RED BANK REGISTER 7 Cents - Red Bank Register Archive

RED BANK REGISTER
VOLUME LXXIII, NO. 26.
Tide Runs Out
On Hope for
Erosion Cash
Government Letters
Dim Prospects for
Early Assistance
Country Estate
Of Henry Horner
Sold Last Week
RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Ice Skating Makes Its Debut
County
/'irt'dicn
Invited to Party
•liimcs
Uoig Ims imited nil
county tlrt'int'it ami IW'M tiiil men
In Kcd Ha nil firr clrparlnirnl's
ii|M>n liousr New Vrurs day, bcElnulllff al nonn ill Heliel Knuine
)'i)iii|Kiii,\. Mr. Dole, president nf
the Niivosi,nk Iliinlt mill Ladder
company mid Hrsl lletileiuiiit in
George V. Coc Buys
Runison Place Through
William Hiiitclniaini
the llrst aid squad, is chairman
of the ufliiir.
Tlir parly will honor lied
Bunk's rhlrf-rlrcl, Joseph ('Irury.
Air. !)<>ig said the new chief anil
Hie (Irputlnifnt purliciiliirly invite those men whu assisted in
the Siittrr-IHitlsdell lumber lire.
"The <lepui°tinent iippreelnles Hie
aid we received," Mr. Doig sulil,
adding that the uiteii hmise is
the miMiihprs' inethitil <if expressing t hunks'.
7 Cents
PER COPY
SECTION ONE—PAGES 1 TO 16
Fields Retiring Red Bank Pays
Alter 27 Year? Biggest Bill
Constant Service For Police Work
Slrvrns UcpliU'in^
Him
as Mayor of
NIMV Shrewsbury
Payroll, Manpower
Highest in Nation
1 or Size of Borough
I ;'<\< p r i n t
In Til*
l:rsi<!er>
SEA BRIGHT—Hope that the
RUMSON—George V. Coc, Jr.,
NICW S H F U S W H R i m Y " — A s t h e
national and state governments has purchased the country resihoning!) rotmril liokls its N o w
NEW YORK -Ucd Bank taxwould or could jump to the quick dence of Horace Horner situate on
Ycnrs d.iy I't'-ot'KauUaMuu meet i n s payers hnve. ;\ larger annual bill
repair ot this storm-punished resort the east side of Ave. of Two Rivat Tin ton KM Us ."chrxil at noun for pulice protection than do resi—or, more generally, the battered ers, fronting; on the shore of the
Monday, hi^h respects will he piWI dents of most cities nf Its size in
North Jersey coast—appeared last South Shrewsbury river. Tho resito H I P retiring m-'tyur, Komii-th I lie United States. This is shown
week-end to have gone out with the dence, which is in the regency
I'M fid.-, w h o will bo ('omplet in^ - 7 in data gathered by the Interna*
ebb tide of the high Eea.
typo of architecture, is ot brick
y e a r s uf inlinicipni Icririrrship.
liunnl City Managers association
and
frame
construction
with
slate
for its current municipal year
Available was advice and symroof
and
contains
the
following
book.
pathy—brought in by mail from
Washington, Trenton and Freehold. rooms: ground floor, reception hall,
The i,ill for the local police deIncluded with regrets were some powder room, living room, library,
partment came to ,$9.1,700 last year,
guest
bedroom
and
bath,
dining
plans. But the plans weren't acn|tiivalent to K.65 for each resU
companied by any promises of free room, butler's pantry, flower room,
dent of the city. In other commoney, and, clearly, the coast's kitchen, maid's dining nlc-ovc, two
iiiunities of relative size, 10,000 to
problems could only be solved with servants' bedrooms and bath; sec^r>,on<1, the cost, nt police operations
ond
floor,
four
master
bedrooms,
cash.
i line to SI.M per capita. However,
three
master
baths,
game
room,
BERLIN—Row
Thomas
F.
Kirk,
nationally, for all cities of 10,000
When the borough council met two maids' rooms and bath. The
pastor
of
Our
Lady
of
Mount
Carpopulation and over, the average
Friday night, it reviewed the cor- residence is equipped with motor
mel church here, hits been procost, was ,$7.22 per capita.
respondence. No one opposed the stoker hot water heat.
moted by Bishop Bartholomew ,1
opinion of Councilman Lawrence
Most of the cost of operating
Eustace
of
tlie
Catholic
diocese
of
McCormlck to "file it all in the
police departments Is for wage*
Other buildings on the premises
Ciimdcn.
lie
will
assume
the
pa.swastebasket.
It says nothing." include a four-car garage and a
and salaries, which constitute al«
With the thermometer dropping well below the freezing mark, several ponds in the vicinity have
luriilo uf SI. Mary's church at
Councilman John E. Donnelly was refrigerator house. The grounds
most SI per cent of the total, exready to "second that, If it's a mo- are exceptionally wcll-landscapcd frozen tight enough for skating. Taking advantage of the first skating of winter Christmas day on Gloucester Jan. (i iu suei'.eiul the
cluding retirement payments. In
late
Monsignor
Brie.
tion."
Red Kank, the part budgeted for
and comprise approximately lour
Father Kirk, a curate at SI.
payroll Is 89 per cent.
A day earlier, shore officials had and one-half acres. The sale was Schwenker's pond, Fair Haven, are left to right, a n unidentified skater, Bale Myers, Patty Goodwin,
James
church
in
Hed
Bank
under
'
met with Gov. Alfred E. Driscoll effected by the firm of Wil- Sue Wickman, Bob Desmond, Jim Siegler and Proctor Bush.
An examination of beginning
the late Msgr. John 13. McCloskoy,
and his staff in Trenton. The re- liam H. Hintelmann, realtors of
and maximum salaries paid pa«
has been here tho past 15 years. In
sult of that session was a broad I Rumson.
trolnicn on municipal police forcei
that time, lie enlarged his parish
opinion that, indeed, something
shows that a wide range exists. In
Mr. Horner is building a new
both in the number of members
ought to be done, but the question residence on an adjoining tract
Red Bank's size group, the median
and in its physical assets. Among
left unanswered was "by who?" The comprising one and seven-tenths
entrance salary is $2,520 a year
tho latter wore Ihe construction of
cost of doing anything effective ap- acres. Mr. Coe will take occupancy
and tho maximum, $2,760, includa
a new rectory and the acquisition
peared too much for the state and of the Horner residence on May 15
Ing cost of living additions. Local*
of a convent.
Mayor Kenneth Fields
well beyond the reach of the dam- next at which time Mr. Horner
ly, patrolmen started at $2,800 and
Father
Kirk,
a
member
of
the
aged municipalities.
had a top of $3,500 as of the behopes to have his new home com- TRENTON,-(AP)—State agen- sey. The hospital, estimated to
The
board
also
will
be
welcomRed
Bank
Lodge
of
Elks
anil
well
ginning of this year.
cies
are
asking
$18,612,207
less
for
cost
$11,000,000
is
to
be
built
with
pleted.
Adjacent
country
properties
Damage Estimate* Soar
known to many residents of Red ing a new mayor, George Stevens,
include those of Thomas S. Adams the 1951-52 fiscal year than they funds allocated under the state's
In proportion to its size. Red
Bunk, was ordained May 2li, 1923.Republican farmer, who was elect- Bank has more police employees
At the Trenton conference, dam- and Joseph S. Shanley. The prop- did last year.
$25,000,000 welfare and Institutional
'God and Country'
He is a graduate of St. Charles ed in November.
age estimates went up instead of erty was acquired by Mr. Horner
Total appropriations sought in construction program.
than most communities. With 23
collt'se, Catonsville, aid., and ot .St. .Mayor Kiehls this year had the. full-time officers and civilians oa
leveling off. When the Sea Bright from Edward W. Scuddcr in 1932. | budget hearings during the past
Reeve Schlcy, who bonds both
Award l<> Bi> Hindi;
Mary's seminary. He was appointed experience, of stopping automatic- tho payroll, tho local department
mayor and council met Dec. 8, It
months, however, amount- the ndvUoiy council and hoard of
,several
director of Ihc Confraternity of ally from leadership in one. munic- has 1.63 employees for every 1,000
gave the unofficial estimate of Nov.
cd to ?216,83<U52, a figure well control, said the Ancora site covers
Al
Jersey
Cily
Jan.
6
Christian
doctrine by Bishop Eus- ipality into the adniinist rative residents. Other citle3 of its slzS
25 storm damage to public propabove tho $16-1,009,881 finally pro- morn than COO acres, now owned
tace in 1M9.
erty as $100,000. At Trenton, this
posilion nf another. This happened average 1.24 per 1.000.
vided by the legislature for the by Camden county nnd the townJERSEY
CITY—MaJ.
Gen.
Franwas revised to $250,000, according
In his letter annuunuing the pro- upon the separation of New
current year.
ship of Winslow. He said tlie land cis H. Lanahan, commander of
Tho comparisons, it is noted, do
to word from Borough Engineer
from
Shrewsbury not take into account that soma
State Budget Director J. Lindsay would be donated to the state by Fort Monmouth, will receive the motion, Bishop Eustace wrote: "I Shrewsbury
O. Walcott Morris. There was some
township.
The
township
governam
fully
aware
of
the
many
years
DcValliero
announced
requested
the
Camden
county
freeholders
and
cities,
with unusually heavy t 'affla
Hudson County Catholic War Vetthought in Trenton an even truer
totals after completing hearings on the Winslow township committee. erans' gold award and citation Sat- of faithful service which you hiivn inenL remained a. part of the Al- to handle, or with other special
estimate would be $1,000,000, if one
SCOBEYVILLE—John E. Laird, budget needs for all state governgiven
to
the
parish
of
Our
Lady
ot
trcil
Vail
Hollies
development
from
urday, Jan. 6, when that group Mount Carmel. I also know tins which the borough broke away. local problems, need more pollco
considered both private and public president of Laird and company, mental agencies.
than they would otherwise.
convenes in the Hotel Plaza.
property.
America's oldest apple brandy disninny sacrifices which you have Mayor Fields had been chairman
The requests form the basis of
made to carry on the work JLS of the township committee for
In tlic whole picture, Sea Bright tillers, this week announced the the state's annual budget proposal
Diocesan director of the Confra- more, than n quarter century.
with Its three and one-half mile election by the board of directors which Governor Driscoll will subternity of Christian doctrine. I
iNiMi-rarliSHii Adnilniitration
beachfront still remains a small of Walter E. Johnston to tho new- mit to the legislature next month.
am, therefore, happy to have this
town, a pinpoint on the map. Re- ly-created office of executive vice
A Democrat, Mr. Fields worked
More than $70,000,000 was trimoccasion
to
reward
you
fur
your
. ,
sort after resort was hurt by the president.
with many Republican committeemed by the governor and the leg- FREEHOLD—The will' of Gen.
faithful anil zealous service. I have men anil, say his colleagues, alstorm and each is competing with
islature from last year's aggregate Howard S. Eordcn of Runison, who
eonipleto confidence that yuu will ways on a non-partisan basis with
the other for relief assistance or—
request for $235,440,600 before the died Dec. 9, wns file.d for probate
administer the affairs of your new all his efforts directed toward mubetter—a well-engineered project
LITTLE SILVER — The mayor
budget figure became final.
last week In the oflicc of Surrogate
parish with tlie same zeal and nicipal improvement and progress. and council here will reorganize for
against sea erosion. From some
Whether
this
year's
more
modest
Dorman
McFaddin.
caro
which
you
have
manifested
towns have come the idea that, If
Although he bail been urged to run 1951 Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. To ba
requests will be cut, and by how Arthur William Jacqucst was
in the past."
necessary, the state must get more
again this year, he declined, saying sworn into office are Councilman
much, has not yet been decided willed the house and lot he occumoney through new taxes—special,
lie wished to retire.
Donald E. Lawes, who was reby (he governor and budget offic- pies at 15 Third st., Runison. Losales, income or other—to pay for
Also going off the board will be elected, and Councilman Charles W<
ials. Some trimming appears likely, retto Powers will receive $1,000.
the required costs. All suggestions
Councilman
Gerald
F.
Nnglc,
a
Stephens.
however, in view of the adminis- Katie Mitchell will receive $500.
are now being studied.
Republican, who also made an
Mr. Stephens, a member of the
tration's stated aim to keep taxes Tho remainder of the estate will be
Observers of shore relief planautomatic step from the township board of education, .was elected to
used to form a trust fund. Income
"as low as possible."
ning arc faced by the knowledge
committee lo the borough's new succeed Councilman Chester Apy.
from which will go to the widow.
Tax Receipts Up
that emergency defense spending
governing body as ;t result of the Mr. Apy did not file for election
Contingent beneficiaries are his
is draining off federal money in
State officials faced with the children, Doris Borden Leonard,
A Christmas musical play, enti- Vail "divorce." Mr. Nagle, known in the primaries and a later bid to
such great amounts that domestic
problem of increased costs of gov- John C. Borden, Arthur B. Borden
tled "Twas Hie Night Before as u strung worker in local affairs, gain election through a sticker
problems will have to be sideernment might look with relief at and William H. Borden.
Christmas," was presented by pu- was narrowly defeated in the No-campaign was unsuccessful.
tracked.
a $5,000,000 rise in tax receipts for
At a brief meeting" Tuesday
pils of tin! Lincroft school Tuesday, vember election. He bus been a
James H. Goodspced, former
This represents an incroaso of member
Dec. 19. Ronald Wursley touk the municipal olllcial three years.
night, Councilman Apy reported
Favors '70-80' Formula
of the Middlctown townthe five months from July through ship board
part
of
Santa
Clans,
Jerry
Hickcy
New
on
the
council
will
be
Robthat
civil defense work is progressof education, who died
In a letter to the Sea Bright
November.
played Frosty the Snowman, anil ert L. Coolt, Sr., who has served ing. He said the week of Jan. 7
Nov. 29, willed his estate to his
mayor and council, Rep. James C.
Gordon I3i>rnknmp was narnilor. the township as building inspector to Jan. 13 would be Civil Defense
Tax figures announced by State widow. John N. Ennis of Neptune
Auchincloss (R.-3d Dist.) said only
Treasurer Walter T. M a r g e t t s township, who died Sept. IS, willed
Grade two sung "Tim Skating and a member of the board of ad- week. One hour every night will be
such anti-erosion projects as are
showed
the
increase
over
the
same
devoted to accepting volunteers for
Song" and "Christmas Time." justment. He is a. Republican.
his estate to his widow. Mary W.
approved by the defense department
Gen. Francis H. Lanahan
period
last
year,
although
tax
rates
The only Democrat will be Coun- that work. He also said that the
grades
four and live sang "Deck
Fitzgerald
of
Ocean
Grove,
who
as essential to national security arc
have remained the same.
died Nov. 24, divided her estate bebeing granted federal money. LawIn a release this week, Joseph the Halls" and "Silent Night," anil cilman Samuel M. Fisher, Jr., who borough will join in a state-wide
The gasoline "price war" wastween her "sisters. Alice W. Engcl P. Curtin, convention chairman, the baby choir of the llrst grade was elected a township committee- testing of air raid alarms Jan. 13
makers at Trenton wrote Sea
credited
by
treasury
department
will receive two-thirds nnd Mar-and William Killecn, county his- sang "Away in n Manger" and "O, man a your ago, automatically be- between noon and 1 p. m.
Bright that the governor now faofficials for helping boost motor tha W. Guyer the remaining third. torian, reported that Gen. Lana- Little Town of Bethlehem." tirades came n councilman anil was reA request was received front
Johnston
vors a plan to erect anti-erosion
Waltei
fuel tax receipts to $18,104,966.32,
barrier on a 70-30 per cent cost
han was named because "of his four and live tendered "Brahm's clccted to n full term in November. Richard Brounley of the Y. M. C.
Atta
Mohamcd
Khan
of
Asbury
In his new position, Mr. John- This represents an Increase of Park, who died Nov. 11, asked that outstanding devotion and faith to Lullaby" and grade three sang
Other coiincllmen were elected A., in which he asked that the
split with municipalities.
will be responsible for manag- $2,320,247, the largest jump shown his brother, Khawaja M. Khan, his God and country." Mr. Curlln, "Sleighridc" and "Here Comes after the separation and were re- council again appropriate money to
Even though he was said to have ston
in
any
tax
category.
Santa
Clans."
ing
and
operating
the
distilleries
elected in November. All Republi- conduct the summer playground
consider having his body removed active throughout the state in vetfavored such financing, the gover- as well as the advertising and sales
Treasury department officials said for burial in Pakistan. Two grand- erans' affairs, is a summer visitor
The baby choir sung "Music by cans, they are Richard W. Liebert, program in the borough. There
nor was not quoted as ready to •put department. Along with the plant
the
increase
in
beverage
tax
figFred
A. C. Pearl, Henry S. Gleim were 120 children in daily attendthe
Wooden
Soldiers,"
and
grades
to
Avon.
Mr.
Klllcen
Is
a
summer
children, Mohamcd Z'oman Khan
the state on record as prepared to
Laird operates distilleries at ures reflected heavier spending on and Zora Jan, will receive $100 resident of Rumson, where he Is three, four and live rendered "Ru- anil Francis P. Little.
ance at tho past playground sesstart any big projects on this basis. here,
North
Garden,
Va.,
and
Lyons,
drinks. Tho beverage tax brought each. The remainder of the estate a member of various civic groups. dolph, the Red-Nosed Reindeer,"
In addition to .setting up council sions.
There was no thought either that N. Y.
in
$7,475,033.98
during
the
first
live
When
Santa
Gets
Your
Letter,"
committees for departmental servgoes to the Mosque in Abdul, Pakif he did municipalities would be
Last year, the Hudson county [ "Frosly, the Snowman" and "We ice. Mayor Stevens will make a
A native of Jersey City, Mr. months of tho fiscal year, com- istan.
in a position to put up 30 per cent
award went to Lieut. Gen. Walter Wish You a Merry Christmas." A .series of appointments to round out
Johnston moved to Freehold In pared to $6,035,058.31 in the same
of the funds.
Jennie S. Millar of Asbury Park, Bedell Smith, chief of intelligence. concluding message was given by
the local administration. These will
"It's just another joke," said Mr. 1915 to accept the position of oflicc period last year.
who died Nov. 18, willed her esLanahan has fissured the con- Bcrnlcc Hielinski.
Other tax receipts, with compar- tate to her husband, Harry C. Mil-Gen.
include the borough clerk, attorney,
McCormick bitterly. "It's been manager for Joseph Brakeley, Invention that he will be present to
corporated,
at
that
time
the
largest
able
figures
for
the
same
five-month
The Lincroft-Evcrett
Parent- engineer, auditor, building inspectestimated it would cost $2,000,000 to
lar. Leopold M. Frcofield of Spring accept the award.
canncr
of
lima
beans
in
the
world.
period
last
year,
were:
Teacher
association
gavo
the
puor,
health board members, board of
put In what we need here. Where
Lake, who died Sept. 29, willed his
A native of Trenton,'0011. Lana- pils ot the school n trcnt of ice adjustment members and planning
Inheritance-estate,
$3,961,976.78, estate to his widow. George A,
could Sea Bright raise $600,000." Ho resigned as general manager
The George S. Schanck agency
in
1933
to
become
comptroller
of
up from $3,331,849.45; corporation, Snyder of Manalapan township, han is a graduate of West Point, cream and cake Worlnnsrlny, Deo, board member?.
Councilman John E. Donnelly felt
nf 8 Linden pi. this week reports
the state could get erosion protec- Laird and company. He was elect- $1,402,909.33, up from $057,388.81; who died Oct. 5, willed his estate where he was uornmissiuueri a. sec-20. The annual Christmas party
Preparatory
to
Monday's
meeting,
four
sales in this vicinity. Among
ed to the oflice of treasurer in 1940 cigarette, $8,0G2,778.8fi, up from $7,- to his widow, Ethel V. Snyder.
ond lieutenant in tho Coast Artil- for the pupils was hold Thursday a session of the old council will
tion money through a sales tax.
them is the Olive F. Morris house
and later became a member of the 917,392.70, and outdoor advertising,
lery
July
2,
1920.
Holder
of
a
brilafternoon,
Dec.
21.
he. held tonight nt which year-end at 14 Throckmorton ave. to Fred«
On Dec. 8, upon the advice of board of directors,
liant World War II record, the
$4,331, up frnm $3,000.
Mayor Thomas Farrcll, the borough
hills will be paid and other mat- crick Zellman, Jr.
general served as chief signal olllMr. Johnston this week stated
council forwarded to the county
ters discussed.
Mr. Zellman, who Is associated
Transportation
Checks
ccr
under
Gen.
Dwlght
D,
Eisenand state a recommendation that a that 1950 was an exceptionally good
with the Bell Telephone company,
hower
in
Supreme
Headquarters,
The
State
Public
Utility
commisyear
for
Laird's.
A
marked
insea wall and jetty program, which
lias
been occupying the house,
Allied Expeditionary Forces in
Executive Council
the borough asked for last Janu- crease in the consumption of ap- sion Is seeking new ways to imwhich consists of seven rooms with
Europe,
ary, be considered, The proposal ple brandy was noted in the nation prove safety of New Jersey's railall improvements.
LITTLE* SILVER—Anthony Lauroad and bus lines.
was awarded the DistinguishEATONTOWN—A three per cent Nominates
was that it could be paid for with as well as in the state.
of Occnnpnrt tins a date with edHe
Mr. and Mrs. Albert R. Fink of
The commission has announced rlno
.Service medal, Legion of Merit dividend totaling nbout $10,000 was
contributions of B0 per cent by the
Abraham J, Zagcr was nominated Perth Amboy have purchased from
Magistrate
William
Wlchmann
in
that annual reports will now be tho municipal court here Tuesday with oak leaf cluster, Bronze Star declared by the directors of the for president of the executive counstate, 42 by the county and eight Local Police Praised
Francis
E. Waldorf, U. S. Army,
required from all public carriers, at 7 p. m.
medal, Commander of the Order Twin Boro Federal Savings and cil of the Red Bank lire department
by the borough. It obtainable, fedof tho British Empire, French Le- Loan association when they met at n. meeting Tuesdnv night at Re- his house on Cambrldgo avo., Fair
eral money could reduce stato and By Deputy Chief Jiciilhrr certifying their own Inspections of
Haven. The house consists of A
Councilman Victor fiallor told glnn of Honor, Croix do Guerre ;i week ago last night.
facilities and use of safely devices.
county contributions. Mayor' Farlief engine company house. The re- living room, fireplace, dining room,
Tuesday night that he had with palm, Luxembourg's Degree
Deputy Police Chief Frank Itou"One of tho purposes of these council
rnll suggested Sea Bright might be
In announcing the dividend, Dan- tiring president is Joseph Calvcr. modern kitchen, throo bedrooms,
directed
tho
police
to
issue
a
sumther
this
week
praised
thework
of
reports," Commission President mons to Lnurlno for burning trash of Commander, and other medals iel S. Mnrrls, association president,
able to pay 15 per cent of the cost
Others nominated were Fred bath and automatic! heat. Mr, Fink
from Belgium nnd allied nations.
because other indebtedness soon tho Red Bnnk policemen In direct- John E. Boswell said, "will bo to In
the Walnwrlght dump on Rlv- Ho was cited In particular for his said the dividend represents a ton Slunden for vice president; C. Ken- is associated with the Sharpo Tire
ing
traffic
during
the
prc-Chrlstmas
form
a basis for continued study orvlow
will be paid off,
per
cont
increnso
over
last
year's.
and
Silvorsido
avos.
neth
Woodward, Incumbent, for company.
shopping rush.
work In preparation of documents Twenty-live per cent of It will be
and improvement of safety devices,"
and Harry Hoffman for,
Deputy Chief Reuthor stated
Edwin Lichtlg of Harding rd,
'No Free Money'
Boswell said the plan was de- Mr, Laurino has been mentioned and plans in connection with Ger- pnld in cash, the remainder being secretary,
treasurer.
in the minutes of several past many's surrender.
ha3 purchased a two and one-half
Some letters received by council members of tho department had veloped after Governor Driscoll council
credited
to
thn
shareholders'
ncTho
annual
dromon's
bull
will
bo
meetings
horo.
At
tho
Dec,
acre
tract of land on the wost side
done
a
splendid
job.
He
added
that
requested that, efforts hn mado to
Friday night spoke of dollars, but
Otiii. Liinahun liu.s been com- count!!,
held Feb. 24. Mr. Calvcr. a member of Bellevuo ave., Rumson, from
mooting, his nttorney, Charles
no free ones.
Local officials then! were no complaints from mo- Insure safety of bus nnd railroad 12
mander of Fort Monmouth, homo
Mr.
