALOW of five rooms, nttr trtns. portttlon. Pty all cash up to Write. "Bungalow," Bon 611, Red Bank. AMERICAN COUPLE with two children, wish te purchase home in Red Bank, or close to Rsd Bsnk. House with nice grounds. Mult have four, bedrooms. Not over Write, "American," Box ill. Bed Bank, 8HAM. FAHH-6ne or twoacres, Five or six-room bungalow, with cellar and attle. Rtttontble. p. Hauck rd strset. Aatorll, L, I.. N. Y. PTSfVATB PARTY will pay up to 111,- 000 for house within five mllet ol Fort Monmouth. Four bedroom), modern kitchen, automatic heat. Cell Eat. 3* ext. 8S 8, after» P. M. rssbk LlSTlNes"ertll kinds of property for sale or rent.. Anattitla 8henk, 103 Church street, Fair Haven. Phont) HE W. FARM Of one or two acres, five or sixroom bungslow, with attic tnd cellar, reasonable, P. Hauck, d street, Astoria, l.onk Island, N. Y. _^^ OSTfNGS~WAT}fE"D=*V"h»vo ellanls waiting to purchase til types of Monmouth county properties. For prompt action, phone, write, or visit the John L. Minugh Agency. Rurnion road. Phono RU * JOHN MURTAGH. Realtor. It deslrlout of listing your property for sslr nr rent. Call Henderson or Florenee Rau. RE WANTED TO RENT SMALL HOUSE or apirtmenu Unfur. nlthtd. wanteil by Christian buslnut etunle, Yearly basis, Write, "Small Hoaae," Box HI, Bed Bank, FURNISHED ROOM and prlvu.t btth, from Juno IS tn Aug. 10. Write, "II. C, R." Box 811, llnl Bunk. ItEIlllE!) LADY tnd motxer need reasonable four-room heated apartment..stat*) rent, convenience to bus. - Writs Howltml, Hox 71, Ketmhurg, Or phono Kcuns, HOUrfK Unfurnished, five nr six rooms. Garage, Red Bank or vicinity. Thrco adults, Yearly basis. Will keep up groundft and CUT fur property. Phon* after 6:30 P. M,, HE MnEFlNED CHRIStTAN family urgently nucda. flvii or - sl.\-ioom uunrlci-s In private horn-, apartment In privets house,-or duplex nimrtnumt, year sroumi runtal, Two children, seven and thrcir years. Red Bank vicinity.prtferrod ; HC* ceshiblofor eommutlnw to New York, Address, PKV, 214 Gltn avsuuu, Mill, burn, N, J, or phone Mlllburn C-43111, Snxun) wish to aharu largtt hqnno nf font no pa rat* floor or apurtmtnt I n mtmfl nr RU«it cuttiik*) or \ntmi ontrtd. ftiinlslied or unfurnished. Short period or permanent. Muit have gronndu and rmmt he in reaned aurroundlnk". t-tthei nhoit itr country. Write, "Hcflncd." llo.v Ml. Hr.l ftnnk..._ YoOTRirriO0PCK," aniclnfiv and tevciw m*. dfiitlir tliiott-fonm nptirtmitit nr mull hotimflt l.h" mnxlumm f yrnitumnd hails Red JUnV. trm. J., W. Wllion, B. D. Nan 1, Trillion.* tctiaid. >l SOUTH STREET Comfnrtable.tlome- like rooms. Phone Ilcd Hank t-hu Mrs. P^KIasnen. _ 6TM"APCrr"AVES0r; Furiiishtd rojiu*. Oit«ot Red Itankii most --.onvciiftdt locations. Ciill ItcU Bank 6-11.S4. Mrs. Dotratia. MAIl.fc GKDVK HOlrX uimn nil ri-.ii. Italian mealb; tiiwly decurateu, kit en priv.letrea, reaiun«b!e rurins apartmt-nt. aa». elct-.ric. htat incljf Near ail Ji CeiUEf.tron Atlantic Ilighlaiids. Phone TTtE MABVUANU Boom Hid liuai with plenty of hot water. Just a ftdoors from Broad fttitcl. 31 Wtiliac ajreet. Fhone Ktd Dank C-HU31-M. DUILKX APABTHENTS live rooms, private cellar; 32-fout living room-dining combinations; private front and renr cntratkcs. Avsilaule aow. Rcut-csetualive nn prcsihts daily, evenings and n-<tkends. Treehaven Vlllawe. Trsshavcn Gardens, 317-2J Balb avenue, Long -Brsncii, APTS. and ROOMS TO KENT 1 APTS. «nd ROOMS TO RENT) HEAL ESTATE FOR SALE TIIKKK I.AlKiK omi, uiifurnish-ri; WU FURNISH Kb btiirouma, with kitcltcti priviiekta. IMUU.M. nftt-r 5 I 1. M., ill6 Moctiuaiu &tici.l, litd Bank. _!_on^lud_biyik_«.12_7 4. _ FATU HAVEN W.I! lurniahtd ruom ir. beautiful old house, privilckt-s; one biockjromjma. ^hojie K. U. o-iujcflc. FlNK RIDGE. Ru.naon.^Lui-Bc bfilroom, n private home; ntar bus lint; na- _je it vat In tile. Bu&incss nuin. ihtinr kum. i^7_aj^k. THItKE ROOMS, with klubsn i»riviltgta. H()"oM~ANirlioAR!Jrfm- \HiKv\y" iio.ipli.% Ksperii-ncid care, st-usuiuil-lu nites. Priyate home, ihonu Miinusiitiiin t- K&WtY^MOUEHNT/.ED~"4. jtciont vinftjrr.iahi?(i iivurimunl in two-f»mlly housu; fine re»tdi>iitiitl section. Apply address below, (.oinfortalili. 1 jictorumoluins and nininiihiit, < iiy, wttvlt, y««r.»» Third uvtiiui-, Atlimtii- Hiuhlmult., phuiui A. H. i-ugh6-j. JiBAUrlKUl* "FtlUNlSllliD apartrnvnt. Three ruun.k and huthj uvuiiuokin^ nceiin. All uoiivciiicncis, iirivute cnfor bc-bon. Cll.r IMIIKK. AtlBritlc illbhlanda.^hj>ne_a.jh. 1-U987. J?O_Jir"ft6oliiS aniil bnth, fiirnish.d «r unfui-ui^liud. Will be nvullfiliu: Jiitiu Int. Wnltcr J. ConiiH, 7lh tivonuc, Hillside;. Atlantic _lljjrhli.nilii. ATIR ACTIVE thrt-tvrvoai aparinifnt, furtiihlicd, s(ini- irivnt(! hnlh; iijm»ij.t». AM utilitk-s lu-ovidud. Wiiir river, stun-k und bus lint-. Yearly rental. Ihum; HU j-1157-m. ; CAU-K SOUTHEAST necund floorfrunt room with water. Avniluliln Juno Ut. At Wunwinr. Clul>, Id I Hnmd htrtnit, IUH\ linnk. riiinn; KK _- ^. r». _Ait(5R"VunNLSHEI> ""iwiin." ll-it, nnd cold vuttr, Iilslit housfkt.fipititr i>riv- H«KCB._ 21_!VUi-s i-lac,-. lti>d Jltink. FOUR-ROOM "APARTMENT, "Wfiir"- nished, lmiuiri nftcr li I*. M.. Srvvntti ;tv_fiiuc iind Hilled.-, Atlaiitic Miirliiancls. NEWXYMUlVEItNlKKO -.J-rnorn uimilnumt, in tug-family house Tile l>aih, nutom.itlc, h<<at. Mu^tiificiont Im-iition ; 3 -j-room HpurtnuM.L iiml i-ntnfortiil>) _ rooms, flay, week, seiu/un. _ Third»VP. (uif. AtlMfitic Hltthhintin, phono AT J- s!_rr~6ki_ltt. Kau0"ri1~ltmilirV iiun ment and l)utli. ovcrlonktiik ncoim. Fully furnished. Irivutc rntranrc. Summer netihon nnd IUIUUK only. Inquire 106 Octttn nvenut). Soa_UriKht,, R»LLV TiTCTlEB VIliLACE. Branch" nnd Madison. Occupancy in ten dnyn: 3l_r$S2; 4»_.S9;i; live roome, $105. Modern apartments. Kcur schoots, churnhei, ehoppinj;. commuting, fin 1st on WliterV.iry, 16 West Front (street, Phono RE 6-3.J00.* THREE LARfiE, nicely fumlkhud rooms on Pcconil floor of privnte home. Private -nitranip. I>e«fntb!e }nctitioi), 10 minuteh from Red Rank railroad tslntioti. Convenient to Kloreti and lieacli. Sluim kitchen and bnth with owner, who IR nn employed woman. ItcnsnuAltif, Adults prfffrrcil. yhnni? RK. fi-0-?4-w.* _ SINGLE ROOM" fm* workink""iiivin"~7i«7i"r dint*i, on bun line, STi t»>r wn>k, 7.* Monmouth atreut, c/n_ Wwlicr, RoilHank. tlfqtjlbf H"oM"K"""nf tw.v.m-oiilut in leautifill part of Kiiir tliivun. Nicely furnished siuttlc room on HCCUJHI floors Next* to bus line, rcunntmhlr. Cull botween 4 and 8 P, M, daily, except Sun* day. Annstusia sshenl:, 103 Clmrcli ntrfct. Kalr Haven. Phone RE^fi-:(l_(J3.\V. AVAILABLE JUNE I. Furnl^huiFToom. Call at ft- LconajM isti-ttt, lied Hank, UTTLE SILVER Nicely fftirnivh«7i room, in [ilvatc home, _xlcllcut location, within. three minutes -wulk in railroiit! station. Vu$ paatea door, CnlJ RE 6-U6KG. NEW.DUPLEX, five-room uiwrtment. - Best view river;, pt-ivatc home; oil httt and hot wntcr, inudern lintli nr.d kitchen; unfurnished. Joseph Sestn, 134 Riverslilo avi_iik Phnno IfE C-0CS4.* LEONARIJO Tqreii" rooms arid bath, furnished, on bus line, ftis. Cnll AT i-1000;l. EEONABDO Apartment,- three rooma and bath, furnihhf<(i. AdultH only: ycara lease: reference, rciiuirvil; %Hi>, Cell AT UNFURNISHED one-room apartment. Separate entrunee; lavatory, sliuwir, large closets, atol-age. spaec,. Located on river, near railroad station and bun line. Suitable for business couple and light housekeeping, Phone HE 11-IIIU.^ LARGE SfNULi: front be.lroom. Privutn family. 7» West Front utrect, K«l Bank. Phone RE 6-1 lj_8-j- FOUR-ROOM FUlTNISilEb upartmrnt, utilities included. No -children. Two blocks from ocean, li-woi-k from bna line. 494 Church street, Noitll Lonir Branch. Phone LO J. TWO.RotjM aptrlmrnt, kitchen and bedroom furnished, KIIS, ek-eti-ic, "turn heat and hot water supplied. Frivr.te entrance: ali-yenr-rounil, (ii-rt.n, WlUon nvenue, Port Monmouth, IMtuno KE «-l«77-m, FURNISHED ROOM, with compipfe..housekeeping privilenun, for cnupli. Nrni* Elfmrrs, next to Curnmrl Irr. Cream Shop, phone HE 6-147S-J. 111! Morford place. Red Rank. 1 - NICELY FURNISIIEUYwo.roumapnT-t* mrnt. (ias, clcttilc, hctit,- hot water and. Fi-lKidairc tiuriplied. rive mimitus tn trains, buses, boats and Btores..Separutt) entrance. Kfiiidrntiul Hcction. CallGiffonl. ATJ-lsll-W. _ fwd COtlFORTABLE chetrfnl furnl»hed rooms. Can be rented sinkly or double. 40 Worthley street, Red Bank, Phonn RE (i-1644-r. DOUBLE! CHEEirFULVrooro, (losirabto locntlon. ISO River rond. Red Hunk. Phone RE B-Sil I-J. THREE-ROOM npnrtment, private! bath. Everything hraml new, -/.nneil heat, all utilities Ncnr bus ami water. Yoarly hhlin 5«r,. a month. AlulU. No ln-t.. Call 8 to 7 P. M.. AT_l-ir,7.-,-J, rtjitsthrfeitttonm7~neii; bus" lin<-.. Kitchen privili-nes. Phom; f(k (i-:[7s4 fir tall IK WimhinKfm reet^ LA RUE IIOUHLK rnorn, winrtwiiriifilj. - Suitable for inurrleil eouplo ur twci gentlemen..would rent HiiiKle. Phoim KB «-n:,1. DTiOOMS, i TWO BEDTiOOMS, with or wlth^t kitchen tuivilekes, rnanonnble. Phone KB B.O3I2-M. *INrr*WKI.I. ruhnikiiki) itf^rtm^m. SuJtiibJc frr four niliilli.. In Allunlio l ;_l«nil_._rnl ItK li.. ti.... LARrlE ATfllAifnVK^iioVilile i-otunt with private biith, showi-r, ronvf-nlent location. Phnni HK (l-290s.j.j[ LfSTfi BRANCIi Modern 4T_-rnnm fitr"- nuhcd iiluu-tniiiit, in twii-ratnilv hdili 1, PrivatR front and i-cnr entiati{p>i. Illlvlll. anil airy, llnlr liloi-k fnim bouili. Refrigerator, all impi-nv«nieiith,. Availnl)le now until Se»U-ml>rr 1.1..IS South Until nvrnu Phrin- h<) d-mlk-tt, TV/OTROOM AlAItf.MKNI; fin-nl.hcii; kitrhrnrtte, utillliif ini-luilcd in n nt. Dn nil 1 run lo make It pleasant, Call KA,1-fi_:i:-.I,_ VtlUKK I-UHNISUKI ii(t,i nm«," hnt wale nt all limes, lmiuirn Mil M nioutli street._hi_j(^iir.^_ lioom-wltii prlvalt kit(-)7 ". Vein",nil". utex walk tu 1tirt Miiniiiinilh. Avnllabl" June lit, *li!» week. Inll KA,i;omi. _ > < U1(NfBll.ETl, twn-roiim "atmitmimic Evcrytlilntc innhuleil; but IMISHIM tlnoi. 22 Nsvcslnk aviiime, lllt(hliiml«, IMioni- HIIIJM rxtst(mallrttuiii.privalv b/ith, with kilchntintti. Avnilnlili- imi_ml!nt»ly rhotu. f.l_0klll.,l. VUKNJSllBii rllfiltl hnuwktriiltiii room" sllltablo for bllhluohh miln nr womnti. Dolrnblc leslllentllll lielitlibnl-luiiiil, il-lit Inchlilr-R IllKlililre, llnrn*, nml nil iilllllien, t.ntl lit 17- iliiihioii nvfliilt 1, (ir liliono III! i:"f)ml-i)iit"aiii,h IIOIIM, -.uliiililt." for m*ifi ivh«uvm Ifi l>u. i ir-.t.s: vciy. IPH- IDIIHIIIC. A i ily At III Mniilc iivrnui 1, tcrnir of t,ht»thut itrott, l\ui Bunk."».tv.t., ph. Ml ;,->i3.-. NU K " rm f»r l.m:. r;- :s nuin. fil! Tlifoilimoi-tiKi «vrfini*, IJfil Hatik. Ill".:*. k_ ji-i[mk.m. UIILK KOOM, nil»:onvcnicii-ih. miking f ihtiitii-i> to bench; kitrh _n lirivil»v"-s ( (l<"in-il. Write "H-avh," Ihr. 511, H<<1 ttnnk. U M M Kit It E NT A L -A tt ravttvr ~ f on r- riiiim furnimhi. a VH rtm^ut»v IT look* K rivfr. Adult, only. OH KE «- l ir.ii.. PJf.K^JIK)»""Jtbc)M, MIItiif.l«t for two -oiu, mar bus htu:; rcnidfntijil it-c* i. li.linnkniiirtitn nvrnue. Phone I!K ii-417.^-j. COMl-UKT.A IILK 1nir linvrn home, river it w,.«iultt riximn. fireplace den, four muni, two liathfl. oil hrht; Kurattr..iiiK Sir,.U)O. (Iromiinver - Heller. llruail DIK! M.TIIHMO nlr»*et8. Phone IlU iapk roll (i.n.firrtnmc 1 aml convenir.t ai iiiin,*nn-fi{. Kirfpfare. tltning mill, t wo IHMII uoniri, tih* )>Hth, oil hunt, rri«.iittor; iifbifhi-d Karanir: $12.flin. -..-MUL-.I- & lit Ilii, Hroiid ami Mechanic ri-i-lr-. l 1 lioni_hk_b^2 1»". * ON.JAV," Middl^lnvvji towiirtlitp. Six-ronm Dutch Cnlmiiul. Lurtfu livintc ruom, fiitihut 1, till Uitt-liiMi, im«akfni>l room, lhri-e lied rooms: tun-,iir K«iaK«. Ask* : Cirohsiii^or 4 Heller. Hiomt I Mtfchnnie titnm.. Phone RK * ITCTLi > IN A ilnn nod npitfttborhood, LelUriesiffm-d homes, good comtruc tlon. ] I omen rendy for inspection. Iinanriiif, nrnuikoil. firo<*binpcr A Hr lcr, Uroad and Mechanic itreet, Bed Rnnk.. Phnc RK 6-2^00.* luvkttkhont HOME? Three ncreii, <:>ctllfriit condition i pleaxunt rooma. tivn luxuiionit*. electric kitchen, four fireplticm, tliipe hathfl. powder rnum. Aukjn 942,0UO. (.roskinker ft Hnllor. Broad tun! Mi;clianii:_htroet«. Phtm^c RB ^ l-ouh-hoom t.iipc" Cod. country location; two beflrnomi, tile bnth, electnr. URC; nil hrnt; lane plot. Down payment, fi. I., $:!30; SS.fiOO, ntnisinyer * Mrlld, flroad tnul Mechanic street!, Plum.- UK H-.itOn,* ON LUCUST-NAVES1NK road. Cape Cod cntlakft on lot 80x127. Two bedrooms, living room, kitchen anil Ivith, oak floors, hot water clrfulatink h«at, oil burner, full cellar. Inom. AT 1-O4S7-M. Russell W. Mount Sr., Hartshorns road, Nave, sink. lltolkrty, with Income, located In Kiltontowu; aluo bunyalow, five rooms nil Karaite. OuiKnin. For full (larticulars,_ cnll_kej!-s»7_i.* TTrJTON" FALLS." Comforttiiln sevenroum hiiiisn with Karux«; on half-acre. Oil h.tit, i-li-ili-li liot wntcr hpstei*. Clow) rchcml._ SI 1.5(10. _ _<!!_ _ a-u77.»-j CnTl".K"""SlLVEIl 1. neiifhlinrliooil, yit n.-ar bus, htore* ami hool. New, r i-. ronmn. Mi>il<i-n bath and kltrhrn. Mint I" «i-en to tpprocinti- value. 1rieo 410,500. Veteran npt-ils f.ioo ilnwn iiayment. Non veteran?2.0t)0..schwaru-miickliu. 8 Wbitu utrri.t. I!.-il Hank. Phone RE t-s12l. XfCANTIC~HIU"HLANDS~ "Reiinvrited o buiikjilow. Six rooms tnd bath: -two car turner.. Everything mowern anil hrinht.: low taxel>. Let us show It. IM-icf: Sli.J.ii). No down payment for veteran wlio mnkrs $B0 per week..hchwarl>.-mucklin. K SVhlto street, Rad Hank-. _l)oj]ej}f. i-313), if " * " Ha. _l)j]j} itivefl I>L"A7.A r*lve*"ronmt, til.-d bnth. air conditioned h««t. Lake privlle»««. New nnd lovely. Trice. 110,000, No down payment If you are a veteran, earning 860 per week. (Snmn thlmt in four ronms in?9,o0q.) Rchwnrta-MiiRklln, R Whito street. Red Bank. Phone RR WEHAVR "HOUSES you csn afford." Veterans need little or no down imy- ment on niont of our hnui«f. Pricet from $(i,t>00 to %l You can own a hoiimt- for the rent you pay. A $10,- 00i> (>. I. inoiunta* COHLK SoiJ.HO a month. plus t:ixf*:5, to enrry. Comn in and n*n UJI. You ton. uiui HiTnnl to own yom; hnmr. Schwartz-Mticklln. S Whit< rtro.-t. Tlcil Hiink._ PIUUH; HK iitK\VsUO^RV ^- :?ix-room bunffitow, subbtiiniial prr-war toi.kttuct.on* Tiii) _:(. tiuii porch, three bedroom!. l)ecp lot. with excellent Kard*n. I^ocnt-irf in nri::i nf cnlmnciny vulucn. Adjacent to bus line..ii**atvs ideal hnmf (or com muter. Priced at $14,750. C. F.!_or {icif, Slu-cwubuiy. Phone KB 6«1C61 or {!. It. :NevJ,M_I.j.;j.J633.J.J OtHANl-.{T Idear~hWc for boat owner. Slx-ioom cottttifa on ihadetl, amii, with rear line entrance, to Smith Shniwsljury river. Boat dock and deep wntcr Chun net. Three bed rooms, mod <>rn l;itch<!ii and bath: attached ifi>ra_r«iait:v.n_:= tj compel* sacrifice SI4.- GUI). C, F. Durden, Shrcwttbury. Phone lt_ C-Ufil or Ci. It. N«vhis 6-l63;i.J." i3ttrg*^cvfiu _xc^^mi~io«tiorr, near fumou.t Little Sflver (rradc ftchoof. I-oui* btdroomn, iucludiu.; complete bedruom and bnth on firnt.floor. Excellent pn.witr con *t IM el inn. Mfidtrn kltrhen, fleuichcil Kai*t>,;_. ijriued \n otlcct quick wil" nl 81R.50O, C. V. Honlen, Shmwibury. Phon.t UK or (i. H, Ntvlui HK _S^ni5«_J^ R_T) HANK A very comfortable home with four bolrooma, in one of Ked Bunks best residential Mrem. Modern kitchen. lu-yt floor tnvatfii<y, tiled btth, tiunporcli; fletuched KaraKe: deep plot, 31!". feet: e;;ccllent garden toll, planted with berries fruit treeh, Priced nt SIG.OOO. C. V. Rnrden, Shrevmbur/. Vhonf!(K fi-lgbl or _. H. Ncvlua RE Colonial hoi... tine construction, living rdam, flro- TIIHCI., dcu, mod fin kitchen, fnur large t)f>f.rooms, two tiled bnthn, Koehler heat: atttchrd tfiithgr, Price below cost* nt S21,jl)0, T. F, Harden. Shrewiluiry. Phono RK or C. H. Ncviiis RE dfmmekcixn _C)CXfloN acrrikc. farms, riverfront properties; apartmen. houips, bunicilowm SS.000 up. 1iHnk U. Lawcs, l.t Ncuinan Springs rund, Phonr UK,-- i^ - bun(iai.ow ^liuoil locailim. TO^foot Int; at inched c.irnpe; even mi on attic. E.\fellent condition; fireplncc. Price $10, ODD, IVanl; It. L.uv(>3, 15 Newman i!_r_is_- i i_ PI""* ^K lialontown Over on«acre of rural location. Six-rnom houfic. all convenienurs. Immeriinte oecuimnejr. priea Srt.SOU.- Weuvt-Nemcth Agency, 42 Broad h l J_. ri 1 «_n«re 6 g240.. THOMPSON AGENCY Conveniently located in Ked Punk. Six rooms and bath, hot air heat, coat; one-car Karntce; $12,000. ThompHon Aitency. 81 East Front Htropt. Phnnw KE 6«0?00.* fholfl^sols A_fci>TCiY Prewar Cu lontal home, In excellent location..svvr.ii room.-t, four bedcaow*, linth, lav ntory, firriilnec. Plot 75x150. Automatic heat: SI 6.501). Thomitimi Agency, H] Karl Kiont_street. Phnn«; RE 6.Q700. TT.OMPKON ACtKNCIY Rant7h houneii". A)] hizf«und price*, *]0,M)0 to S_8,- OGOj or built to your pinna. Knrmfi, honiph, rptati, lots, acrcn/c. Thompson Aitency. 81 Kant Front ntrcct. Phone ATliANTKJ HIGHLANDS DellRhtful five-room buniralow. Living rnoml dinliik room, kitchen, two hedroomn. bnth. hot aii* coal heat; two-cur t*a< nipt-; Vlnsfpd renr porch*. A.tklnc $9, 2(10 Hyrni- Aprncy. Phone H1J_ ftl/m.s^n 1 -Chorminjf Mui-rnom lifrnftt low. Combination HvinK-dinini; room, kilflicu, two hpilrnomn, bath, prand fire plficii, ihteuin lir!itt; nlrc Kfounds. tail vhudn tieeh. A»kin]/ $7,ti00. Hyrnr Aifrru-y. Phono KU I-IIBOT UUMSON-- Itrand new I Quaint four-room niiniriilow with r-xpannion tittle, Mvltitt room, I; itch en, two linlroomk. bath, hot nil* ail hent. nice s\7r<\ plot. Asking!t]n, IHIO, Hyrn«Aitency. Phone \W I-JJ&O^ liomrf^"-ifitu^ir tvive "hum>h inw.,"ivillir toom, I.itch*n, thrt«h<*dinomj, two tiled hnltij>. lleathotor nrcplacf, hot nir oil lu-at: one-cur attirhed KRrnire, *\ >*.iift(l. Hyrnr Agpncy, Phnittr nv i-jwn." rtlimson- -DnTque Hvcvoorii bunuutow, Livii.L nxiin, dininv room, kitchen, i wo lu-ilmonih, bntli mul Nhnwer. Ptpf Ic-K ciml hrat: nnif.cnr unraire j nicely iniiilscnikil. Anklntf JO. 111)0. llyrne AKilicy. Phnnft KU Mind. in~ni(msion~w~have many fiiu> Nt>n«nnnl i-pntuu, rnn^liik from *i00 tip. SI-E- or rail DenniH K. llyrne Aci-nry. S Wt-.«t Itlver mail, Kiimsnn. IhnnrJlU I-IU< t-alit ilavkn A~llrar-tivi- flvn-riinm linmniliiw, ennvpnli-til tn buses, tiiiircluh, Hiliodla nnd Ktnn i n, Two lovely lm>ilnii>tnn, rnomy rtoaitx; llowitry shrubs nml Hiii-ilf-mi. Askliiir $7d!0l), llyrno \Ht l- lh_ni KU ATLANTIC" irftrirttakfiis! Suli".niitl»l I-J.n,inn hnmn In ri-ililiiillal»..i-llii-i, fl-lklit li-ilrooins), hnl nlr cnal lleilt.line laundry, tvsrrllrnt link llootllitf, Immrdl* ntr orrniiulit-y, AaUinir 51(1,."i00. Offer. Byruo. Atcncr. Thoitc RU MUO." SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE; two-car gam**; iot Second hous _ fi om Kro* f avenu* 1, Uivnrjide Height.!.. H\yihwiy 31 (lomtneiun, Mr*. It. A. A~1Xti*ME~STT_7" nt ov» ""^X0f "TrTaTrT; llh-nuiif.:! (, with acctut tu th* _hrew.bury rivtr, wujld coet yoi o nr*r* thai, urdirary building io.s. Ntw hon«_ now bfirjr buil* on bcvrral *v rted plo.ji indicate! the fu.jrc of thiriv-it«and exclusive lub-dlvie.on, iott»"il alont: the entire western side of Uatt.n road, between Kiv»r riad and the Shrfcwibury, at Fair Haven. See X. B. Iron, owotr, J*,iir Haven, or your brnk^er. EANjflHjITi.; fhr««lots, 25xHS0~VtTcir. All _ tili tie*, nf»r bus. fctorei ftn<! bench. Would tetl on ttrmi e<;pacate!.v. 1hii.e Krttna. <.-!" 1 or write, J. M., RDito I, Box_ 47, Eatontown, WATKHFitONT "idcvma "prop.rty. Thrie wch-furjiiihttt upartmtnth. one 4- roim, (, (..t-roonr, douhlc enrage; hot -. hrat; lot 7.1x11. ; vnennt. r.i.wly runtcfl. Knvn right in; f 1 S..X.. Mitle Cox Ag.nfjr, Comitr,rh«Drive, n-tattpcrk. Phnno L. B. H-1B02. icttlftb N«w" hoime. flv ranmii iini. bnth, full relltir, atram hi-nt, oil hnrn*r. copper plumbink, oak flours. Pl.i.- tered thrmirhouti plot rjqxir.h. ("aidwell hvenue; 9,.00. Call Keana. 6- OUBLM. ^ ClV_I_fAN OR G. I. New fouttottmi nnd bath; hardwood floors, bullr-.n cabinet*, kitchen end bathroom wain complete Congo-wnllt, tm«floor; nil heat; 1390 down payment, full.rill fees 139; purchnaa price IB,190; month* ly paymens , 15 years. F. 5p;t_. holt. CaitiphgjMtyfiuigtJFort Monmouth SBA-TifrUtTTlX.ROOM house in^c^ lonlal Terract. Two full hath*, play* room in criur; Kttarhcd _>irag*: tt_;im cat, oil fired V reutoiablc taxct. IVire SlR.iOO. Immarilute occupancy. AIUire 4 Son Agency, fnc. R, B. ( SliffiEWBliURY. Iw^dliTtTrVc^iIpanTyT K«w Cnpe Cod, four roomi, bath, r^nded nttlf, full ccllnr. oit heat: 75x131 ity tormii. R«ys, B Monmouth itrcet. LOTS All lots clfannl. Hnv. nil fn^ill. ties in new develnpmsnt. Sixe o0xt;>0. ose *.o bus and business. Phona R. II fcr EST. a t h5sria Brothers, Little Silver. Phona B»nli a.*>*t or Red Banb «.n7hn. lied J. CRAWFORD COMPTON, Ine. Real estate and insurance. If Its t home, tots or Insurance, we have It. Route 36, Belford. Phone Keansburg f SHAIiUW LAKC PARK Al.tuder tctlun, acre plots; a modern restricted residential development; V. H, A. soproved; school adjoining, close to railroad station: lake privileges. A few fne home sites still svsllsble. See your realtort also E. Alasander, on ths premises. Phone R*d Bank M47I-J. itttto B k M J. In» _ood nelghborhuuif x t roomi, gtntsous plot; taxfa txa. Bus line at your door step, Prk-n $U, Immediatq occupancy. Aiisirt. & Son Aicency, Ine^ Phone R. H. 6-3t:,0, s i T i s c r ^ ly built bungslow In Kumson. Living l-outri, klluhtu, two bfdroolus; g4rukc; oil beat. ExeeJItnt locality, Asiilng price Call Wed Bsnk H-.U.iO, DOUBLE HOUSE Seven room a. in. bmh. R«<!*ntly r«nov%t«d;!«_. loi. two-cur garatt j goo<t ntifhbnrhood; reioonablt tsxti. Asking prict SI 5,000, Allaire 4 Son Afthfy, IIM, Thon* R. 0. fl-mo. VAIR HAVEN N.ii aehoctl and but. Houit, four rooma «nd hath, tmpanalor. attic, hot wnt«r hot, oil burner, Smull down gurmtnt, batane* on taay termt Cull W. B, B-aSiH aftar Hi3P.. PAUL >. 8TRTKER, Realtor, firms tnd farm estates. State Highway It, HolmdiL Phont Holndtl IDEAL HOME On Broad street, for t doctors olilcs. Four rooms, lavatory for the doctor and ais rooms for hifamily. Three-car gsravs; bot water heat,..fas nrsd. Occuuunty within a rtaionable time. Price 2I),000. Allsl.-e 4_9on Aicsncr, Inc. Phone Ft. B RUMSON Opin tor Ihstectlon, Two new tv«e-ro»m houses In "Oakwoods": also two nsw ranch housts, three bedroobs, two bttbt; in Pine Ridge section. Inquire Ginersl Howud I, Bordtn.. Phone Run, 1* WIO. MOUSE Includes pttimbjnr, electric, heat, site 24x28, Owner to furnish pnlnt for Interior and satcrior: lot B0xl46, Everything 16,450. Call R. a *.t : EXCEPTIONAL BUY. Sljt-ronn hoiue. On hus line, near stores, twn ichools. Located in Shrewsbury. Asklnr prlcn SO.EOO. Allaire ft Bon Agency, Inc. Ihuii. II, 1). rt-atiu. 81X-R0UM STUCCO house, in excellent neighborhood, Fair Haven loqauin. Handy to bus, storts, schools. Ouc-car garage; hot wntir oil lieut. Asking price lu.aoo. Imtnediste occupancy. Allaire * Son Agsncy, Inc. Ihone R. II. 6- :i4ao. HVE-KOOM BRICK bungalow, with expanslon attic, ftreplacc, tile powder room, two bathi, hut water hcut, c-.l fired. Excellent condition; reasonable taxes. Immediate occupancy. Asking price.16.0jo. Allaire * Sgn Agency, Inc. Ihone R, B, 6-34S0. r315a7r^tverrooir"bun_alow, In «ow condition. Hot water heat, oil fired, li000-_allon tank; taxe*. ISO. Immediate occupancy. Asking price 112,200. Allaire & SOB Agency, Inc. Fhon* R, li. 6-:nr,o. LAKf.K ROOMY HOUSE, m exci-llent condition. Four bedrooma, oil ncrit: larga lot 135x500 feet. Oytn porch; two-car garskd near river. Ideal neighborhood. A?king price 120,000. Allaire * Son Agency, Inc. Fhon«R. B SIX-ROOM HOVSS, in Fair Havtn. Re cently redecoratsd. Convenient loca tlon. Hot water, oil heat; taxes $110. Asking price Allaire 4 Son Agency, Inc. Ihone R. B UELIUiITFUL HOME for a delightful family. Living room, dining room, tilt kitchen, lavatory and den, Four bedrooms, and tile bath, steam heat. two-car garage: large lot. Excellent location. Immediate occupancy. Price 116,000. Allaire etc Son Agency, Inc. Phone R. B , COMPLETE BOAT YARI). Dock and buildintt, equipment, supplies, rowboats, outboard motors; tl.,000. Marie CDX Agency, Comanche drive, Portau peck. Phons L. B , GUNN1SON HOMES. New mailer aeries, tares sizes, 1900 to 11,500 down. Eifven deluxe sizes to sight rooms, 2!i bsths. Highest quality. Immediate delivery.- Catalogue. Wrilt Everett II. Thome, Kings Highway, Middlttown. KUMSON HOME SITE available in one of Kumsons Anest residcntlsl sec. ttons; *j acres located on top of t k i l i f ttns; *j acres loed on top of t knoil. An exceptional opportunity for a ducrlmlnnilnk buyer. See broker or I_1IJ_I BEAUTIFUL WUiTE stucco bungalow, In Cumiilicllt Junction. Two ballrooms, kltrhen, dinette and living room with oak floor*, All Improvement!,.-full cellar, oil burner, steam hcut, electric hot water heater. Access to nil buses. Can airnnge mortgage. Call Kcam LITTLE SILVERT Bungalow, tu-w, moilcrn, very dtistrnble, excellent location, near bus ami train, For dctaili, nhalic R. B, I-43S7. SEW HOMES At Atlantic- "Highlands, All modern conveniences, full crltni 1. nit heating. Small down nnymenc; Rich llros., Atlsntii: Highlands. Phone A. II. l-0i,*il nr itijmson tauk Three lovely butidln*, each a well landscaped plot of oiio it ere. The price for each plat U $1,800, or all threo plo.a can be nc* quired for $3,000. t>rivewaya, septic tank. iitiluua mid houst foundation ar< on property. Right of way to Siirewi btiry river alao Included. William H. Hlntelmnnn (Firm), Ren J tors, Rumson. Phone 1-0«00. R M 1 15i ncres, sevoti-room houiit. t%beitos snlnifles, oil heat: two.cnr «a* rage; Si&Of-rii-lrbm -cnpncujk-roo p»nr.n tr«*s, Mspbrrrlss, strawberries. On paved street, six milts from Rod Bank, IS miln front Konntliiisg. Phone Mid, 5- iijsn.r. rond. betwem Welli mid Hartull avc* nuf»i, frttpil rnimnabit. Write, "Oiks," Do* 511. Rid Bank,. HEAL ESTATE KEYPORT HU«NES» blildinc -twriem; iiy r:nr<... hnc apartments. (>ood nvfcstfrwn*i;,- n«^irate price.. 113,000; fn.s. Oonstanee Strrtthi 14 ltafle.avia>. K»ir; Havpn. PhnneRE «W* house, all impryvementi; jarrfge. Plot.sK.ij. LocatiJ in busiuess zone. AskiT pr:rc. H.Uii, S >,))) cash, b*unc*i r.y ttirri mttrtgaze. Constance Ssiith. 1 Man!", Kafr Haven. Phont ItE o-iao*. OftTAL.ECK On blis line, close to F<.ij.aure und Monmouth race track. RiHutifjl, npproxlmately I % it; ugh*, room*, two baths; extra avatury; modern kitcn^n; two-cii ga> IKH; oil burner. Asking _xluslve n?cnt, Cnnstenre Smith, 14 Ma* J "_"_J^i L_ H n Phone KE t-230s. LK1J BANK, eait of Broud itrcet, _icautlf.i home w th four bedrooma, large vintf room. ( room and modera Kitchen. Bnrgffln at % Con- Ptiir.n» 1. Maple avenut. Fair Itivn. Phftr- RE 8^_30i -. f A III HA VK.V -Sea r R*d Bank lie: Well ron^ructcl and in p.efeet con* lition. Four roomi firit floor, lavatory. nc.o^rd torrn, thr*-e berjrooma, bath *r.or.d floor; large plot; twej-car garage; :l hcut. Vor muck sale S Im»e-,:«tf» oriupaney. Constance Smith, 14 Manic nventii-, Fair Havnn. Fhon«K S S ti HKWSHUHY TuWS"SHIP On bui tine. Income pro petty, three malt urn is lied nonrtmtr.ti; two-car garage, try itrractive exterior and Interior, ->at»d by _il. Income 1251 a month. onstatice Smith. 14 MAPI^ avenue, Fair rluvcn. Phonn HE 6«230S. ATTRACTIVE SEW bungalowi i» L.Uic Silver. Easy ttrms. Se«ConiUnc* Smith, It Maplo iivena««fa.r Haven. Phone KE 6-^303,!j6"CTok T OnWriiTljHfrv. Red B»ak. Kast Fn»n". street, seven roomi, batn,?itra lav;itory: two«ciir Kitraae. Very ioutl _.ii;<j;tn).i. Tor ai»poin.nient, v^it«ur phont (onittnncq Smith, 14 liapift nv-:uif. iuir Haven. Phon«RK t-23qs. ATLANTIC HUiHl/ANUS/Nice reaidenlinl urt-tion. Eistht, roomi. bath, all m fnvem«nit, new.y e-enovat-d, oil heat. ror quick sato llj.&oo. Terms. Conitanru Smith, 14 Maple avenue, Fair llavi-ii. Ihnnt RE 6-jaOM. ir_tr"irkkic*kf>uth atrt«t^ Convenient. Incntinn. Ei«ht rooms, two kitchens; lnr^"> Int. Knr quirk *nl* Ill.SQtt. CenstHueti Smith, J J MHJJIO avenue, Fair ila- _. ^.hon-j UK fi-i30» i-altt ~HAVKN New bung_lo«. flv«rooms, hath; ttanike; oil heatj $11.- *j00 Term*. Innstiincr- Smith, 14 M_pl«nur. Fair Haven. Phona _RE_M*08 r n e. Attrar-, rnodi-rn homt-, tiv*- ronfns, sun room anil _uran: nil heat. Immediate ticy. ItiiulnriCft Smith. 14 Maple..vunu.. l-nir llavi-n. Ihbni- HB <-83l)3. STlT:KWSli0rtV~i.Vw" up-tn-the minute Inihiriiiiiw. 1-ivr rnnms, e.flianslon atk il Ur: iaiarli.-,l _ma«e: kit 115x300. -oil heal; SI Conslnnce Smith, 14 aii-nii", Fair Haven. Phone RE Scmtth Agtncy can be contacted at any tlmo after oinco hnur«or Sundaya hy uwiu? FA-J.0.J.6, tld M or RK- (.-42ftii.W._..._ -iiftcwshliry New aix-room. brick veneer horn* with attached faragt. 11l«hath, automatic heat. Only one block to bus. 0jtitnnding v_lu«at 11* Wenrt-Memeth Aueiirv. 4J Bro«d fitrfnt, joff-nnnk. Phona;PE 6<tl4*, m SfTltFlVSHlJHV "Kivu-room -aeml-^unfff low with attached garage; m«bath, attam. oil betitl iot 100x104. Calient buy tit $ Wonrt-Neme.ih- Afltitey, 42 Bfoarf_Htrw.V_Phont>_ RE- >-83_j.^ QANjt * Two"-family, ll-rooni?. sxtellfnt location. Pric* f 12, Wenit-Nemeth Agency,-41- Btoxi atrent. PhonB RK 6>2240.* _/ * neirffank Six rooms and bath. Meat reaidentliil n-i^hborhood. Prie«: 12,- 90D. Wr>iirt*Ncmeth Atrencr. 41 Broad j l_-pl wlnt *. itk ^y EATONTOWN Four-bedreoni bangrlow, automatic hot nir hifct;.. lot flox^oo. Convenient location.. Aikirg price Sll.rtOD. VVenrt-NenietH, 42 Ilroad utrntt^ Phoiift RE *r%w^ SffftEWSIlUHY townahi!i feunicauiw, Six roonu: Rnnigc. Corner lot 15x164. Zoned for buiincis or reald«ntiat. occti* paney. Hat.wa.Ur heat, with oil. Price IR.iiiO. Wenrt-Nemth Agency* 41 Broad wtrrnt. Phone RB_<-2g_4t.* I-Ai R HA VEtf Three-bedroom. iemibungnlaw, nenr [iv«; an #jl*el)wit hu.» for Wcart-Kemcth Arfflncy. 42 nrort. Mrpft. 1 Phonw RE <-2a40.* LlTtCE SIUVBR New flve*oom..burffnlow. exd.tnaion attic; atttchtd E«- ratfo;, hard wood floor«. hot.witw with oil, fireplace "Price lt Wcnft- Nc-meth Agfiicy. 42 Broad ajreet "P&an* HE ( ". > - - PLAZA New 4 _*rqstv-qtnl* btliikalow, exnansign attir,.vivacious rtioms. rireplacc; attached. Barags. Complete basemmt. automatic h«nt. JUdllcfC In ill.ono,, We»rt-N«mcth Agency, ,^.1.iin,i rii.inn v.r. I.;:II. EATONTOWN Highway SS loestloii Combination dwelling and huitatss Fivi room* and bath: plot "o^lty; $S.. 7J0, nr mak«offtr..for e ( ntjre bract oi npiironiinately six neres, with ttftbfoot finntase. Wenrt-Ncmeth.Agencyi 4! Brnnil street. Phpnn BK «-2:40.» CTTTU-: SILVER Owner wants offer, al lie. Is forced to sell brand nen^e-room-sernl-buntralc-w;onecar attached carnife: full cellar,..expan* sion attic, fireplace*, Kas rante :-7-pM 70x1(10. Sou Walker i. Tindall. If _t«l Front street, Red Bank. Phone. R j,... SIX-ROOM HOUSK. N*ar. race track nnd seanlioff. f)il burner and Jrarna*. Tiiqulre./ohn.Wiin*!, 50 North Linden avenue, Lone Branch, or phone L. B- 6- * EIGHTKOI IM MOUSE, at, U - Herbert street. Red Hank, Phone. R. B. 2«i:>-J after ;, V.». _! CINDEIt UI.OCK house, four rnoms ana bnth: nal range and heat. Built lut year.- Campbell avenue. -Port Monmouih.- Call.F. Mollcr, Ktans J for (IfUiis. _ ; LONG BRANCIi Seven-room house, en Broadway, good location, easy and. inexpensive to heat, storm windows, screens,. por.:h enclosed, warm, dry eel* iar; two-car Karate. Reasonable..-Call owner..l B RED BANK co-operative. Modern four-room corner apartment in Warwick Gardens. Facilities for children. Excellent transportation. Price 12,525, Monthly.maintenance SS6. Terms orranrcd. For inforaa* tion, mil DE ;-5«5S. " _r P^Locutuil on- kttherint- sivenuei lietwccn Conover Lane and -Rlterside Urivr.. Mlddlotowii. l-or details, write to Mrs. J. P. Norcll, 510-A South. Stb crept. LA* Vegas, Novadt, S"HAr?iCTfiVEir"HILLS. Three Jots nn Overlook Drive, 96-foot frontage, 12S feet deep. Will sacrifice.contactowner Phono L. B T1IT1EK LOTS, 40x200 feat each, ol Thorose avenue, Keyport...Pricce riuht for quick sale. Phone Evergreci 2-eUSa, or write James P. W.HUlMtv 771 Seneca avenue, Brooklyn 27, N.~ Y. IfEXUTIFUCsfven-room home,. twi baths, tiled, nil h»nt: two-fltr fiamirt* six acro>, 1.10-fnot frontnite* en: mall i-oiui. Finn cellar. Other outbitiidinst vory lnw_ tnxrs, Cnll Mid. 5-0J4»-H, ffftshtxnws Portland road, homt now vacant, newly- rfccoritte^.-parlll furnished, jb.rioo. Owner, Mills, 11 Nav» Fink avenue, Highlands. Phone-High, ti 1.7H-M. FORT MONMOUTH. Five-room bunjiu loiv. bnth, oil heat, full. let)gth_cfitsr tran^c, t-blcticti ennp t>lnt ttsxsoojneal Ialmer avenue, fivo minutes from Re llnnl: hus line. Phono Keans, 6-ltTI-M, or write, rtnhcrt Meltuer, R, fy D. 2jj.2.A, Koynnrt ftllmson Thrno- acr-s on ^(irejltburt river. Msin house has flvebesirooins. Si\.rnom pnttus^ on urotindi. Will tell dlvlileil at uiidlvidcit MaV be. etcti thrnuih. Byrne Aitency. Phone W 1* mi. 1..; TUB DENNIS K. BYRNJE aganer It amlous. to Hit your homt for rtnt or sals. Cnll st a West Rive* rend, Rumson, or phone tnu. 1*1 ind.* CRTLfTSiI,VEtt^iiaiiilfHl-niiw buni:- : low. LIVIDK room, kltrlifn. tm.bnlraomrt, tllo. bntli, hut air ul] lieat. e.\ pnnslnn attfc, {Siiaco for two nice Isrfrt inoni«,l AiUiiK, (11,500, llyrne. A(tncy, Plioiii- HIT l- l!io.*. ", w Etlaiw lor Halt Oontinu»ej on Nut