Morris
explained
that
the
Frankcl
ot
Asbury
Park,
asked
of
Houk
and
Ladder
company,
Is
Mrs. Maude. L. Rtcman. Mr. Llch*
1
thought It might be easier and torists regarding tho conduct of the passengers.
to reconsider Its "ardor of the Army Signal corps, since dividend was miulc pas.ilbli. be- rlmirmiin of the committee, which tig Is president of tho American
cheaper to borrow money from n patrolman. On the other hand he
Regular Inspections mado by the counell
June, 1D47. In thnt post, he has cause, of an Increase in deposits also includes Anqelo Claglia, We.st- Builders' Supply company at Midbnnnlng
Laurino
from
the
dump
aaltl,
ho
has
received
a
number
of
local hank for storm relief than to
stato nnd tho Interstate Commerce
gnlnod considerable honor from of about $100,000. It continues the
go through the necessary channels favorable comments,
Commission will ho supplemented after Dec. SI, Council would not, nlllclnln of surrounding communi- •10-year-old association's poliey of siilr company: Henry Hlgglns, Un- dlclown.
ion; Charles Knoll, Relief; Joseph
Joseph n. Menzzopano, assistant
In addition to praising thn police to check thi! cnrrlers' certified re- however, and Borough Attorney ties nntl civic oi'R.'Uilzntinns,
to pot It from federal or atntc
paying ii dividend every year, Mr. Mnz/.a, l.iherly. and Albert Mac- manager
Leon Roussllle so advlncd Mr,
of tho Red Bank branch
sources In Ihls time ot emergency. force, die deputy chief commended ports, Boswoll salt!,
Morris |.i thn nnly living member Mnmilrl and Mr. Zayer, lndcpcnd- of Prudential
Frnnkcl,
Mayor
John
V.
Kenny
will
upon
Insurance rompany,
They expected little If anything to the police reserves who w o r e
the original boanl uf directors, enl.
.New .Menial Iliinpllul
The dump has been the subject (hi! ronvontlon with n welcome of
has
purchnscd
tho property nt 33
enmo from a request by Ihc state pressed Into service to assist with
Ho
hns
been
president
the
past
The state has noloctoel a site at of considerable controversy In re address at 1:30 p, m. It will bo four years, having succeeded the
The oxneiitlvo council's election John at. from Mnrgnrotta P. W«
department of conservation and tho traffic, the hoavlnst, said Mouopen
to
tho
public.
Tho
events
Harrison. Tho house consists ot six
will bo held Tuesday, Jan. 30.
economic development for a list of ther, ho can remember. Tho ro-Anconi In Camden county for Now cent months, Rosldonts In thn,t
area objocted to tho uso of the will eloso with a danoo nnd on- lato Mayor H. Whitney Conrow of
roomi, garago and all Improve,
storm damago estimates to public serves, ho stated, did tin exception- Jorsoy's fourth montnl hospital,
Shrowibury Baroimtt Notice
ments,
Thu Htitlu advisory council on land as a dump, and council not turtuliinioht ut, night In thu Plazus Uccanport in-that olllco.
property—streets, beaches, schools, ally flnc job,
lluvinv
i-nnililotcil
m y iiiNi'imlurlitl
institutional construction this weok tied tho argument by prohibiting bnllrooni.
borough halls and the like. Tho
t>m>!\« f o r t h i ' y e n r lOt'il. HHinr m a y l<?
Mortgflfft Moniv
iiniK'i'tfil lit m y luimt' F r i d a y , l>cc, ^ 0 ,
Taxpnyrrt Notice, Rumion Un.uush
Morttmt Monty
approved tho solocllon previously dumping, cffoctlvo Jan. 1,
request gavo no prospect of money
for
homM,
fitrms.
noiitilrv
situl*.
html*
19ID. 0 In t) P . M.
l l i i v l i i w c i i m p l i t t i l m y n.-.M'HKin<>nt* f n r
Notice
for homof. farmi, country ««ut«, DUH
nlil to prlvnto property owner*.
neat hMllrilniH, exlatlnu or n«w. Urn* made l>y (ho Institutions nnd Agr.nthi- y n r
l!i:,l,
m v lunik* " i l l I
inn
1 w i l l l i n t I K - |'<-K|iiinnil)li> f n i - n n v l U - l i t s
K i ' l i m l h I.. W i l l k r r , A i s r l i o r . liifiiB uullulniri, oxlitlnu or now, Long
CIOH
department's
hoard
of
control,
pnyment. llhprnl lonna on
Riiynl Dniillnn
turm. rmy imyiucnti Liliflrnl lontii on *C4
I'iMitini'tril
liv m y U ' i f r ,
KitII M . I l l , W I T S ,
fui' i M M n r t i n i i
a t tli<> U I I I U . - O M
Mi'lniniiil
A.lwitiMini'iit.
Authorities hern began to think term, oanv pronnrtltl.
.Inneph (I. MrClla
Ili'ltlttlful
fllitl
niimt
ri,|iiril
Olflll'll
riMituhlo nrnportiii. Wnlkir 1 TlniUII,
hiirninrli
H u l l . I I ' I I M V I M , l i i . l i i y , H I T . i'.i.
The decision was mado to moot
dtlirr limn
inyvrir,
Hint any hope for outside assist- nc'totitnblc
An«ney, Renlinm.
Mortxnun Dm^rt. a longstanding nenrl for slate men- A h n i l l n n i ' i - w i i i ' i . I r n m m i n i r l n n k . T h i
1(1 . i n , 111 A . M . I n I - ' m i i i n .
Thr Riinimn Slrillnnriv nml Gift .Shnp|ie 111 K»it I'rtitu itrcf, Htd Ilnnk. Driltoii^
Nlminl, Llmi'ln
K.
liiiwin,
mint,
pboni Rumion 1.0444,—AnvtrCliltin
anil
nInmi
Simp,
S7
Iliuml
it,.
Nrll \V, CdiiheUtr, Asicnot, n(T^. ^ * «plci'*inn uf NPW Yrir* rvr fn. mortg.mft ilepnrtmuU, rhoni' ItS
llishlnnili,
K,
J,
(Conllnuod on Page 13)
tal hospital facilities In South. Jer- Kcd Hunk,—Ailvcrtlicmcut,
tliimtoti
—Ailvcrlimntnt,
von unj other Itcmi.—Advtrtnonunt. —AilrittlitminU
—AiKeillnmeiu,
Father Kirk
Wins Promotion
State Agencies Asking $18,612,207
Less for 1951-52 Fiscal Year
Hudson CWV
To Honor Lanahan
At Convention
Laird Distillers
Name Executive
Borden Wills
Estate to Wife
Induct Stephens,
Lawes Tuesday
Lineroft Pupils
Give Program
Schanck Agency
Reports 4 Sales
Laurino Faces
Court Appearance
Twin Boro Pays
110,000 Dividend
Page Tt/o
BBD RANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1O50
Oceanport
FOK
The mayor and council will hold
tiicir final meeting of the year to| night at 8 o'clock at the borough
,: hall. The council will hold its reorganization meeting New Years
day at noon. Re-elected councilmen, Adrian dough and Felix
I Foggia, will be sworn in.
I Mr. and Mrs. John Callahan of
I Rlverview ave. spent Christmas
i day with their daughter and soni in-law, Mr. and. Mrs. James Rafferty of Newark.
Sgt. and Mrs. Roy McAdoo and
I son Bryan of Wlnthrop, Mass.,
spent the week-end and Christmas
! day with Mrs. McAdoo's mother,
; Mrs. Molly Reilly of 11 Oceanport
ave. Mrs. Rellly's Christmas day
I guests included her nephew and
; his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
| Smith and children, Kenneth, Jr.,
I and Cathy of East Orange, and
I Mr. and Mrs. EdWHid Finncgan of
Oceanport nvc.
The Oceanport Hook and Ladder
firemen toured the borough on the
liro truck Monday and distributed
more than 300 gifts to children
of the borough. The firemen were
assisted by members of the first
aid squad riding in the ambulance.
John Murphy was in charge of the
program.
New officers, of the Oceanport
cohipany will be installed Monday
afternoon. The company will hold
npen house all Monday afternoon.
Capt.-elect George Morris Is In
charge.
The first aid squad will Install
ofllccrs Monday night at a meeting
. at the fire house, The squad will
sponsor a New Years eve party
Sunday night at Oceanport inn.
The public school will be-open
ncNt Wednesday morning.
CONVENIENCE.
We Will Be Open
New Years Eve
COLONIAL FLOWERS
6 EAST FRONT ST.
RED BANK
PHONE RE 6-1666
Dance In The New Year
AT THE
Swedish Hop
"GOOD TIMES ARE HERE AGAIN'
Accordion Player Wcck-Endx
full Line of Sandwiches
SCHOLARSHIP DANCE
LONG BRANCH - Lambda Sigma Tau of Monmouth Junior college will sponsor a scholarship
dance to be held on the Starlight
roof of the Kingslcy-Arms hotel,
Asbury Park, tomorrow evening at
0 o'clock. The dance wll [be semiformal and the proceeds will go toward a scholarship fund for students at the college.
Our Specialty:
Hot Doge Cooked in Bcci
CALL SE 2-0183
ASK FOR "BIG" STANLEY
10 EAST OCEAN AVENUE
SEA BRIGHT, N. J.
Little Silver Man
Granted Patent
Howard I". Seeland
With Friends
The United States Patent Office
on Dec. 12, granted patent number
2,534,008 on "Insecticidal PaperCoating Compositions" to Howard
K Seeland of Little Silver, George
W. Ficro, Port Chester, N. Y., and
George H. Bait, Railway, N, J.
Paper products, such as ornamental lamp shades, food packages, pictures, calendars and the
like, should be protected against
the dnmaging effects cauaed by
(lies, mosquitoes and other Insects.
Obviously, these paper products
cannot bn of the fly paper class
which kill through their adhering
properly and are unsightly and
sticky to handle; and consequently,
It has been customary to spray.
Immerse or Impregnate them, at
the store or office where they are
kept, with an insecticide that imparts a poisonous action directly
through the skin of insects. However, the latter procedure requires
special precautions because the solvent used as the dispersion means
is frequently more irritable to the
operator than the insecticide itself.
Werse spent Saturday with Mr.
and Mrs. Nick Paris of Jersey City.
The Brownies held their annual
The Lady Jean McCorquodale
Christmas party at the school lodge met at the West Kcansburg
Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 19, at 3 fire house Monday evening, Dec.
o'clock. Decorations were in red i 18. Several applications for new
and green with Santa Claus and ' membership were read. Plans were
his reindeers S3 the table center- made for a "Burns Supper" to he
piece. Gifts were exchanged, games held Monday evening, Jan. 22, at
played and the children sang which time a movie of Scotland
Christmas songs. Each Erownie ;| will be shown. After a short husireccived a Brownie pencil. Those wness
meeting a Christmas party
attending were Jane Noble, Mary- | a s held and gifts exchanged,
ann Lentz, Linda Wcnzel, Joan j Daniel Murdock, Sr., spent SatRelser, Barbara Pulsch, Christy | urday with his mother, Mrs. John !
Mitchcl, Danna and Cathy Greene, ' Jtfurdock
of Kdarny.
Ann Goebcl and Lynn Search.
| M r ' a n d Mrs. Roy Simpson of
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Meyer en- • Rumson were holiday guests at
tcrtained at dinner Christmas day ! t h e home of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel i
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Gavin, Mrs. i Murdock
of Campbell ave.
I
Mary Fiordland, Miss Marie Fiord-! S l aMi rn- satn d Mrs. Lester Lockwood of j
land, Mr. and Mrs. Haymond Me.v-'
' spent Christmas day with
er and daughter Marie, Mrs. EHIc ' Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lockwood, Sr.,
Walling and children Shirley and at Jersey City.
Kenneth and Mr. and Mis. George
Meyer. Later in the evening their
Riverside HeiuliU
guests also were Mr. and Mis.
Duanc Miles and daughter Karen.
The Fair View Girl Scout troop
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rutt of' held a Christmas party yesterday
Campbell ave. entertained at [ at the homo or Mrs. John Burr on
Christmas dinner Sunday Mr. and Conovcr la.
Mrs. Preston More of Long Island, | Edward Aras and family will
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Brown and move thia week to Rome, N. Y.
Earl Johnson or Freehold and Mrs.
George Morford, Lee Massford
Nellie Hancock of Port Monmouth. and Jack Oakley attended n skiing
Mi*, and Mrs. John E. Bundy of meet last week at Bear Mountain,
North Bergen were guests of Mr. N. Y.
and Mrs. Louis Werse of Walnut
Mrs. Paul Criswell of West Virst. Sunday.
ginia spent the holidays with Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. James Costello and John Barlow.
son Henry spent Christmas Any
Mrs. Olive Fletcher spent the holwith Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Andrca of idays with friends at Newark.
Palisades Park.
Mrs. Emma Snyder spent Chrlst-
Port Monition lh
To overcome this limitation, Mr.
Seeland and his associates have discovered a group of novel coating
compositions which, when applied
in the mill where the paper Is manufactured, result In a product that ry, Jr., and Miss Anna Heblow are j
not only -possesses the physical expected homo for New Years day
characteristics essential for coated after spending three weeks with'
papers but also has the aforemen- Mrs. Grace Keck of Dallas, Texas. '
tioned desired Insecticidal qualities.
Mrs. Irene Alsback of Main St.
In other words, their compositions, spent the week-end with her son,
the Ingredients ol which arc listed Pvt. Samuel Alsback, who is sta-;
In detail in their patent specifica- tloned with the signnl corps at
Thur., Frl., Sat.
Sal. Mat.
tions, permit the production of pa- Camp Gordon, Ga.
JANE
POWELL
per that is uniformly smooth and
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Slnlnski
firm, absorbs and holds ink, takes and daughter Sharon of Poplar at.
RICARDO MONTALBAN
printing well and folds easily. spent the holidays with Mr. and
- in Moreover, this paper may be fur- Mrs. James McCurnln of Jersey
"Two Weeki With Love"
ther processed into a variety of j City.
- IIIHU shapes for use In household and ofThe Port Monmouth club held a
- In technicolor fice items which, as a particular card
party
and
get-together
Thursfeature, retain their residual In- day evening, Dec. 21, at the White
BEN JOHNSON
secticide action without additional House on Port Monmouth rd. Mrs.
JOANNE DRU
treatment.
Freda Wlnkelman was chairman.
"WAGONMASTER"
A
covoreddlsh
supper
was
solved.
!
This patent has been aligned by
mesne assignments to Standard Oil Prize winners were Mrs. Harry i Sun., Mon. Tllrs.
Patton, Mrs. Leonard Hillmuth,
Development Company.
Sun, Cont. 2 |i. in,
Mrs. Josie Zaborney, Mrs. William
Mctannhnckcr, Mrs. Anna Stava, I
DEBORAH KERR
Everett
Mrs. Edna Hillmuth and Joseph !
STEWART GRANGER
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hallan and Wackar.
j
son of Rumson spent Christmas Dinner guests at the home ' of
RICHARD CARLSON
with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. William Meadc of i
Mr. and Mrs. John Porln and Monmouth ave. for Christmas were I
"KING
daughters Lisa and Julia attended Mrs. Emma Meadc of East Orange |
SOLOMON'S MINES"
a midnight service at Jersey City and Sir. and Mrs. Robert Butler
- In technicolor Sunday night.
and daughter Shirley of WoodMr. and Mrs. Francis Laubmels- bridge.
Wed.
One day
tcr and daughter Evelyn have reSHIRLEY TEMPLE
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Witterschein !
turned from Tampa, Fla., where of Murphy rd. entertained, at
DAVID NIVEN
Mrs. Laubmelster and Evelyn spent 'hrlstmas dinner Mr. and Mrs. j
- Ill •
the past two months.
"A KISS FOR CORLISS"
Francis Lennon and children
Mr. and Mrs, Carl Ayra and Frank and Harry, Mr. and Mrs. I
• also daughter Helen of Fair Haven vis- Jerry Witterschein of Rod Bank,'
PAT O'BRIEN
ited Mr. and Mrs. John Portin Sun- Miss Nancy O'Neil of New MonHUMPHREY BOGA.RT
day.
mouth, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Huys
ANN SHERIDAN
Martti Kuusiniemi of Finland and children MaryLou, Cathleen
- Ill •
visited Mr. and Mrs. Karl Heintie and Arlcnc, Harry Witterschein,
"SAN QUENTIN"
Sunday.
Jr., and Miss Loretta Witterschein.
Dinnenriire to Indies
Norman Wyckoff and son Robert
Miss Gloria Werse and Edward
of Red Bank visited Karl R. Berndt
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stllwell
celebrated their 28th wedding anThe KED BANK
niversary Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Williams and
children Alfred, Bruce, Ronald,
Douglas, Llda and Barbara spent
Wednesday at Yonkers, N. Y., and
A WALTER BEADE THEATRE
visited Mr. and Mrs. Albert Suldym.
ATLANTIC"
P I A N O LESSONS ot Your Horn*
FREDERICK A. WOHLFORTH, t.8. Ed.
B. a 6-3JS4-J.
Pianist for Clubn, Keceptioni Etc
My Student entrants in Griffith Foundation
Annual Auditions averaged a grade ot 88CI.
CARLTON
A WALTER READE THEATRE
Shows Daily 2:15-7-9 P. M.
Tel. RE 6-1500
Continuous Saturday - Sunday - Holidays
LAST TIMES TODAY - THUKSDAY
RONALD REAGAN . . | A | | | C J | »
RUTH HUSSEY
PLUS A MUSICAL SHORT
SPECIAL STAGE AND SCREEN SHOW!
SAT., 11:30 P. M.-DIRECT FROM HOLLYWOOD
ON STAGE—"HORRORS OF THE ORIENT"
PLUS ON SCREEN-BELA LUGOSI
"THE HUMAN MONSTER"
*
SUN. . MON. - TUES.
*
GALA NEW YEARS SHOW !
PLAN TO CELEBRATE WITH US AND SEE
ONE OF THE YEAR'S TOP ATTRACTIONS!
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE SAT. - SUN. . MON,
if
Wednesday • Thursday, Jan. 3-1
ANN SHERIDAN • DENNIS O'KEEFE
"WOMAN ON THE RUN"
SAVE SOc ON A $3.00 SCRIP BOOK
SCRIP
$34)0 Worth of
BOOKS
New Monmouth
KENMORE TANK TYPE
VACUUM CLEANER
•
Easy to empty bag
•
Powerful 1/4 h.p. motor
9
Eaiy to handle
0
Baniihei dirt
•
Dust filter
3 DAYS
ONLY
0
Built in dome light
0
Revolving bruih
0
Beats at it sweaps
You Save
16.95
Exclusive dirt trap in bag
0
Ball bearing wheels
> DON'T WAIT
PHONE NOW
FOR FREE HOME
DEMONSTRATION
or
MAIL THIS COUPON
f ———
•
...
Stars, Roibuck «nd Co.
J« Whltt it,,
• • * lank, N, J .
Gentlemen: Pleat* send mt, without obligation, further
Information describing the new Kenmsre vacuum cltantri,
NAME
STREET OR RR_
OPEN DAILY 9 . 5:30,
RED BANK
FRI, 'TIL 9:00.
Cottons, inc.
7 Monmouth Strain, Red Bank,
Hours, 0:30 tn 15:30, Open Friday
till 0. Tel, RE 6-U73.
$2.50
The RED BANK
STRAND
A WALTER READE THEATRE
Shows Dally 2:00-7-9
Tel. RE 6-1300
Continuous Sat. - Sun. and Holidays
FRI.
SAT. — 2 DAYS ONLY
if
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
BOYS !
GIRLS !
EVERY SATURDAY MATINEE
Giant Cartoon Carnival Show
Bugt Bunny • Porky Pig - Daffy Duck*
Plus • Fr«t Gift to Evtry Boy and Girl
*
By MAURINB DOYLE
HAPPY NEW YEAB
As the doors are about to close
on 1950, we take this opportunity ot expressing our sincerethanks to you
for your patronage.
We
would love the
privilege
of
serving you
throughout the
New Year. We
hope that 1951
will see all of
your
fond
hopes realized.
May this NEW
YEAR bring an abundanco of
health and happiness to you and
yours.
Start the New Year off right by
wearing one of the Carolina's
party frocks to that New Years
Eve party. Our stunning holiday frocks In crepe, satin nr
taffeta are still selling for the
unhollcvablc price of $0.08 and
$6.98, We. have your steo and
wo will be glad to help you select a dress that will be most
becoming. To get the most
value for your money, shop at
the
Carolina
CITY
36 WHITE ST.
Special Stage and Screen Show !
SATURDAY, DEC. 3 0 . 11:30 P. M.
Christmas carolers from the Baptist church distributed baskets of
food to needy families between
East Kcansburg; and Belford and
sang to those who were 111. Among
those they called on to sing were
Mrs. Marie Ven den Bogart ot Belford and Herman F. Labrecquc.
Reg. 44.95
0
The Amlco class of the Baptist
church he'd Its Christmas party and
meeting last Tuesday evening In
the Sunday-school room. Mrs. Joseph Baxter was in charge of decorations. The social committee
served supper at 7:30. Each member brought a covered-dish. After
the supper gifts were exchanged by
the secret pals. Mrs. William Bisgrovc received gifts from both the
Amlco club members and Mary
Elizabeth Suthpin guild members.
Entertainment was provided by
Misses Laura Etta Hagcrman of
Newark and Evelyn Coddtngton,
who sang, and by Mrs, William BIsgrove and Mrs. Roy Martin, who
read Christmas stories. Mrs. William Meyer, Mrs. Mildred Minor,
Mrs. Joseph Baxter and Mrs. Roy
Martin were on the supper committee. At the next meeting election of officers will be held.
Admissions for
On sale at both
Theatres
Save Money.,
Enjoy the BUY
MoviesTODAY !
CARLTON
WITH YOUR OLD CLEANER
LUUIdH
SUN. • MON. • TUES. if
GALA NEW YEARS SHOW!
NOW at th« SHORE AREA THEATRES
ASBURY PARK—Mayfalr—Starts Sunday
Esther Williams, "Pagan Love Song"
St. James—"Emergoiicy Wedding" - "Pygmy Island"
LONG BRANCH—Paramount—Sun., Mon., Tiien., "Breakthrough"
FREEHOLD—Strand—Sun., Mon., Tues., "Breakthrough"
Of
PERSON'S
Maun
wwri*rr^
fATONTOWN.N.J
USE OUR INDIVIDUAL IN CAR HEATERS
GALA "YEAR END HOLIDAY" SHOW
4 • BIG DAYS • 4
STARTING FRIDAY, DEC. 29th
MVIWMBIOW
A flame-haired goddess...
a bronzed white
hunter...in a
jungle Eden!
M-C-M'i
K1MG SOLOMONS MINES
Deborah KERA Stewart GRANGER I
•£-
PLUS ON OUR SCREEN
B E LA
LU G O S I
^
"THE HUMAN MONSTER"
. EXTRA ADDED COMEDY
ABBOTT and COSTELLO
IN THE FOREIGN LEGION"
THIS THEATRE NOW OPEN FRf,, SAT., SUN. ONLY
UEGISTER, DECEMBER 28,
WHEN
SPEAKING
OF HEALTH
IT IS NOT TRUE TO SAY "WE DID EVERYTHING POSSIBLE"
UNLESS CHIROPRACTIC WAS INCLUDED
DR.
a^e Tli reel
Chiropractor
6-3033
Have you enough Insurance?
Enough Savings Bonds?
Enough Cash for Emergencies?
Then It la time to talk with us about investing for the future.
wmmmm
It Never Hurts to Learn!
You may not know about the various types of "Mutual Funds"—
how they operate, what they can offer to you—why hundreds of
thousands of people in all walks of life already own them, in
amounts ranging from several hundred dollars to many thousands.
Why not allow us to explain them to you? Whether or not you
decide that they arc a good way to employ your surplus funds,
we shall both have gained something—you, some additional
knowledge—we, the pleasure of having brought it to you.
MONMOUTH SECURITIES CO.
Member of National Association of Securities Dealer*, Inc.
Kelly Bid?.
Red Bank 6-1807-J
With the cutting of the tape by Councilman Francis Nary Wednesday evening of last week,
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar O. S. von Gehren of Hunt it., Rumson, officially opened their new
••
«.
I would like you to explain Mutual Funds to me.
and luncheonette, The Village Green, on Avenue of Two Rivers, Rumson.
30«50 feet and has a seating capacity of 48, is decorated
verted kerosene lamps, sawbuck tables, Pennsylvania
Name
I OK
World Wide • Airline • Steamship - Hotel •
Ki'sorls • Tours and Cruises is
O'DONNELL TRAVEL AGENCY
12 BROAD ST.
in Early
tearoom
The building, which \\
American
complete
Dutch plank chairs, and an elevated
with confireplace.
TEL. 6-5080
RED BANK
ANNOUNCING
Plans were m;:de fur tlie anninl
liano.uet which will he held a l the
church Jan. IS.
A. FRANK GKEENHALL
157 Broad St.
YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT
i KEYI'OKT- Miss Dora
Thome| w:w clrrtcd pi-i-sicji'nl of the Delta
I Alpha .Sund."y-srh<ml class of the
First Uapti.si i-huri'h at a meeting
recently. The run-tin;.' u-.i.s hi'lcl at
the lionii- of Mrs. Thomas JuifTrc,
with Mrs. Willnnl Aiimnck a s assisting hostess.
Other ulllrer.s an- Mrs. Chiirli-s
I. Youn- vice president. Mrs. Raymond Crammer .secretary.
Miss
Eleaiuir Van Hrakle assistant secretary, Mrs. .[uiffre trca.iuiiT ami
Mrs. Matthew- McCluni; .-i.ssi.stnnl
treasurer. M M . Jiihn Colilic was
named ehaii-man of the devotional'
committee and Mr--'. It. .1. Hepburn
chairman of the Sunshine committee.