42 Page Ten REAL ESTATE FOR MLfc. RED BANK. REGISTER, MAT 26, 1949 RUMSOU Small four-room bunt«lo d kithen and b.lh fully fiumsokluly Philco console net.»-tr*_. tivrly dccomlfd modernued live-room houic (three b.droomu, b»th. «repl«e, hoi air hmt: g»r«sel «m«ll Plot. Price Minugh Agency. fhom RU 1. CStT i 5T<RL 1 K Excellent chicken furm, flocked «nd eouipped.!,-0.-bird c«-, if..,,inc «", rcve-room brick bunjm-ily, nine ;"...,II_J k.,1. fc ht vale, oil heal; curate. Mir.uKh Ast_>... Ik?". John L. Minugh Agency Phone BV_IlP. T "-, KAVEB.NK RIVER ffoad. GotiMiii view; spacious riverfront home, lo rooms. Cic baths, hot water oil h u l l -«r»kc with two attractive apartment.;."wo-acre Mot: boathouse. Price Mi.oOO. Mlnugh A- fn-v. rhone ItU 1-0.U. ~- w _~;». :»_ D.«^_«EUi-BVSGAhOW, in fair JUYMJ. Thret bedrooms, all convenience!.. king or exchange for home i Red Bank, with xtr* cash. Fhon«.E M after 5 P.M. QUAINT FARMHOUSE, tight roomi. four bedroom*, oil heat, barns and out* utld.nga, 25 acrei; fruit trees; taxea 145. Eary posamtion; Roliton rvaterbur?, Realtor, 1* West Front strect. Phone RE_«^S500.* Hl/fthV~TO WATERBVnft T»o-*tory, six-room houte in Ked Bank, alalc oof, pipelesi hot air heat. _N«ar tot ind churcbei. flood for <S. 1.: I*.300. louton Waterbury, Realtor, If West ront atr«*«t. Phone RE <-3500 ^ :I\EhVlEW Modern Coloniil. Three master bed roomi, two tile baths, power r«cn. Armstrong kitchen, break fait iock, automatic heat: two-car garage; privileges; Roliton Waterbury, Knit or. 16 Welt Front txrrh. _rhonft BE_4»3aOO. IJ FKE^RAl. COLONIAL. Completely redecorated. Three bedroom*, tile bath, ireplace, automatic heat; attached fra- *ge. Exceptionally tell landscajied plot [00x1 SO. Immediate possession; I In.- )00. Roliton Waterbury, Realtor. 1C W«t Front atreet. Phong BE «350O.* SffREW SBURl"^Modern ColoiitaJ* Seven room., tite bath, powder room, log replac*. automatic heat; two-car e«- agr. Finelt neighborhood: 117,600. Roliton W»terbur.v. Realtor. If Welt Front ttreet. Phone HE >-3.00.* _ N TOWK Convenient to ahoppinii district. Six-room houae, trlass enclosed porch, tbreo bedroom*, bath, first floor powder room; garaga; extra deep lot; garden; 110,000. Rolnton Waterlvury, lealtor. II West Front ttreet. Phono RE locution on Rufnion coao\ ne_r oc»»n, r.vtr, bill. EiBhV r.ornt. tnree bath«, fireplace, hot wattr oil heat; k-arage: i-acre corner plot. Trice I* John L. Mlnuth Agency. Thonr»V_ 1_1V« ftxte area, eleven rooms, baths. fireplace;»t«m oil heat! tmen ibovt; e*rh S.. «P»itmen. ibovt I« vi I V»"e plot. Trice l!il. 100, L. Mln-eh Agency, R-Di.on road. Phone RU 1-07U." PROPERTY On Highway ««, Tort Hon. mouth. isxloo. with road stand; rea.- nnablr. -or»»le or rent. Call HE «13J0.J PLANNED LIVING Here is your home, Locust; five minutes to Atlantic Highlands, 15 minutea to Red Bank. Corner plot.(lo*;., on Valley Drive. Large fruit, «h«d- trees, outdoor garden fireplace, five rooms, all improvements; farage; riparian rights; concrete cellar, large attic, storage space for garden tools, etc. Completely furnished, Streent, storm windows, landt street. Nr Summer boat, Courl Vork. Trice 111,600. UIDDI.ETOWN 1 VILLAGE. Two-atory house, living room, fireplace, electric Itchen, hot <r*ter heat, electric hot water heater, atone terrace and garden. >ry "attractive; Rolaton Water. iury,. Realtor, if Weft Front atrect, hone RE t NEAR RIVER Larger home of eight apacioua room,, four bedrooms, two baths, lavatory, enormoua living room, firenlacr. oil he<t, RlTer rights;»!., 00. Roliton Waterbury, Realtor, I. West front atrett. Thone RE fitvkrfflont. in Rumaon. OeTiihTrGi old fashioned houae, Three bedrooms, bath, class enclosed poreh overlooking river; bulkheart, dock; laundry: basemerit playroom; 118,000, Rolaton Waterbury, Realtor, U West Front atroet. "hone RE.-..OS,- DUTCH COLONIAL, in Littla Silver. Six large rooms, tile bath; ffarage. Lovely garden, raspberries, strawberries, perennial flowers; f 14,7 SO. Rolston Witerburr, Realtor, l«welt Front street. Phone RE «-»»0O.» TdSI Terms manned to. suit. Carrying charges ahout 155 Her month. Inspection neek-endl, James A. McCann,._I9-Kes- _el street, Forest Hills. N. V.. or R. P. D. 207-A, Valley Drive, Stone Church, At lsntic Highlands ; LOTS 100x150 feet. All eleared and ready to build en, all for tf-i)> Lo- -ated on Navesink Birer road. Fift ninutri to Red Banli, Write «/ P. O. llov -53. Red Bank. HVE-ROOM furnlihed bungalow, bath and garage, automttic gaa water heater, full cement cellar, piped hot aircoa 1; half block from bus, school and itores; >".S00. Owner occupied, li till.inie sventif. Fair Haven.* IUM8ON Sacrifice building lot in fln* residential neighborhood A. *atterson, (1 Brlnkerhoft ttreet, Jersey :i SUMSoK Convenient to beach and bua Una. Combination living-dining room, three nice sunnr bedrooms, two baths, not water oil heat; lot SOxISO; 111,500. Joseph G. McCue Agency. Realtor. l"(ton«ru 1.044* or RE»-14tO. fahthavek-fivf years old. - tnmm elapboard t convenient location. Sevan rooms, two baths, hot water oil heat; attached garage: Joteph <i McCue Agency. Realtor. Fhona RU I 0444 or RE t KEAR RIVER substantial residenee. in excellent condition, containing livinff room 14x24, lane dining room, modern kitchen, powder room, screened porch, three double bedrooms, two tiled baths on Meond floor, hot ^watar oil heat. t2*.000. Joseph <5. M.Cue Agenei, Realtor. Phone RU or RE f< 14?».«^ ^ RED RANK Excellent. location, nea but line. Living room, dining room ( den, kitchen, lavatory on first floor; three bedrooms, tile bath. Nice t and shrubbery. Asking llf.fiofl. Joseph G. Metue Agency, Realtor. Phone RU or RE --I47O.* _ REMODELED farm home, In attractive setting. Entrance hall, living ro»m, fireplace, dining and kitchen. first floor, three lovely bedrooms, two baths second; hobby room; tworcar illfechh strafe; oil; si.\ acres. Asking I.S.600, Joseph G. McCue Agency, Realtor. Phon RU or BE a BUNGALOW Excellent condition,- flv< rooms, bath, oil heat; rarage; plol 0x200;»P,000. Joseph G. McCui Agency. Realtor. Phone RU RE 8-I4T0. OVERLOOKING Shrewsbury river, Eight acres, with two-acre pond. Remodelled farmhouse of aeven rooms, two baths; on wooded hilutop. Very tastefully deeorated, oil heating. A setting of real natural beauty; l_8,00-. Joseph G, Me Cue Agency, Rollers. Fhone KVI 1-0(4 or RE «.147O. VAN HORN Waterfront Colonit Seven lovely rooms; dock, float. A unusually fine oppottunity»t 130,000! Offers inrited. Itay Van Horn Agcncyi Fair Hnven. Phone RE t VAN HORN Elkus estate (Elkridgt) Hillsite and acreage. Southern Colonial residence, 14 rooms, fi baths, automatic heat; outbuildings; 147,_00. Offers invited. Ray Van Horn Agency, Haven. Phone BE * VAN HORN River oaks. Beautiful) landscaped plot, rail fencing: eighl rooms, 2!_ tiled baths, paneled game room, ou heat; garage. Offers invited, Tt«y Van Horn Agency, Fair Haven, Phone IiE t-4100.* VAN HORN ftlver view.. Attractive. even-room home, tiled bath, breakfast room, porch, oil fired hot water hem: gnrage. Asking 115,000. Ray Van Horn Agency. Fair Haven. Phone KG REAL ESTATE FOK SALE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE THOMPSON AGBNCV Attractive ntw Coloni»li. Living room, dinelte, kitchen, twu bedroom., tile ba:h, automntic t«_l; one-car gjrajre:»j 1,750. Thompson Ascncy, 81 t-.l iront street, flionc UK t.qtoo.- THOMPSON AOENClf New home. Sl». room,, tile -nth, ho. water heat, oil; plot 10-xl... Pictuie window; 111,003. Thompton Ayency, 81 East Front sts-eet, Fhone RE C-0T0O. POISON IVY JS ISVIT- - U-9 *r ~ w V * _- -_ ^.^^ -- -^. ^-* P^_F_- THOMPSON AGENCy New bungalow. Ko_r 100ms and bath, oil heal; 18,- 90u. Low down payment for non-vete»nrs. For veteran*, JOO^i G. 1. J.An. Thompson Agency. 81 East Front street. Phone RK_6-07_OU.^ YOUR CHILDREN <;an hiive a real homo at rensonable cost to you. Here is K residence in a pleasant lof-ality, yrl walking distance of achools, churches and shopping center of Red Bank, lioumi ure ample in site. Three bedrooms and bath, with a powder room dow.istalts. Owner will consider a reasonable offer, ^ee Lawley Aitency, Rouli! 36, across the bridge from Itetl Rank. A SMALL FARM Ten minutes from the Red Bank station. A little olilfnphion.d houfie, in excellent condition. Two of the largest century old trees in Monmouth county in its front lawn. If you yearn for a home in the country, with a real garden and chickens, and easily eared for, thin is it. A lot of ]!» - ng for *ir,_-0. See Lawley Agency, Route -., across the bridge from Ked B.nV.. JUST THE PLACE for those who love tha country, but must work in the city- Thla house hat a large combination living-dining room, sunporch. three bedroom* and hot witter oil heat. Two aeres with anple, reach and cherry tress, Pleaaant living for 110,500, Sen Lawley Agency, across the bridge from Red Bank, SToSr. SITK. Large beautifully landscaped corner lot, in best residential section of Little Silver. Call RE « Open to reasonable offer. LEONARDO Eight rooms, two bath», newly decorated, kitchen remodeled, two open fireplaces, big enclosed porch, tile floor recreation room; two-car garage; landscaped with beautiful shrubbery, lot 100.\_o0. Call Saturday or HOME^In "g_od~ntlihborhood* Living and dining room, rjreplace, four bed- _ A_B_- la tft_» ^_B B 4 k*!«_- - _%M Wit _»«S 1 4_V_>. ana aintng room, fireplace, rour ornrooms, hot wster heat, oil burner; luk. plot; 112, TSO. George S. Sehan.k Agency, 8 Linden place. Phone RE <-03.7.a VAN HORN Riverfront home, of mod. ern design. Radiant heat; 47 feet of slate gists walls. Many unusuil features; jaroge;»3s,000. Ray Vnn Horn Agency, Fair Haven. Phone RE « < VAN JfOfcX Veterans can. buy thfi attractive five-room Cape Cod with G. I. Icon. Expansion attic, tiled bath, oil burner, fireplace: attached garage; 111,000. Vnn Horn Agency, Fair Haven. Phone BE * VAN HOFtS Smnirfarmhouse on tevtn acres, right in Fair Haven. Needs re. modeling. Good neighborhood:. 10,000. Hay \>n Horn Agency,. Fair Haven. Phono RE «.4IOO. VAN HORN Rumaon acre. Picturnoue setting. Excellent neighborhood, nine roomi. _<_ baths, tno fireplaces, oil heat, playhouse: garage. Asking 112,000. Ray Van Horn Aftncy, Fair Haren. Phone RE *-*n<is MVEBFRONt One of~t"ho finest ellht. rpom homea in Monmouth county. Three tiled baths, automatic heat, two fireplaces: elate roof: garage: doels. Ask. Ing 4J.000. Van Horn Agency, Fair Haven. Pliony RE»-4100.* VXSTMbrlN Bui you seen "rirarit Squnre" at Fair Haven? The owners ind home liulldera take pride In Its at. tractive nnpearance. Rsr Van. Horn Agency. Fair. Haven. Phone HE 1-41»».» VAN HORN Riverfront, residence. Im-. mediate possession. Bulkhead, sandy beach; aeven rooms, tiled bath, auto, tnatlc heal, Insulation, fireplace; tin,so. Ray V»n Horn Agency, Fair Haven. Phone RK j^lm. _ VAfTftORN Secluded" Mlddlftownf Jfnl. Iive»rre». brook, woodlol. Remodeloif little Tnloilal, steam heat, <lr«pl»re: barn; $I_,KQO: taxes 97., Ray Van Horn Aec/iey, F«i. Ifaven. Phone RE I. yntvc5lo7l7rho1ne. The "Alfred Wallennteln Estate" at Hnlmdei, on rosd to Everett, Very large living room, drawing room, den, Urge.enter hall, powder room, large dining...irpm. bullera pantry,.kitchen, servants luartera, two rooms, with bath, Four..enlaces on first floor; second flnorhtt Ihree large bedrooms, two bathl, and»ne fireplace i swimming pooh fn_r-tar Kitrsne: beautiful trees and laniiscane, about ten acre* of land, About I! mln. < < from Mxtawan or Red Rank stations of the Pennsylvania railroad anil (. R, R, of N. J., and the ksautlful Shrewsbury rl»er: lto.000, mmeillale roi.milnn. Your brnvtr or )«rs. 4dHan BUILDING SITE, in Sh.ewtl settinc for your ntw home; 1 SB-foot frontage, depth of 471 feet, fertile soil. All utilities: 2,2.O. Rolaton Waterbury, Realtora, If West Iront street. Phone RE f MofttGAttg NoKtV available in any amount. Interest rates 4%-6Tr. 100% G. It up to, 110,000, Rolaton Waterbury, Realtor, If West Front Itrttt. fhone KE f.»500.» hath, automatic ho rage; 114,000, G Agency, 8 Linden 4-0J»7.e r he_t; _faeorge 8. SehaneV place. Phone RE FAIR HAVEN Attractive home in conreniont locatien. Six rooms, oil htat: taxes only 1100; $».5OO. Constance Smith, 14 Maple avenue, Fair Haven. Phon» RE f-2»0.. IREHSfitTIIV. HomeSite. Nearly four aerea, rolling Ian4, fruit treea, pretty country tide. Convenient far commuter. Price 11,409. For details, phone RE TWO HOUSES One 4-family, all Im. piotements, oil burner, steam heat and hot water; the other, all improvements, oil burner, hot water steam heat, shower; lot 106x300. Rent 1100 monthly. Mortgage or cash. Make offtr. Lacated Highway St,nt»r Para* dlte Restaurant, Mlddietown. Call any time on premises, txeept Saturday or Sunday. WA >.t_;rl ft TINPALL offer in Atlantic Highlands, a five-room bungalow, completely redecorated, enclosed rear porch, modern kitchen, screened front porch, hot air heat, gas range, full cellar; two. car atarage; law taxes. Price I9,:OO. Immediate occupancy. II East Front street. Red Bank. Phono HE WALKER * TINDALL offer In Red Bank area, new four-room bungalows, tile bath, circulating hot air heat, oil, automatic water heater; plot 50x100, Prlc» II,. M. Veterans no down payment. 1* East Front street. Red Bank, Phono RE f-»404;*. WALKER * TINDALL Offer with no legal fees, new four-room bungalows, bath, utility room, expansion attir, hot air heat, oil. electric hot water haater, eleetrie range. Veterans down -payment MO. flot»*:»«. low taut. Price «I.IOO. It Eut Front atreet. Red Bank, Phone RE t-2774, WALKER A TINDALL offer In R-d Bank. l*v «*uu an estate, a good *!::«room, hot air heat, oil; one-car garage. Excellent area. Asking 1» East Front ttreet. Red Bank. Phono RE f- WAUR t TINDALL offer in Red : Bank; nice-residential area, eight yean old Cape Cod design. Flva large roams, tile* bath, enclosed breezeway, fireplace, laundry, ttormsash and screens; one-car garage: plot 140^100. shrubbery and frujt. trees. Owner occupied. Alkinr IIT.O.O. ID Esst Front street. Red Bank. Phone RE 4-277H.- Gl.rE.VAOR»; HBALTV CO.-Mighland«. Grocery, Vegetable and fruit business, fully- equipped; also four-room apartmer.t. Shoiring a sood return; {13,60(1, Call AT I-Hot. CHSJ-NAURE»EALf CO.-Atlantic Highlands. Woodlsnd Park-section. Coty btingalow, five, rooms and bath, <nrloi»d porehw, heat, full cellcr; ««. >«! -.A 00._C_alLAT Highlands. House, seven rooms mid bath; also three-room apartment, to rent, will p/ty for Itself; oil heat; sane*. Owner will,take back part mortgage; 9,S00..CalI AT1*1(00 ; CtTCONML l5fl!srrdl?sii^~c«nter hal) with Dutch doors and other features that lendcharm and atmosphere; 135 acres, mostly goo4 Freehold 1 loam, real potato land: onhard surfaced roa4; ac. cessible village arid station. For fur. ther particular., contact Ray H. Still, man. Highway It. (between Red Bank and Shrewsbury), Red Bank. Phone UK SPANISH TYPE BUNGALOW Betwe.n osean and river, with wide views of each. Three full sise bedrooms, 1>5 baths, open porch, largo living room with fireplace, dining room, spacious modern kitchen, patio; attached ftarnge; oak floor throughout. Everything In perfect condition; Ray Still, man* Associates, f4r Broad ttreet, Bed Bank. Phone RE l-.lll. RETIRED MANS.ESTATE U<& acres, half tillable; brook. Comparatively new fivoiroom bungalow. Open terrace In front, picturesque setting, deairably situatod for quiet and good living: guent quarters: garage: small barn and poul. try house make this complete: 122,000. Ray Stillman * Aasoclate, «4* Rroad street, Red Bank. Phone BBf.tlll. 200 FEET ON HIGHWAY -B Fireproof building, 2,500 square feat; also fiveroom modern bungalow. Excellent for heavy equipment sales orstorage; also truck repair: 128,000. Ray Stillman Associates. Phone RE f BRICK SEMI.BUNGALOW. Living room 24xt. with fireplace, dining room, modern kitchen, two bedrooms, I; baths; second floor partially finished. In. sulatlon throughout, oil heat: attached garaga; tcrcent and storm windows, " an maximum comfort: low upkeep) be.utlfully landscaped tot, excellent neighborhood, tranaporttlon nearby; lit,000. Ray Stillman * Associates. Highway»t, (between Red Bank e_ Shrewsbury), Red Bank. Fhone RE RED BANK On«acre, portion of former estate, and well constructed building with living quarters which Inelude three bedrooms, and improvements. (Could readily be converted Into magnificent home,) III,000, Ray Stillman * Associates, Mf Broad street, Red Bank, Thane RE H-Mti. RIVERFRONT Largo lot, I SCO feet In depth), boat dock,. splu and span three bedroom, modern comfortable home; attached garage, Price fll.oflii, Ray Stillman A Aatociatct. phone RE LMU UoM! tor VoDR mtitr~ Home, locited near a beautiful like adjacent to Red Bank. Three bedrooma. Modern In every way I two-car garage i»14,500, Sao Lawley Agency, Middle- JS W V»SJJJ!"c R«d Hank bridgej itfn TTCV=r it-ofnwn ^CoT,rTCV=r*fSifornTiolnr. Conv.nJ.tit locstlon, Llltls silver, Five rooms, tile bath, fir-pine*, oil hem. Lot «2,ii.;S i aitachert g t r s f ; lu.oon, CAPE COD ROME Near Knoliwood school. Living room, modern kitchen, two bedrooms, bath, radiant heat; $11, Ceorge S. Schanck Agency, 8 Linden place. Phone RE SEW JTVli-ROOTil home. Fireplace, ateam heat, oak floors, expansion attic; fa rage; large lot on paved ttreet. Call nwner,_e J*_a-04T:-W. MODERN FOURbedroom home, com. pletely furnished) three enclosed porches; attached one-car garnri Choice location in Eatontown. Cali Owner. BA 8-O472.W. APARTMENT ffouse! nine-family, brick building; modern in every tie. tail; tile hatht, oil heat, copper plumb* ing, plaster on wire lath. Near river. Easy terms. Write "B, R," t Box oil, Red.Bank. SgSmK.KoOiTMOVBi; beautlfiti loca. tion. near bua line; all improvements, new oil burner, hot water system: two bath*, two-car garage. Price II-..V0.. Phone RE.-8351, 41 East Bergen place." CABIN Small, peaked roof, completely shingled, practically new, well constructed. Has four large windows, double flooring, alee 8x12 feet. Price reasonable. Call after 4 P. M., MI 5- gilff-w-1. PORTAUPfcCK Six rooms. frame house, new oil burner, new electric hot water heater; lot. 160*100; low taxes. Owner occupied. House in good condition, Priced very reasonable for quicit sale. Phone LO f.jsfl. faum, IK EVERETT, on tiverett-holm. - del road, close to church, S!i acre*, cultivated ground: two-story house,»l.\ rooms, hot air heating, flctrlcjty anil all city eomforf. Established goat«ry: eight outbuildingsi.garag* for two mr.%: berries, orchard*. All buildings in very good order. For details, phone RE 4. O7»«-J.t. EOn Shrewsbury. Little Silver. Five bedrooms, hath upstairs, livinc room, dining, room and large aun room, kitchen, its cellar, tennis court; four. car-garage: six actet of land. Aakinc >20,oiMI. Call RE «;!.» or RE f.l7f5-j. NEW BUNGALO"W7~Four rooms and hath:nrage: oil hot water heat. Price 19.2(11. lnnulre on lr»mlim from 8 A. M. to 4:30 P. M. Walnut avemie, Headdena Corner after 4:30. Box 33, Nuttwamp read,-red Bank. Louis Km. iuba. FAIR HAVtiN Attractive early Amer. ican home. _«-foot living.dining room, 20-foot porch, kitchen, powder room, three bedrooms and tile batb; garage attached. Picturesque setting, Phone RE t-146t. RiJMSON Unusual buy. Large hungalow type home. Six rooms and large expansion attic. Hot water hent : plot -0. ot. Conveniently located. Reaaon- "bly priced. John Murtllrh. Realtor. Phone Hendereon 4-SS5- or Florence Rau. RE «-14««. COAL BIDS WANTED - By the Board of Education, Sea Bright! N. J., for fo tons of high grade hut coal, dellverd to Sea Bright imbli. school, River ttreet, Sea Bright. Sealed blda must be in the hands of the District Clerk to be opened at a meeting of the Board of Education at the Sea Bright public school building. Monday, June fth, U4S, at 8:00 P. M., D.S.T. The.Board reserves the right to r.j_ct any or all bids, ROBERT P. THOHSEN, District Clerk. Mtamautk County Surrogates Office. In tha natter of tht estate ot Grata N. Haaltr, deceaied, Notica to trcdiloi-t to present claims against estate. Pursuant to the order ot Dorman tl.- raddln. Surrogate ot the County of Monmouth, made on the Twenty.seeond day of April, 1>4», on tht application of Thomas B. Hailer, Executor of tht eitttt of Gract K. Hailer, deceued, no. tlet is hereby given to tht creditors of said deetased to exhibit to the subscriber, executor, at aforessld, their debts and dtmtndt against tht laid estate, under oath, within six montha Inm the date of the aforesaid order, or the> will bt forever barred of their actions therefor against the said subscriber. Dated: irtehold, N. J., April 22, 194>. THOMAS B. HASI.ER,. I-S Harvard Rosd, Fair Hnven. N. J. Applecate. Foster, Riuiaillt A Cornwell, E.a.» Red Bank, N. J. Attorneys. Menmtutb Ctunly Surraitttt Offica In tht of tht eftatc of Hsrry S. B. Shspiro, decetstd, Notlcs to creditors to vreient tlatmt against tttate. Pursuant to the order ot Dorman Me. Faddln, Surrogatt of the County of Monmouth, made on the third day of May, 1149, on the application of Albert Shcnd_r, Benjamin Shendrr, Harry Shendcr and Edith M, Yonks, exe.utots of tht estate of Harry 8. B. Shapiro, deceased, notice is hereby given to the creditors of said d.ceaiid to exhibit to the subscribe:!, executors, at aforesaid, their debit and demands against the said estfl.e, under oath, within sis months from the dnle. of (he nfot-esnid orilcs*. or they will hi /oreler baireil of the!.- tctiona therefor agalnit the said, sub, scribe is, Dated; I-Yeehold, N, J.. Mny M, ALBERT SHRNUKR, IMS Hflltrmsn Si., Philadelphia, Ps,. BENJAMIN SHF.NI.ER,,t Wemaronk Drive, Engllshtown, N, 4, HARRY SHENDHR, X.O Longshore Ate., Philadelphia, Pa, EDITH M. YONKS, H Walltcc St., Rcil Rank, N. J, Lewis ft, Jacobson, ESQ., 214 Smith Striei, Perth Amboy, N. J, Attorney, The Had Bank Rtglst.t It supported bv local at well a, out-of-town buslneu. man, A-Terdnmentt npisrlng rtgu. Mr UU O* OAK or SUMAC Rlnpit(liinK,dryii i Ijlislcrsquickly.safcly- IVY-DRY A-ONE AUTO BODY and RADIATOR REPAIRS 0 Auto Spray 0 Ou»r»n1ecd Work % 1ick Up and Ui-livcry for Free Estimate It. H Or Inquire at Bt. 35 at llcaddonh Corner, Middletovvn. SHIRTS Beautifully Finished By Our New "Formal!-" Pre sing 31elhod "21-Hoiii- Service on Sliirl* It. Nuw JCP&L Mobile Substation LEONS At Plant Only Slight i.xtra Cliargp. «-T6 nillte Siltl.l. Ked Bank This 18-ton mobil* subntation unit owned by Jersey Central. Power & Light Co. ia maintained tor use in cmergenciei to help insure continuity of electric service. Thla unit with a capacity of. 2,000 K.V.A. is capable of transforming current taken from the lonf distance high voltage linei to any of the three lower voltages uttd for local distribution of power. Made to the utility! peciflcatiok by General Electric company of Pl-tsfleld, Maaa., the 138,000 mobil* unit may be moved about on a 12-wheel trailer to temporarily -replace any of the 71 substations which are located throughout th» companys vast transmission system.., Middletown Mrs. Benjamin G. Paskus of New York and Sea Bright spent the week-end at the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mra. Garry Paskua of Laurel ave. Also a week-end guest of the Paakus family was Miss Madeline King, also of New York city. Bridge club winners last week at the homo of Mrs. Wardwell Thomas were Mrs. Irving W. Hancc, Mrs, C. G. Bennett, Mrs. Victor E. Grossingcr and Mi-is Louise Hartihorne. The next meeting will be at Mrs. Bennetts home. The Needlework guild will hold its annual food sale tomorrow between 2 p. m. and 5 p. m. at the Baptist chapel. This is one of th. guilds special fund raising projects. I Billy Potter of Holmdcl rd., entertained a number of friends Saturday, the occasion being his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. James Swackhamer and son, Michael, of Blackiburg, I Va., are visiting with Mrs. mother, Mrs. Field Mount, The road to better and bigger business leads through The Registers advertising column*, Advcrtl-emtnt. FRANK B. LAWES 15 Newman Springs Road Coal - Fuel Oil Best Quality Prompt Delivery Tel. Ked Bank 6-2H75 ISutc First Name EXPERT PICTURE FRAMING Ur-TO-l>ATI. 1ItAMJ.S AMI! MOULDINGS, WOKKMAlSSIIir THl. BUST, 1H.ASO.NABI.K I-R1CES. UESTOK1NC OF OIL PAINTINGS ARTIST MATERIALS REINES ART STORE 838 COOKMAN.WE. for Over 18 Year* ASBlBV PARK 2-01J5-B in MONMOUTH COUNTY iis E. R. SNYDER & CO, INSURANCE F I R E - C A S U A L T Y - M A R I N E - A V I A T I O N - LIFE B O N D S SURVEYS and APPRAISALS Luemed New York and New Jenny Broken 135 FIRST A V E, A T L A N T I C H I G H L A N D S N J PHONE AT "BEFORE YOV BUY, BURN OR BORROW 1 60 BROAD ST. RED BANK S4U0 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE - ALL FORMS That reminds me- I must ercfer my Anthracite for next winter! Fill up now with Anthracite!^ -^asy to pay for on our budget plan! Vcs, its sinart in rememher to be tarlyl Nnws the lime to K-i your fuel supply safely siorcd away! Vou can take iilvanlagi of imhys low print and pay for winters hard coal on our Budget Plan. Call m roday! Seaboard Service "Strving th* ihort A. P R. B L. I. 6-B151 JBllililllllUII-IllBdii-ailliMBilJEIiiMiiiaiilllJii V.F.W. Auxiliary Plans TrickyTray The auxiliary of Mlddletown township Vctcrant of ror«i{b Wars poat will hold a tricky-tray the port home W«dne«- day,- June 1, for the benefit of the National Home fund of the V.F.W. Mra. Mrytle Jodneon it chtlnnui.* and pott member* >1I1 attend two etrvlee* Memorial day. One will be belli Monday morning at Middletown township hall, and the second at Memorial park, Church it., Belford. The poppy drive of the auxiliary opened.this week. : At a recent meeting Mri. Blile McCammon, president, introduced a new member, Mrs, Marlon Gibson. Ultle Silver A tea for new member* was, h yesterday by the Little Silver Womans club at the clubhouse. Officers will be installed at a meeting of the Womans Society of Christian Service of Embury Methodist church, to be held Wednesday, June 1, at the home ot Hri.E. H. Thome of Middletown, A meeting; of the youth fellowship of the Methodist church was held last Monday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noel NlUen. Mrs. James Taylor showed pictures. of her trin taken last year through England. Mr. and MM. George W. Draiwbaugh are planning to drive, to Gettysburg next Friday to attend his 20th class reunion and fraternity dinner and dance. They will airso see the baseball game between Gettysburg and Dickinson college at Carlisle, Pa., Saturday, June 4. Mrs. Drawbaugh is a Dickinson graduate. Rev. Herbert M. Smith, retired minister and oldest living member of the New Jenpey Methodist conference, is now with his daughter, Mrs. U E. Enatmoijd, Church st. Lester Taylor is a patient.of- Bivervicw hospital: Flowers on the altar of Embury Methodist church Sunday, were the Rift of Mr. and Mri. William T. Snwyer, Silverton ave., In: memory of Mrs. Sawyers father, Rev. Robert S. Young. Rev. Or. f. A. CeMarii will preach Sunday at 11 oclock in the Methodist church on the theme, "Two Worlds Side by Side." He will address the graduation claai of the Little Silver school Sunday morning, June 8. : Lieut. George C. Shoemaker, U.3.N.R., member of the Shoemaker Fuel company, returned Tuesday from another trip to Corpus Christ., Texas, where he flew a "Hell- Diver" from Floyd Bennett field. He also visited Atlanta, Ga;, Washington and New Orleans and made the return trip on the Constellation. j. The little Silver school safety patrol held its last meeting of the school year yesterday and w u addressed by a state trooper. The eighth grade baseball team of the school, defeated the seventh grade Monday by a score of 8 to 1. Joyce Inselberg and Patricia Merrill were among the winnsrs in a Junior American Citizen contest, Sea Bright! A Memorial day iervice w111 be held at 10:49 a. m> in the, Methodist church, at which the local American Legion post will present a plaque to replace the service flag. All local organisations are invited. Councilman George X Gray, Red Bank lawyer and assistant; county prosecutor, will be the speaker. He was born here andattended the local school. Mr. Gray is a member of Shrewsbury poet, - American Legion, Red Bank. Rev. Joseph 8. Eldrtdge will give the opening pray : cr and special music will be rendered by the choir under the direction of tht organist, Mri. -Eleanor Lindsay. Chaplain Lawrence H. Jongswaard of Fort Hancock will be the speaker at the graduating exerclsei ot the Sea Bright school Wednesday, June 19, at» p. m. in the Methodiat church.. itn. Eltanor Lindsay is taking a weeks vacation from her duties at teller In the bank. Leslie Covert, aon of Mr. I Mrs. Frank Covert, who waa a»urgleal patient at Riverview hospital returned home Saturday.. ; Rev, and Mra. Joseph 8..Eldrldge spent part of last week with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mra. Wendell T. Powell and fam ily of Burlington. The Powells and their two children will spend this week-end and holiday at the: Methodist parsonage,. Headatonea for the graces of the late William Carlock and Alfredo D, Pannaci In Glenwood.cemetery, World war I veteran* and-former members of Sea Bright American Loglon post, have been, ordered; by the local post, < The Womens auxiliary of flia Blight Legion post will hold a card pnrty Wednesday, June 7, at. the t iiomt it I p, m. : HOWUWD B. JONES MOTOR CO. MAPLE AVE. RED BANK PHONE R. B. 64)910 Announcing the openmy of their Used Car Department, located at the ubuvc address. The same policies that made us many friends in the past will be atrivtljf follotccd. ASK THE MAN WHO BOUGHT ONE 1947 CADILLAC Model 60 Special «-d*er Sedu, Hydraawtie drive, full ««i_lfmmil, white wall Mree; oaly 1MM mllef. Kjm.H 1947 OLDSMOBILE Model 98 4-d*or SedM, HjrdMiwtle d-lve; f-ul e^hlpaeat Oitir> m ealy tm nure by Mt of the executives { tke MU Ce. H.1M4I 1947 PONTrAC Streamliner Convertible tm»uee-*_y I1.TM.M 1942 OLDSMOBILE 98 4-Door Sedan HydnMMlle, one nwaer. A call at the above number will bring any ot the above ear* to your home for Inspection and demonstration without any obligation on your part., ttu AWAKE If youre on tl_ look* out for an establishment that meets your requirements along the pet supply tine, here it is... the RED BANK PET SHOP. You will always find foods, bird cages, supplies, remedies, dog beds and toys here. Our prices will fit any* ones pocketbook. RED BANK PET SHOP FREE DELIVERY 3E. FRONT ST (FOOT OF BROAD ST ) SOS* Rtd Bank Broad St, Rid Bank "DO, RE. Ml.»FA -SO««r U nit with Hilt <mwu«i Me Mr. Cwh* wdiiml tnm Trthyi.".,. ; Lenox Chini will continue to bring you u much pteuure «s wlwo jrou Hut MC It on your lible. In frigile ippear* Jnteiicompltiflrdtcciriaf, bcceuie Lino* Chine it wondirfully durable, and will ll*e to become a (htr* iihed heirloom with only ordinary car*. Sn our inter, itlng diipliy of Linos Dtnnerwire toaij! Mnnmouthii Leading Jeweler* H BROAD - KtiD BANK f (,tf