WARREN FOWLER
PHONE
303 HKOAD ST.
Delta Alpha Club
Elects Officers
Mr. and Mrs. von Gchren Open Tea Room at Rimison
II1WKR I'AHTV
j
Mr. nml Mrs. William Cool;. Jr., i
of Catherine ,"t., entertained1 at dinner Chi'istmas d'iy rjtie.^t -- were
Mrs. Catherine Hitter, Miss fii-rlrude Rilter and Fred Hitter, Red i
Bank; Mr. and Mrs. l-nurence Cook,
Misses Miu'Kiii'i'l and Maureen
Cook, Misses Daphine and Susan
Kins anil William I'ook, Si-.. Uumson; Mrs. Emma ZantzinKer,
Holmcicl; Mr. and Mrs. houis finudious and Miss Di.-ine Cinudidiis,
I/OIIK Blanch, and Mr. and Mrs.
John Rittcr, Mulillt'town.
Honored guests at the opening ceremonies were Mayor Edgar V. Denise of Fair Haven and Mayor
Address
Joseph A . Dempsey of Atlantic
City
Highlands,
At ANDERSON MUSIC
Miller st. In.st Thursday evening en- ward' Ryznar treasurer, Petci
Highlands
tcitnincd Mrs. Pnronto's parents, Kleva ' linancial secretary and
* Merc Dirt Removed
• Spots Gont
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frcund of Mr. nnd Mrs. Silvert C. Walstrom George BJlli?, George Colby and
• No Perspiroiion or (leaning Odors
North Bergen are visiting Mrs. on their 2Rth anniversary. Guests Walter Weiraorcck trustees. MemFreund's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
;it tho parly included Mr. and Mrs. bers of the club are planning R
George King of South Bay avr.
A. Aleade Robertson, Mrs. Katie venison dinner early next year.
Mrs. Hattic Walstrom took the Eilcnberger, Mr. and Mrs. Sivcrt Pvt, CiCoi'K" Andrews, who Is stapulpit for the Sunday evening serv- M. Walstrom nnd their children, tioned at Camp Gordon, On., is
ice at the Methodist church after Sivcrt M. Jr., and Cathy, and Mrs. spending n furlough with his parRev. Roger Kusche departed for Robert Herold of Irvington. Mr. ents, Mr. and Mrs, William AndLexington, Ky., whero ho spent and Mrs. Herold and their son, rews, of Fifth st.
Christmas with Mrs. Ku.sche and Robert Jr., are guests this week of Mr. and Mr.s. Sam Bianchi and
their daughter, Nancy Ann. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Biitluu of their daughters Patricia, Karen and
Walstrom was assisted by Mrs.
Miller st.
Linda of Long Branch were Christ2 WKKKS ONLY
Robert Johnson and Mrs. Carol Mrs. Emiol Aulierl of Cornwall mas guests of Mrs. Helen Kornek
Whitfield.
st. was hostess last Thursday to of Washington live
JANUARY 1ST • I MIL INCL.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mount,
mbers of Uie Wonirii's guiltl of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Brooks
moved Friday from Miller st. toSt. Andrew's Episcopal church at and Iheir infant son arc guests of.
their new home on Fourth st.
a luncheon and Christmas party. Mrs. Brooks' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Josie Layton and her daugh- Rev. and Mrs. Christopher Snyder Henry Fchlhaber of Bay ave. for
ter, Mrs. Eleanor Tompklns, arc were guests of the guild. Members the holidays.
visiting Mrs. Layton's sister in New who attended include Mrs. Rebecca Members of the "20 Club of HighWright, Mrs. George Anderson, lands" will meet Tuesday, Jan. 2,
York city.
AND ONLY
Mr. ami Mrs. George Liming were Mrs. Harry Johnson, Mrs. Robert at the home of Mrs. John Newton,
Christmas guests of their son anil Selimaudor, Mrs. John L. Opfcr- 272 Bay ave.
daughter-in-law, Mr. BntI Mrs. Rob- mann, Mrs. Jess Clark, Mrs. Fred- Miss Mary Elizabeth WnUlrom
ert Liming of West Long Branch. crick Voorhees, Mrs. Hubhard nnd Norman Frederick, whose cnMrs. Sanda Maor of Newark is a Stiles,' Mrs. Enslcy Wright, Mrs. ffiigement was announced last week,
(3 FOR A DOLLAR)
guest this week of her son-in-law Paul Mulr, Mrs. John King nnd Mrs. wore guests of Mr. Frodcrlck's parand daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Grandin Johnson. A donation of ents, Mr. nnd Mrs, Henry Fred$150 to tho henting fund of theerick of.Kcnrny at a Christmas
TAKE ADVANTAGK OPOUK BIG JANUARY
Vnrronn of Linden avc
Mr. and Mrs. David Patterson of church was made nt the party. party, where the engagement of
SPKCIAIJ—GET QUALITY CLEANING AT A
Miss
Carol
Frederick
was
anMiller st. arc entertaining relatives Members of the guild made plans
from Pennsylvania during the holi- to send plants to the sick of thenounced.
NEW, LOW PHICE.
palish. Plans also were made for
day season.
card party to be held Monday,
Mrs. Fred Allen of New York city
Belfoid
We'll Clean Your Sweater Better !
is a guest this week of her brother Jan. 22, at the parish house. The
next meeting of the guild will be Miss Carol Sutherland celebrated
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Buys
This
llvnitlifid
held
Thursday,
Jan.
11,
at
the
home
Frederick Voorhees of Miller st.
her Mill birthday Christmas day.
Cull K.MI Bunk 6-2HOO*f»r pickup or
Arden Bedle of Bay avo. arrived of Mrs. Opferniann.
On Christmas eve a party wits held
Saturday at San Diego, Ciil., where The Christmas party of the for her. Guests attending were Mr.
lii'in;; them in! Ample, parking space in
he has started rmployment with an Ladles' Social Democratic club and Mrs. William Sutherland and
front of our plant.
aircraft manufacturing company. which originally was scheduled to daughter Susan nnd son Louis and
Mrs. Bcdle and their children, Deb- l)u hold last night, has been post- William Dietz of Elizabeth, Mr. and
orah and Joel, will Join Mr. Bedlc poned.
Mrs. Donald Russell, Mrs. Lena
when he has set up living accomo- Parents have been invited to nt-Sutherland anil Barbara Anne
tend the Christmas party tonight Sutherland of Washington, D. C,
dations.
A Christmas guest of Mrs. Stella of the Sunday-school at St. And- Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bowles, Mrs.
Lynn of Miller st. was Miss Lee rews. Mrs. Ruth Lucas is in charge Emma Morris. Richard and Doris
of arrangements for the parly.
Nelson and Mr. and Mrs. John
Kacinski of Patcrson.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Williams, Mi1, and Mrs. AiVlcrl of Cornwall Hclns who entertained some of
aiMcc ta - Rug Cleaners
Cleaners • Luumlerers
Jr., of Fort Worth, Tex., are guests st. were Christmas guests of their these guests over thn week-end.
this week of Mr. William's parents. son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Later in the evening Christmas
Phone HE 6-2800
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wlllinms of Mrs. Daniel Colloppy of Navcsink. carolers from the Methodist church
RED BANK
Bay avc. Cpl. Frank Williams, who Other guests of Mr. and Mrs. Col- sang the Happy Birthday song to 21 BROAD ST.
6-1-76 While Street,
Keel Bank, N. J.
Is stationed at Ellington Field, doppy were Mr. and Mrs. James Carol.
Jepis and their daughters Susan
Tex., also is a. guest of his parMi', anil Mrs. Joseph McLaughlin
and Christine of Jersey City, Mrs. of Levittown, L. I., spent the weekents.
Mrs. Richard Rast of Cornwall John King, Robert Weckcr, Coun- end with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Halst. was a Christmas guest of hercilman-elect and Mrs. William V. liday.
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. andRauschcr and their son William, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Skillman
Mrs. Jack Drastal of New York Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Muir and son spent Tuesday of this week
and their children Lois and Paul. with Mr. and Mrs. Pnrkes Enstice
city.
Mr. and Mrs. Rohcrt Anthony of Officers of the Rod and Gun elect- and sons of Caltlwcll.
Jackson st. entertained guests from ed last Thursday are Edward Hess
Raymond Halllday. a polio papresident, Anton Kornck vice pres- tient at Monmouth Memorial hosBrooklyn on Christmas.
It is our fervent hope that tho new year brings foy to all . . . May wa
Mr. and Mrs. Hownrd Paronto of ident, Frank Rolen nneretnry, Ed-pital, spent the week-end with his
suggest that you start the new year by doing those long needed
wife and oilier members of his
family on Morris ave.
house repairs. Our prices are right . . . and long easy terms are
The Mariner troop held a skating
available.
party at the Singing Wheels rink,
Red Bank, Wednesday evening of
alst week and a Christmas party
at Fllckn-'s, Middlctown. The girls
exchanged gifts.
ONLY
Telephone No.
61
Greet
New Year'
THE
With All Your Friends
1ft
At The
Pleasant Valley j
INN
Sweater Time AtLeon's
39c
64
J ^ ^ J # Month
MUSIC BY
* U A "D \7VV And
his 4 piece
"
r l r V l V V L I String Orchestra
# Noisemakers!
0 Hats!
• Fun!
A GOOD TIME FOR EVERYONE AT
PLEASANT VALLEY INN
HIGHWAY 34
DOWN I
HOLMDEL
LEON'S
ANDERSON MUSIC
HAPPY NEW YEAR ..
i
J
Before
The link that
had In come
that
us repair it. Our costs are reasonable
S« nilOAD ST.
simbn
Ki;i) DANK
and a phone
call now
will prove it. Free Estimates
Easy Monthly Payments
These two paths converge in
Christian Science. Today the
rational thinker linds logic,
supported by proof, in the
religious thinker's deep convicliun of a primal cuuse, or
intelligence, called God.
-
TAKE YEARS TO PAY
You'll be a lot happier
Science nnd religion can now
agree, for through the Christian Science textbook, "Science
"nil Health with Key l o the
Scriptures," by Alnry J3nker
Eiltly, (lie nctunl Science of
Christianity hns been revealed.
if you
have all the room you need.
have your
attic
converted
into
quarters.
Call
handsome
living
us today
for a free
estimate.
There is no obligation.
EVERY JOB INSURED
• KOOl ING
Thanks for a wonderful year, friends
We've enjoyed every minute of it and
are looking1 forward to serving you in
-- ?9St -
JOHN DANIELS MEN'S SHOP
23 M O N M O U T H
ST.
(Just off Broad St.)
RED BANK
Christian Science
| Reading Room
A
good way for extra space is to
Tliig great book shim'?,
through reason and revelation,
the solution to problems of
health, supply, or of nny other
kind. It inny be read or ohtnined nt nil Christian Science
Hcmljjij; Hooins. The coupon is
nlso for your use.
For our many friends....a toast to the
New Year. May it bring you all the
joys of a fruitful year.
roof of
yours causes serious damage, let
L lie two main roads
to the solution of life's problems, divergent though they
niny have seemed to be, are
the wiiy of Science and the way
of Religion.
:&
damaged
•
•
•
•
•
i• I'AINTlNCi
SIDING
.
IIOOAI ADDITIONS
EXTENSIONS
KXI'ANSIOS ATTICS
II.OOI1 * WAI.I, TII.IN
•
» NEW BATHROOMS
'> TORCH UMI.OSl III:^
'• GARAGES
(
<• IICATI.M;
CAKI'EXTBY
1• KITCHEN CAHINETS
i> KOK.MKRS
i> MASONHV
I KI.KtIKRAI. WORK
! 12 llrimil Street, Hcd Hank, N. J.
Nairn-
[tlonmouth fonstruction Co.
Addrtsj-
I I I
• Enclosed i" J3 for » copy ol
Science anil Health with Key lo the
Scriptures" by Mary linker Ivlily,
I
l
l
\
RED BANK 6 5060
HllillWAl
V
IS Al
1
Ml-IIHON ,
MIMUIK.WN
I OHNtH
N ,
1
^ *
HANK
Pane Four
Release Names
Of Honor Pupils
of high
^"mnnnnr
WTTW^
Dear Shopper;
A s t h i s i.« mil- I T S ; i w l f in y<>u in I!i5<> » r w a n t 1o ihiinlt
you f o r y o u r c o l u m n , il p a t r o n a g e t h r o u g h o u t Hie p a s t y e a r .
T h i s l i m e of tin- y e a r a l w a y s c:il:s f"r n e w r e s o l u t i o n s , s "
h e r e ' s a l i u l c of s u m o w o h a v e mailc a n d r e a l l y i n t e n d to
kccji.
1.
times.
W e will s e r v e
y m i to Hie lu-s! of "in- aliility at all
2. W e will c o n t i n u e in s i a i v l i l n r .I|'ITI;I1 iii'ins that y o u
•o d e s i r e .
3. W e v.ill di> ";ii- !„• .-i ;,) select v a r i e d a n d different
c o s t u m e s for e a c h type of <'iist"nier, tali, s h o r t , l e a n a n d not,
so l e a n .
*
4. W e will al :i!l t i m e k e e p \ on ]IH;IIM| fur now anil
u p to t h e m i n u t e f a s h i o n s in chillies a m i a c c e s s o r i e s .
5.
Your
siiphie
HAPPY N E W YKAl::
world a n d j o y t o e:ich nf y m i .
scurrvme.
.May J!Cil
bring
p.are
In t h e
4-«~«- Q£L
<&*+voO
DECEMBER W, 1950
Retires After
Fair Haven School
"fu-as the month before Christ- 35 Years' Service
mas when tho hustle and bustle of
SCHOOL NEWS
,
SSO ACTIVITIES
A. wire recording of the Shore
Service Organization activities will
be broadcast over WABC tonight
at 10 o'clock. The recording was
made by the Department of Defense. The program will be called
"Time For faefense."
IT The names
KEYPORT
nnm of hi>.., , Christmas activities began in the EATONTOWN-Bernard Mulliin- pupil* have hern Mil- ] kindergarten. A border of white gan of Shrewsbury ave. has retired
school liun<n
•cos with metallic trim- as bridge foreman with the Central
Thenair
L'l <tudents . Christmas trc
nouneed.
mll and | mint's, candy nines, Santa Claus Railroad of New Jersey after 35
listed on t h e high ho
and poinso.ttias helped to spread years service. His retirement be(il on the h o n o r roll.
came effective Dec. 1.
The honor students include: the. Christmas spirit.
One week was spent making lan- Last week Mr. Mulligan waa tenKre.-Jim.'in, high honor, Peter Alloceo, Charles Kuonig, Petei- fleno- tern.s, cornucopias, bells, chains, dered a testimonial dinner by hl»
vesf. honor, James Kllis. William stars and pinwheels for the tree fellow employees at Crystal Brook
.lenks, Pat Hnllantypc, Marihy Bur- trimmings. Santa Claus heads made inn. He was given a gift by those
rowe.-., Dorothy Davis, Esther Ornz- of paper plates hung at the win-present.
Attending were Allen Woolly,
ianu, Alice Hllshoiu, .lane Laugh- dows and from tho light cords.
lin. Kutli Xeighbois, Naney Pres- .Mother and Daddy were not for- John Maloney, Fred Schweitzer,
ton, Jeanne Smith, Janet Stullz, gotten during this husy time. Moth- Walter Dictz, Fred Palumbo, James
Diane Wilson. Betty Jean Young, er's gift was a memo pad shaped Bennett, George Bennett, William
Krank Loekwoo.l, Atitoinrtti: In- Mice a snowman and Paddy's was Bolton, Andrew Durko, William
fanti, Dennis Richnid, Joan Carney, a blotter with bells decorating the Clossoy, i-Yank Scarlett, Joseph
Boyle, Edward Smith, William LawStanley Hllltlcr and Thomas Scalley. cover.
rence, George Southcott, James McSuphonHMfs, high lionor, Claire
Many Christmas songs were Garrity, John Leo, Leon Brown,
Lo.-i:oe, r'<li-.i Kcyi.--, William learned during this time. The chil.
C» rciiH'i'; honor, Charles Jones, dren enjoyed dramatizing "Rudolph Harry Leo, Tony Stoble, Edward
Shelly, Samuel Micheal, Joseph
Koheit I>o Presto, Anthony Pinto. The Red-nosed Reindeer."
Till, Peter Palumbo, William- AumWilliam Tndt. Jane Anderson, Edna
ack, William Kobb, Fred Palumbo,
Kowne, June Podu.skii, Shirley KlaeThe second grade of Willow St. Leo Irons, Fred Schwelzer, Jr., Robver. Betty Zahn. Helen Tremble.
Mary Jane Carolr, Hetty Hrilannk, school entertained the primary as- ert Fagan, Edward Van Dyke, RobWalter Ciunin-ky. Kdward Wnldion somhly with a play, "Santa's Mlt- ert Norman, Joseph Bagley and
tens,"
Dennis Conway.
and Hoheila Huylar,
Juniors, high honor, Coorge DaDISOBDERLV CONBUCT
vis, Joan Kntlmoml. Mnrv Ann
Green. Anne Riehry, Diane .Stultz; I find his mittens. All the toys ex- Clarence Emmons of Locust ave.,
cept
tho
dolls
do
not
know
where
honor. Robert Baker, Carmiiu' CaFair Haven, was fined $25 Tuesday
sohi, Berkeley Hathorne. Peter 01- they Hie. The dolls know because morning by Magistrate John V. I
they
saw
him
wearing
them.
si'ii, Naney Ballantynr, Anne Colon a charge of being drunk j
They .sang "Santa Claus Comes" Crowell
lard, Carolyn Hathaway, Joyce
and disorderly. Emmons was ar-l
Moi de.cau Mary I,uu Niominon, ard the "First Christmas."
rested Saturday night by Patrol-1
On Tuesday tho fourth, fifth, and men Joseph FundeYburkc and IrvGrny Wrnzrl and Joan Henry.
I
.Senior.-, high honoi, P.eneo Heck- jssixth
u ,{Trades
. , of,f_the
• Willowu, Street ing Kriickowitch.
or, Carol Thorn, Betty Zirnite, Joan ' ' h ° o 1 m o t f o r t h o " ' a ** emb| ywere
treated
to
a
very
nice
musical
Lesbirel. Barbara Brown, Lois
Maier, Betsy Knliela, Mary Gorm- program. A Christmas carol, "Hark
ley, Ruth kjorsRaartl; honor. Jane The Herald Angels Sing," was
Spray, Betsy Nionincn, Pat Smith, played by our newly-organized orMarjolie MnclCwan, John Blower, chestra. Special selections were
M
played on tho piano, the violins, Vhe
I Richard Smyth, Krank Hlovenz. trumpets, and the clarinets:
|01ndys Bmlniek. Paul Elkins, Carol
Each class sang Christmas carols
j: Fcllie.rnton, Auiliey Y/ate.s, June to entertain the other*. Judging by
Hang, Joan Thomas, Jean Tuthill the interest and applause the pro.
and William Trucx.
gram was enjoyed by all.
Grade one of Knollwood school,
Farm
entertained tho primary grades
with
a Christmas program.
011 SalVtv
It was called "Tho Christmas
"Gel all work safely done In Spirit." Paul Kaien was master of
j 1951" is a New Years resolution ceremonies. David Briggs took the
j suggested by M. A. Clark, Mon- part of Santa Claus and Barbara
| mouth county agricultural agent, McDonnell was Mrs. Claus. The othj who pointed out. lhat such a reso- er pupils took tho parls of mechani lution is not. only thoroughly prac- ical toys .such as soldiers, dolls,
i tical hut also of great importance. clowns, trains and a jack in the
i It uan he carried out by the whole box, The program included songs
: family to the beno.111 of all.
and a selection by the rhythm
j Making a.nd keeping New Years band.
j safety resolutions by each member
i of the farm family is recommend- The mr-aning of Christmas is that
KITCHEN
ed by tile National Safety council. it was Jesus, our Saviour' birth.
.Mori? than ;t pastime, it is a means Some lit Ho children think that
of assuring happiness and well he- Christmas is a time to get .presents.
inc; of farm people everywhere.
But you must remember that givThe National Saloty council of- ing is much more fun than receiv! fora the following suggestions for ing. Wo would not have Christmas
| New Year.s resolutions for the if it wasn't for Jesus. Christmas is
a lime for joy. And do you rememI farm family:
1
"We will check tho farm and ber when the shepherds hoard tho
farm home to locate and remove angels? They saw the star and followed it to Bethlehem and saw
i hazards."
What would you do for
! "We will keep all shields and Christ, tho Heavenly King.
additional space! With Modernfold
Jackie. Lindslo.y,
guards in place on machines."
Fourth grade, Knollwood Doors . . . every inch of floor and
"We will handle, poisuns and exI plosives carefully, keeping them
wall space is rendered accessible
well labeled and out of reach of
and usable. Accordion-like
MiddlHown Man Hurl
children."
operation, they eliminate the swing
"Regardless of the emergency, In Aulo Accident Here
wo will nut permit young children
area ordinary doors require. See us
to operate or ride upon farm ma- Joseph Donato of route 35, Mid- today—about Modernfold Doors—
chinery."
dletown township, suffered cuts of
"We will lie cautious in handling the hand and nose Saturday after- fabric-covered for beauty, metal
noun when his car was struck at framed Tor rigidity and strength.
al! farm animals."
"Wi> will keep guns unloaded Ihe inlerscctinn of Bridge ave, and
Oakland
si. by a car driven by
and out of roach of children."
"We will encourage farm safety Richard S. Klein of Freehold.
activities in all our organizations." According to police, Klein who
"We will he alert for safety 5'J was traveling west on Oakland st.,
weeks of tho year."
struck the Donato car which was
going north on Bridge ave. Tho
DISTRIBUTORS
KICCKIVK CK11TIF1CATKS
force of the impact caused Mr.
PHONE
UE 64888
Donato's
car
to
turn
completely
NEW BRUNSWICK - Several
county residents received certifi- around and hit a telephone pole.
OlliCK & SIIOWHOOMS
cates of graduation last Friday Mr. Klein, according to police, pro- 4U5 SIllttiWSBlJKY AVENUE
for having successfully completed ceeded across Bridge ave. and hit
SHKEWSBURV, N. J.
one of the ten-week courses in ii. car owned by Lee Morris of 82
agriculture at Rutgers university. Bridge ave. which was parked near
They wen; John K. Richards, the curb on Bridge ave.
lveiinsbuiji: Victor U. Reynolds, Klein was given a reckless drivJr., and Lota Lewis Bahn, Kreo- ing summons by Patrolman Rayhold: Albert Rnylan, Lincroft; mond Sergeant on complaint of Mr.
Donald C. Cook. Holmdel, and Donnln. Mr. Donato was treated
John If, Schauer, linglishlnwn.
at Rivcrview hospital.
o/vuluuim
OL c/mJidinruL iam\ \
[modern 11) I (I
JLC tlu. iudbuni-.... llit
SAVE SPACE!
I
aiflticL
Nouvxa
RED BANK YOUTH CENTER
20 BROAD ST.
RED BANK
To Qy&- Frit, t^s In
Monmouih County
A, PLEDGE FOR
THE NEW YEAR
As the New Year approaches we
pledge ourselves to an even greater
ami more efficient service than
ever before. In m:iinUiinin,i>' this
policy we trust that we may continue to merit your friendship and
OVERHEAD DOOR
PRODUCTS CORP.
TO OURFRIENDS
MEN'S r w n»Mi SHIRTS
•
MILK
COMPANY
LARGE ASSORTMENT ATTRACTIVE
PLAIDS
Full Cut • A Timely Uem for These
Wintry Days
•
LADIES' SNUGGIES
Panty or Vest
39 cea.
Boys' Plaid
ALL WOOL
JACSHIRTS
9
8
Full Length Zipper
Front
9 Aiiortmant of desirable plaids
9 Sizes 8 to 18
9 Tearoie
Siiet M . L
MEN'S
BOYS' WINTER WEIGHT
Sweatshirts
SHIRTS and SHORTS
00
•
Heavy fleece lined
for sport or work
9 Color is grey in
Sites 36 to 46
^
3
•
# Cotton Knit
•
SIZES 14 to 17
2 «or 1 0 0
9
9
9
Short Sleeve Shirts
Knee Length Shorts
Sizes 6 to 16
^
Ladies' full fashioned NYLON HOSE
60 GAUGE - 15 DENIER
9 First Quality
9
Sizes 8>/2 to
9
Reg. 1.29
^ _
_
••#•!#
This is an opportunity to stock up on flattering sheer hose
in all desirable shades.
THESE SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY & SAiu»<DAY ONLY!
7/eSURPRlSEwe
STORE OF 1001 BARGAINS
8 BROAD STREET, RED BANK
MONEY BACK GUARANTEE-No Red Tape In Making Adjustments
WHISTLES AND BELLS
echo the glad tiding!
that the old year has gone
Vve sincerely appreciate your
and the New Year U here!
paiionage and good will
We add our voices to the merry din
and wish you
and welcome this opportunity
health, happiness and success in 19S1!
to say to each of our triends,
May we continue to merit your kind patronage in the New Year
as we have in the past.
'Thank You!"
PURITAl
TAH, BALLET, TOE. ACROBATIC AND
BALLROOM DANCING.
Register Now
Studio, 31 Rector PI.,
Phone RE 6-2011
Red Bank, N. J.
SURPRISE STORE
5he House!
10UL
Mab*l Cel*man School off Dancing
THE PEOPLES LIQUOR STORE
FELIX R. SANTANGELO, Pi op,
Cor. Shrewsbury Avo, & Oakland St.,
TEL. RED BANK 6-2214
Red Bank
>\
SAFEWAY rings out
» 5 0 with these
outstanding
ADVERTISED
PRICES EFFECTIVE
THROUGH
SATURDAY,
DECEMBER 30th
Having a party? Here's some things you'll need!