43 Amritas lost C#mts TUCKIRS oomrr SHOP 1M WnUmmt Lom$ BrMcb oottygflmbu WITH YOUR CUR. 1 Driving an unimur«d car may prova costly Wl SKCIALIZIW AUTOMOtlLI INSURANCE * PHONE US NOW Walker & Tindall Realtor! and liuurort TEL. BED BANK O-M?i 1* E. Front St., Red Bank, N. HearsMMIni THE TRAVEL!M. MarMarai BUDGET BUYERS! 6000 ROLLS WALLPAPER AT LESS THAN HALF USUAL PRICE All Washable nd Sun Fast All F«mou«Mills AH New Shades All 1949 Prints (No Cloae-Outs or DttMRMnued Number*)» Papers For Every I Room i :.Values to #1.50 Matt* SOU 10 Single Rolls Will (rim on request. ; ( Ml tales Final. D.&H.PAINTCO. Pho^^RE Father and Son Banquet Success Event at St. Johns Church in Keyport The annual Father-Son banquet of the Mtni club ot St. John* Methodiit church, Keyeort, held latt Thursday evening in the church rooma was largely attended. A turkey dinner was served by the women! group of the church. Rev. Norman ft. Ril.jr, pmtor, was maater of ceremonies. Rev. CharlH R. Bmytbe, minister of Calvary Methodist church. Keyport, gave the invocation and Theodore Hathaway, club president, an add raw ef welcome. Vocal soloa were rendered by Charles Devint Group singing waa ltd by William J. Young and tricks of magic were presented by Mr. and Mrs. Batton. Those, attending were William U Barnea, W. Rosa Barnea, Frank Uaughlin, Jr., Frank Laughlin, 8r. A. M. Shaw, William J. Young, Robert Hathaway, H. Alvin Wall ing. Gene Wil«<*i, Clair Mennl, Henry G. Smale, Walter A. Smale, U>da Loshen. C. B. Everdell, Charlea Everdell, Robert Davis Auerustus M. Bog-art, Curtis Bogart, 9. ftuatell Walling, Aibury Walling, John T. Watson. Charlea U. Kirchner, John H. Bahrenburg and twin son* John III and Neil, Jam?* C. Olenn, Robert McCleester, Kenneth McCleasUr, Frank McClcaster, Frank McCleaster, Jr., Phillip Walling, Thomas Walling, Joseph I. Lehan, William Lehan, Joseph I. Lehan, Jack Caroli, John Caroli, Charlea Hyer, William H. Bryae, John Blaceley, Stanley J. Latham Charlea D. Johnson. Hudson t> Carhart, Hudson D. Carhart Jr., LaRoy Clark, J. Oarlton Cherry, Howard F. Porter, Roland EmmoQi, David Emmons, John Layton, Roellt H. L«Roy, Rev. Charl; R. Smythe, Dick Smythe, Ernest F, Murphy, Walter J. Riley, Theodore Hathaway, Gerald Brown, Pete Brown, Jay Baker, Jay Baker, Jr. Arthur M. Walling, Frank A. Walling, Gtofg* Leone, Daniel Claw Leonard Lufbumnv, C. B. Lufburrow, B. B. Lufburrow, Jack Cottrell, Charlea D«nn«, Rev, Norman R. Riley, Harry 8, Ccwle», Harry 8. Cowles, Jr» Joseph Heyer, Cecil Heytr, John Batton, Robeil T. Woolley, Harry Woolley, Edward Barnea, William H, Barnea, Joh O. HarUler, Paul B. Hartzler, Danlei W. Foley, Harold WalHng, Donald Caroli, Elmer A. Bahrenburg, Elmer A. Bahrenburg; Jr., Auguttui Bailey, Theodora G. Bailey, W Pleraon Dean, Lester Heyer, Thomiu Rathbone, Samuel H. Wai ing-, Harvey Walling, Stephen D Lambertton, Charles Curtis, Albert Neidinger, James W. Neidinger, M. Kinhafer and Robert Baker. Expect School Plans June 1 Build Claiirbomn The Keansburg school board expects to have specifications for the school addition approved June 1, it was announced at the board meeting Friday night. According to members, the plan is to add at laaat eight rooms to the roar ot th«francis pi, aehool. The beard it expected to partially finish the gymnasium or, to, add two more rooms to the aehool, making a total of ten rooma. Available for the project. J«1300,000. The school and grounds committee was authorized to prepare specifications and seek.bids for a.temporary room at the school made necessary by the anticipated enlarged enrollment nest ytar. Graduation exercises will be.hel Thursday, June 16, and school will close tile next day. Tin mi U bettar and bliirtr dual* aaen. AdtsrUaaaienta appearing r«m> l»r!y t.htha, itorj. AdvirtlitralBt. REFRIGERATORS (PLENTY OF ICE CUBES) s T I I I ONLY 1.25 PER WEEK 10-DAY FREE TRIAL f V L L C u I I c F T. Seaboard Service LI Ihrist Church At Middletown Has New Rector Rev. A.M. VanDyke of Ha** thorite Assume Duties Aug. 1 Rev, Andrew* it. VanDyke, rector of St. Clemants Eplscepal church at Hawthorne, haa accept ed a. call to serve as rector of Christ Episcopal church, Middle town. He will" assume his lector ship ihera August 1. Rev. Andrew M. VanDyke Rev. Mr. VanDyke recently was elected executive secretary of the Episcopal League (or Social Ac tion York city, anunofficial group of agout 2,000 Episcopal clergy ond laymen, who for irtanj years have been interested In the application of the Christian Gospel to social issues and problems. He has been a league member II years. Rev. Mr. VanDyke received hii B. A. degree from Hobart collegl at Geneva, N. Y., in 19.12; Ills B. D degree from the Virginia Theological semlniry in Alexandria, Vs., i 1938; he was placed In charge o: the Ulearfleld County Minions I Pennsylvania in 1935-M; he was rector of St, Barnabas church at Berlin, N. H., from 1BM-M; he was In charge of Carroll County Missions in New Hampshire, from 19M-41, and aaaumed the duties as rector of Bt. Clements chuich i Jan., While at Hawthorne Rev. Mr, VanDyke played an active part in the civic life of that community, He served as president of the board of governors of the Hawthorne Boys club for a number of, years, and for five seasons was In ciiarge of t vacation Bible aehool, sponsored by the Protestant cnurchei of that borough. He waa active ii the Greater Paterson Council churches, and was one of the original zroup of chaplains serving al St. Josephs and Paterson General hospitals. During the war he was a. volunteer ambulance driver for Paterson General hospital. In the diocese of Newark he member of the board of religious education for three years; terved on the staff ot the Eagles Nest confersnee; served on high nchool faculty conferences; was chairman of the board of Christian Social relations, and is one of the reprencntniives of the diocese of the NcW Jersey Council of Churches. Bey. Mr. VanDyke is also A member of the executive committee o the New Jersey Housing council, dhalrman of the housing committee of the New Jersey Welfare council, and for the pant three years has been a member of the editorial board and a frequent con tributor to "The Witness," Jarges in circulation of the magacine* of the Episcopal church. Rev. William B.Spofford, Sr., former rector at Christ church, is editor of "The Witness." Rev. Mr. VanDyke is married to the former Ann Petty. The couple have three children, Jean, 11; Wil Ham, nine, and Sally, two. Install Heads Of Keansburg PTA Mrs. Fred Bedle Addresses Group Officers were Installed and Mr*. Liola Westsndorf presinted a past presidents Pin to Mrs. Mae Preaton at a meeting last Thursday afternoon of the Keansburg Parant- ^eacher association at the Prances 1. school. Mrs. Fred P. Bedle of Highlands spoke en Parent-Teacher education study groups. Mrs. William Low was Installed as president to succeed Mrs. Mae Preston; Miss Almeda Paynter, vice president; Mrs. Leola Westendorf, secretary, and Mrs. Florence Stringer, treasurer. Mrs. Oeorge King, president of the Monmouth County Council of Parents and Teachers, was the installing officer. The committee) asked for contributions of food, white elephant artlclei, rummage, grab bat «nd needlework for the batar which opened yesterday and Is being continued today. Maureen King, fifth grade pupil,, waa awarded the grand prise for the beat poster made for the batar. Other awards went to Jamea Best, sixth grade; Herbert Powell, seventh grade, and Oeorgene Robinson and Harry Leach, ighth grade, The athletic committee to reprelent the P.T.A. at board of education and /acuity meetings was appointed. The members are Mfi. William Low, Mrs. David French and Mrs. William Springer. The attendance award was won >y Miss Laytons eighth grade. Refreshments were served after the meeting by members of the hospitality committee, ol which Mrs. Stringer was chairman, The PHtsburg Hornets of tha American Hockey league have organized a "pee wee" league of youngsten from 11 to l«from tne Bmo»y Citr, BED BASK REOWTEIT, MAT 26, New Petitions Out At Long Branch Ouster of Tnmaiiiu, Sherman Being Sought Petitions for the recall of Long Branch Commissioners Walton herman and Joseph J. Tomalno ere being circulated in that city this week. The petition charges the commlasloners with "lack of good judgment in conducting the busiess of the city, failure to properly oaslder the best intereats of the :ity and retarding progrets of the ity." Last week recall election pellions were circulated seeking to ust from office Mayor J. William onea and Commissioners Basil Bruno and Joseph McCarthy. SAHWAY STOMS will clostd MONDAY, MAY Mill Manorial Day e^va^e^rvtvm^w e^p iw i^flw KCUOCCS CORNFLAKES 2 i ot pkai- V%t U C MONICA - ft«a«y-t»air PLUMS \% 30 oi Can 21* Off ssjaa) Iff Me MPlaJSlf Root Beer <*".%«, 61" 29 Hairy M. Tallmadgt, designated agent for filing the petitions, stated that the cost of tha recall election l< an added burden on the city but "the taspayers mutt pay, however, and it costs no more to stage a recall for five commissioners than it does :or three." Mr. Tallmadge is former advertising manager of the Long Branch Dally Record, was publisher of the former Red Bank Standard, was publisher of the defunct Aebury Park Sun and Is a former president of the Long Branch Chamber of Commerce. The faction aeeking the racall of the two commissioners stated the belief thst thoae seeking the recall of the other three are a part of a political force outside the county working with Commissioners Tomaino and Sherman to gain control of Long Branch. AIR CONDITIONING IN JOHNS BEAUTY SALON REFRIGERATOR INSTALLED BY ENGINEERING SERVICE 23 MADISON AVENUE ItED BANK Telephone. Ked Bank ft-4768-j 1 *>*; $»irt plciichirs tick S A F E W A Y for fair n#ris A GOOD HUNCH FOR A LUNCH affcbhv SWIFTS PREM 37 C WESTONS CEORCE INN Auorfmant 12 OUNCf CAN WKF M 0*k~fM FANCY COOKIES 35 A DILICMTFUL DRINK FOR ANY OCCASION fcracmont ROOT BEER f MIX QT. aa * tottii - nus DIWSIT DONUTS BREAD ROLLS COlONIAl SUCARID MRS. WRIGHTS SLICED WHITE SANDWICH IUNS r NNCER ROLLS OONT rorofit TypictlSiftway Valuis > J!ol bei I I Coca Cola *****> 6 V. 25= Sno Cola i c*»»» "" "" 11 e Pepsi Cola *» ** 6i" 29«Ginger Ale IT" "«"*-» i- Club m t full a3ua>rt ) 3? ( Tea Bags e*nnnui» ii»«t» 49/ Evap. Milk ««" 2 <M 23* Gelatine ASSIOHAVOU 3 * 19 c Apricot Nectar S I" 10c Blended Juiceo%ou> 2 ^. 23< Tomato Juice ml !.V. 28* Tomatoes ««««2:.:: 25«Sweet Peas *«*»««2 "J! 35«Golden Corn M*SNWA«2 >m 27* Mushrooms KNAUH» 23< Syrup WWHOIIOW!>.,».. 23«C IKUlAl *r lowud,.... ft 5alt, SNO WMIH " * 7«CiMny ftlcti >>«M<t thru ((*.. Jnst IMI ptedutt anj mui ikrn!!., Mlj Hh. smnc~msn rnwee» r M - 8af«way brings you fhiiu and v«g«ublta gard«d-freth PINEAPPLE»«"^ 2-15c ASPARAGUS VSS Ib 17c TOMATOES ".»*H--27c BEETS *»«»" RHUBARB «Hirn M» ~ * SCALLIOHS CUCUMBERS */ r 2» 21«RADISHES MR TERMELONS CTISP SWfiT JUICY LETTUCE CALIFORNIA ICEIWO 2-19c CRACKER JACK POOCH DOG FOOD (111 OUT MQNI 1 COPfii AIRWAY CROUNO WISH TO OMMR NOB HILL ^- «HO0N0 MESH TO OftDIR EDWARDS <^ VACUUM TIN - RI6. er DP.IP 12 to 20-1*. loaf ftttuns hr Whokstm* ft Itmtlitox MMIS Plain Olives»» 25 Stuffed Olives *«Z" 35< Pickle Slix» *» * " - «15< HESITATION About Storing Fun and Winter Garment* ran be Expensive. For Full Protection against Moths and Summer Heat Call H. B O TODAY! LEONS t - O«rtifl«d VauiU - I On Our Premlsee «-7«HH1TK HTBEKT Pickle Stix»«" w" 05 " ««- 20«Grape Jam *"" "«* 22* Peanut Butter wiwrl 1 * * 37< Salmon Xa8)2.*45«1 - Sardints A. -» "" t**- 19*. I una risn CHUNKS t HMIS < < * i * Sandwich Spread t io> H>^20> Mayonnaise \ *» MAW * 24«Salad Dressing <*«*" 20«^ Cream Cheese»** 2 i? 33«( ; Cheese Food « " 25* ( Cheese Spread SsYo ; * 23^ eggs o»«&«n o/«, Eggs «*«!*» «* ; /i«wax Paper..SSSBTf"* * 21«Paper Napkins M «)l i ^"r-s FRYING CHICKENS Htrkt top value in frying ehieuni. Treat your famby with a fforiout plahar-full of gowan-bfown fritd chtekan. NIW YORK ORISSID mism IVISCnUTIS UNMK 4 POUNDS BUOY.TO.COOK 53 II. TABLE READY MEATS 55 COOKED SALAMI - CHOICE RAUNKHWIICUl. - - OUR SPICED SLICED LUNCHEON MIAT ASSORHD MIAT fcoavis - BOILED HAM FRANKFURTERS BOLOGNA STEAK mm-ituhtw SUCHAKO M(M CANDY COATED ARMOWS. 69c GROUND BEEF»«. u*... 49«c-hocolale Squares # CHOCOLATES «Corned Beef Hash,0 27c o:u IVORY SNOW BANK 36 Monmouth St NEAR IROAD BOOK MATCHES CAITOM ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS 111 Writ Avenue ik su«d ^ 59c m»- nb«.n.53c or LARCE b 49«SLICED BACON *»41 e SMOKED HAM «**.*. 55c CIT ACQUAIKTID OMR KITCHEN CRAFT Make I CONGO SQUARES SPRY KEANSBURG 242 Main Strtut

44 P»«Twclvt NORSE SHOER Prompt Service THOMAS P. DUNCAN Aidane, K. i. FarmliifAale 9-llt!. UTTLI SILVER I* \AVV MAX HOME Capt. Rudolph Smith ol Scobey ville is jpendinj a few days horn before taking command of ai Orion line ship (o *ail for Holian next week. Capt. Smith, who a rived home Sunday, last week re turned from a. trip on the S.S Oceanic. *& flowers 6 s for Decoration wreaths RID SANK t-iisl Backyard Playgrounds Tetlcys complete selection of home play equipment insures a healtliy. liappy sum* mer for the Tots. Play Steel Gyms 3 Swings 1 Trapeze Bar 2 Trapeze Ring* Horizontal Bar Climbing Ladder Wood Teeter Board JM" Steel Tubing Ball Bearing Hanger*. $33.50 Rock Maple Slides length 1* Feet Height 5 Feet 4 Incite* Wide Slide Bed Natural Color with Green Trim $39.95 Red Bank 64) Broad St. Red Bank Canopy Top Sand Box Frame of Select Wood Leah-Proof Steel Bottom Canopy can be tilted and lowered to cover box Green with Bud Trim $15.50 DELIVERED FREE IN THE SHORE AREA. STORE HOURS: A. M. to S:SO r. M. Friday* til V. M. Mall or Phone Order*. Years of Enjoyment From The Perfect Graduation Gift (i) A Nationally Known 35MM Candid Camera (Take* beautiful color, black and white, Indoor and outdoor pictures) Complete with Flash-Gun 1 Roll of Film (Enough for SO picture*) 6 Flash Bulbs All For Only <16.82 A Reflex Camera (Compote* the picture when taking) Complete with Flash Gun 3 Rolls of Film (Enough for 4g picture*) 6 Flash Bulbs All For Only <12.49 ORDER NOW SUPPLY L1M1TKD KAMERA KRAFTS 616 RIVER HO. FAIR HiVEIV RE BED BASK MOISTEB, MAT 26, 194ff Parly Tendered Barbara Miner, Bride-Elect Guest, at luncheon tendered Miu Barbara Mart Miner of Buena pi. Sunday afternoon by Hra. Edward A. Straus at her home on Throckmorton avc. Left to right: Mr«. Straus, Mrs. Mae Newman, Mies Nancy Plager, Misa Miner and Misses Selma Gordon, Betty Goldin, Bella Gordon and Audrey Manes. At the party Misa Miner, who in the daughter ot Louis Miner, announced the attendants for her marriage Sunday, June 6, to Dr. Marlboro Plans are complete for the Memorial parade here Monday. The parade will start at Solomons store, Morganville, ending at Liberty Grange hall. Refreshments will be served at Marlboro fir house. Local residents serving on the arrangement committee arc Martin DiRgina, president Marlboro fire company; Dennis Buckley, flic com pany chief; Mrs. Ada McCue, fire company auxiliary member; Rober Dobbins, Liberty grange mrmhe and -Mrs. Dorothy SJiidmore, Marl boro Paicnt-Tcachcr association. Saturday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thureton Whitson were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Vandcnburg and son of Cranbury, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Park of this place. Mrs. Carolyn Kancher and Mrs Minnie Wohltman of Bronx, N. Y., were luncheon gucsta of Mr. and Mrs. William Bayer. Monday night they were" guests of Mrs. Mabc Lowcrre. Mrs. Margaret Lorenz spent the week-end with relatives at Bronx, N. Y. The home economics committee of Lihcrty fiange will hold a c ercd-dish supper tomorrow night at the grange hall. Those attending will bring a covered-dish. Entertainment will follow supper. Mr. and Mrs. William Miles vis ited friends at Linden Sunday. The Missionary Sewing circle met last week at the home of Mrs. William Miles. Mr, and Mrs. Carl Lorenz o Union City were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Apgar. The Ap- Kars daughter, Susan, is visiting the in north Jersey. A short play, "Little Red Riding Hood," was given by Nancy El dridge, Betty Whitson, Rosalie Xaibrano and Eileen Jursa at a meeting of Marlboro Girl Scouts last Thursday at Liberty grange hall. Two members invested were Rosalie L.unnnn and Beverly AVI1- don. "My Troop" badges were awarded to Ellen McCarthy, Susan Jones and Pat Tuvcaon. Scouts and Brownies have volunteered to make banners to carry in the me moriut parade Monday. A new Girl Scout 8hmoos patrol has been formed. The first meeting was Saturday at Patricia Tuvesons home. Bebc Eisenberg gave the refreshments. Luneii was cooked on an open fire. Members played games, and had a short hike. The next meeting, will be at Holland Orchards, with Carol Holland as hostess. Brownie troop held its investiture Tuesday at Liberty Grange hall. "iuray Cook presided. Joan Whitson acted as secretary. Aileen Halligan read the "Brownie Story" and Mrs. Lillian Bayer, assistant leadx, explained Brownie activities and duties. Guests included Girl Scouts and troop mothers, Rwmon The Memorial day services, scheduled to be held Monday morning in Victory park, will be held in the high school auditorium in case of rain. John Madden, owner of Rumson inn, is a surgical patient at Mo:imouth Memorial hospital. The Ladies Aid society of the resbyterian church will hold a ilant and food sale next Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 in Blngham nil. Cub Scout den 6 gave a card patty Wednesday of last week at the veterans home for Fred Hill, Donald Lifts and Frank McOirr. Attending.were Mrs. Viola Wilson, den mother; Mrs. Donald Lltta, asilstant den mother; Edward Giunco, John Blass, Stephen Towers, Thomas Johnson and Robert Litts. Phyllis Kavookjlan celebrated her 17th birthday Saturday night with at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kaookjlnn of Old Farm Village, Mrs. Mary Malloy, owner of the Rumson hotel, Waterman avn., spent the week-end at the Saratoga tome ot her cousin, Mrs, Helen ravis. The Rumson veterans held a meeting on Wednesday of last week at their home, Flans were iscusscd for the annual fair. Dr. Stephen Casagrande of W. liver rd. has returned home Rftfr spending a week, at Meadowlawn n the Pocono mountains. Children of Holy Cross parish 111 rocelve their first Holy Cornunion Saturday at the 8:30 a. m, mass. Children of the third and fourth grades will sing in the nolr. Mrs. Kay Horton was cloctcd resident of the W.S.C.S, of Good- Ill Methodist church nt a meet-, ik Monday nffiht. Olhor officers eetcd include Mis, W, W. West, Vici pretldont) Mrs, D. W. Lltt», Abraham Kaplan, son of Mr, and Mrs. Benjamin Kaplan of Mc- Laren *t. Mr a, Victor Knapp of Ashury Park, aunt of the bride, will be matron of honor. The flower girl will be Marilyn Zager of Red Bank. Robert A. Fisk of Red Bank will be ring bearer. Chosen as bridesmaids arc Mrs. Strains and Miss Rita Cloth of Red Bank, and Miss Manea and Miss Plager of New York ci»y. Dr. Kaplans best man will be his brother-in-law,. Abraham Zager of Red Bank, secretary, and Mrs. Paul Halloway treasurer. Immunization dates for preschool children entering school in the fall are as follows: June 1 diphtheria toxoid; June 8, smallpox vaccination, and June 15, reading of the smallpox vaccination All treatments will be given at the Lafayette st. school. George H. Hallanan, of Kuper and Hullanans service station on River rd., is confined to his bed after a heart attack, suffered Wednesday of last weelt. the North Shore Fuel Merchants association, held a. dinner-meeting Monday night at Rumson inn. Twenty members were present. Yacht Club Opens Season Saturday Flag Raising, Formal Dance at Fair Haven The Shrewsbury River Yacht club of Fair Haven will open >ts season at 3 oclock Saturday afternoon with a flag raising on the lawn in front of the club house. Mayor Edgar V. Denise, the Fair Haven council, Lions club, 3ca Scouts and Boy Scouts have been invited to the ceremonies. The club will hold a forma dance Saturday night. Don Marat and his society orchestra will provide the music. John C. Berber, Little Silver, chairman of the entertainment committee, announces that a bridge tournament for club members and guests will start next Wednesday night and will be held every Wednesday throughout the season. Prizes will be awarded at the end of each nights play and a cumulative prize at the end of the season. Lt. Jack Frerct announces that a club chef is on hand and that meals aro being served, Lulls Neck F. Howard Lloyd spoke on "Peuliar Beliefs On Religion" at meeting of the League For Service of the Reformed church last week at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Gunther. Mrs. Kay Freeman was named chairman of a merchandise club. The next meeting will be at the homo of Mrs. Jcanctte Seaman at Scobeyvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mack and son of East Orange were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. David Mack. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bobzin spent Friday at Perth Amboy. Mrs. John Rilcy, Mrs. James Mack and Mrs. Gene Kelly were guests of Mrs. Louis LaNacc at Lavalctte Tuesday, Atlantic township fire company answered a fire call Monday to he home of Mrs. William Layton at Vandcrburg. A pot stove became overheated. Atlantic grunge wilt hold a food sale Saturday at the McGuire vegetable stand on Route 34, Vandcrburg. Th c grange will also hold a game party Friday, June 3, at Atlantic township school. The Sewing club of the Reformed church met last week at the home f Mrs. William Hunt, Freehold. The Youth Fellowship of the Re- Formed church will attend a meeting of the Asbury Park Baptist routh fellowship Sunday in the shore city, Atlantic township school will be iloied Memorial day. School will lose for the summer fune 10. vacation Shrewsbury Starting June 1, Shrewsbury borough garbage collections will be made Tuesday, Thursdays and Saturdays. Miss Emma Holmes, Sycamore ave., has returned home from St. Petersburg, Fla., where she spent the winter. The 13 members of the eighth grade in school, who will bo graduated at exercises " be held Friday, June 17, In ; h( school auditorium, went on n. I lip Friday tu Philadelphia, They visited Indcdcpcndcncc hall, Fels planetarium, the art museum, Franklin institute, Betsy Ross house and the Curtis Publishing companys plant. George C. Shoemaker, who has been on special service with the U. S. Navy air corps, will resume his utles Sunday as superintendent of!ho Presbyterian Sunday-school, which meets at i)!45 a, m. Theodore E. Franklin, stttclentinstoi 1, will deliver the Hccond HCInon Sunday morning In the Prcjiytt-rlan church In n norlcs on the Lords Prayer, The l» iln will be Hallowed. B* Thy, Mwne." Ushers will be Edward A. Strau* of Red Bank, Arnold Chase of New York city, Dr. S. Robert Bolter of Philadelphia and Dr. Norman J Winston of Reading, Pa. The ceremony will be performed at Congregation Bnal Israel on Riverside ave. by. Rabbi Arthur H. HeiEhon. A reception will follow at the Molly Pitcher hotel. After a honeymoon in Bermuda the coupl will reside in Red Bank. Dr. Kaplan will graduate in.tun. from Temple univereity, Phlladel phia. Red Bank Knights 9 Breakfast Sunday Toolan Toastmaster; 2A Degree Wednesday. RED BANK KNIGHTS Local Red Bank council, Knights o Columbus, has an active schedule facing it. This Sunday at St. James church the council will hold its first annual Communion breakfast. Wednesday night the second degree will be conferred on those members who already have been accepted as first degree knights. The second degree will be conferred by the degree team of Long Branch council. The third degree will be staged Sunday, June 12, in Red Bank Catholic high school. The class, which is now closed because it exceeds local facilities, is entitled "Monsignor Joseph T. Casey class." The state council degree team will confer the third degree, at which Lawrence A. Dwyer, state deputy, and his staff of officers will be present. At Sundays breakfast, which will be held in Red Bank Catholic high school auditorium, former State Sen. John A. Toolan will be toastmaster. Msgr. Casey and Mr. Dwyer will be the principal speakers. A record attendance is expected. Red Bank Man Fined for Speeding Arthur IV. Storer of 82 Wallace st., Red Bank, was fined.$13 Monday night by William Wichmann, Little Silver magistrate, on a charge of speeding. Storer is scheduled to appear before Fort Monmonth authorities this morning to answer charges of speeding and reckless driving on the post. Storer was summoned Friday night b.v Patrolman Robert Wichmann of Littlo Silver after the driver had been chased by fturnson and Little Silver police. He was stepped on Buena Vista ave., Rumson, near the Little Silver borough line. Police said that Storer was traveling about SO miles per hour through Rumson. Little Silver, Shrewsbury and Eatontown before being caught. On Apr. 8 Storer was fined $230 and given a suspended sentence when he assaulted an Asbury Park police otllcer when the officer arrested him as a prowler. Storer is employed at Coles Signal laboramy, police said. Joan of Arc Will Appear At Strand June The motion picture "Joan of Arc," starring Ingrid Bergman will appear at the Strand theatre June 22 through June 28. The picture has been approved by. local churches and schools as * picture suitable for the entire family. For her appearance in "Joan of Arc," Miss Bergman ha* been awarded the Parents magazine medal for extraordinary achievement in a motion picture. The picture has been acclaimed by the Sign, national Catholic monthly. "WHY" Send Your Furs and Winter Garments Out of Town for Storage? LEONS 2* Certified Vaulfe* 2 On Our Premises Are at Your Service. We Invite Your Inspection WHITE STREET Retl Bank 6*2000 Shrewsbury Twp. P.T.A. Officers Are Installed Rev. Dunham V. Rcinig Addresses Meeting at Tinton Falls School Installation of officers and an address by Rev. Dunham V. Reinig, pastor of Eatontown and Tinton Falls Methodist churches marked the final meeting for the season of the Shrewsbury township Parent- Teacher association last week at Tinton Falls school. The minister told of the successful efforts made by Jhc service clubs and other organizations of Eatontown in securing a community playground, where 300 children played last summer. Rev. Mr. Reinig said the secret of a successful playground is a well-rounded program of activities. A colored film of the playground activities was shown. Mrs. James O. Pickering presided at the business session. She thanked the chairmen for their cooperation and hoped next year would be just as successful. A gift on behalf of the P.T.A. was presented to Russell G. Ranney, who resigned the school principalship, in appreciation of the valuable assistance when called upon. Mrs. Michael Viracoja installed the following officers: president, Mrs.* James O, Pickering; first vice president, Mrs, J. Lester Rigby; second vice president, Mrs. Robert Miller; third vice president, Mrs. C. W. Moore; recording secretary, Mrs. Bryan Sayre; corresponding secretary, Mrs, Joel Ornstein; treasurer,. Mrs. W. S. Wilkinson. Eatontown Lions Stage Minstrels Shows Tonight and Tomorrow Evening A large attendance Is anticipated at the minstrel show tonight and tomorrow night by the Eatontown Lions club at the Long Branch high school for the benefit of the Eaton town summer playground. Harry S. Rowland, Lions club president, will be interlocutor and end men include Arthur Cotgreave, Leon Smock, Edward Emmons, Clifford Ringer, with Kenneth Van- Brunt and Frederick Munden as premiers. Specialty numbers will highlight the program to be presented under the direction of Felix Santangcio. Performers and attractions follows: Jean Smock and Louis Mead, song and dance, "The Alphabet Song"; Janet VanBrunt, soft shoe tap dance; Clarence Mecks, son, "Now Is the Hour"; Janet Lucia, song, "Un-Peu-DAmour"; John DeFalco, song, "Sunshine of Your S,mile"; Gloria Mazza, song and dance, "You Call Everybody Darling"; John Ousterman, song, "Asleep in the Deep"; Julia DeStefano, song, "Stormy Weather"; Lucy Garofola, song, "You Made Me Love You"; Connie 8cheri, accordion solo; Frank Haley, song and tap dance, "Peggy ONeill"; Patricia Cupplcs, song, "Bluebird of Happiness"; Robert Dangler, "The Darktown Poker Club"; Rosomailc Furiato, military tap dance; Delores Chevalier, song, "Because", Tlionm* Chevalier, song, "Tura, Lura, Lura" and John Ovcrton playing the bones. The chairmen are Kenneth Van Brunt, program; Peter Tomainc, tickets, and Councilman Clyde J. Hayes, advertising. His Dog Bites Child; Fair Haven Man Fined Walter Jackson of Jackson st., air Haven, was fined W0 Tuesday in Fair Haven police court by Magistrate John V. Crowcll. His was the flrst offense under a recently adopted ordinance. Mrs. Arlcnc Ralph of Hancc rd., Fair Haven, charged that Jacksons dog bit her son last week. Five persons were lined on motor vehicle violations. Ethel Y. Kaplan of 1 Alston ct, Red Bank, was tlficd $5 for speeding on River rd.; Leon Darby of 77 Oakland st., Red Bank, $5 for making unnecessary noise in blowing his car horn; Delia Eventon of Long Branch, $5 for driving without a license in her possession; Jacob J. Russo, Jr., of Long Branch, $5 for failing to stop at a stop street, and Robert Stanley of Atlantic Highlands, $5 for improper lights.. FLOOR SANDING CALL RED BANK ACME UPHOLSTERY &CMPET CLEANING Ct. HAY MACHINERY Mulky and New Idea Elevators Allla-Chalmen Toner Take-OrT Side Delivery BakM, with two Raking Speed* and one Tedding fipeed, complete* ly equipped with anti-friction bearing*. Sew Idea Mower*, Power Take-Off Driven and Tower Lifted. The handiest, beat working mower on tk# market. SIDNEY W. REID Route 9-1 Cut-off Phone 8*1441 FREEHOLD, N. J. Homeeconomists who use and recommend; Reuir htve called it "the grcttcm idnnct in homecleaning methodl in thirty yeirf. Reuir dean* clean by «<»*»/dust from we ir you breathe... Rexairs powerful fiuction Tricks up dirt t from carpets,* furniture, * walls and s btre floon.