Shrimp shadyRiv*r-Mtd- 5"•e*n 45 e
or Gelatin*
3 J2L 2 2 C
Puddings
Lemon Juice 1 r e w w " t SH<>*.«„
j_|
t
Grandee-Maraschino -
.
1
/»•
Deviled Ham
with stem.
Cherries
C
L h e e s e spreads um.nf0MHnMppi. w«i
««».»«*• j
M i l k Chocolates'
M<m.iur. A
k.
Milk
Chocolates^r
. „_. „
Fritos M1,19c Cheetos4V,125c
P i c k l e s Bond •SweM MiMd pinl ••' 2 7 e
_ „
Beverage*
Root
Q
*P-SodaO
Uf
Cream, Orange
O belt.
quart O
Coca
Cola
eAr I Gagmont-Plus
d«p. £ boti. <JQ
t
*
Hollman or Whiles2801.
G
inger
G*
A l e R«k-piu$ <jeP. L bots. j y
AI
Snowy Peak
inger A l e
/-I
I
r
PIU. d«P
2
1 bOt«. 20=
Rock
- Plus
dep ^
Hol
lman
or While'
J
c
O Quart O C
boll.
Club Soda R
Grandee - Stulfed
n
C
4 % or. jar 3 7
i D u > »«verly-R«g. U 01.
Peanut Butter orchunk siyi. •„,
Chicken Spread Sw "" oni '«» 29c
Peanuts
c«ktaii - s«n«d
Napkins
Hudson 80To pk
*
«- *k> 1 2 e
-
Tomato Juice M<sTEmsi* 2 2 1
Tomato Juice
"""^o Pork Loins
45
Salad DressingeBosimD
—f2 9
Kosher Pickles
2 5 Frying Chickens l 5 1
YEAR-END FEATURE
P a
.
took of these VALUES for a starter!
J Abbotf'i-CM«, 6 oz.
Tom Collins
PRODUCE BV THE POUND!
Pound pricing GUARANTEES full value for your money on every purchue. A
"Bunch" or • "Piece" aren't exact amounts... but a pound u always a pound. That
U why Safeway telli all Fre.h Fruit and Vegetables by weight — t o BE SURE you
get exact value
Whole or Full Half
YEAR-END FEATURE
Ready -- fo
coot
Heady
fo •• cook
Cheese Food Brae" 8oz pkg 27<=
Potato Chips Jup|er 5 « «"° 25=
G r a p e Juice BuraunTpini 2 3 c "uarl 43=
Peaches $ £ % $ % » 0 £ c
2-27
2 27
Full of ,uice
Mild, medium or sharp. You'll
CURED - SUGAR SWEET
Mclntosh Apples- 1 9
Anjou Pears » 1 5
Grapefruit
—•
Yellow Turnips »4«
Sweet Potatoes »7»
Yellow Onions u 4
Tosfy Juices
Blu-White
Bluing Flakes
Grapefruit
package
Draft
Washes everything
TOW
»HOUI.
Q
I
varieties.
YEAR-END FEATURE
Chatham Cheddar
. Sharp
Real S h a r p
2 J«35c
21c
lb
^ 39«
Sliced
Chatham Cheddar
chaiham cMia
Ib 6 3 =
lb
<
23 oz. pkg.
Delicious Apples
lb los(
*! A
I 4=
Skylark Bread Bulle 4 & .d E "' b '-'20c
17c
Skylark Bread
dozen 2 1 =
Sugar Donuts
Plain 2
30=
Coffee Ring
' «
40=
Date & Nut Loaf
Popcorn
TNT
10
-
YEAR-END FEATURE
™ «n 17=
All purpose—good cockert
Walnuts
B:!;lor.
* «,,o 33c
Walnuts
^ r
»»«* 45=
Potatoes
10 29
C h o c o l a t e s winari* Miik ub pkB 4 9 e
Cherries
Bra<hiVills
1lb pkg
53=
Rooding-Nal Pak-Whole 6 oz pkg 2 1
Sw«uon - Boned
Marshmallows
6 oz can 5 3
Cam (i
p"
lb
YEAR-END FEATURE
C
e
pk» 33=
Weston Biscuit product
Saltine Crackers '--<-•
2 «nV23e
* *6ot *™ 2 5 e
31
Pineapple "S15«
DOU, OIL MONTI, UilT'S
Miscellaneous
FABulous Suds
18 oz. pkg,
31
Ivory Snow
YEAR-END FEATURE
lib.
pkg
29
iib.
loaf
14
A Nab/seo favorite
Ritz Crackers
Mi
Amer. Cheese ">•«• " • « p"» 27c
G r u y e r e Cheese'•"'•'" '&. 39«
Fresh Ham
Smoked Ham
Pork Chops m l •"65ecl»MTD.b 3 5 c
YEAR-END FEATURE
Mrs. Wright's sliced
WHOLE OR FULL HALF
White Bread
Ib.
TABLE READY MEATS
Bologna |i|e"«eHH»
Ground
Beef
"»"^
™»»>
<
»
6
3
c
T e a BagS
Cant.rbur/ pkg. el 41 4 7
Braunschweiger
17
Sweet Peas 1 * 1 * 2 «.7.'35< Sliced Bacon «w$w» • 55c Skinless Frankfurters
Gooseneck Liverwurtt
Sliced Beets
Sausage LINH » 59« ROLL •» 49c
Asst'd Meat Loaves
W h o l e Beets
cLEmo
l
k
Fancy Fowl F » L U
53c
TURKEYS
Kit htn Cr
|b
Flour
« «"
53«
Cheese Food •"•'»• •*» * ^ «?">«• 27c
1254 oz. pkg.
Camay Soap
For smoother skin
reg, bar
Swan Soap
9<
._
large bar |
9
OM SALE AT SEIF-SERVICE MEAT SECTIONS O N i r
Si
Oxydol
24Oi. SUe
Ivory Soap
««
Pkg.
Fancy Fowl
H.Y.OHIHD
16 oz, pkg. M
W
SAFEWAY
Torpedo tight meat
7 02.
Tuna Fish
can
Apple Sauce
2^29'
FRESH DRAWN - WtlOHID AFTER CLEANING
"• D l C
YEAR-END FEATURE
FROZEN EVISCERATED - OVEN READY
i4 pound* »• J / e
wit
*•
Qi*
Fmh Drown In ttlt>itrvle« mtar lictlom only;
Hew York Dr«md In ••rvli* mint itctlomi
' frenn tvliciraUd in oil m(uk«li.
29
YEAR-END FEATURE
Lakemead brand
NEW YORK DRESSED - WEIGHED IEFORE CIEANINO
in/oner
Spic and Span __
"• 65c
»65c
> 63c
*• 65c
>» 65c
^ 39c
O N SAIE AT JEHVICI MEAT SECTIONS
YEAR-END FEATURE
SOMERSET BRAND
e
Cleans like magic
A real freaf
Orange Juice ocoid
Fab
Cr«am»r lathar
79«
Blend O ' G o l d 2 3 t i 2 IV23«
Blend O' Gold SSSUJ 46«Vn 27*
15 oz. pkg.
Rinso
Granulated Soap
49=
Check These
12oz pkg
W h i t e b r e a d Mrs Wrighrj
Ib
6
Bakery Products
\ A #1 • •
V
TownHoui
Grapefruit
Contains Solium
Frozen Foods
lb JJC
--•
love the tangy flavor of these
Airway Coffee Mild lbbaa 75=
Nob Hill Coffee "*"* "> '*>* 77*
Edwards Coffee "IT *«» 87=
O r a n g e Juice
°
Be|3ir
Peas
'
C o d Fillets tedd*'»
jm
Florida Oranges 9
-• I Chicken o( tha Sea 6 ^ oz. * j f
" I S n Green Label Grated
can 0 I 6
0ldS uth
^
YEAR-END FEATURE
Fresher Coffees
Emperor Grapes
Iceberg Lettuce
Fancy Yams
• •
Full O' Gold
Orange Juice
J.",
RED BANK REGISTER
40-42 Broad Slieet. Red Bunk, N, J.
ESTABLISHED IN?*
By John H. UtHik and Heury Clay
THOMAS IRVING BROWN
editor and I'ubllthcr
JAMES J. HOUAN, Associate Editor
H. HAROLD KELLY. Aitlttant Editor
W. HABKY PKNMSt.TON. Plant Supt.
»tf*mem immediately of any erroi which may occur.
One year 13.00; v i
Subscription Price* in Advance.
monirn. 12.00: three monthi, £1.10; tinicle con;, ^ cintt,
liaued Weefclf. entered B» SAoitd.Clan* Mflttel aL lh» Puiloffice at Red Bank, N. J., under the Act of March 8, I ITS
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1930
What About the Old Parking Lot?
camiut yii'fcl to o.i;'-;-::^ miiliMvs. lint c.:n
the n a t i o n or the s t a t e s ali'ord the p e r m a n e n t
loss of unchecked, e r o s i o n ? We think not.
In considering the o v e r a l l prohleni involved, we cite t h e e x a m p l e of S e a U r i g h l .
There, .Mayor T h o m a s F a r r e l l h a s tried for
y e a r s lo gel help for his low iisnieii. One
success w a s lo get built t h e $7(1(1,0(111 Norili
IJoach sea wall.
Xot successful hils. been
a year-long appeal for s i m i l a r S o u t h Ueach
protection, an estimated S.illll.UDO p r o g r a m .
The up] tea I resulted in a brief local inspection liv t h e state, but no new project. Once
talked about in T r e n l o u willi sonic vigor,
anti-erosion p l a n n i n g just seems l o HIij> into
a bog a n d lie still. Then a big s t o r m comes
a n d talk begins a n e w . Action s t a y s in the
hog.
We (In not propose t h a t the s t a t e of New
S i n c e tlio defeat more t h a n a year aj;u
J e r s e y u n d e r t a k e a l o n e t h e financing of the
of a n attempt, to dedicate a slH]i of t h e big system of sea walls a n d j e t t i e s that a r e
public parking lot from White st. to West needed lo guard o u r shore. A line American
Front st. as a public street, the matter of coastline seems lo lie as much a imilter of
acquiring title to the major portion of lliis pride ami responsibility to i n l a n d s l a t e s
parking lot hy the borough hits been like P e n n s y l v a n i a a n d W y o m i n g a n d Tenndormant.
essee a s to coastal s l a t e s themselves, lleaches
The public parking spare in the rear are as much of a ualioiial resource a s timber.
of the stores on the west side of lirond «|. T h a t ' s why p r o t e c t i n g t h e m is a joint d\Uy.
from White st. to West Front st. is owned The federal g o v e r n m e n t i.s the agency that
hy about live ditl'ereiit principals. Ked Bunk is responsible for joint action, l i n t to conborough lias leased this property for yours vince T i l d e Sam for the u r g e n t need t o act,
iind willi the strip Hie borough owns, Ihal; i.s t h e responsibility of (he slnle a n d
straight through from While st. to West | its r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s in Congress. What is
Front st., the lot has been a Ireinendoiis everybody w a l l i n g for?
service to shoppers.
It is obvious with the opening of the
new parking lot on While st. that, there
still isn't enough free parking space in Med
liank. It i.s also obvious Unit a strong
protest would have been inside against the
new parking lot, if it was understood Hint
the old parking lot. would eventually be lost.
The Register has been reliably informed
that the borough desires to acquire title to
all of the land constituting the old parking
lot. In our opinion there is no better time
to act on Ibis desire Hum the present.
Action ought to bo taken immediately to
sow up this property once and for all before someone slips in and buys one or more
of the key parcels. Such a purchase might
conceivably spoil the general usefulness of
the old parking lot as we know it today.
Why not make this one of the priority
projects of 19ol for Hod Hank?
Lower Your Mast, Skipper
Recently, Councilman Neils Jaeobsen of
Seu Bright reopened a subject that's got.
the whole county talking. Mi*. Jaeobsen has
the job of opening the county's Sea Itright
Kuinson bridge. He thinks lie has had to
do it too often and that the result has been
a continuing jamming of tratlic. Make small
boat skippers e(iuip their craft with retractable aerial masts, lie ways, and they
can sail underneath a closed bridge. That
way. traffic wouldn't, lie stopped so often.
The idea isn't new, It's been proposed
before. But this time it looks like there
may be some success. For one thing, the
county freeholders like the idea. Both Rep.
James C. Aiichincloss (R-iSd. Dist.) and
State Sen. J. Stanley Herbert think something can be done if army engineers agree.
The New Jersey League of Municipalities
has informed Sea Uright it doesn't think
the army rules require the opening of
bridges for boals with masts unless those
masts are essential to their navigation. It's
taken the case under consideration.
Surely any motorist who has been stuck
in traffic going to and from the shore would
hail the day that they didn't have to wait
in tine for fast-repeated bridge openings.
Surely it would seem that any small boat
operator would co-operate in a plan to out
fit craft similar lo his own with swivels lo
retract these "lish poles" and other movable
masts. Certainly ir would appear that the
army would consider the move as one that
would add to, nut detract from, national
defense.
Protect the Seacoatt
A Successful New Year
FL!KT.;;S AGAIN
LETTEKS FKUM II
OUR READERS |
A PUBLIC OFFICIAL RETIBES
To the Editor:
Presently, Charles R. English,
after a tenure of 20 years, retires
as Mayor of Bod Bank.
During his many terms of office
he has modestly, persistently and
efficiently fulfilled his duties.
In addition, he has engaged in
other activities related to the service of the community and carried
on successfully various associations
of a business nature.
Red Bank Is fortunate to have
such a citizen who has always been
a gentleman, This last may not be
an accomplishment but, certainly,
it is a virtue.
Well done, Mr. English.
Very truly yours,
Harrison Bance, 80 Garden rd., Red
Bank, N. J.
FREEHOLD'S GOVERNMENT
Editorial Views
Of Other Papers
FIGHTING GENERAL
Generations of fighting men produced Walton Harris Walker. You
knew at a glance that he was a
professional soldier. It was all over
him, in the square chin, the firm
mouth and level gaze, the broad
shoulders and stocky torso. Beneath these externals were a fearless heart, and spiritual dedication.
From Vera Cruz through St. Mlliicl and the Mcuse-Argonne, from
Normandy, across the Moselle,
through the Siegfried Line, wherever American forces were embattled during the last 40 years, Walton Walker was there, and In the
thick o{ It. Always, from lieutenant
to lieutenant general, his name
was associated with combativeness
and resourceful leadership. His
men faced no dangers he did not
share.
That his Impressive reputation
had been well-won was shown
when, leading an outnumbered and
out-gunned United Nations force,
he drove the North Korean Communist army from South Korea
last Fall. The tragic reversal which
came with the entry of Red China
into the war could not dim the
luster of his competence as a military leader.
Death passed him by on a score
of battlefields, only to find him in
a jeep crashing into a truck on a
slippery Korean road, an ironic
fata that paralleled the . accident
that killed his old leader, General
Patton, five years ago.
General Walker's last conscious
hours must have been sweet, for
he was on his way to distribute
decorations for valor, including
one to his son, who seems able and
willing to cany on the Walker
family's fighting tradition.—Newark Sunday News.
There's a new year four days away.
What are we going lo do with it?
It can bi1 a good year, if will hear no
tarnish other than that put upon it; by
man. It can be a desperate one. Hut only
that if we, Ihe people, make it so. It probably will be that long-awaited year (if decision. Current events shape up that way.
The year of the half-century we have
just passed through has been a sorry one.
We have seen our country's great, generous
and humanitarian reputation smeared by
the tilth that is Communism. We have lost
battles in Korea. We have lost some friends
we once counted on. We have been put to
a sore test, and, in some ways, we. have
found ourselves wanting.
All of that is nothing to fear. Kathcr
it is the stuff from which countries of the
world have been taught lessons. This time,
it is this country that needs to learn those
lessons and benetit from them. We've got
to learn, it would seem, that strength cannot be purchased. Assuredly, neither can
the type of international friendship this
country needs for military alliance. Trust,
need and purpose are Ihe stuff: treaties are
made of, not money. We have poured out
billions to Hussia, for example, and, today,
Kussia is our worst enemy. It was money
WE DON'T HOLD ELECTIONS
down the drain.
TO IMPRESS FOREIGNERS
This newspaper is not isolationist. We
Now that the elections arc wnll
believe America, like all great powers, be- in the past, It seems like a good
longs iu tlie international family. 1>\U if idea to dispose of the idiotic argument, voiced during the campaign
our recent past has anything to teach us it by Vice-President Alben Barkley,
i.s that small gratitude is attached to a that a Republican victory would
be regarded abroad as evidence
handout. After World War 11, we found that the American people had "refc) 11 rope and Asia wanting and weak. Wepudiated" their government. The
"Voep" said he was afraid that
decided to prime their pumps with dollars. the Russians, especially, might arInstead, we established the greatest beg- rive at some such conclusion. Of
course, aa soon as the ballots were
gar's soup kitchen in history. lioth remain counted, the Truman cohorts assured one another that by voting
weak and still are wauling.
for Republicans, the voters had
What has happened recalls the boss who intended to endorse the Democrats.
But that's politics, or maybe It's
was so insistent that all the work bo done intended to discourage the Rusright Ihat he did it all himself while the sians.
workers just stood by and watched. That The American comment, of
sort of thing doesn't work out iu a well-run course, is: "Who's voting, Americans or Russians?" Soviet propabusiness. History has just shown us it gandists say what they please, redoesn't work out in world relations cither. gardless of the facts. If it served
their purposes, they would just as
In business a man is promoted mi his readily assert that a Democratic
merits. In our dealings with United Nations victory represented the riveting of
dictatorship on the United States.
partners the same thing should apply—and After all, next to the communists
would if we applied the lesson we have been In Russia, the Democrats in this
country have enjoyed the longest
taught, to the future. What we u«ed is uninterrupted party government of
international co-operation, not. world step- any blg.time nation.
children. It can he hoped Washington sees To straight-thinking Individuals
throughout the free world and bethat, now, or will sunn.
hind the lion Curtain as well, the
fact that Americans can go to the
At the same time, Ibis coining year offers polls and elect a new government
to us, the American people, as individuals, is the ultimate proof of real political freedom—a guaranty of the
the same sort of challenge. There's no use goal of oppressed peoples everykidding ourselves. "Times are dangerous, where. If there are some people
persuaded by propaganda to think
War threatens. There'll be some belt pulling otherwise, Americnns enn't vote to
the feelings of such badly
and lean days ahead, lint if we are to make soothe
informed people. The "Veep's" arthe best of our new year, the best (if our gument, if carried to its logical
would amount to perindividual lives, it will be by co-operation conclusion,
mitting foreign propagandists lo
.with others.
decide American elections. From
some of the foreign comment It
Perhaps things have gone (00 far wrong would appear that people in other,
countries
also had some queer'
to make of l i d l a happy year. Hut il can
ideas about American elections.
be a successful one, successful for the naEvidently some Administration
tion and you and I. II can if we, the people, ofllclals
took Berkley's argumont
work together as a team, sharing hardship straight. Before ho got to tumbling
over
himself trying to exand advantage, one with the other. It can plain the Inexplcablc,
Secretary of
if America insists thai the nations we so State Achoson appeared to think
was something pretty horrid
vainly have been trying to put on their feet there
In tho Idea that newly elected
by wildly throwing them huge sums of members of Congress might want
"rc-cxamlno" Administration
money now staiiil up and gel busy for I heir to
foreign policy, In other word*, It
would
»n a cntnstropho lor foro w n fit! l i r e security.
can if we bring
eigners to think Hint tho Milch
our places of Cow of the Western World might
cii'Operalion i 1110 our
waul to measure the ercion she
•k, o u r c h u r c h e s , o u r government and has
been Riving. Of course these
The severe storm of Nov. 'J5, whose
roaring winds and angered seas brought
severe destruction to the North Jersey coast,
seems argument enough to end delay in
adopting national and state programs to
save the shore from future ruin. Certainly,
this tine blow demonstrated that the ocean
resorts and bead -hound counties cannot
afford lo keep on paying for nature's tics-.
traction.
The stale lias recognized seashore vacationing as a billion-dollar industry, New
Jersey's third largest business. The federal
government has accepted the national const
linens a primary defense I s and it revonueproducer of Ireniendous scope, Vet, the
shore is lel'l lo Hie ravages of wind and liilc
and is becoming a disunity among America's
national resources. Defenses--sea walls
jetties anil bulkheads-mtisl be bttill lo stop
(he plunders of mil tire.
lour world relations.
It is recognized Mini sea barriers
j
I'y really w o r k i n g together, t h e free
expensive -tun expensive for all'octed
M i l l i o n s id' t h e w o r l d , a n d t h e i r m i l i t a r y
ipaltties to consider in much better Ilitin I e s l a b l i s h i n i ' i i i s , r u n p u t u p a f r o n t iifjiiinsi
i.,.
policies will be looked Into again,
because tho volcni Indicated that
this would bo a good idea.
We are, Us n nation, deeply Involved with the futc of tho rest
of
the world, und by this time
t o k e n p a y m e n t , f a s h i o n , i n n c o s i l y Cor e o t i i i - 1 w h i c h I'i'iiiiiitiiiisiii e m i l i l n o t c r o s s , l i y r e a l overybody ItnuwH It. But whon wo
ties t o budget.
I n t h e s e c r i t i c a l l i m e s , t h e l y w o r k i n g t o g e t h e r , H i e A m e r i c a n p e o p l e have an election, we u.ie It to solve
<MiH'i'fieiicy.bpi)t, f e d e r i i M n n l g i ' t n n i s l b e f r e e d ! , s h o u l d n e v e r h a v e i i u y l h i u u l o iVnr. N o w , our iiu'ii problem:', nut to please
tho people across tho street,—Sutf r u m iinesHeiiiial e x p e n s e s a n d Hie s l a t e s l e i ' s g o — t o g e t h e r ,
urday Evening root,
LIGHTS IN A VALLEY
A valley seems a lot bigger when
winter is whitening hills that blend
deceptively into a valley floor. Every new Tail of snow widens what
in summer is a fairly narrow
stretch of mountain country where
a road and a stream run side by
side, with never a quarrel. At night
it. Is hard for a stranger to know
which farmhouses are on a hillside
and which are neighboring the
snow-bridged stream. And because
of this snowy illusion, the lights
of the valley arc far more numerous on a December night than on
one when June moonlight shines
on young corn and silvers the
grass for agile heifers in high
pastures. In summer days the low,
white farmhouses sit on their
green terraces, well hidden by
dooryaid trees. But now every one
of them is revealed. Electricity has
done much to brighten up a valley
—and light up both a dairy barn
and a farm Christmas tree.
Farms, of course, sit tight in a
valley or on their hills. But boys,
younger and less stable, go forth
from them. Looking over valley
lights, naming farm names, a man
can count three houses where boys
are absent from chore call this
winter. These boys have seen snow
In Korea valleys where mountains
have been higher, if no colder,
than those in which they grew up
—the. steeps of beech, maple and
hemlock on which, in high school
autumns, a boy trailed a deer before he ever changed overalls for
a uniform.
Walking up an Icy valley road, a
countryman knows that all these
home lights are a long way from
a bitterly fought-ovcr peninsula in
Asia. A man can open his eyes
against the north wind and, in the
cold, clear air, count the valley
lights. But ho knows that a boy
in Korea could do the same thing
any night, with his eyes shut and
his heart wide open. The way heart
and eyes can cover global distances
has never been properly reckoned
by scientists, a man thinks. Especially If tho reckoning is to be
made at Christmas time when
there has to be an empty place
at a table where a boy usod to
eat a pile of pancakes.—N. Y. Herald-Tribune.
Freehold, N. J.
The people of Freehold arc "considering changing their local selfgovernment of mayor and council
to u commission form. Tho emotional confusion in which the 1950
council indulged up to the general
election has convinced the citizens
of Freehold that a more substantial
body of tried and proven citizens,
is the proper type to be entrusted
with the responsibilities of local
government.
A committee is quietly making a
preliminary survey to determine the
community's sentiment concerning
the same. The borough's geographical location fnvors—the proposed
civic advancement; An expansion
and business attraction and intelligent, competition, will follow. The
common sense applicable Is; "Send
no boys to do a man's job."
Freehold has a large number of
citizens well experienced and qualified. Individualism is destructive,
whereas unity Is constructive and
pays off. Qualitative gentlemen in
public offices arc economical and
progressive.
Freehold has them, galore. There
is a goodly number of citizens who
commute to New York city, daily
and also to Newark and Jersey
City.
F. G. Fenderson.
Know Your Government
Let'* Try Saving, Too
"Non-defense spending cannot be
cut much anyway, so why waste
the effort?"
This complacent attitude, plus a
"spendlng-ac-usual" tendency at
Washington "got us into the hole
we now find ourselves," Eays John
li. Bcckley, national economic advisor, who spoke at the recent 20th
annual meeting of the New Jersey
Taxpayers Association.
"Non-essential, spending can be
out, but to do it we will have to
drop our old habits of thinking and
try a new approach," he bluntly
declares.