\thij dutt-laden air it carried completely through a water bith Clem water* washed air is discharged bick into the room. There is noporous b»g or screen oa : Rexair. No way for dust to escape after it has been trapped in Rexairs wtter bath. No layer of dust on the furniture such is follow! old-fashioned methods of cleaning. Rexair; dually cleans clean! This is why so many allergists and other, physicians prefer Rexair,;for their homes: and offices, and for theirpatients. Rexsir, nd only Rexair, uses a bith of pure water r to trap and hold dust. FOR FREE BOOKLET, CALL REXAIR RED BANK BEAUTIFY YOUR CAR WITH CUSTOM FITTED AUTO SEAT COVERS NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR INSTALLATION BOAT CUSHIONS DOOR PANELS CAR RUGS RECOVERED AND REPAIRED BY EXPERTS RED BANK AUTO SEAT COVER CO. 18*20 WHARF AVE. RED BANK 6*3228 Open Daily til 7 P. M. THIS OFFER WILL NOT BE REPEATED!! FRIDAY, MAY 27-9:30 A. M. TO 9:30 P. M. 12 HOURS ONLY This «eu»m»*i «*c entitle* the keartr te «nt Genuine Mertiiictible VACUUM FILUft SACKLISS ^ T* M i r i^?""«i «l "" * «* * *«-». b.,s eni "".. TIIIVU Zl», inly ant IMII end Its lull. 25,000 weres with em flllini. Vliiblt Ink supply. INSTANT-TOUCH WRITING! NO MORI LIAKING! NO MORI SHAKING! n».«m.tuutn 5-YIAR GUARANTII WITH IACH MM This pen hates 200% mere ink then eny orevnerr fountain ptn en the market. You can write S manths an ana fillina. Na Uvtr filler! Na prenura bar! NO RUMIR SACK! 69 THIS COUPON GOOD ONLY WHILI ADVERTISING SALE IS ON LIMIT-NOT MORI THAN TWO PINS TO IACH COUPON IRING THlJ COUPON THIS OFFER WILL NOT BE REPEATED SORRY, NO MAIL ORDERS NO PENS SOLD AT THIS PRICE AFTER SALE 51 BROAD SI PARKE 69 S C R II PTT I O N S P E C I A L I S T S RED BANK PHONE RB b?94o

45 CEHWALOUTY Nurses Wanted Day Week.»200.eo a Mania. R. N. Salit Ikift, «l«o.«e a Meatk. Private Pulr an4 Practical Naraee Available tar H«M CMH. N* sueislratlon Charge. MYSNORE NURSE JUfisterati EapLtraanil t Hurtejr St. Faeae Kejrpart Keyaort GARMENT STOMGE UNIOrUAUNDRY means dust-cleanlnc, ls-fcotir de-motkim treatment, cold and humidity control, amiflarproof, flre-preof. foil Insur- IISMW»nd costs M more. «*> wlra If tieajiwl. Ho Mac them to us at Ma Upper Broad St. or Call s-3«l tor house collection. Republieaat Hold Membership Party Ths Rtd Bank Woman* Republican club held a membership party, «dewrrt-bridft, at the Shrewsbui American Legion post home on jiiv«rsldt aye. Monday. There ware TS juests present. Prizes were awarded under the direction of Mrs, Thomas Morford, vice chairmen of the county committee, and Mra. Joseph C. Irwin, presidtnt of the United.Womens Republican club of Monmouth county. Prise winners were Mrs. George Henry, Mrs. John isnford and Mrs. William Waterman, 8r. Mra. Kenneth R. Smith, Sr., was party chairman, aided by Mrs. Oimar Phillips, club president, and Mra. Irving Rink, *r. HAS MTH BIRTHDAY Miss Annie BartUtt AppUgatc, a patient at Ivy house nursing home in Mldsletown villa**, was M) years old Sunday. She received many cards from her host of friends throughout the county. Before go- Ing to the Ivy house the lived in HlghUtown, where she was born. This winter be in yonr home and SAVE M fuel cos CLIVILAND With blufttftag MOW* outii<t0 70a eta hare btlmj summer wntker Iniide V ivwith TORIDHEET Automatic Hmtiag. Ivta on tht coldttt day* your home will be unl» forml* hottd. And youu cat AMI bills too. Ortr ad ovtr uwn till ui tbty wn up to 13X oa foil com. Let Hi explain the cfiettnc* and conomy of TORIDHEET. Equipment to fit every halting need andemy Aid.Set ui today! Will TtlmMft OIL DELIVERY 3 Herbert St. T«l ltd tonic Old Homestead At LiiuToft Sold To R. G. Leonard Former Emma Tluiiii»* on Place Includes 2*/* Acres, Shop, Garage The Thompson Homoead at Lin croft, one of the old landmarks of this vicinity, has been, sold to Russell G. Leonard by the executors of the estate of Miss Emma Thompson. The property, located in the center of the village, includes a colonial fiame house containing three large rooms and a wide hall on the first floor, and three bedrooms, an old-fashioned "clothes room" and a bathroom on the second floor. Like the old, homesteads in this locality, the house is built on two levels, the old, low part with no cellar and the newer part two or three steps higher, with a cellar beneath. One of the features of the old house is a graceful stairway rising from the hall to a platform on the lower second story and then curving upward to the higher level. In front of the house is a profusion of shrubbery, giving the illusion of privacy even in the center of ths village. North of the house are two and one-halt acres. There are also a garage and shop on the property and an old store atandlng to the west of the houce. The store was built about Mr. Leonard is planning to convert the store into an antique shop. He is occupying the, homestead, having opened a large fireplace in the downstairs middle room. For the present he is making few other changes. Discuss Memorial At Little Silver Gregory Suggest* Modern Athletic Field A living war memorial for Little Silver was discussed Tuesday night when the mayor.and council met. Councilmen Chester Apy and Howard Ungercr were appointed by Mayor Frank M. Gregory to a committee to formulate such plans. The mayors suggestion was that the councilmen investigate the possibility of making a modern athletic field and summer playground in the area adjoining the boroughs tennis courts. The committee will determine to what extent the project should go, and estimate en tht cost, Mayor Gregory also suggested that the questiqn be placed on Novembers genera) election ballot to determine the residents feeling on the matter. Other business of the session In. eluded Mr. lingerers complaint about "cowboy" auto drivers in the Sunnycrest section. He said that children play in the streets In that section and asked Mr. Apy to have the police department place warning signs In the area. Mr. Apy, police committee chairman, said he will make it a matter of police inveatlgatlon. Orlando P. Warden was appointed special street inspector, assisting Borough Engineer George K. Allen. Mr. Wardens appointment empowers him to act on contracting work in the absence of Mr. Allen. Councilman Donald E. Lawes reported that backstops on the tennis court have been completed. He said the courts will be leveled as soon as weather permits. He also said that the backstop on the ball field had been repaired and the field put in condition. Havlnr realised our ambition, aftar ataar years, of ecaulrlnr the "OLD MILL HOUSK" and fur- tilling It with "Antique*," It Is with reluctance that due to Illness, the nature of which make* It Imperative for us to liquidate our real aaa personal-, property, we have sought the moat practical and expeditious way and will therefore *ell at Publlo Auction without reserve on the premises at: 11 OLD MILL HOUSE rr MONMOUTH ROAD, OAKHURST, NEW JMSEY Opposite Lake Ave, between West Long Branch and Oakhurst Saturday, June 4th, 1949 Starting promptly at 10:80 A. M. New England Chest of Drawers (Straight Sides), Double Hanging Student Lamp, Open Dutch Cupboard (Pine), Pair Bannister Back Chairs (one arm, one side), Plant Stand (Pine), Small Stands in Cherry - Maplo - Pine, Solid Rosewood Marble Top Victorian Dresser, Snakefoot Sewing Table (Maple), Bracket Lamps in Iron and Brass, Ladderback Chairs, Dough Boxes, Low Tavern Table with H Stretcher (Pine), Queen Anne Desk Table with Pad Foot, Small Knee-hole Desk (Mahogany), New England Desk (Pine), Fair Windsor Chairs, Pennsylvania Dutch Sink (Copper Lined), Four-Poster Bed (Maple), Harvest Table 6 ft. (Pine), Stretcher Base Tavern Table S ft., Four-Poster Tiger-Striped Maple Bed, 2 Spool Beds, Tiger- Striped Blanket Chest (Pine) with bracket faet, New England Tall Chest (Pine), Victorian Settee with 2 Chairs to match (Rosewood), Rush Bottom Chairs, Hitchcock Chairs, Delft Tile Picture Signed, Early Limoges Soup Tureen, 16-piece Limoges lee Cream Set, Delft Tile, Lazy Susan (Mahogany), Berry Set (Imperial Bonn), Limoges Berry Bet, Tole Spice Cabinet, Early Brass Candle Holders, Coal Scuttle (Brass), Early Capper Sauce PanB, Copper Kettles, Foot Stools (Mahogany-Pine-Roaewood), Pressod Glass, Milk Glass, Table Lamp of Large Copper Coffee Pot, Lustreware Hanging Shelves, Chlnaware, large Pino Framed Mirror, Tea Seta, Mantel Clocks, Andirons, Carousel Horse, large Chopping Bowls, Bran Buckets, pair Pennsylvania Pottery Water Pitchers, Queen Anne Winged Chair, Hand Hooked Rugs, Dressers, Chests and Bureaus in Pine and Mahogany, Bamboo Porch Furniture with Spring Cushions, Country Dinner Bell (Iron), Club and Winged Chairs, Four Saddles, Riding Equipment, Double Set Driving Harness, Equipment of wood working reflnlshlng shop including all power electric tools and machinery. REAL ESTATE; The quaint "Old Mil House" original structure over 100 yearx old of two and onehalf stories, frame construction, steam heatwith oil burner, five baths, three acres of land more or less with giant shade trees which stand tike a guard of honor about the houie. Shade and porches affords one with relaxation In sun or shade at any time of day, Through the trees you glimpse the fresh water brook that Is the boundary line and from which the "Old Mill House" derived its name. By day it is warm with the color and fragrance of flowers, its air thrilling with the songs of innumerable birds. Such a spot will beckon you out-of-doors and while basking in the sun the ripple of the brook gives rest and relaxation that no other atmosphere can produce. "Old Mill House" Is in the heart of great estates ami fine resorts. From the second floor the vlsws command streams and rolling acres of vast eitates, avenues of trees, and beyond, the broad blue ocean, ths ua tang, the cool breezes. On June 4th, history will be on parade and you can buy the "Old Mill House" at your own appraisal, Highest bidder will be required to pay a deposit of 20% (cash or certified check) at time of sale and will be given Immediate possession. Inspection of the premises prior to sale ditto can be given by contacting the Auctioneers. The Sellers and Auctioneers shall not bo responalble in the event of ucclrtrnt or injury, however occasioned, to any person or ; erson in, on or about the premises. All visitors attending the sale do so at their own risk. Sale will be held on the grounds with icatlng accommodations limited. In tho evont of Inclement weather sale will tie held Indoors. CARL ft ETHYLE RAYMOND B. G. COATS Auctioneer. J. W. BURNS 490 Bath Ave., Long Branch, N. j. Phone Members "National Society of Auctioneers imnwtm Tea Given Mr*. Perry Al River Plaza Mrs. Harold Peny. retiring pres ident of the River Plaza parentteacher afefcoclutlon, was gucat of honor yesterday at a tea *t the home of Mrs. H. Conant Bpen, Hubbard ave. Mrs. Sperr, newly elected president and Mrs. Joseph Kelly, first vice president, were cohoatesscs. The house was decorated with spring flowers and a large ttoll holding a corsage formed the table centerpiece. The executive board members who served with Mrs. Perry were guests, and prsiented to the Miring pre«ld*nt it gold necklace and ear rings. Those attending were Mrs, Fred Ayers, Mrs. Harold Young, Mrs. Miriam Vt ilaon, Mra. Harry Treacy, Mrs. Manliall McDowell, Mrs. John Psrtrick, Mrs. Monte B. Jones, Mrs. Cntiter E Wilhelni, Mrs. Douglas Ring, Mrs. B. Fletcher Moore and Mra. William Florence. Tolands Direct Kiwanis Show Red Bankers Featured By Avon-Bradley Club Capt. J. W. Toland of Bergen pi. and his wife, Dorothy Toland, are directing the Avon-Bradley Beach Kiwanis clubs charity fund show, "Smiles," which will be given al Aabury Park high school June 2, 3 and i. The Toland* operate a dancing school in Red Bank. Stveril students of their studio, including the talented radio dancing stars, Joan and Peter Maffei, and Dorothy Eigcnrnuch, acrobatic tap dancer, will perform. Miss Dolores Chevalier, outstanding songstress from Eatontown, will alao take part. The Arabian Nights production, which is l-art of the nhow, will feature young Red Bank dancers. They are dall Fowler, Lois Davidhelier, Kathleen Kelly, Diane Hoyt, Barbara Maug and Eileen Brenner. The fchow will /contain 23 skits and production numben. One of the nets is a "barracks loom" accne which js being repeated from last years show. With the exception of talent from the Toland studio and a, small number of outside artists, the csst is composed entirely of Klwanlans and their wives. May Bride-Elect Is Shower Guest Miss Edith Leon Honored by Friends Miss Edith Leon of Fair Haven was given a bridal shower recantly at the Chateaux, Asbury Perk. Hostesses were Mrs. Miriam Friedman, Mrs. Doris Irwtn, Mrs. Peggy Hendrickson, MM. Thelma Seldln and Misses Miriam Abramowlti and Marion OConnor. Miss Edith Leon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Leon, will be married Sunday at the Metropolitan hotel, Asbury Park, to Dr. Norman Cole of Buffalo, N. Y. Guests were Mrs. Leon, Mrs. Milton Kosene, Mrs. Howard Laon, Mrs. Abe Abramowiti, Mrs. Ruth Goldberg, Mrs. Nathan Levlnaky, Mrs. Larry Wasser, Mrs. Benjamin Kaplan, Mrs. Abraham Zager, Mrs. Mary Llppman, Mrs. Elizabeth Berkow, Mrs. Rachael Doris, Mrs. Elias Long, Mrs. Harry Feldt, Mrs. Satnuel Cohen, Mis.. Minii Friedman, Mrs. Francis Stern, Mrs. Mildred Cohen, Mrs. Marilyn Strauss, Mrs. Hilda Cohen, Mri. Herman Brager. Mrs. Peroy Sherman, Mrs. Fied Strata, Mra. Doris Irwin, Mrs. Peg. gy Hendrickson, Mrs. Ann Wtlnstein, Mrs. Max Benowltr, Mrs. Jack Kir.ichbaum, Mri. Michael Silbersteln, Mrs. Marsha Green* berg, Mrs. Joyce Pettigrew, Mri. Gloria Costello, Mrs. Betty Wyndorf, Mrs. Louie Polenaky, Mri. Dorothy Zimmerman, Mrs. Henry Hurwltz, Mrs. David Kaplan, Mrs. Joseph Stamen, Mrs. Herman Kosene, Mrs. Bea Llppman, Misses Joan Buchbinder, Dorothy Sllbentein, Lillian Sprung, Marcella Macintosh, Barbara Miner, Bella, Stlma and Mildred Gordon, Muriel Morris, Helan Black, Alma vomsteeg, Lois Kravltz, Jean Solomon and Mildred Laws, Evening Croup Has Spring Dance Mrs. Albert 8, White was general chairman of the annual- spring dance of the evening department of the Red Bank Womans club Saturday at Old Orchard Country club, Eatontown. Music was furnished by Don Morris orchestra NOTICE and the Red Bank school of dancing entertained with exhibition general ichool supplies to hu used in Tha Board ol education of Shrewsbury Tovnthln, aaltt for scaled bids on dancing. the Shrewsbury Township Schools. Specifications for these Hupplles nisy be obtained from the District Clerk at her Attending were Mr. and Mrs. C. Powell Beyland, Mr. and Mrs. William E. Beaty, Dr. and Mrs. Anion Bids must be in the hands n( the homo on Tinton avenue, Tlnton Falls. District Clerk by 0 P. M. on Tuesday. Hoyt, Mr. and Mrs. H. Conant June , at which time they will Speer, Mr. and Mrs. John Boetel, itc nublicly opened at the Tlnton Falli Jr., Mr. and Mrs, John Cortney, School. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Browne, The Board of Education reserves the right tn reject nny nr all bldi. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley A- Gilbert, })tu:<,: May».-,. liijs. Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Hurd, Mr. and Mrs. Dexter O. Jones, Mr. and- Mrs. Hobart Leonard, Mr. and Mrs. James Pa (ton, Mr. and lit*. Noel J. Lartaud, Mr, and Mra. George Harm, Mr, and Mrs. R. Theodore Bixler, Mr, and Mrs. Roil B.Wiley, Mr. and Mrs, Charles Fountain, Mr, and Mrs. Donald Gardner, Mr. and Mrs, Clement Jablonxky, Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan, Mr, and Mrs. F. W. Krill. Ml, nnd Mrs. Monte B, Jones, Mr. and Mrs, Willis M. 81ss6n,Mr. and Mrs, Barton C, Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. Fox, Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence R. Burdge, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Belknap, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Korzdorfer, Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth C, Burger, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth ifcgonnall, Mr, and Mrs, Keith Shultes, Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Moore, Mr, and Mr*. John Sullndln, Dr. and Mra. Edward Bantu, Mr. nnd Mra. Whit* and Mri, AJUOB Rlebttl. Botwin Elected Parke President Worked on Malaria In Europe During War 8am Botwin has been elected president of the Paike Drujr company, 91 Broad it., by the directors of the company. Bam Botwin Pharmaclit in charge, Botwin, has bachelor of science degrees in chemistry and pharmacy, and a decree of pharmaceutical qualification from 8t. Johns university. He is also a graduate of Juilliard school of voice culture, New York, and hold* a degree of master of music. A veteran of World war II the new president.served in the European theater and had charge of mrjarla control in the Africa, Italy and Corsica.sections. He has established his home here with his wife Nornm and 11-monthold daughter Susan. New Playground On Church Site Work of Eaton town Group Through determination and considerable physical effort on the part of volunteers, the Loat and Found fellowship group of. the Eatontjwn Presbyterian shurch has converted a grassy field In the rear uf the church property nto a handy playground and picnic site for various activities. Those aiding in the work were Percy Dangler, Mac Fary, Riy Miller, Kay Tuppcr, Malcolm Broiles, Dale Frarks, B. C. Leonard and Harold Llndemann. Nancy Tupper was In charge of refreshments served he volunteer workers. A marahmallow roast was one of the tint events held on the grounds and was enjoyed by a large group of young people. Volley ball, dodge ball and other games were plajwd. A metal grill has been donated by Benjamin VanKeuren which will be uitd for weiner roaats and other events. The hoys clubs under direction of Mae Fery, Jr., are enjoying the new lucrtational spot. Those attending the Lost and Found fellowship meetings have been getting a spiritual lift from the salty and down-to-earth informal gospel talks and discussions of Mac Fary, Jr., who has been leading the group in the Sunday evening meetings at 6:30 oclock in the church chapel. Mrs. A. A. Maloney of the board of national missions, New York, will give a missionary talk to members of the Lost and Found fellowship at Sunday evenings meeting. Mrs. Maloney. will also address the congregation &t the regular Sunday night church service at 7:80 oclock. CROYDON HALL DANCE The second annual Spring dance at Croydon hall academy will be held Friday evening, June 3, at 1:30 oclock. Fred Wolforth and hie orchestra will supply the music. Mn. Eugene Hession, chairman, has arranged for several special numbers. Refreshments will be served. ItM esn ratka pooket aonay by tailing Th«Reiiitei. AdiirtiMBMSt. NOTICE. Take notica thai Htnrr W. Ssadara, Arthur HaiuMon, T/A Lot Cabin 1ai> Hounp, has applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Hhrcwabury tor m Plenary Jtctni) Consumption liccma for pretnincft Hitviateil at Broad ttravt, Shrcwftbui-y. New Jcravy. Objection!, if any, ihoulii b«mtifo mnndlnttly in writing to Ortruda C. Van Vlitt, clerk o( Shrenibury Borough. (SiKtiod) HENRY W. SANDERS, ARTHUR HANsSON, NK1.LIE C. OSBORN. District Clerk. NOTICE. Take nottre thai John P. Mtihoncy, Joicph K. Mahoney. Lawrence K. Mnhoney nml Michael I., Mahnney, trading fls Mnhonpy Broi,, bsvs applied to the Towmhln Clerk of Holmdel for a Plenary RctniI Consumption llcenoe for remise* ^Hunted at Route S4, HoimfJel, ew Jcracy. Objections, if any, should be made Immediately In wrilinw tn Mantel S. Eljr, Clerk of Holmdel Tosvimhlp. ISRnnl) JOHN!\ MAHONF.V..lOSBPH K. MAHIJNKV, LAWRENCE F..M,\ HONEY, MICHAEL I. MAHONEY. NOTICE. Take notice thnt.-fred Mr.lTco, T/A Freddies Bar bus applied to the Mnyor and Council of the Borooth of Fair Haven for» Plenary Kstall Consumption tkonito for premise! situated at r,j:i.u97 Hlvcr Rontl, rnlr Hiivcn, New Jernoy. Objsctlops, It nny, should be mtulo Im. mediately In nrklnr to M. Floyil Smith, cleik f Fair Haven Rorough. (Signed I tkeil MAffCO, III fall Hsvai iei4, fair Minn, N, i, (Cratrd) % Hp. Briggst Kith Cull OO Uel. W D. SWARTZEL CMlFNd-FarmSuppliM Hazlrt, New Jcmey Ill. Kcypurt Dinner Served 12 to 9 P. M * O»n All Year Tel. Farmlngdile Cloted Mondays Kucept rrrrliiiiii Unad-Anli-iia Thfftom Opening Friday, May 27th COMPLETELY RENOVATED TO BETTEK SERVE YOU Caseys Bakery 27 MAIN STKKET KEANSBURG, N. J. Hight-Out-of-thvOven Gondnen* in Many Delirium Vurielie*" WEDDING CAKES $3? -S>j% BAKERY HOW, 1 SPECIALTY THE OPENING OF THE INSPECTION BAMBOO ROOM FRIDAY, MAY 27th; 1949 MUSIC I OCEAN AVENUE, SEA BRIGHT DANCING FORD TRUCKSOIB heavyweight champs Sonus 8u//t to fast/ongerf M?5 Horsepower By *Jo6$/ Over/50Afodg/$/ Mi/lion Do/fcr Cab/ MAR FORD RADIOtf* Allan NIC Sun. t P.M. ferd Theater CIS Frl. 9 P.M., HI POKD TIUVIUON- "Thru The Cryital loll" WCI5TV Mon. 9 P.M. Cfio/ce of SII YOUR FORD DIMIR lor IMIY DUMMY! FORD Him DUTY MONU F-s m» Up to 13,300 lbs. O.V.W. Tins up le *. Chelte of 100 V-i er 91 h.p. Six. Heavy duly 2-ipMtJ or ilngle spied oxlet. Heavy atrty 15-ln, by 3/j-in. rear brakes.».$. r«w tujoulut ytmr tot let for USED CAM end WICKS, mi MOUNT-ENGLISH SALES CO. 90 MONMOUTH STREET RED BANK

46 Atlantic Highlands Offered Beach By Harry Hauser Borough to Iron Out Details at Meeting Saturday Morning Tht Atlantic Highlands mayor and council will hold a special meeting Saturday morning to iron out arrangements for the borough to operate a beach on property offered by Harry Hauser. Following a conference with Mr. Haueer after Tuesday ciphtg council meeting, Mayor Wuldron P. said the situation looks "favorable." Mr. Hauser owns about a halfmile of beach vest of the yacht harbor which he has offered the borough. The owner said he would erect bath, houses and other equipment needed. W. B. Elliott, Jr.. of Highland pi., told the council the oorough is losing & great opportunity by not keeping business in town. He said that buses, trains and boats arrive daily, but most of the passengers go on through Atlantic Highlands to oth*r resorts. He felt ihat a bathing beach and concessions would l:eep people in town and would make Atlantic Highlands a finer Hnort than Asbury Park. On motion of Councilman Harry P. Murtha, council moved to form a juvenile conference committee. Councilman Murtha explained that many boroughs have established such committees and that Atlantic Highlands must signify its intention to do so by June 1. Committee members will be named :ater. Councilman Murtha said ne hud been approached by parking meter representatives. He said that nolhing could be done along that line yet since plans for street improvement had not been completed. Mayor Smith said that First avc. would be widened before winter, but would not be done this summer. William Buckley, editor c.f the Atlantic Highlands Journal, suggested enforcement of the twohour p.u king ordinance to case the traffic situation on First ave. Mayor Smith said the law will be strictly enforced starting this week-end. The resignation of John farasile from the.harbor board was accepted with regret, and Holmes Dyer was appointed to 1111 the- unexpiroil term. Councilman Everett C". Curry reported that thu new sewpr j/iinip is in operation. Two hids to clean and paint two reserve vr.ter tanks at Highland and Mount :.vcs. were turned over to the water committee and Craig Finnei;.jn. borough engineer. Poppy clay will be held tomorrow uid Saturday. The lite department fair will be held Aug. 25, 26 end 27. FINISH SURVEY Garden Club R.F.D. has finished its roadside survey in its area, according to a report given last week by Mrs. Edward J. Flannagan, roadside chairman. The survey was made under the sponsorship of the Garden club of New Jersey to promote the citizens interest in more attractive highways and roadside stands. Citations are presented to winners whose places show attractiveness and conservation practices. RED BANK REGISTER, M AY go> 1949 Sodality Holds May Crowning Traditional Ceremony At St. James Church "The annual May Crowning of the Blessed Virgin Mary sodality of St. James church, was held Sunday afternoon at the church. MissVen Cotton was crowncr, and Rev. Jeremiah Murphy of St. Roses parish, Freehold, was the speaker. Miss Dorothy Hoffman carried the crown that was placed on the statue of the Blessed Virgin. Society officer* and chairmen serving as a court of honor were Misses Mary Burke, Joan Coughlin, Louise Crispe, Lenorc McGuire, Jean Patterson, Patricia Ruddy, Ann Sole and Jean 3weeney. Other members of the sodality, wearing pastel and white gowns, formed the procession which was led by the prefect, Miss Josephine Domzal, who carried the Sodality Banner, Those in the procession were the Misses Carolyn Buchanan, Lois Cotton, Judith Finelli, Mary Ceiling, Rcgina Gibbon*, Mary Harvey, Jean Kaney, Noreen Kirman, Betty Madure, Virginia Micko, Marion Moss, Frances Sold, Pauline Shkoda, Betty Tyliki. Also Loretta Beigin, Joan Bly, Dorrine Bourbonnieri,"Evelyn Buchanan, Gertrude Calandriello, Rose Marie Calandriello, Margaret Coughlin, Joan Davenport, Florence Domzal, Pauline Domza), Alice Garvey, Eileen Giblin, Dorothy Ann Golf, Alleen Grant, Barbara Halleran, Ann Hammer, Patricia Harkins, Theresa Healy, Valerie Henry, Ann Hotaling, Jane Knight, Shirley Kruse, Margie Lang, Catherine Lang, Joan Leddy, Barbara Lynch, Judy Lynch, T«rry Lynch, Carole Macho, Joan MMsey, Joan Meehan, Jean Molskow, Mary Ann Murphy, Rosemary Mustillo, Barbara Nelligan, Kathleen Nelligan, Carole Okkerson, Jean Aliner, Patricia Paine, Marlon Paris, Ella Phillips, Maureen Phillips, Jane Sagurton, Dolores Searies, Patricia Sheridan, Jacqueline Travers, Geraldine Travers, Rosemary Verdlcckia and Barbara Wise, The flower girls were Pejrgy Curley, Nancy Reiss, Barbara Ann Sagurton, Peggy McCoyle, Audrey Ann Cripple and Beatrice Rooney. Miss Barbara Clarke was organist. Rev. John J. ReiJly officiated it Benediction of the Most BleeseJ Sacrament and the recitation of the rosary. Following the ceremonies a mother-daughter dinner was held at the Jumping Brook restaurant, Neptune, Boyi can make pocktt money by sell* injt Tile Register. Advertisement. END NEAK IOB BBC* Red Bank high school baseball campaign goes through iti final week in the next four days. Today the Bucs travel to Matawan, they will meet Long Branch at the West Bergen pi. diamond tomorrow and engage Red Bank Catholic in a specially arranged Memorial day game on their home field. PLANTS AND CEMETERY ARIMNGEMENTS Of All Types FOB DECORATION DAY HONEY BEE FLOWERS BCSBEIX T. HODCBIM 464 BROAD STREET RED BANK Summer Furniture We are now showing a complete line of Gliders, Chaise Lounges, Lawn Chairs and Summer Rugs at very attractive prices. WEST FURNITURE COMPANY KEYPORT, N. J. DOUBLE SPOT SERVICE LIQUORS WINES SUPER ^ MARKET DAVIDSON 8** 19V, BROAD QS BROAO S T TOMATO JUICE COCKTAIL College Inn WHOLE BEER IN CANS and BOTTLES 90 PROOF GIN 100% PURE GRAIN HIRAM WALKER DIXIE BELLE BUY BY THE CASE WHISKEY BLENDS IMPERIAL BELLOWS PHILADELPHIA GOLDEN WEDDING SCHENLEY THREE FEATHERS Fifth A BLEND OF STRAIGHT WHISKIES Quarts OLD CLASSIC»» 4.04 ALL WHISKIES 4 YEARS A M B100% Pure California Wine laflmsc W HIE THIS WIXE IS EXCLUSIVE WITH DAVIDSON BfiOS. PORT SHERRY MUSCATEL DRY RED DINNER WINE ZINFANDEL BARBERONE GAL. l GALS. CASE CHIANTI BURGUNDY X.99 W SAUTERNE GaL 4 Gala. C«M LAIRDS APPLE BRANDY 3 Ycaw Old, Fifth CANADIAN "WHISKY; CANADIAN CLUB NARWOOD Fifth IMPORTED SCOTCH JOHNNIE WALKER BLACK LABEL Fifth SALMON Icy Point Alaska SOCKEYE Fancy Alaska PINK Mb. flat Mb. tall Cardinal Columbia Uiver 4-tl>. flat Cardinal Columbia River Mb. flat Wasco Columbia River ^ tb.flat 59 PEACHES CURFEW YELLOW, CLING Cans 55 ALL 2 GOLD YELLOW CLING #m Cans 57 ALL GOLD - ELBERTAS Cans # 7 STRATFORD FARMS PRESERVES STRAWBERRY or PINEAPPLE READY AIRLINE TO VBK LEMON - CHOCOLATE 17/* OZ. 1 JAR PILLSBURY, PIE CRUST MIX PILLSBURY Best Choc. Fudge or White CAKE MIXES.0 t 12 OZ. JAR PIE FILLINGS BLUEBERRY ILUEBEBB1 CHERRY 33 17V» OZ, Your Beat Drink! Your Best Buy! LINCOLN» «* BEVERAGESfi bott No Deposit SWIFTS PREMIUM U. S. GOVT TOP GRADE CLT-UP FROZEN FRYING CHICKENS MO MUSS NO. FUSS NO BOTHER SWIFTS PREM CAN 39< SPAM CAN ARMOURS TREET CORNED BEEF HASH 31 DEVILED HAM * - 1^35 69 Ib. You Only P»y for What You Put In the Put CAN 39 C Wilson GULDENS YELLOW MUSTARD 2 "23 r MAYONNAISE, ROBERTS PET, CARNATION. BOBDENS, NESTLES Evaporated Milk OLIVES PLAIN CHEE-WEES PT.33CQT.49C LGE. JAR 49 C ICE. CAN 39* NABISCO ANNIVERSARY ASSORTED COOKIES LARGE BUNCHES CALIF. CARROTS 2-19 FANCY FULL POD CAUF. PEAS 2-29" LARGE BUNCHES A gg ^% Southrn BEETS 1*-19 j FRESH WASHED SPINACH 2~15 FANCY SOUTHERN [CUCUMBERS HARD RIPE ** box27 NEW 1M9 PACK ^ K01. f% f^. STRAWBERRIES flg J V SEABROOK FARMS 2 Ka$ A ^< PEAS J. I. BRAND FANCY BROCCOLI FANCY AGEN PEAS FANCY SPINACH 101 * 7 PKG. PKGS. FISH FILLETS Perch Haddock Flounder Salmon 11B. PKG. 39* Scallops 10 oz PKG 49 ( FANCY CREAMERY BUTTER ALLSWEET OLEO AYRSHIRE CHEDDAR CHEESE 8-oi. pkf. Mb. pk ROLL IB. PKG. AYRSHIRE CHEESE FOOD u THIN 1HIIM SKINNED SUNKIST SJE^ ^SW LEMONS^ 39 Will Be Cloied All Day Monday. May 30th DOUBLE SPOT SERVICE THE BEST LIQUORS WINES THE BETTER SUPER MARKET WHfRf THF WISE ECONOMI2E DAVIDSONS 3 9/i BROAD ST. RED BANK b BROAD ST. RED BANK i llbs 1 I

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