"The Hoover Commission, -which
studied organization of tho federal
government, found ways to save
$3,000,000,000 a year merely through
greater efficiency. But today we
need far greater savings • * ' We
must ruthlessly eliminate government programs and activities which
aren't worth their cost. * • *
"It is time to stop giving each
other expensive presents which
aren't worth the money. We can
no longer afford it, We must make
a deliberate effort to measure the
results of every government spending program against the cost. * • •
"It is one thing to point out how
non-essential spending can be cut;
it is another thing to do it. Every
spending proposal that comes before Congress has a loyal band of
supporters. The opposition Is poorly organized. Usually no one has
any reason to fight any particular
project except the general one of
economy. * * •
"One of the few practical ways
to cut non-essential spending is the
consolidated appropriations bill procedure (in Congress). • • • This
year the procedure forced cuts of
more than $2,000,000,000 in the
President's budget requests, But,
excellent as tho procedure is, it
will not work without the backing
of public opinion. The spenders
are already doing everything in
their power to throw it out. To save
it, wo roust awaken people to what
government spending is costing
them and to the danger which lies
ahead.
,
"Only an aroused public opinion
can blister Congress into action and
stop the spenders. Without public understanding of our coming
crisis, those who arc trying to cut
spending will make as much impression as a back seat driver with
a deaf man at the wheel. They
might as well save their brcatii
and hold onto their hats,"
DOCTORING THE HEALTHY
Of the many announcements that
President Truman made at the
close of last week, one seems to
us timely and constructive. For the
first time Mr. Truman said with
some conviction that he had ordered sharp, cuts on government expenditures other than those for
armaments. We hope that intention
is translated into action.
Tho major decision by Mr. Truman was to put the productive and
distributive machinery of the country under government direction. On
the face of it Mr. Truman stopped
short of doing that because he
hopes to have a mixed system of
compulsory controls. We think that
is not practical; one compulsory
control will hoget others until they
blanket the economy.
We said before the action was
taken that we thought it unnecessary. We still think so. We think
the immediate effect will be to slow
production and not to speed it.
Wo think blanket controls might
not have become necessary at all.
But if events should prove that estimate wrong, we think that the
Imposition of such controls at this
time was premature. The fact that
the President himself took only
half way steps and the fact that
there is no organization oven to
administer thqsc steps is an IndiA Marine Corps recruiting camcation that the President was hur- paign to enlist a special company of
ried into action.
recruits from tho New York cityHowever, the American industrial New Jersey area was announced
system will, despite handicaps, pro- today by Master Sgt. Paul H. Rail,
duce the materials necessary to de- lion-commlaslunetl officer In charge
fense, So long as the American in- of tho Marine Corps recruiting station, in tho Asbury Park post ofdustrialist la left some small free- fice
building.
dom of decision he can find ways
Tho unit, to be known officially
around find through the red tape
that .government winds about him, as tho "Halls of Montczuma ComIt would take the strict realities of pany," will be composed entirely
totalitarianism to cripple the Amer- of men from New York city, New
ican economy either In the job of Jersey, Long Island, and YVostproducing
for defense or of finding chester and Rockland counties in
it1; way back '.o normal methods New York.
The special company will bo enwhen the defense emergency has
listed in four platoons of 65 men
passed.
each.
Tho first platoon will bo enBusiness may bo bedeviled by a
Jan, 8, and succeeding plalot of foolish actions as It In being listed
toons will be sworn In each Monnow. Instance holding down the day
thereafter for the remainder of
price of Cadillac automobiles as ono January.
Eneh platoon will train ns
of the first steps In restraining tho a unit nt tho Marine Corns Recruit
cost of living. How the widows and depot, Pants Island, S. C, Many of
orphans must bo chocrcd!
tho men will servo together during
But the economic system-so long j , M . . „„(,,.„ p o r , o d (|f wrv\ce.
as jt has a degree of freedom—Is
Applicants for tho "Halls of Sinnstronger thnn the bureaucrats.
tozunia Company" hnvo their choice
The danger Is that the country of two types of enlistments. They
will brllevr what has been done may enlist tm the regular Marino
goes lo the heart of tho present Corps for cither throe or four
difficulties, Wo repeat what wo snld ycnrAi or they mny volunteer for"
In this ttpnee yesterday. Not only oxtonded itctlvo duty in tho Marine
docs Ilio notion skirt tho source of Corps rtosorvi! for nn indefinite
the ('.llllcuHy, It mny lend tho coun- period dopomllng on tho needs of
try's attention way from tho source, thn Hoi'vloc, Men enlistlnq ns rowhich Is foreign policy,
servlsts will bo discharged as soon
Tho rlllllculty is external weak- ns Dosslblo,
ness and the remedy la being apMen Interested in additional Inplied lo nn Internal ultuallon which formation on tho "Hnlls of MonIpzunia Company" are urged to viawas strong.
—Wall Street Journal It the recruiting elation.
Trying to Recruit
Special Company
EVENTS OF YEARS A(jO
FROM REQISTER FILES
Fifty Years Ago.
Twenty-Fire Yean Ago.
A very pretty wedding was solTaking part in a cantata given
emnized at the residence of Mr. and by members of the Sunday-school
Mrs. Selah B. Wells of Bradevelt,, of the Little Silver Methodist
when their daughter, MUs Helen church were Ellen Davison, FlorVanDuesen Wells, became the bride ence Davison, Marjorie Eastmond,
of Henry I. Schanck of Holmdel. Virginia Satter, Helen Imlay, MarThe ceremony was performed by jorie Keesecker, Dorothy Zieglar,
Rev. A. I. Marline of Marlboro. Mr. Lois Quackenbush, Emma and
Schanck, a machinist by trade, was Wilma Scott, Norma Barrow, Vir
a well known inventor.
glnia and Elizabeth Samuel, MarA home wedding took place at tha Clapp, Thomas Morris and
Hillside near Atlantic Highlands, Thomas McNally.
when MIEE Lucy Tallman, daughter
Ml1, and .Mi'6. Jacob Strauss of
of William R. Tallman,.became the Elm pi., announced the engagement
wife of Charles W. Cook of Osborn- of their daughter Marlon, to Wilville. Rev. Samuel Sargent per- liam R. Breidenlach of East Orformed the ceremony.
ange.
Miss Marietta Price, daughter of
Miss Alice Robinson of Bergen
Thomas Price of Borden St., was pi., celebrated her birthday with
married to George W. Sewing of a party. Her guests were Misses
East Side Park. The ceremony, Vivian Roseberry, Marjorie Worthwhich took place at the bride's ley, Thelma Mustoe, Cathtrlne
home, was performed by Rev. E. C. Leddy, Ruth Parker and Ethel and
Hancock of the First Methodist Ruth Robinson, Walter Leddy,
church.
Richard Beers, Carlton Burnside,
George W. VanBuskirk of Jersey Paul Wolbacher, Wllmont RobinCity, took for his bride Miss Nina son and James V.anNostrand.
Acker, daughter of John S. Acker Joseph Piccolo sold his house on
of Keyport. The ceremony took the south side of White st. at
place at the home of the bride's Shrewsbury to Fritz Yorg of the
sister, Mrs. John T, Llndley of Jer- same place,
sey City.
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Hance
Mrs. Marion Poole and John F. of Colt's Neck, had a dinner party
Croft, both of Little Silver, were and had as their guests Mr. and
married by Justice James H. Mrs. Henry Conovcr and Morris
Sickles.
Chasey of Manasquan, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wilkins, Sr., David S. Buck and daughter Edna
of Colt's Neck, were surprised by and Mr. and Mrs. Walter D. Fields
a visit from a number of friends and daughter Alice and Miss Mary
and relatives In celebration of their Buck.
golden wedding anniversary. The
Mrs. A. O. Updegraff of Matawan,
affair was arranged by Mrs. David who was 82 years old, fell down a
Buck and Mrs. Wellington Wilkins. flight of stairs in her home and
Saxton Bloodgood of Atlantic broke her nose and both wrists.
Highlands, died in a hospital at Charles R. D. Foxwell of MonDenver, Colo., at the age of 48. The mouth st., passed the examination
previous fall ho went out West in and became a real estate salesman
an effort to relieve a severe catar- as a side line to the business he
rah condition. Born at Old Bridge, was engaged in.
Michael Edward McNulty, owner
ho learned tho blacksmith trade
there, When Atlantic Highlands of tho Palace theater on East
Front
St., died at New York of a
was first started, he went to live
there and engaged in the grading heart condition at the age of 58.
The Red Bank lodge of Elks gave
and carting business.
Mrs. Mary Ann Craig, widow of 255 dinners to needy and unfortunate
families in this area. Capt.
Alexander Craig, died near Farmingdalo at the age of 71. She was Charles P. Irwin was chairman of
survived by seven children, Mrs. the committee in charge of disSarah Smith of Red Bank, David tributing the baskets.
Mrs. Mary M. LaVie sold her rivH. Schcnck of Long Branch,
Schenck Craig of Eatontown, erfront estate at Locust Point to
Arthur
V. Kuhn of New York for
Charles Craig of Farmingdale, Mr*.
Annie Bogart of Jerseyville and $50,000.
Herbert H. Hunter, who owned
Miss Mattic Craig who lived at
a coal business at Atlantic Highhome,
lands
and who was well known in
A basketball game was played at
circles in the counly, had
St. James' clubhouse and both abaseball
narrow escape at a fire which
teams were made up of club mem- destroyed
the house in which he
bers. The team, captained by
living. He was forced to jump
Charles Johnston with Harry Led- was
from his bedroom window on the
dy, John Sagurton, George John- second floor. The contents of the
ston and George Kaney, won the house were totally destroyed at an
game by the score of 8 to 4. The estimated loss of $10,000.
losing contingent, captained by
Miss Marguerite Enright of
George Keough, comprised Eugene
Kcough, James Wife, James Brad- Spring st. and Miss Agnes M. Walling
of New Monmouth, teachers at
ley and William LcOdy.
the Mechanic st. school, sailed for
Miss Cordelia Davis, daughter of Bermuda where they would spend
Mr. and Mrs. Timbrook Davis of their Christmas vacation.
West Front st,, was surprised by a
Miss Lillian M. Porter, daughter
visit from a number of friends on
the occasion of her 21st birthday. of William H. Porter, and Dennis
K.
Byrne, son of Mrs. Anna J.
Her guests Included Misses Josephine McQueen, Alice Clayton, Vi- Byrne, both of Rumson, were married
at a nuptial mass at Holy
ola Headley, Annie Edgar, Klttie
Norman and Grace D. Johnston, Cross church by Rev. John E.
Lester D, McQueen, Joseph Edgar, Murray. The bride's sister, Miss
Joseph and Harry Clayton and Wil- Mae V. Porter, and the groom's
brother, Patrick J. Byrne, were the
liam Burr.
attendants.
A card party and dance was held
Miss Helen Claire Compton,
at the residence of Joseph D. and
James B. Frost of New Monmouth daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sand progressive whist was played Compton of Elm pi., became the
with prizes being won by Mr. and bride of John A. Glynn of Miami,
Mrs. James C. Hendrickson, Miss Fla. The ceremony was performed
Lizzie West and Charles Wyckoff. at the bride's home by Rev. W.
Holland Raver.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellas Hubbard of
The wedding of Miss Ella C. ColWashington St., entertained four
generations of their family at din- leran, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
ner on Christmas day. The oldest Thomas Collcran of Highlands and
person present was Mrs, Hubbard's Thomas S. Costello, son of Mr. and
mother, Mrs. Mary Tilton, who was Mrs. Daniel Costello of Matawan,
took place at Our Lady of Perpet89 years old.
ual Help at Highlands by Rev.
A reception was hold at George Thomas F. Kearns.
Graman's on Shrewsbury ave. and
Miss Edith Thomas Yctman of
the evening was spent in dancing,
with refreshments being served at West Front st, became the bride
midnight. Present were Mrs. Lucy of John Thomas Gorman of Asbury
Abbott, Mrs. Lawless, Misses Anna Park nt St. James church. Tho
Graman, Minnie Casey, Emma and nuptial mass was performed by
Carrie Headley and Sarah Clay, Rev. John C. Farrell.
Miss Margaret Ellen Finncgan
George A. Hawkins, Fred and Walter Davis, James E. Weaver, Thom- of Belford, died on her 42d birthas Irving Brown, Harry Hawkins, day at Newark city hospital where
Charles Beck, Oliver Sutphen, Hen- she had been a nurse for the prery and George Graman, Jr., and vious 13 years. She was survived
Clinton Elliott of Red Bank; Miss by hor mother, Mrs. Maria FinncFrances Chandler of Fair Haven gan nnd ti-.rcc sisters, Mrs. John
and Miss Sickles and Miss Larangc Klnncy ct Port Monmouth, Mrs.
of Long Branch. The marathon Anthony Eifehoff of Lincroft and
dance was won by Mies Clay and Mrs. Harry LcVncn of Belford, and
three b:-oL!-?:>\ Daniel Finnngan of
Mr. Brown.
Dover, Del. a-d Earl and Craig
William Arras of Fair Haven, of- Finncgan cf Col ford.
fered a 100-pound pig to the person
Mis. .'-nr.ie Compton of Kcanshaving the highest score on his
bowling alleys before Christmas burg, widow of Charles Compton,
and the contest closed with Harry died at the age of TO after an illMinton winning the pig with a ness of a lew months. She was survived by two daughters.
score of 191.
An early morning fire destroyed
William Bennett left the employ
of-M. M. Davidson and engaged In ii large house on Rumson id,,
the fish business with his father, Little Silver, owned by Mrs. Daisy
E. Gallagher. The blaze had gained
Joshua Bennett of Worthley st.
much headway before tho arMiss Nancy Blaisdcl! left to spend too
of the firemen, and it was
tho holiday vacation at Boston with rival
Impossible to save the house. It was
her sitter, Miss Alice Blaisdell, a estimated
that the fire caused a
senior at Emerson college.
115,000 Iocs.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dwight, Mrs.
Two
aged
residents of Highlands
T. D. Champlin and Mrs. Ellen D.
Pease returned from a two months' died during the week. William H.
trip through the New England VanDyke died of general debility
at tho age of 75 and Mrs. Rebecca
states.
Parker died In her 78th year. Mr.
William H. Hcndrlckson and fam- J.
VanDyko, the last of the Civil war
ily of Maple avc, spent Christmas veterans
living nt Highlands, was
holidays visiting rtlatives at Phil- survived by
his widow. Mrs. Parkadelphin.
er was the widow of Louis J.
Timbrook Davis of Red Bank, Parker, who died 30 years previous.
Arthur E. Smith of Fair Haven and She was survived by six children,
James Enrlght and Whitney F. Wil- Mr«. John L. Opforman. Mrs. Sarah
liams of Oceanic, left for North Bishop, Mrs. Samuel Smith, Mrs.
Carolina on a hunting trip.
Millie Liming and Abram and CalFor several years, Edward Onkcs vin Parker.
of Atlantic Highlands, presented
Mrs, Susan Mooney, aged 65,
the regular patrons of his hotel
of Thomas Mooney, died at
with quart bottles of whiskey and widow
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
his gifts this year required over 100 Florence
M. VanLiew of Rahway.
quarts to go mound,
Mrs, Mooney had been a resident
Morris Snunders, who lived near of Red Bank many years where
Allentown, discovered that a drain her late husbnnd conducted a harpipe on his property was stopped ness making shop on Wharf avc,
up. Upon digging up the pipe, he in partnership with Daniel C,
found 10 snnkes in It,
Woods.
William VanMntcr and Potcr
Mrs, Rose Mario Mazza, wife of
Stout of Keyport were on a gun- Joseph
Mazza of South st., died of
ning trip to Vnndcrmore, N, C.
complications at the age of 38. Ill
G. A. Eowno was leaders of n for some time, she had boon a
Juvenile brass band, organized nt patient nt a Now York hospital
Koypoit with eight members.
several months,
Mlfs Lilllo Hurley, who attended
Miss Daisy May Duncan, daughslnto normal school, was spondlng ter of George Duncan of Catherine
tho holiday with hor parents, Mr, lit,, btjuainu tho brldo of John W'icland Mrs. Charles E, Hurley of ger of Elllcottvllle, N, Y. at a cerShrewsbury,
emony performed at tho bride's
Lev I B. VnnNest, Jr., of Oceania, home by Rev. W. Rollniul rtuvcr.
gave his ilnughtar n pluno for a
M M . Sujiin I/.ine sold h p - ' i ' o r o
Christmas gift which he purchased building o:i <JI"ii2!i n i , U l t l o S i l from Homy A, CHiyon of 1'tcd Bank, ver to L u w c s Brus, for $1,000,
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
WHY YOU SHOULD USE
Sunheat Furnace Oil is a
confidence of millions of
uniformly good, tried and
users of petroleum products,
proved product of Sun Oil
We're proud to sell Sun-
Company. Sunheat bears a
heat.
name which has earned the
with its performance.
You'll
be pleased
24 HOUR EMERGENCY OIL BURNER
OR OIL DELIVERY SERVICE
CALL ANY T I M E . . . DAY OR NIGHT
For An Assured Supply This Winter
Seaboard Service
"Serving the Show"
Kathryn Cottle's
Engagement Told
ner at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Covert,
Sr., of New st.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carlson
have moved into their new homo
THE FOND MEMORIES OF YE OLD YEAR,
THE HOPES FOR THE NEW—
THAT'S OVR NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS TO YOU
Happy New Year!
LOUIS FURST
STATIONERY & TOYS
GREETING CARDS
Red Bank
RED CROSS SHOES
VEAR-END CLEARANCE
Su*an
Plll»\i«ry,
Alice
Crude 3—Karen Abrams,
ESTIMATES WITHOUT OBLIGATION
•
INSULATION & SIDING CORP
905 Main St.
OF N. .!.
Asbury Park
Tel. 2-8407
After Ofrice Hours Call Atlantic Highlands 1-0302
7.90
Paramount Shoes
Values to 12.95
Nowon/y
SHENANIGANS Q.90 & 7.90
f ivvi TIMiv mrirrii
ire
GENUINE
REPTILES
Now In Progress — for a limited time only
Here's an opportunity of a lifetime—your
Dressy, cesvel and walking styles
chance to get a pair of nationally famous
Medium, high and lew heels >
Red Cross Shoes at a big saving! Choose
Sutdei, calfskins and patents
now from
Hacks, brewni, blues, reds, greens
Many styles from which te cheese, but
net evtry style in evtry site and celer
•
ALSO
AND
EXPERIENCED TAILORS
STEADY WORK
APPLY
SIGMUND EISNER CO.
RED HANrv
240 BRIDGE AVE.
Michael Ba-
Attimi Bell, Richard Caikill, Ruth
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Voorhccs and ker,
Gawlor, Howai-d Lemberg, David Lowry,
daughter Margaret, of Waddeil I Paul
MacLaughlln, Stephen McVey, Paave. left last week for West Palm tricia Rolher, George Robinson, Paul
Beach, Fla., where they will spend Tamburclla.
Crndc
-I—Beverly
AUee,
Martin
the winter.
llnwne. Philip Feldelsclt, Arlone Gawlcr.
The Ladies' auxiliary to the fire Patricia (ieraghty, Patricia Hadflelcl,
department held its Christmas William HuEton, Loula Ippollto, Frances
Patrick McConnell, Joan MOSRB,
party last Wednesday night at the Lyons,
l.aRelln Murtha. rial! Oberlnnder, Ethel
fire house following the business Villa,
Hoy William..
meeting. New hats and by-law
Cradn 5—Linnet Bell, Charles Bellingbooks were distributed. A covered- ham, Jamea BorduHn, Robert Earle. Judish supper was served and gifts dith (iumler.son, Leonard McColluln,
Richard Mor«an, Thomas Walder, Wilwere distributed. All members con- liam
Wigginton.
tributed an article to fill a box
Crade 6—Janice Clncey, Mollle Cinwhich will be sent to servicemen konky, Richard Ferry, Borghl Greco, Mifrom Sea Bright. Names selected chael Karn, Chart™ E. MacLaughlln, KoMcTague, Richard Relher, Richard
were those of Pvt. Albert Wynn hertn
Joanne Vida, Patricia Young.
and Seaman William Brown. At Rlnpke.
Crade 7—Patricia Flalley. Christine
next month's meeting two more Framnw, Dinnn Haller, David Hultmnn,
Gretchen VnnBrunt, Carol Leo Wcla,
names will be selected.
Richard Wells.
Dawn Ear Icy, daughter of Mr.
Grade 8—Judith Curry, Janet Flore,
and Mrs. Ronald Earley of High- Raymond Johnston, Florence l^onito,
Ralph
Carolyn McTngue, Arlcnc
lands, celebrated her third birth- Nankret,Martin,
Gaii Simpson, Patricia Vanday yesterday with a family din- Kirk.
A clearance of nationally famous shoes . . . a t great
savings t o you. Hurry in now f o r best selections!
UNTRIMMED COATS
c
L
E
A
R
A
N
C
E
m
A
T
•Values to 13.95
Selby Arch Preservers
ALL SUEDE
NO1
Were
45.00
35.
49.95 • 55.00
38.0'. >
65.00 - 69.95
55.00
79.95
63.00
DAYTIME & EVENING DRESSES
Were
NOW
17.95 - 19.95
12.00
25.00 - 29.95
18.00
39.95 - 45.00
28.00
49.95 - 55.00
-
TTiti product h « no connttlion whalivtr with Tht American National Bed Crou
SUITS
NOW
38.00
48.00
Were
49.95 • 59.95
65.00 - 69.95
BLOUSES • SHIRTS • HANDBAG;
REDUCED FOR CLEARANCF
Values to 16.95
RICE O'NEIL
ALL SUEDE
A* S. Miller Shoe Company
Red Bunk
Albert S. Miller
SHOE COMPANY
18 Broad Si.
|{<<|
A
R
T
H
U
R
32.00
Values to 16.95
COME IN NOW FOR BEST SELECTION
18 Broad Street
Applied by Our Own Trained Mechanics
LEARNERS
Stehr
Pupils of the kindergarten, first Low, Janet Brennan, Wlni-Joan freeCharlotte GchlllRilR, Mary King,
and second grades under the. di- man,
rection of Mrs. John Weir pre- Kathleen Mnlone, Lorctta Rlccl.
10B—HlKh, Anthony Papa. Richard
sented a Christmas program last Malonc.
Robert LederKerbcr. Low, Lewis
Thursday afternoon for parents Worth, Richard I'latley.
and friends. Selections presented
10(i—Hlxh, Patricia Jnslin, Joy Mtiwere "My Bell" by Petra Welch; «acco, Shirley Syke», Geraldlne Wall,
low, Alice AiiRiistlnc. Dorothy Edwnnln,
"Merry Christmas," EvaMae Nel- Patricia
King, Mary Jnne Martin, Sanilra
son; "Christmas Wishes," Henry MaaUrey, Delorca Mcdovran, JoRn UiehChristensen and S"andra Torrcy; arils, Nancy Ryan, Hnrhnm Strykcr.
Kris Kringle," Martha Rate;
!1B—High, Donald Bradshaw, W. Cal"Someone Is Coming at Midnight vin Frazlcr, Robert Geraahty. Hrnry
Karl VanBrunt. Low. Peter (iiltChristmas Eve," Amy Welsh; "So Fejle,
zt, JtimeR Kehoe, Thomas Mahler, ScExciting," Dorothy Miller; "Two baHian Muratore, Richard Snyder.
Stockings," Joseph White; "The
llfi—High, Mnrleno Barber, Snivels
Christmas Tree," Teddy Good; Frlclen. Carolyn (,'ehlhaiu, Allila VonrJacquelyn William*. Low, Shirley
"Christmas Happiness," Karen hec*,
Andrew*. Antoinette Barbetta, Kathleen
Swenson, Jimmy Pcrrinc, Caroline Smith.
Hauser, Eddie Copeland, Peter
12(1—HIKII,
Walter Mlckcnn. Low,
Beckman, Robert Knight and Don Timothy Krennan, Erneftt Colbert, William Junfthanii, Slerlinar Keyed, Alfred
Morris; "A Trap for Santa," Sue Maikrcy,
Karl Schloc.lcr, Paul VooRclt.
Chamberlain; "Santa's Workshop,"
12G—Mlifh, Dorothy Hehrons, Mary
Beverly Fowler; "Busy," Charlotte Hone
Jnhnnon, Joan Manser, Joan MumSwenson; "Candles for Christmas," ford. Marilyn O'Rourke, EKther Peluso,
Marie Johnston, Judy Anderson, Oretchen Reed, Janet Sweeney. Low,
Barker, Nancy Rhoadn, Joan KenValerie Will, Roger, Caroline and Jnnet
ning, (larcy MortenAan, Gretchen GchlCatherine Rock, Jancttc Smith and hnus, Gloria Verrone.
Karino Axelsen; "Santa's .House,"
Grade school pupils named to the
Robert Faclton and Robert Hart- honor roll for the same period are
wick; "Not on Christmas Day," Mi- as follows:
chael Nelson; "Rudolph the Red
2—Doris Conover, Patricia F|.
Nosed Reindeer," entire class; ore,Crude
tjeorge Huston, Sheila Jackson. Jan"Christmas Star," Betty Copeland, ice McCurdy, Patricia Parker, Hruco
and "Christmas Eve," by the class. Sahrbeck, Roberta vanPcrnifl.
LADIES' SHOES
season's smartest colors and materials.
ROOFING - SIDING
INSULATION
WANTED
Safe
styles in the
JOHNS MANVILLE
COLUMBUS, OHIO-A "Ton of
on New »t.
FARMINGDALE—At an inform- Hans Olsen of Center st. fell Gold" certificate has been awarded
al family dinner at their home last week and broke his hip- Hea registered Jersey cow owned by
Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. William N. is a patient at Monmouth Memor- Dorbrook Farms of Uatontown.
Rca of Mcadowbrook farm, an- ial hospital.
nounced the engagement of Mrs. Recruit John Douglas, son of The award went to their cow. HerRea's daughter, Miss Kathryn E. Mr. and Mrs. William Douglas, cules Rochette Peggy, which has
Cottle, to Robert G. Bognrdus, son spent the week-end and Christmas produced 2,330 pounds of buttcrfat
of Dr. and Mrs. Clifton Bogardus day at home. He is stationed at —more than a ton—in four years.
Camp Atterbury, Ind.
of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Joseph Douglas and Mr. and The certificate was presented by
Miss Cottlo is a former resident
of Fort Monmouth and Little Sil- Mrs. Al Ubaldi of Long Island The American Jersey Cattle Club
ver. She is a graduate of Red Bank spent the week-end visiting Mr. from its headquarters here.
high school and Monmouth Junior and Mrs. Claude Minaldl and Mrs. During the lest period, Hercules
college, and is employed In the lab-Clarence Douglas of Church st. Rochette Peggy produced mure
oratories of Pollack and Schwartz Air Force Recruit Cornelius Rob- than two ami-half times as much
In New York city. Mr. Bogardus is inson, son of Mr. and Mrs. David buttcrfat as the average dairy cow
a graduate of Columbia university, Robinson of Now St., is home on in the United States. All nor tests
and during World War II served nine days' furlough from Camp were checked by both Rutgers university and The American Jcreoy
for five years with the Army. He is Campbell, Ky.
a member of the faculty at Rut- P.F.C. Walter Covert, Jr., who lattle Club.
is
stationed
at
Fort
Dix,
spent
gers university. •
Most dairy cows are discarded
Miss Cottle and Mr. Bogardus the week-end with his parents. before they have completed three
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Walter
Covert
of
plan to be married Jan. 21, 1951, at
years of production. The long life
and high rate of production rethe Pierce Memorial Presbyterian New st.
Mr. and Mrs, Paul Covert and corded by this Jersey are gouts
church at Farmingdajc. A reception
Mrs.
Frank
Covert,
Sr.,
of
Beach
the dairy Industry is striving to
will follow at Meadowbrook farm,
st., spent Christmas day with Mr. reach. The above cow completed
home of the bride-elect's parents.
and Mrs. Herbert Fowler of Cen- her present record at eight years j
ter si., Ruiiisun.
of age.
Sea Bright
The Sea Bright school will rePupils of the Sea Bright school open next Wednesday morning.
who had perfect attendance for
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Layton of
December include pre-flrst, first South st. entertained at Christmas
and second grades, Marie Johnston, dinner Monday. Guests were Mr.
Evamae Nelson, Martha Rate, arid Mrs. Allen Johnson and Mr.
Caroline Rock, Catherine Rock, and Mrs. Marvin Pedersen and
Jcannetto Smith, Peter Beckman, daughter Alice.
James Perrine, Roger Rock and
The mayor and council will hold
Robert Faolton; third and fourth their re-organization meeting nest
grades, William Drummond, Thom- Monday at noon at the borough
as Johnson, Gary Phlfer, Robert hall. New councllmen, Ralph LawNelson, Robert Rogers, Peter Per- rence and Kenneth Anderson, will
rine, Robert Torick, Arlone John- be sworn in.
ston, Kmma Royal and Christian
Sea Bright firemen distributed
Young; fifth and sixth grades, more than 200 Christmas packages
Thomas La Pa re, John Zurich, Les- to borough 'children at their Christlie Covert, Robert Lovgren, Harold mas party Monday morning at the
Saharic, Michael VanDocren, Erik fire house. Capt. George Dougherty
Woods, Jeanne Altman and Rober- and Robert P. Thorsen were In
ta Steelman, and seventh and charge.
eighth grades, Stephen Rafe, .John
Edward Welch, Richard VanDoeien, Charles Meyer, Roger Morris,
Atlantic Highlands
Billy Rock, Thomas Roger, Alexis
The following pupils at the high
Saharic, Jennie Covert, Lois Covert, Carol Emmona, Terry Sam- school were named to the honor
mon, Virginia Chamberlain, Judy roll for the period ending Dec, 15;
Grade
9B—Low,
Vincent
ficrnli
Eilenberger, Jacqueline Johnson,
Mi-Cray, Robert WortlihiBton.
Mary Ann Pearson and Barbara Thomas
B(i—Hlith, Kay Andrew". Shirley lieJean West.
Camp. Helen McVey. »orl« Mlll«, Mnrjr
O'Ncll,
OVR APPRECIATION FOR YOUR PATRONAGE—
discontinued
Dorbrook Farm
Cow Gels Prize
EXPERIENCED
OPERATORS
TELEPHONE RED BANK 6-0248
3 9 Broad St.
Page Seven
AT "HE WHITE HOUSE
00 nnOAD STREET
RED BANK
OPEN FRIDAY TILL 8,
M
O
R
T
O
N
BED BAKK BEGFBTfiB, DECEMBER 28, M50
Pace
PHONE RE 6.2316
Since 1911
J. H. WHITE
Newman Springs Road
RED
BANK
•
Roniitig of all kinds
• Leaders. Gutters
• Complete uarm air
heating system*
* Ductwork
MOLLY
PITCHER
HOTEL'S
GAY
Ml till l i l t
New Year's Eve Party
•
Deluxe Dinner - 10 P. M. to I A, M.
*
Dancing from 9 P. M. 'til Closing
your favorite
•
CARL MADISON and ORCHESTRA
•k Noisemakers - Fun for All
All for only
$£.00
Per Person*
IN OUR GAILY DECORATED MAIN BALLROOM
Dress Optional
OPEN HOUSE
At the Bar
Ji-., Mtdtllctown twp.; Edward Whit* Bright; Antonio Buiclo, Long Branch;
ford. West Lontr Branch; Richard C. Melvln W. Rlker, Spring Lake Hel E hti;
Widrich, Shrewsbury twp.; Clyde Wftlk- Anna Rapp, Mattwan twp.; Joseph Kosi>r. Avon twp.; Edward B. White, Jr., 1ft Un, 18 W « t Froat »t.. Red Bank: Edward B. Rathbun, Fair .Haven; BenjaTilton ave., Red Bank,
min W. Sutherland, Rumson; Mildred
Beginning Mircb B, ISS1, tnd Ending C. Schemer. ClifTwood; Lorna M. SeMarch 2a, 19S1
may, Howell twp.; WIHam J. Schiff,
Ncptunt! City; Jack B. D. Still, Avon;
ituth £. Aiii'ltLon, Wall twp.; Anna Thomas
Six panels were, drawn last week E, HiiminiHt, Keptunc; Catherine HanJ. Shea, Highlands; Fred I.
ley,
Freehold;
CamHarmon,
Neptune;
H.
AHkcn,
Mntawan;
Sadie
Amtndt,
Asut Freehold for petit jury service Elizal>i'Lh Hiit'i'i«, WanamtiHsn; Ilrnjamin hury Park; Jeiry Alni(--nan, Matawan; Smith. Neptune; Benjnmln Simons,
Bradley Beach; William J. Spenco, Fair
during the January term of court, G. Hflii'i«H, Or call Grove; Frederick
Jlarl(iracc
Ayci-h,
63
Wust
UeiKdi
jil.,
Jictl
Haven; James
L. Somerville,
Lonv
beginning Jan. 2. The term ends in Icy, Ocean port; Clnrcnet.1 H mid ricks on, Hank; Harold Atkiiih, Asbury P&rk: Ed- Branch;
Albert S. Shipman, Belford;
fair Haven; Cliiirlcs H. Hennincnun, ward M. Annitto, Lontt Branch; Louis
May.
Spring
Lake;
Wlliam H.
Port Motimnuth; Jiitrolil Jlolmen, Miitn- j HI'HMIOW, Wanamasaa; Florence Brown, SchlcKd.
Jurors are as follows:
wan: Natalie Huhi-r. Little Silver; George Union Ueiich; Roland C, Boyce, Mata- Thompson, Jr., Elberon; Grace Tow ler,
Marlboro twp. I James E. Taylor, Howell
Beginning Jan. Z, 1D51, and Ending Jan. II. Huta-nt. Littl« Silveri Jtclinnce (I. wan; Alintile Jllumenthol, Asbury Park; twp.;
Oicar Tollvcr, Howe] twp.: Mabel
•acobHon, Fort Monmoutli: Km neon M. Ilichnrd W, Hi-nnftt, Atlantic Hivhlandi;
21, 1951
f'rvi)*, Jntrrlnkni; Krank I.. Kewatch, i-'annye P. Bryant, Freehold; William Tilton, Englishtown; Anderson Tillmnn,
Mat
Asbury
Pnrk; Frank B. Wenrlch, Sprlns
>bury 1'jirk; Hubert F, KinpTrtbury, 85 K. Brunnecke, Sr., Anbury Park; Edward
V... t *l Ui..l I'.i n L- • U M I I i f i m 1 / L.' t i n . . . . St. A. Uourtic, WaniuimHsa; Rnlt>h C. Lakci Kdith G. Waterbury. Little SilCharlcn P. WelnKBitner, Asbury
Jiritton, Jr., Wanamnssa; Harry I*. ver:
Cleaver,' Belmar; George' J, Coojier, 'ark; Henry Zdfincpwic Manalapan twp.
Navi'slnk: Mary £ . Crickenberifer, 90
Throckmurton a v c , Red Bank; Joicph
A. Chrifltmnn, Middlctovm twn.; Felix J,
Carlt'8, Matawan tw]>,; Anthony L. Car••", l.on« Branch; Marie £ . Caiaell, 12S
tliaiiic *t., Red Bank; Angelo Calan*
,,.__o, Long Branch; John Caprloni, '£1
South st., Kcd Bank; -Mildred K. Clayton
Daviiliton, Port
H Lake Heights; William J, ClayDerby, IJiKhliuids; Rune Diamond, LQIIK Murray. Neptune City; GorKe A. Nfl
Avon; Olympla K. D'Aiinolito,
.•ranch *, Wallace
DnhhtUM, Marlboro; Kun. MnmstitKin; Howard W. NuHbitl, ton,
Branch; Mary Estill, Neptune;
Fur nut B. Ooild, Mnna.H{|Uiin; Emiim O. Sprint; Ij»ki.'; I jilt an Orr, Ocean Grove;
Manii
Km, Sjirinjf Lake; Hattle Fisher,
Drill, Ocean d r o v e ; Kilward A. Diifftfun. Jack A. Pantalco, Nc-ji'une; EiiKene J,
Hhtovn; Bert F, Fread, Asbury
Kicriiold: Ann Krkman, K'">"|tort; \Vil- pHttrmon, 125 Wallat-fi KI.. lied Hank;
; Nicholas M. FiiKiiro, Kcanshuric;
Imr 1* Eitti-Hm, Neptune; William H. Lillian
ian V. Patterson, WaiinmasKa; ItohItoh Johanna
Fulling, KcanfthurK; Mlcholan
Klbeioii, Ocean Grove; Hurry Kmmons, I'rtt J
E
J. l'hilllp
l'hilllp. Eatontown; Alfred E,
N^itwne; Kl«ie Erftelle, Fflrmlnirdnlr; Siil- Price. Avon; M«hrl llcliff, Adelphia; J. Fnlhabcr, Freehold; Oeorganna Flackner,
Occanjiort.
npy E. Kan', Uniillpy Henrh; 1'ratik For- Cliiulus K
K. . Klvcrson,
Klvcrs
MitrblandH; Hnrry
iiira, Bindley Ucarh; Mm-ci'lla GnlTn«y. T. RobertH, ttriellc;
Patrick Roche
ttriell
Roche, 4C
Samuel Estelle, 20 Mount at., Red
I<onn Branch; Josephine,
Gailmmni, last VVi-ntside
Wentsid'i ave., Jtrd
lti><| Hank; Helen
llclrn Hank; Herbert H. Gruber, Lonn Branch;
Millntone twp.; Otto G. (intll, West Hi-1- <. Roger;, Highlands; L
Leon H.
H Rovick,
R i kSclma (iordon, 19 Prospect ave., Kcd
mnr; Kthrl Grcville. Krrcholil; HUHU Cini- Occaniiort; Kathorltic Ryan*, KreuhoUl; linnit; CharlcB Si. Green, Shrewsbury;
bor. Mnnaxijunn; Willinm H. Hmlfield, Zaiii \i. Scobcy, Long Branch; Junicu <!iiHtiv Hiihnc, Dclford; Edna H. Hall,
Atlantic Hijtlilnndn: ArnnU] Hmipnn, $v;i ScriviU'i*. Orciin Grove j HOMO Stevenson, Hi!ij Girt; Harold U lieulett, Matawan;
Hriirlil; Henry « . Hitrlry, Middb'luwn Mataw
Mntawmi;
n; Jlnli-it
JInliit St. I'etcr,
1oter. OukhurM;
Oakhurnt
(M-;UT M. Howland, OCCBH Grove; MilU p . ; n.-tttu H , Ilarvuy. Jiittrliikcn; Har- Alhfi-t
A 1 kn W
1. StranHUiu-KM-:
^trlkfiulilirtr/ii 1 '
Khr/ni'sim
Y'v ? dred S. Hovvcll, flrinlle; Emily L. Hur}„
Shrewsbury;
ry
ry C.
C. lied
lied lick,
lick, Mil
Mil nti
nti la
la pun
pun twp
twp.; (Jcui'K^ iVillia
Teltk-baum,
llelmar;
Maurice
lltt, Rumson; Irene Halm. Long Branch;
Hndricknon Went
Went U
W. Hendricknon,
Uclmni", CIUHW J .
ll
iik Vailadaips, Orniand B. Johnson, Oikhurst; John T,
HennhiEsen, Kvan.-ibui'R; Edith Ireland,
Jenny. Kimnsburg; Jatk Jolley, Aabury
hf Si
Freehold; J a y Irving. LOIIK Brniifh;
I'ark; Frederick W. KODJIB, Int«rlaken;
Mary Kadi*
Franuii Kelly, Oc*an drove; Mary C.
Harold Johnson, AlamiHciunn;
A l a m i i u n n ; Mar
H
i
h
l
d
C
l
c
n
u
u
£
,
K'-lford
Lonir
KirctiKHsaner, Weat Belmar; Marguerite
Highlands: Clarcnuu
K'-lford,
R. Laird; Mntawan; Eathcr Llekcrman,
llrandi; Ann KelHty, Frrohold; Ruth
Hrndley Boach; Harry S. Lona, Holm*
Ki
A
Kimmer,
Annury
Ann
Pink; 1/ily Klein, Lontr i-i(! Wnnvor, Spi-itiK Lnkt; HtrlKhts.
itel; Carol J. Lnndas, Wall twp.
l
M l a J. Klein, Llncrnft; M
Melvln
llriuicli:
Mlna
Beginning Feb. 12, 1051, and Ending
<:. ljindl*. BraiHcy
sen,
raiHcy lle»ch; Ant rid Lu
Lursen
Si^mund Mahler, KeyjiOft; Peter MonMarch 4, 1951
West BelniRr; Ak'ne« Lti's, SI Hni
dinn
uliaii, Haritan t\\|i.; Vw\ Mfl,;ntf, Asill,. Red Unnk; Jtoccn Lucia, IJOII
Fannlr1 Aillcr. Lon«J Brani'h: Thomns bury Park; Wultvr Miknisl, Manalauan
Ilranch; Antm C. Luncttu, Atlxntic
tlxntic High
Aiuidnito.
Asbury
l
tnk;
Willium
I'.
twp.; Edward T. Maitinelly, Asbury
lands;
Gladys m
Macintosh,
SShrewsbury;
b J > HuUilu1, lionn IJninch; Eilwin L, Heck- I'at-k;
iiiwii.v.t
nil h
1 L'WIUUI
Albert C. NIclinui, Holmdcl twp.i
SMinus;
h
M
i Freehold;
F11 ui
h 11111*11.
l d Mary
C
H - mun. Mlilillctown
t w p . : Cjnl
RerKcr, Leonard II. Newman, WAII twp.; Kthel
Sarnh
Manclnt,
C.M M11Mnrlljui'n
twji.;
I.i-on
K.
Conlncr,
West
Hon. Atlantic HiwMnnds; Hny H. Mflt- l.onir Hranrh: Kri'ila Coon, llolllldil F, Nfwmnn, .Sprint; Lake; Harry J. FitHUH, Kcnnnhui'K: Arthur M. Pctcrnon,
tiOKlcyi Ocean|inrt; Irene
MHJm'Vey.
Ctnulwick, Son Gjrt; Asbury Park; Mtlvtn H. Tullcn, MU1Mnniisuimn; Rom- L. MednikulT, Intci-lnk- twji,; >•Eli/.alirlh
H. Clnytun. U i m Ilrnnrh: .lo- Htono tw,i.; Michael E. Prikupa, Fair
vr\\ Win. K, MCKUI Lt.'onnrtUt', DotmUl D.
Anno
Morris,
l-'reeMills, Pintail peck;
11. C r o l r h M t , KiiTlinlil; Mildruil Ha von; Wylie 0 . Pate, Middletown;
hohl; William N. Morrip. Kntonlown
Kntonlown; Cook. KiirminKilaln; Kllwiiril A. CarLou he H. Huctc1, Keyport: Jacob RUKBO,
AddisoH Nfwmnn, Ik'I mar; Hubert C. pplit.T, Brlcllu; Mi'tii M. Coaklin. Key- Lonu Branch; Helen M. Happ, Keyport;
NulTort, BHmnr; Mary 1-. OIMTIT, South lioit; Murray Uohw. .11 Wnllar* i t . , Marcut •>• Jteevcs, Nefitune; Eleanor
Ik-lmar; Piitricla
O'llripti.
MannitquHii;, lli'il Hiuik: Victor Costa. Mnrlliuru twn.i Uockett, KuanHburg; Herbert RoeBgler,
ni'imnr;
imncin
u IJI-IIMI, »IIIIIIIH<IUIUI
Ob
W Kcntisburic:
b JJ»o-- May C. Chumbrrliiin, Anbury P a r k ; J o - ItumHon; Hard A. Reed, Brlelle; Marie
Dnvhi 11. Unborn.
West
seph J' 1'cliiflo, Lonn Branch; Julin Pick- sfphini' S. UcHciicilt.'tto, Asliiiry ]'nrk; K. ItobinBon. Wall twp.; Eli*e A. Strog
elny,
y, Lonjt Ilnuirh; Kvelyn Itnndoli>li, I). Klliol Uctwcilcr, Mlililk'town t w p . ; er, Huwell twp.; Harold A. Shay, Jtum
Neptune
t w p . ; Genr^e
I'. Iteliicckc. '••ii-pli K. Di'liitush, Howrll twp.; Anna noli; Kuthryn Simmons, Keyport; Gloria
Ncptunt
. . Edw'aidH, S<'a (Jilt; LPHICI* A. Kuiclior, .Snydcr, Allenhurst; Edwin K. Stedola,
"^annburB.
Keannbury,
StimiH'l
Heitman, Long It run eh ; Huh'" Khn-waliury; Knymnnd Y. Erkcil, Port Nt'iitunu twp.
'
S
l
huiti'MI. H
HO
O Oakland
Oakland M..
xt., Hi'd Hunk; Monmoulii; Ali'.\andfr Kifiit-wida, MarlitibitHttlli.
Mai'Kurtt A. Stuut, 189 £ . Bergen 1)1..
b
o r o : Ili'l™ A. Kvlchia, I.OIIK Ilralicb;
L.. W.
ur Iticluird,
111 1 r Atlantir
tii...,i!.. t •
\«7ll.
John
I'nnu-lii
Ori'enwood,
W(«i Hulmur; Ked Hank, Secretary; l'edro Sfntti, A lienliam II. IliVnuT, Mnnu.si|uan; Ijiuni'iic
tuwn, Grocer; John Thompson, Kumwon,
A. Uomard, KaUmtown : Willinm It. Itynn Churli's Oiircin, Jr., Ni'iituno twp.; Mnl-(lardi'iit'i1;
MarKaret Tomaino,
Deal,
Asbuiy Park; David I I .
Kumsoii; Abraham
Sohiit7.oV, L
Uousewiff, Kilmutul A. Tanguay, VreeHttinch; Ili-iiry M. SelmeU. 117 West
huld, Accountant; Marion L>. Tush, Holm
Ftunt Ht.. H<M1 Hank; William M. Sliarpdel Tw|},. ArtUt; Joseph J. TrevoiH, As
air Haven; Cathi'iiiu? Shi'dinn,
hury Vark, TcleviHlon technician; ARncs
i-maii, Ahhury
ds;
Mtin
Shiimaii
Ahury
Vanlh unt. Entontown, Houiewife; Jorollu, I/on» Urn nth;
Ht>t>h
A. Verdune, Riwr Plaza, Builder
LonK Urnnrh; Anna
>lv;i Whltehend, Keansbitrg, Houeewlfe
iltncli; V'ernand VOI»KC1'
Alfred
Wright, Nenttinc City: ClarMannlapan
enen W. Wickmnn, Rumson; Mabel I.
Walling, Wunt Kcaniibui'K; WIlliHm J .
YouHK. Long Dranch; William Zinovitch,
Freehold; Sam Zuckorman, LotiR Brunch.
aib,
n
;
,
.liinirs W, Wi'flt. LoiiK Ht'imch: Ve
Beginning March 26, 1951 and tnding
Lilian Whittle, Avon; Carl M. Wi«'de
April 18, 1051
mann, Wall twp.; Itynci- II. Yale, hon
Glndys Allen. Wall twp.; Hurhert D.
B h ;
C h a l e YehipKt Hit:h!nml=
Allen, 17 Elm pi., Kfd Rank; Harry L.
Atulrcws, Kennabm'g', Alice Augy
Atlantic HlKhlanilft; Adctard L. Ba^ln,
Afibury
Pnrk;
l*enter Becker,
Brunch; Cecil It. Beent, Matawan; MarKiirot Bordon, Shrewsbury; Mervin Ht
HiiwKfi, Mananuuan; Lawrence Butler,
Ni-tiiiinc; AUnc Cain, Entontown; \A\<
linn K. Cadiz, Wall tw|>.; J o h n J . Car
roll. East Ki'ariHburg; Ida Cherry. 19S
Nuwmiin Sprintiii rd.. Rrd Bank; Grover
L, Cote, Lonff Bmnch; William R. Con
over, WnnanmHHn; Oswald M. Coon,
Key purl: Knynioml .1.
M alley, I,IIUK Freehold; Willinm S. Cotton, Middletown
Hrancli: Pt'twr A. Mayui1, Hnlniar; Itowt'r twp.; Dorothy H. Davlx, Little Silver;
McKfji'i. lutcrliikcn; Lawrence \V, Alor- Frank DeRoan, Jr., Aibnry Park; Hnrry
risHt-y, Kllifrcu: Kobcrt H. Nieulcp, Wall (J. Dey, Upper Freehold twp.; Edward
twp.; Elva I*. Olst'ti, Stuiii^ Lake: ,Inme« \V. Duncan, Marlboro; Gertrude Durel,
I*. I'atnini-o, N*!pliitiP twp.; Frnclerick E. Lonn Brunch; Catherine M. Ftfthcr,
I'nvkT. Upppv I'YoelioW, Iwn.; Harvay Kradlcy Bench; Marjoric S. Fleishman,
llan K. Collin, !6G ShreWHliury n v c , M. Philti|>s Jr., Malawan; KOHC Palillu, W(\nnmagflii; Eina M. Forrent, Leonsrdo;
Juhn T, Forrest, Ji*., Howell twp.; Her'
od Bunk; Attilii) Comcv, ClifTwnoili WtcrtnUink.
hn L. Cookc, 15 Alston ct., lied Hank;
Murid K. rrt.tur.4on. IIlKhhUmh; Irv- bcrt Hand. Union Beach; Arthur T. He>
mps II. Costollu, Spi'ini: Luke; Lorctta Inv; II. Kodin, Frcolial.l; Russrll Rnbhins. ley, Fair Haven.
, CostlKxa, Atlantic twp.: Mnrenrct Keyport: JIMTJ- Tlich. Atlnntlc IlttthMarie K. Henry. Middletown t w p . ;
rlmi, Mlllatonu twp.; Holieit II. Cusli- Inmls; Uubccta Rost'iifinld, Waniuniinna;
Kram
man, Mittawan: Antliony Di'llitVccL'hiii, Uaymotul F. Rmvls, Uninn lluarh; .1. Hnttin. Hobbd, Anbury Park;
Mil Brldlte a v c . /Idl linnk: Cathn-lnc 1,1'sini'. Itcnior, Kf'itnsliurc; Alirulinm S. Hoi per, Keyport; Roielyn C, Hubbard,
Ulctmnn Matnwan; Hubert Enta» Wan- HOHCM, Helniar: IHSJIC Kii'hni'dKon, Ashiiry Nrptune; Bridget Huttu, Atlantic Hinh'
' .Shihla,
Shihln. Spring
Sprint; I^fikc;
i-iikc; Etho]
Elho] I and it; John Johnson, Wall township;
Park: Jcnsie
H, Stt'Wiivd, U!>,»('i" Fveeholtt t\vi>.; Julius Dorin Jonan, Long Branch; Mnry KelII. Smilli, I.DIIK Hninrh; Chnrlcn D. ly, Port Mnnmmith; Elva Knox, N e p Smith, 11 Hubert Park, Itcil Hank; ttinu;; David M. Lumbertgon, Jr.. Little
Silver: Merritt B. I-nnson, Jr., Freehold;
Christ nphfr Strachnn,
ChrlKtnluW
Strnchiin, Son Girt:
Gilt: Fred- Gonevii
Lnyton, Long Brtnt'h; Margaret
f'l-ick II. Taylor,
'J'nylor, WaimmasBa;
WanamuuRa; Margaret
Martfurot
crick
Trnroprlcn. honjr Mrnnch; Forn C. Vnn- Lthnn, Rarltan twp.j Herbert B. Le;
vine. Howell
iw|,.; Nathan Lopatln.
Hylso,
Miildlelowii
twp.;
Lnili.slnv
C.
1
uvc, Ucd Bunkt Hnnilti S. Kirmmi, BelFreehold; Lawrence L, Lyford, Nepmnr; JntneH A. Ford, Jr.. Leonardo; An* Vundraii, Frcnhold twp.; William E. tune; Elizabeth MacEwnn, Union Beach;
eclo J. Caldnri, Loni! Hrnndi: Carl II. Vannnr, Oakliurst; .lessic Woodhouse. Hymnn J. Mandel, 82 Prospect ave., Red
Gnnlner Ocean drove; Henry O Gar Frechohl; Cnilctun S. White, Spring Blink;
Camiclla
I!. MIIHUOIO,
Lont;
r«>au,
„ ~r u n t i t , i i t i i i ) ( i n L i - i i u d H i I>\\
Ii«UtWiwht,
if (•
jllelKhto;
l < i K ' H n i •Mnrilyn
»llt 1 l l >II
n IKIlLi
IHclnnir;
ll'IHillI ,
Hriinch; Caryle May, Rumson; Harold
Jlolmilel:
Libbic
tble
(IIOOIIIH-IK. Ashury Arthur Winston, Aslmry Park: F.nnis
C.
M'cClintock.
Eatontown;
Mytle
McGarI'nrk; Lnura G rcwe, Ocvnn Grove; Myrtle Whitn, WiuiamiiHHii: Charles A. Wnhlson,
voy, WatiamaHsa; Ronald J. Meehhan,
Hiicblnnda; Pansy M. Mcyern, Lon»
Brunch; Ruth W, Meyer,
Freehold;
Ernest J. Mitchell, Behrmr; Oscar D.
Morton, Wall t « P .
Charles H. Onkerion, 3d, Howell twp.;
Herbert O'Donn^U, Neptune; Julie J.
Olson, Rum.ion; Siegfried F. Orgler, Neptune twp,; Doris Paladlno, Freehold; Albert H. Peterson. South Belmar; Ida
Mae Peabody, Manaiquin; Rocco P.
PezKclla, Jr., Asbury Park; Emory C.
Polhcraifi, Onkhur.it; Anitt L. Rordiuk,
Went l-Mtux Branch: Beatrice 6, Rom,
Bi>a Diluht; John J. Rowan, Atlantic
Hitchlftttdfr, Emm^tt A. Raidy, Anbury
Pnrk; Anna G, Rebel, Matawan; Ralph
H. Smith, Freehold twp.j Louise SimpKon, Sea Girt; Vivian Suozto, Long
Hrnnch; Anna Sherman, Lonif Branch;
Uobert R. Sharp, Mntawan twp.; Elmer
Sutphcn, Middletown twp.; Nora Spangler,
High lands;
Dorothy
S. Smith,
Shrewsbury;
Max Sherman,
Aibury
Park: Cnmiltc M. Seldeniahl. LlttU Silver; Mary Sabolevsky, Shrcwnbury twp.;
Perry SrhaUow, Belmar; Edward H.
Stone, Shrewabury; Willinm Stern, An<
litiry Park; ROHO Talerico, Lontr Branch;
Ktith Tatc. Aabury Park; Jcanie M. Taylor, Eatontown; Irvine E. Tilton, As*
bury Park; Georgia Tunbridne, FarmIngdale; Jamen Ui\Ker, Lona Brunch.
ReadinK G. Van Note. Bradley Beach;
Russell
Vf, Voorhees, Sprintr
Lake
Hcisrhti; En(rene VanRrunt, Monmouth
Beach; Ernest C. H. Voltrhlander. Fair
Haven; George D. Walsh, Neptune; Merritt J . WarwicV, Jr., Matawan; Hartwel)
K. Webber, Shrewsbury twp,: William
D. WiUon, Freehold; Greta Weil, Dent;
Norman Wocks, Fair Haven.
Six Panels Drawn at Freehold
For Service on the Petit Jury
JL
Pleaie male* reservations at
early as possible.
Call Red Bank 6-2500.
• Plui Fed. T»x
Molly Pitcher Hotel
ON THE SHREWSBURY
RED BANK
l/»l
\ \ * \n i l
'••-•J
U*
B^.l I ' l ^ l i l i u t *
I f H M I I I ^ ,
lltaolrt
11
May you enjoy a feeling
of contentment that will
lust throughout the next twelve monllis.
ALLEN ELECTRIC SHOP
Rod Bank's Leading Electric Shop
HAROLD S. ALLEN, Prop,
Ti'l.
Nlrri'l
IMC D-HI.IH
ASBURY HARK
117 Mitlil Hired
'IVI. AS
5
Person
*cr
Vour choice of cocktail,
rerson
, J a t s n o | M l n l l k e r a | b»Uoon», ate.
CONTINUOUS MUSIC — BOBBY WILSON'S ORCH.
PAUL ALLADIN AT THE HAMMOND ORGAN
Reservation! • Atlantic Highlands 1-0293
• ww
immm
RED BANK
We don't know of a better time thon the
New Year to give recognition to our many
friends who, through their consideration
and patronage, have made it possible for us
to enjoy a very successful year.
We have set our goal to serve you more
efficiently in the future and we trust that
our efforts will meet with your opproval.
Phone 6-3121
Kcd Bank
Beglnnlnff April 1«, 1051, and Ending
At t h t End of th« S t u i o n •
strike the hour that ushers in the New Year
RED BANK
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS
AA Fcr
_
Complete turkey dinner.
1.00
U'#\^« flltr^i.afk
When the clocks I
1711 .Moiiiiicililli
LOG CABIN
INN
SCENIC DRIVE
. . -v ,-..-»»|
88 Broad St.
HE candles of
the old year burn
low! Its hours are
numbered and in
the closing moments and lingering light, we want
to tell you of our
appreciation for
all the things .you.
have done for us We hope the New
Year will b r i n g
you every success.
MILD UNC SYNE 1951
JH WIIITK STKKKT
KRD BANK
IMIOINI'l IU;i> llAMk d-0612.
Harvey L. Applegate, Keyport; Dorothy B. Aul, Sea. Girt; Joseph M. Barber, Asbury Park; George A. Bowen,
Union Beach; Irene L, Burke, Freehold;
Prod Bersen, Neplune City; Kenneth
Hcnnttt, Elberon; Violet II. Brooki,
I«onr Hrnnch; Robert J . Buntlnir. Fair
Haven I John Can on I co. S Rector p t .
Red
Bank; Alfred Carlaon, Brlelle;
Charles L. Cruskoi, Oceanport; Lillian
Caplnn. Aibury Park; Pearion Cur til,
Went Relmar; Howard Davlea. Keanihuric: Cell Decker, Bradley Beach; Agnei
Dennis, Shrewnbury twp.; Anthony DeLoi'cnzn, 46 Eaat Sunsca ave,, Red
Wank; Philip H. Dautn, Kcjrpori; Walttr
Kwert, Raritan tw|>,; Marie Ehrhardt,
Union Beach; Dorothy R. Frohnsco, Upper Freehold t**">! Lllllnn Finne|fln (
llrlford; Harry Fa rah, Asbury Park;
Felix Giordano, Anbury Park; Marjorle
If. Graham, Freehold; Plorenc« Uinnch,
Baton town; Wnlonn Ganklll, Oceanport;
rather M, GIT enfl,Aibury Tark; Gold it
M, Hunt, Freehold twi>,; Evelyn J*
Harkutrier, Humnon; Julietto Holmci,
Afllmry Pnrk; Cora Hunter, Eatontown;
Wllllnm F. Hunter, LonR Hrnnch: Dorla
Hycra, Freehold; Frederlcn
Harktm,
Fort Monmouth; Joicph Hnhko, Shrawihury; Cindy8 Johnxon, Anbury Park;
Hwn A. Jamcaon. Neptune Cityj WUItird I. Johniion, UvlmHi-; t)ot-othy Kaplan, Freehold; Krank L, KlnKnland, 16
WaHhliiKtoti Ht.,. Urd Hank,
Kdiriir Ko<>hli<r, Atlnntln HlKlitandm
Chirer)e« H. Mltn, WannmnitHii; John C,
Lamken. Llncrort; Mary D, Lyon, AllenliuiMt; Cnrltoti \i. Ijtiilcwlfr, Mntnwani
Adolph Miichn, MannlapBii twp,; Gordon
A. Mfunhiil), KcnnKliuiK; Henry A. Millor, Sr,, Ni'ptune City; Ratnav/ Hunter
MtMVHtt, Ashitry Park; Cm'mm Muflfin.
Atlantic IliK'ilandn! Anne J. Moorot Oft
Knnl Frnnt n\,, Red Hank; Lron Mitnanwr.
IIDWOI twp.i Albert M. Morris.
Middli'luwn twp,; Clmrlen L, Morkor,
I'orl Mminiouth j Oi'«f(i Miiflcutplln, Lon((
Ilrnnnh! Jamm P. Mnher, KonnnburHi
Hunry L. Murkd, Nnitnne Cltyj Jomph
M. M ''K"nnH, Kii'i^ h'eunubui'Kt Andrei
0. NflHon, Monmouth flench; Ann Nel
Him, NaVf'Hlnk; Atri't'il J, Oiiken, Keyport *
JtiHi'iili Piilhulino, KIIMIIHIIIIUVIIJ Florence
IN'ti't-tt'.ti, Friiifhold I Allt-i* W. Prujxlcx,
Krci'huld twp.i di'iu-c IJuacH'tibiMli, Tort
Mourn oh Hit Art Inn' W, Hiindalu, Nrp>
liim<; Willinm Illrr, Mntnwnn; Lillian
,M. KhodeH) 1'nii1 Ifnvnu; Kiilnli A. Rim*
iclli Jr<i Farmlngdatoj Omco Kyan, S«a
May You Have a
Very Happy
New Year!
STEINBACH # COMPANY
ASBURY PARK
RED BANK
RED BANK KEG18TEH, DL( j.MBER 28, 1950
NOW !
ASK ABOUT OUR NEW
CONVENIENT PAY PLAN
No Money Down
TURNED
INTO A STOP WATCH?
Slip Covari • Draperies
Curtain! • Venetian Blinds
SHERMAN'S
Home Docorators
45 Bread St.
Red Band
Reussilles
36 BROAD - RED BANK
LULL I. LULL
LLL.-LL.kkklU..I.U.LU.L
U.LU.U.LU.1-
from
RUSCIL'S FURNITURE &
ART GALLERIES
25 EAST FRONT STREET
RED BANK
We hope your.New Year
will be filled to overflowing with good fortune and
success!
CLAYTON & MAGEE
9
Serpico s
MEN and BOYS' CLOTHIERS
19 BROAD STREET
assigned," said Mrs. Wilkinson, j
"wajs on the family and Its effect
on a healthy personality. It was in -t
these workgroups that thr ollicinl
recommendations were hammered i
into shape and then voted upon at
the last general session of the conference.
One recommendation which was !
made was the establishment of nurPTA Hears Opinions
sery schools as part of the clcmcn- '
tflry school system. I wish to make j
Expressed by Noted
it very clrar that this recommendation was based, not upon the idea
Doctors and Educators .that
it is desirable for young chil- '
dim
to be away from their mothers
OCEANPORT — "Picnic basket,
rubber cushion, motor bike, and but that, since nursery schools arc
hearing aid should be required in existence, there must be definite.- •
equipment for delegates to future I ly established standards."
meetings of the White Iloute Con-|
.
_..:. ...
ference on Children and Youth," w? i
c
ii
quoted Mrs. George D. Wilkinson. l a l s c » c ' v p r A l a r m
Jr. president of the Shore Child _ _ V a h f t Til filed Off
Study Group, speaking on the highlights of the White House confer-] SEA BRIGHT—Councilman Nells
ence before members of the Parent- Jacobscn told the borough council
Teacher association Wednesday- Friday night there hud been a
evening of last week. Mrs. Wilkin- false alarm in the sewer departson was one of 25 young women ment last week.
selected for significant contribution
At first things seemed bad. A
to community life by the General Peninsula ave. resident1 called up
Federation of Women's Clubs to at-to report things were getting prettend the conference.
ty messy in his yard. Wouldn't
"These 'necessities'," <ald Mrs. somebody do something quick?
Wilkinson, "were laughtingly sugMr. Jnvoliscn snid he got a
gested by a fellow-delegate to the plumber and started for a search
conference and they do give a rath- of the trouble. A look in one maner accurate picture of the psysical hole showed things dry that should
difficulties encountered by the dele- have been wet. A look in another I
gates. We were too busy to eat,sho\ved things Hooded that shouldthe hours in session were almost n't have been. It looked like a big
endless, taxis were always already repair project was needed.
filled, and at the initial meeting
That was before a check was
even the loud-speaking system was made of the mechanical part of
out of order. But aside from these the sewer system. A look showed
things,' the conference was maga valve had been shut off. Mr.
nificent."
Jacobsen said John Watkins, sow"Giving even the merest overview er plant engineer, told him he
of the tremendous mass of mater-, didn't shut off that valve. The
ial which was covered at the con- thought was maybe somebody turnference," said Mrs. Wilkinson, "is ed It oft on the day of the Nov. 25
a near impossibility. All I can hope storm. The result was council had
to do in this limited time is to give to pay a plumber's bill of more
you a few quotations from the men than $30.
and women who spoke to us at the
general sessions and the panels.
"Dr. Benjamin Spock, co-director
of the Rochester Child Health Institute, stressed that the most vital
thing for a child is that he have
two parents who love him und in a
manner which is sulllclently adult
to be non-possetsive. It costs us
$30,000 to catch, imprison, and care
for each felon. Wouldn't _ It be
cheaper to Invest in preventive
mental health? In close relation to
this, Miss Katharine F. Lenroot,
of the Children's Bureau, defined
the healthy personality as one that
Is emotionally and physically free
to operate at top efficiency.
"Another striking thought," said
Mrs. Wilkinson, "was presented to
us by Dr. Allison Davis, professor
of education, University of Chicago." He said that we are currently wasting much of our educational power by directing our
teaching approaches toward the
upper class and ignoring the 60-70%
of our population which Is in lower
and middle class homes. Education must be couched in understandable terms In order to be effective.
"One of the two panel discussions
which I chose to attend," continued
Mrs. Wilkinson, "was on war and
mobilization and Its effect on children and youth; The speakers on
the pane] were Dr. John R. Rees,
head of the World Federation for
Mental Health and senior consult- Selling typewriters is our business.
ing psychiatrist for the British Demonstrating typewriters is our
Army, and Dr. Lois Meek Stolz, pro- business. Servicing typewriters is
fessor of psychology at Stanford
our business.
university.
Dr. Stolz believes that a war de- We're typewriter specialists fense program should be centered
around the elementary school, both That's why we recommend the new
because the school is probably the Gray Magic Royal Portable-The
only adequate housing facility and
because the child has a strong sense Standard Typewriter in Portable
of belonging to school, grade, and Size! We know its exclusive features
teacher. In case of«war, Dr. Stolz mean easier, faster typing for you,
feels that our schools should be put
on a 12-month basis with a stag- and longer, trouble-free use.
gering of the staff.
Stop in today! Ask about our Easy
"The other panel which I attended," Mrs. Wilkinson added, "was Payment Plan — and our liberal
on the evaluating of mental health. Trade-in Allowance.
The main speaker was Dr. Marie
Jahoda, associate director of the
Research Center for Human Relations at New York university." Dr.
Jahoda stressed the fact that mental health must include rejection,
Office Equipment
as well as acceptance, of social
values and norms. Adjustment
l03.Monmouth St.
alone is dangerous, since it implies
that even such standards as NazRed Bank, N. J.
Tel. 6-0485
ism may be accepted blindly.
"The workgroup to which I was
Delegate Tells
Of Experiences
At Conference
,RED BANK, N. J. | j
Pa^e Niu»
•
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
NEW YEARS EVE
Old Orchard Restaurant
MOIN MOUTH HOW)
CALO
HKSKKX ATIOINS
And His
CALL
OHCHKSTItA
EA .1-0950
HOWAItU MAHSI1
BEHT GAIL
MINIMUM (MAIM;!-; 82,50
SINCE
1 89 6
R E D B A N K , N. J.
STARTS TODAY .{THURSDAY, DEC. 28th
MOST ITEMS ARE PRICED BELOW TODAY'S
WHOLESALE REPLACEMENT COST
— = —
B
U
Y NOW!
Tailored Curtains
CQ
Pr.
Reg. 2.25
Shower Curtain Sets
Satins and Taffetas
A J Q Set
7K*
Reg. 3.25
Thi» it the time of year when we traditionally bury the past
and toait the future with its promise of better things just
ahead. Our spirit 900s out io the public we serve, for it
is they who have made our success possible.
bring health, happiness and security to you all!
May 1951
'
Monmouth Lumber Co.
79 CENTKAL AVENUE
SQL9 m* 99
HED BANK, N. J.
Yd> R c
9 ' f o 98c
Four gauge plastic 6x6 curtain, matching ruffle window drape, colorful designs.
42 inches wide. Good plain color assortment. Qualities worth considerable more.
Mattress Covers
Dress Prints
2 79
Clear plastic in full or twin size.
ing—wipe with cloth.
25%
Yd.
Rog. 3.49
No wash-
Linen Toweling
Yd.
Reg. 39c
Reg. 89c
Fine rayon—this quality v/iil wash and wear
well. 40 inches wide.
4 4 in. Faille
TitYd- Reg'89?
Startex—17 inches wide with colored borders.
Noted for washing and v/earing qualities.
Carpskin faille. Twelve feeding colors, also
white or black; dress, blouse or suit weight.
Plastic Cloths
Corsettes
Reg. 79c
C QE
Re
9' 8 - 9 5 to l0'95
54x54 lace pattern in white. Comes in handy
plastic bag. 52/72—98c; reg. 1.19.
Famous brands—in front lace foundations,
zip fronts or side hooK
Large Bath Towels
Pajamas
Reg595
Reg98c
Table Cloths
Everybody in the frail? jurt IMKI
FUgitiK Tomito Juiee... fceeiuu thit
FUgitilT flivor ii jiM mil ef thli world!
Thit'i beciaw Firmer Fliptif
hind-plcki luidoui, ramripeacd
lom»tou...riehtr is iivor, rkhtr in
Vitamin C . i n d tqueeieithem
•lowly, gently,
Tomato Juice! Now, title It for
yourielt—ind tiite ill the other
delicious Flagstaff Juicei too* {
beciuie luring ii btlitvinf!
5 4 t o 6 0 in. Woolens
9 COYd- Reg-to 3-49
100% pure wool in plain colors—tweeds,
checks and the fashion plaids.
22x44—absorbent weave. All the new colors, matching ribbon-like border.
'A L/zeetin^
— — =
Ivory marquisetfo with dot and figure combination, 75 inches long; side hem.
690
urmur m> <"•" """
K.Vro.NTOWiN
c;iiu.Aio
69<
>• FARMER FLAGSTAFF
•
1
Reg. 2.49
3.99
Brushed Bemberg rayon; warm, soft and cuddly. Choice of colors and styles.
Bed Jackets
O 1 Q Reg. 2.95
Beautiful prints, fast colors; size 52x52. Closa
weave linene ground for wear.
Assortment of wool-brushed rayon or flannelette. Regular and extra sizes.
Wool Blankets
House Coats
9.98
Reg. 12.98
3.99
Reg. 5.95
Pure virgin wool, full size. Solid colors with
wide heavy satin bindinq.
Flannelette—attractive styla in figured pastel prints. Sizes 12 to 20.
4 8 in. Brocade Drapery
Panties
4 A A Yd.
Reg. 1.69
39<
Reg. 66c
Ho>ivy rib ground with satin and two-fonsd
pattorns. Good color asiortmont.
Winter weight cotton pants, athletic stylo;
small or medium sizes—a bargain.
Table Sets
Mittens - Gloves
3 0Q
Reg. 4.98
Pebble WH.IVB in pl;iin colon; 52x52 cloth,
4 rruitchinq rnipl.in;, Simtsx br.ind.
Cflfj
Pr> R o
9'to
ll5
°
Close out on infants', boys' and q'irW Wiirm
gloves or mittens.
RKD RANK RHGIBTKK. DtiCltMKER 28. 1950
Vase Ten
REVIEW O F BUSINESS A N D INDUSTRY
IN RED BANK AND VICINITY
Proud of Their Past Records and Ready to Face the Uncertainties of the Future
DORN PHOTO SHOP
Local Businessmen are Determined to Maintain Their High Standards
On the National as Well as the Local Levels, Regardless of the Future
MERRITT LAWN MOWER SHOP
"ItTABLISHCD ! • • • "
— sria;iAi.isTS in —
"The Best in Laim Mowers"
COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
-
Distributors for
LOCKE
Power Mowers & Trimmers
AX It -
CANDID WEDDING PICTURES
PASSPORT PHOfOS . PHOTO COPY
Registered Service Dealer Briggs & Slratlon
OZALID PRINTS
24-30 Mechanic Street
ADULTS
GROUPS
EVERYTHING
CHILDREN
PHOTOGRAPHIC
INDIVIDUAL
Home
Portraiture
MIDDLETOWN
=
REFRIGERATION
MOVIE CAMERAS * SUPPLIES
IS WALLACE STREET
RED BANK
A Complete Line Of Food Storage Rooms
FOR HOMES-FARMS—STORES & ESTATES
AH Types Of Refrigeration Machinery
'
Glass unil .Mirrors in ever) si/c you can hrcalil
PHONE MIDDLETOWN 5-0299
OFFICE -
Auln <ilas» • Gins* Tups - I'lutr Class
RED BANK
''^S"^''?""'
°- 38&O
*
.*1ASON MATERIALS
•
WALL BOARDS
•
PAINTERS' SUPPLIES
tlio tirm, in both family plans and work force was increased by ap- neighboring communities, to realindividual policies. During the year proximately one-third, according: to ize that a major portion of the
Since 1885 the Sigmuml Eisner Progressive Life also Introduced a Donald M. McGrath, general man- growth in population Is centered in
AND SUPPLY COMPANY
medical
insurance plan for both ager.
this area.
company lias been a rtncl Bun It in• WALL STREET
RED BANK
I I I t-OlSS
This pattern of progress is ex- According to Fluhr this has nastitution, devoting Uin major por- families and individuals.
1 1 1
1 1
'•/i r-.. -:.•• .: :i.i"ViniV,.:'.-;-..,"-::^ ,!.* .-,;?:'^-,.:,ii::-;n.il,n;i;V:,i.,uim;llinrj::*>"irt!lllllii:ini!131i:i!!)3^xnnriDiirililCli'iilllK^'iUliililllillKHIIllllllMnillltllililillU'^ tion of ils imlu.-iti'ial cupacity to
Progressive lias also served as pected to continue during the com- turally produced a great increase in
the manufacture of uniforms
for insuror for many industrial and ing year, for Mr. McGrath says building aid during the past year
1
business
firms using private plans that the plant will probably con- alone the Fluhr firm has been kept
the various branches of tin U. S.
govornnipni, l)olli nillilnry and civil- under the state's Temporary Disa- tinue to grow rapidly us production busy making numerous installations
bility Benolils program, and was for the Armed Forces increases. for such leading contracting firms
ian.
Since the days of the Civil war happy to be able to return generDuring World War II, Bendix as Frank J. Manson, Rlvur Plaza
ous
dividends to its clients after Red
SI
the name Sigmund Eisner has been
Bank division employed ap- Building company, W. D. Swartzcl,
paying
all
benellts.
synonymous with service both on
proximately 1,800 men and women. Maimone Brothers and others.
Manufacturers of Girls' and Misses' Coah.
the national fcene and in the lo- I'ro^ressivc Life serves an ever The plant manufactures a variety
cal community. According to the expanding Held, and is licensed to of aircraft accessories, with the To supply the fuel oil needs to
Buy Direct From Factory and Save.
firm's olllcial.s, this company's fa- operate in six states, including the major part of its production at the this increased number of residents
cilities are always at the .service District of Columbia. They are New present time going to the various Fluhr has added two trucks to his
fleet. Looking to the future he ex244 WEST FRONT STREET
RED BANK
of the. country, for whatever tusk Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio Mary- branches of the Armed Forces,
pects further increases in his volmay be required of it. This senti- land :ind Virginia.
Industrial and business leaders Employment-wise, the coming ume of business, although he does
:::::: i::l :«Jl!: i:!i:l li' ;j!:^t:MI: :S;J! I::/!;;::!!1:-;'! 1;J:J •il;!;i,;;il :i/!l!.::\;.!i!::lr!5F-i=1: ment expresses tile feelings of the
not
feel that building in 1951 will
year
at
Bendix
looks
very
bright,
^ : : ((7 ; entire organization which stands of Rod Eank, aware of the roles
IN; i!,
eager and willing to till whatever they have played and must con- with many openings available for equal that of the past year,
^
yolc they may be assigned.
tinue to play in the life of both the experienced machine tool operators, To be able to serve its growing
armature winders, assemblers, ln- number of customers and to bo
The record of the Eisner eqm- eoniniunity^and the nation look for- spectorti
and electrical testers.
ready for whatever the future ofpany, both at employee and man-ward to the coming year, determined
that
whatever
may
occur
to
Like other industrial plants of fers, the Fluhr organization Is enagement levels, has been a proud
.serve
as
in
the
past,
to
the
utmost
the Red Banlt community, Bendix larging Its fuel oil storage capacity
one in all areas of community serMAXIIFAVTUItlJItS OF vice.
Aviation stands ready and willing and building up its already large
Giving wholeheartedly of time limits of their capacities.
and money in every recognizeil A consensus of the Red Bank to servo in whatever capacity it inventories to include ample stocks
charitable, civic and patriotic drive, businessmen lias revealed that 1950 may be assigned, to fill the military of furnaces and other heating
equipment.
Eisner company and its employees lias been a year of progress and needs of the nation.
have always been deeply cognizant expansion in the growth of the
of the well-being of their neighbors. eommunity, with its retlectcd inI
RED BANK
William A. Fluhr
in business needs and indusDuring the past year much of the crease
trial
production.
Although,
like
ELECTRICAL
SHOP
production i\t the Eisner plant was everyone else, they look to 1951 The terrific growth of the Red
for the. U. S. government, and it is with a measure of uncertainty and Bank community over the past decJO( D'ONOFRIO. M O P .
RED BANK,
NEW JERSEY
expected that this pattern will con- concern, they stand ready to throw ade has brought with it an intinue throughout 1D51, with an even
demand for services, acElectrical Contractors
full weight of their resources, creased
greater portion of its activities di- the
to William A. Fluhr of the
technical skill and their pro- cording
Light • HMt • Pawer . Wlrlni
rected toward supplying the cloth- their
fuel oil and Oil burner service that
ductive
capacities,
to
supply
the
Homi • Cemmerclal • Industrial
Ing needs of the nation's ar/ued civilian and military needs of the bears his name.
F I N E S 1 V U AL I I Y I L O W E R S
forces.
During the period from 1910 to
nation.
Electrical Appliances
Although the country's program
1950, Monmouth county's populafor industry has not yet been com- Looking back over the past year tion increased by 42 per cent, and
Ranges . Hat Water Heatera
and
forward
to
the
future,
Red
pletely evaluated, once the Eisner
one needs only to look around at
Radles . Televlslen • Lighting
NAVCSINK. N. J.
company learns the role it will be Bank businessmen are united in the construction projects of Red
PHONE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS I - O H *
Fliturea and Supplies
expected to play it will step into the opinion that a healthy business Bank, Little Silver, Fair Haven,
117 Oakland St. f i t * Sank • • O M T
the job with the same determination economy and capacity industrial Shrewsbury, River Plaza and
and high ideals of service that have prduction will keep America strong
characterized its operations since and able to defend her democratic
its founding by the late jjignuiml way against the forces of aggression.
DON'T DESPAIR . . (JET MOKE WEAK
Eisner in 1885.
During the coming year the comPHONE KE 6 4 7 4 7
pany looks forward to continuing
Progessive Life
to serve all the insurance needs of
•
VULCANIZING
• RECAPPING
TELEPHONE KED BANK 6-3556
.its clients and to maintain the same
The past year has been one ofI high standards in all levels of its
Scibcrling Truck & Passenger Car Tire* ^.
progress for the ProgressTve Life (operation that have characterized
Insurance company, according to the Him since its establishment.
Isador Horowitz, president.
During 1950 the firm's income in101 Oakland SL (At RR trsiks) Red Bank
creased by some 15 per cent, with
Bendix Aviation
the total premium income amounting to well over .$3,000,000. During More work for more people
that same period the company's as- brings benellts to every member of
(ESTABLISHED 1925)
sets were also increased by 10 per the community, and at the Red
cent.
Bank Division of Bendix Aviation
• SAND • GRAVtX »0EME: T
A very large increase was record- Corporation there has been a steady
• BRICKS • CHIMNEV FLUE
ed in the volume of hospitalization increase in the employment rate
.U'I'KOVED
and surgical insurance handled liy over the past year. During 1950 the
CALL REP BANK 6-4194
DISTRIBUTORS AND DEALER* FOR
ADAMS BROS
III
MARTIN
IPECIALIXINO IN *
• Bar tteols
• Canvartlbla
Taps
• Baal
Cushions
• Auto Seat
All Wark
Cavert
RED BANK LUMBER
•
Sigmund Eisner C o .
McGUIRE
All Types of
Dana On Premises
PLUMBING
CUSTOM-TAILORED
Repaii*
Installation!
Sheet Metal Work
Air Conditioning Systems
OUAHANTEED F i t
Laatheretta tald By Tha Yard
RED B ' NK 6-5228
NOW LOCATED AT
10 W I t T FRONT ST., RED BANK
Oil Burners • Fuel Oi
Rautl SS, Hlddloljwn
Video Products Corp.
QUALITY
TELEVISION
RECEIVERS
BRIDLE & LATHAM
EXCAVATING^yLLAND
CLEARING
GRADING ' ^ l i i i S t
DITCHING
CONTKACTOR
SHARPE TIRE CO.
RED BANK AIRPORT, INC.
CONCRETE&CINDER BLOCKS
AERIAL TAXI SERVICE
AMERICA'S FINEST AIRLINES
RED BANK, NEW JERSEY
ItE 6-1731)
LET
US...
. " M O D K K N I Z E VOUU
• LUMBER
• HARDWARE
• MILLWORK
• PAINTS
KITCHEN"
TEL RE 6-0177
OIL BURNERS
'.M-IIOUK SERVICE
Kilcliciiaidei's
SATTER LUMBER COMPANY
J0& - 218 W. FRONT STREET
RKU BANK
Estimates I'lirnistivcl
Geo. C. Koeppel * Son
Allunlic Highland* 1-0890
SIGMUND EISNER CO.
O 11 I I I I I E « S
For
U NC LE S A M
SINCE 1 8 8 5
Window & Plate Glass
Mirrors Resilvered
Glass Tops For
Desks and Furniture
Safety Auto Glass
V
INSTALLEO WHILE YOU WAIT
MORRIS
HEI> BANK H-KI6S
YOU'LL WANT THIS
HOSPITALIZATION
BECAUSE IT GIVES YOU
MORE BENEFITS AT LESS COST
Tomorrow May Be Too I.me
Compare!
Benefit! *
For More Information
I. Nurilnx Cara
At Hamcl
t . Coven Additional
Children!
CLP COUPON
Tai Praxraulva Llla Insurance
Rad Bank, Naw Jtney
I . N * Waltlnil
4. 118 Oay> Caveragel
*. Cavert Maternltyl
I . ISO Surgical
Benental
T. Na turcharttil
f. Out Patient
Expense!)
* . Any cleansed Hatpltal
to. Cavara Operating Ream, Ambulance, X-Raya. Etc.
PROGRESSIVE LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Home Office: REU BANK, NEW JERSEV
RED BANK AUTO PARTS CO
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS
MACHINE SHOP SERVICE
• PHONE RE 4.1070 •
111 SHREWSBURY AVE,
RED BANK
Red Bank
BAIRD-DAVISON CO., INC.
Save Up
LAWN SEEDS
FERTILIZER
' GARDEN SUPPLIES •
to 35%
Term*
On Heating
Prompt
.-
Service
Costs!
No More
Coal Worries
' 1\
PHONE RED BANK 6-2300
176 W . FRONT ST.
RED BANK
TELEPHONE
Geneva
A creative engineering and n.mufat luring organization constantly exploring the nidest possihlo.
applications of all the sciences to all manner of industrial, commercial, domestic and human prohlems to help achieve a bright and hotter ttunorrou:
TE GLASS CO.
J7 MONMOUTH STREET
Convenient
BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION
RED BANK 6-0419
ORNAMENTAL HAND RAILS
f t . «ur ccmpltte Una at plumbing
and heatlnf H»tures far names,
•Meat and l a w kvlldlnit . . ,
It will aay yeul
Tom Wilderspin
Plumbing and Heating
FULLY AUTOMATIC
WESTINGHOUSE
tATONTOWN CIIICLI—HIOHWAV I t
PHONE IAT0NTOWN M i l ?
•OX I t l A RFD 1
MONMOUTH MACH l-41(t
MACHINES
Hare you can have your solleil
olothei wuaheil, rinsed damp dried
autoimtlually while you do your
•hopping. Half hour sorvlce.
ROPER UNIVERSAL MAGIC CHEF GAS RANGES
A RED BANK INSTITUTION
K I:n BANK
Ill Leonard Street
RED BANK DIVISION
SEKVEL KKFKI(.EKATOKS •
soinil mmx;,; AM:.
RED BANK BLOCK CO.
rOR THE BEST IN
6-1731
PLUMBING & HEATING
141 First Ave.
RE a-J7«!
||
III
STAVOLA
HICSHWAV 35
AUTO SEAT COVER CO.
MILLWORK
•
PLANT - SHOWROOM
RED BANK
UMBER
•
lied Bank
NEW TELEPHONE RED BANK 6 1 3 5 2
ATLANTIC GLASSCO.
21 MAPLE AVE,
Pennsylvania
Power Mowers &
Hand Mowers
HAMILTON <1AS DRYERS •
AUTOMATIC WATER HEATERS
COUNTY GAS COMPANY
FREEHOLD
ATLANTIC
HIGHLANDS
Prompt Service
KEYPORT
Call rat
Frt.
estimate
Century Welding Co.
Highway I S
Mlddlatewn s-oisa
GROVER PARKER'S
"Drive-In"
l.niinilroinal
TWO ENTRANCES
I * Mechanic St.
I t Wallace t t ,
\
I'.I.C
I..
. 1 , .
iW.v .Hun;;ioiHii
America s eest Corsets
' the Cnristn'.ns vacation v/lth tier
The annual Christmas entertain- Fitted ky Graduate Corsellrre*
The Republican club held a ! father, Arthur Schultze.
Christmas party and election nf
Mi-'-- Annette Disbrow lias re- ment was hrld Friday evening at
officers Tuesday evening, Dec. IS)turned home after spending sev- the Baptist church. Santa Clans
at the annex or the Methodist eral days wilh friends at Wash- made his usual appearance and dis* Television
CORSET SHOP
SILENT AUTOMATIC
tributed gifts.
church. The same slate oE officers ington, D. C.
Long Branch
* Appliances
were elected. Mrs. Georgf Yarnallj Mrs. Albert G. Gildersleeve has Mr. and Mrs. Cohn Ronaldson and 139 Broadway
is serving her 21st year as prc.si- returned home after visiting her Andrew Hutchinson of Montclair
Installation & Service by
* Radios
dent. Others are serving in their j sister, Mrs. J.B. Polins of Eliza- and Mr. and Mrs. William Pitt and
I'actory Trained Experts
daughter Pamela of Port Mon* Repair Service
tenth years. Secret pals revealed I beth.
themselves by exchanging gifts Miss Edna Junes, Kearneyy St., mouth were week-end guests of J
and new names were drawn for has returned home after spending Mr. and Mrs. James Ronaldson.
Mrs Ronaldson celebrated her
1951. A bus trip to New York was a few days at Richmond, Vn.
FRANK LO P M S T I , OWNER
planned for January. There were Mr. and Jlrs. Robert Ehi'Iich of birthday Christmas eve.
RADIO & ELECTRIC SHOP
71 LAKE AVE., TAtK HAVEN
PHONE RED I A N K
*-t$T
16 Front St. Bed Bank H-i'iU 25 members present. Mrs. Dora St. George pi. are spending the Miss Joanne Walling and ThomBoop was chairman of decorations.| Christmas holidays with Mrs. Eiir- aj Roberts of Bucknell university
Santa Claus was also present. The lich's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-are visiting their parents for
next meeting of the Women's Re- ert Lowdcrniilk, Greensboro, N. C.the holidays.
publican club will be held in Miss Lola Wood has returned l o
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Olsen spent
February.
her home al FronL Hoyal, Va., Sunday with Mi?* Marlnn Olsen ofj
Jlr. and Mrs. Arthur Kalljernr after spending two wcoks tvi the New York and had Christmas dinof Brooklyn' spent three days of guest of Mr. nntl -Mrs. Thomas ner with Mr, Olson's brother at
DONE BY SPECIALISTS
the Christmas holiday with Mr. Juiffrc, it. 3«.
Freehold.
and Mrs. ' Herbert Vivian of
Bruce Bahrenburg, a. student at
Mrs. Timothy Rcddlngton and
East rd.
Colby* college, Watervillc, Me., is Mrs. Margaret Cosby and son John
Mrs.
Ingabord Knudsen of spending the holiday vacation with spent the weekend and Christmas
THAT WILL MAKE YOUK CAR LOOK NEW
Brooklyn spent three days last his parents, Jlr. and Mrs. Clarence day with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
week with Mr. and Mrs. E. Knud- E. Bahrenburg.
2 4 Hour Wrecker Service
Rcddington of Rockvillc Center, IS'.
sen of East rd.
The Ladies' auxiliary of the first Y.
Mrs. Dora Roop and Mrs. Dirk aid squat! hold its Christmas din- Miss Peggy Allen of Houghton
Hofman fntertained members of ner at Union's restaurant. AtHoughton, N'. Y.. arrived
tha Junior choir after rehearsal tending iverc Vernon Ralph, Dr. college.
I-A West Bergen Place, Red Bank
RE 6-3346
Thursday at, a Christmas party and M.S. Francis Holman, Mr. and home Tuesday of last week to visit
her
parents for the next two
in the annex of th« ohurnh.
Mr* Hnny Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
The Thimble club held a Christ- Harry Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Ron- weeks.
mas party Thursday, Dec. 21, ataltl Hepburn, Mr. and Mrs. Metvln
Crystal Brook inn with gifts ex- Lohscn, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
changed between pals.
Vecchlo, Mr. and Mrs. George
Miss Ethel Morvan of Miseracor- Smith, .Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stultz,
Vet, we will Install i new er (uaranteed m l JUNK t O X In that rumpus
room of yours. We have a fin* tilectlan •# tkecvalls. shuffle alleys,
dia hospital, New York,' is spend- Mrs. Ada Flynn, William Seitz,
remote control tyttsnu. High fidelity machines RENTED tor parties,
ing two weeks with her parents, William Cohen, Edward Flynn, Mr.
and special affairs. Music service and equipment lor Industrial plants.
Mr. and Mrs. George Morvan.
and Mrs. William Ralph, Mrs. RobInquiries invited from store*, luncheonettes and restaurants. Gall us
n o w I I nol satisfied with present service an*) equipment.
Misses Marylu Richmond and ert McCleastcr, Frank Dey, Miss
Lois Compton students at the state Margaret Creed, Mrs. Howard
teachers college, Trcntun, are Creed, Hr., Mrs. Jacob Kneutc and
A YEAR'S F U N spending the Christmas and NewMrs. Gordon J. Hchanck.
IT W. •CRGCN PLACE
PHONE RED IANK S-2137
Years holidays with their parents. The Young Women's league of
2 WEEKS' EXPENSEMr. and .Mrs. John Rcnton spent the Reformed church held a ChristChristmas day with Mr. and Mr?. Iinns dinner nt Marion's reslaurant
It's true! You can oprr.itc your
William Huyl'er and Mr. and Mrs. | recently. Afterward the league was
own cruiser a full year for less
John Toman of Kcarny. On Pec.entertained by Mrs. Merrill H.
cost than a normal 2 week vacation.
26, Mrs. Renton and Mrs. Eliza- Wallace nt her home on Osborn st.
Resale value is high. Own an
beth Abbott of Kcansburg attend)wcns'.
ed the DeMolay mothers' party at
the Trainee Temple in Arlington.
Shrewsbury
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Behler and Chief of Police Otto Hcrden yeschildren are spending two weeks
with Mr. and Mrs. James Noblltt terday wisheil everyone a happy
of Miami, Fin.
] New Year and coupled his greeting with an
appeal to motorists to
Mr, and Mrs. Elliot Plebeau en- help
1
BOATING'S
tertained for five days over the l y police reduce accideritH in Janholiday and this week, Mr. nnd| ""'
"t"i " Fchrunry, the two worst
FINEST
BUY
m0
I' the* yitar for severe
Mrs. Victor Carticr of North Bcrg-| "',"
RE 6-3010
en. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Plebeau of wcatlll>1 ' and road conditions. The.
Port Monmouth were dinner guests chief issued the following suggesFOR INFORMATION!
tions for' driving during: snow and
Monday.
FAIR HAVEN
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lisowski ico uoiidilions:
PHONE RED BANK 6-3937
entertained for three days Mr. and 1. Get tho "feel" of the road when
YACHT WORKS
Mrs. George Lconhardt and family starting out by trying your brakea
OR RE 6-0785
DeNormandie Ave, Fair Haven
of Long Island and Mrs. John Co- gently when no other vehicles arc
Icy of Sunnyside, L.. I., Corp. Her-near.
bert Lisowski of Ft. Monmouth, 2. Adjust speed of vehicle to
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Accrra and weather and load conditions. Be
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lisowski of especially carcl'u] at school zones,
Little Silver and Mr. and Mrs. Her- Intersections, crossings, curves and Save $15.00 on
bert Lisowski were Christmas din- bridges.
.,
3 Fo1 sovl!re
ner guests
'
snow and Ice con
P.P.C. Domlnick Mullancy of the d l l l o n s U3C " r o ,<;nttins' , Ev ,?, n ™ra Ice Cream
That will grace your home
Air Force base at Waco, Texas, p u p p e d with "wintered
tires
is visiting his parents until Jan. 3. n c c d c h a J n s w l l c " s t r e e t s fro(cs.
Monday Mr. Mullancy and family P^'ally slippery, because only steel —with Carrier
had Christmas dinner with Mrs. ^>™ b i t 0 l n l ° hard-packed snow
Snug as a glove
"Red Bank's Leading
or ice and cut stopping distances
Mary Finn of New York.
Electrical Shop"
Tho Senior Fellowship of the in half.
Home Freezer
Methodist church held a covered- 4. Bo sure windshield wiper
TEL. RE 6-0612
Beautifully custom made
dish supper and Christmas party blades wipe clean without dangerous smear and that defrosters arc l'°rom 1 lo !i cubic Feet i« required
at the annex Thursday evening.
18 WHITE STREET
Anthony Giatto and family of working.
to stare Ice cream bought by the
Hammonton spent the holidays 5. Keep yotir brakes equalized
RED BANK
_ Brakes that arc not will grab and gallon or 3!£-gullon container inufamily
with
Carl
A.
Giatto
and
27 Pearl St. Red Bank 6-2683
of Edward ave., and also visited I swerve your car more easily on
stead of hy the pint or quart at
relatives at Red Bank,
Mr. and Mrs. John Fccnyy en- 6. Be sure'your lights arc properly
aimed.
Never
drive
so
fast
that
normal retail prices,
Place Your Confidence In
tertained for Christmas dinner you can't .stop within tho distance
Mrs. Lester Walling, Mr. and Mrs.you can sec.
Peter Farley and Mr. and Mrs. 7. Never jam on the brakes to
William Bodtmann and daughter stop on slippery streets. "Pump"
NOE1R. p n ppy
p
Lynda Ann.
THE
d h
Alfred E. Riccardo, son of Mrs.your brakes gently to avoid throwA. n. DeStcfano, East Morris ave., ing tho car into a skid.
129 West l-'riml Slnol
has been elected secretary of the Research by the National Safety
council,
Chief
Hcrden
said,
shows
Metallurgical
society
at
Cornell
uniSPECIALIST
468 Broad St. rhone RE 6-3I5J
versity, Ithaca, N. Y. Mr. Riccardo that a majority of all winter trafnURSTON A V I . KCANStURQ. N. j .
KCANMUna • - ! • • •
is a member of the class of 1052, fic' accidents in typical snowbelt
states occur on ice or snow, although such conditions prevail on
Keyport
streets and highways a comparaLightinf Equipment
Miss Barbara Brown was tho tively small part of tho time. "The
recent guest of Edward Weigand, main hazards iU'c reduced traction,
and Supplies
Hazlet, a student at Muhlenberg poor visibility
too fast
i s b y and speeds
p
d i t i " th
h i f said
college, Allentown, Pa., at the for conditions,"
tho chief
said. "If
Muhlenberg senior ball hold at I motorists will just keep this in
the Americus hotel, Allentown.
Imind we'll have fewer accidents,
Miss Almcada Schultze, a stu- and lower people will go to the
dent at Penn Hall junior college, hospital."
LJw
LAMP
Conversions
TIMKEN
TUCKER S
High Colonies
AM modern equipment. Courtet arranged tor your particular nttdt.
S. DOROTHY RABE
60 PETERS PLACE
RE 6-5035
RED BANK, N . J .
UNION OIL CO. HAROLDS
CAR REFINISHINC
NEW YEA
WRECK REBUILDING
• POKUS AUTO SERVICE •
"Music By Majestic"
MAJESTIC AMUSEMENT CO.
SECOND
1951 MODELS
NOW ON DISPLAY
MAIMONE
UPHOLSTERING
k\ the head of our list of N«w
Year's resolutions is our lirl<«ft
desire to do oil v/c con to nwrit
your friendship in the days to
cs:v:2.
ALLEN
SLIP COVERS
ELECTRIC SHOP
DRAPERIES
• DAVE BURNON •
MINER SUPPLY CO.
AUSTIN M. CROSBIE
PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES
NILSON
HOUSE MOVING
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
INDUSTRIAL
Red Bank
I'li.m. Ked Bunk 6-3333
tmm
Distributors r»r
WItTINQHOUIE
LAMP.
FELDMAN
Electrical Supply Co.
MAY ALL SIGNS
POIMT TOWARD
Deluxe Wallpapers
Oils, Varnishes
Brushes, Ladders
ASPDIN
r
4„
PAINT CO.
759 River Road Fair Haven
Red Bank 6-5232
20 Whit* St.
RE 6-1129
Open rrlday Nit Ms
"SEBVING 28 DISTINCTLY DELICIOUS FLAVORS"
. . . home nrnile ice cream nude fresh dally
CATERING TO SPECIAL ICE CBEAM PAKTIES
Caramel Ice Cream Shoppe
111 RIVERSIDE AVE.. RED BANK
RE
••41*4
SERVING OUR CUSTOMERS IN
HOME NEEDS FOR OVER 25 YRS.
» GARDEN SUPPLIES
•
COOK & DUNN PITTSBURGH PAINTS
Thl Smart New Bel Alt
SIEGFRIED HARDWARE CO.
117 1ST. AVENUE
•HONE ATLANTIC NIOHLANDI
1-1100
Thanks lo the Greatest Public Demand any Motor Cars and Trucks Have Ever
Enjoyed, the Latest Million Chevrolet* have been Produced in Less Than
6 Months . . . Compared to 12 Years for the First Million!
The "Flavor Test" Proves They're Best
CLUB ROYAL
CARBONATED "AVERAGES
Manufactured By
New
H. G. DEGENRING, Inc.
Di.itrihulors of HVPPERT Beer and Ale
Itvur 16 W. From St.
Red Bunk 6-3000
CHEVY'S
•
•
YfAR
t
MORE r-EOPU tUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR I
"Howe of SpotleH Dry Cleaning"
So it is your overwhelming endorsement of tho
products and services we ofTer that is behind the production of this 25 millionth Chevrolet less than six
months after completion of the 24 millionth.
We are sincerely grateful. And we believe the best
way we can express our gratitude is lo continue to
nlTer you the very finest services and the very greatest
v;ilucs that we possibly can!
MORE CHEVROLET Tr.'..':KS IN USE THAN ANY OTHER MAKBI
McKIM-LAYTON CHEVROLET CO.
Pick U p and Delivery Service
SAM IS
Wu Operate Our Own I'liuil
IMV
SIOHVHJK
PHONE RED BANK 6-1871
PLANT AT «1 RIVIR STRUT (NIAR IHREWIIURY AVI,) RID IANH
We join all other Chevrolet dealers in thanking our customers for making possible this 25 millionth Chevrolet.
For the only reason anyone makes more products
is because people waul more of them. We Chevrolet
dealers arc able to deliver more passenger cars and
trucks than any other automobile dealers today because
you prejer Chevrolet pnsscngcr cars and trucks over
any othci' make.
p 17 BKOAD ST.
KED BANK
29 MECHANIC STREET
Phone Red Bank 6-3130
RED BANK
BED WATSK BEGIBTEB. DECEMBER 21.1950
OPEN HOUSE
R. Fountalne, son of Mr. and Mre.
Bay A. Fountaine, Red Cloud, Neb.
Mies Blanchard is a graduate of
Daughter's Betrothal
Atlantic township school and atCOLTS NECK — Mr. and Mrs. tended Red Bank high school. Mr.
''red L. Blanchard have announced Fountaine attended Red Cloud high
the engagement of their daughter, school. He is a private in the Army,
Miss Barbara Blanchard, to Jack stationed at Seattle, Wash.
Blancbards Reveal
Marines Seek More Volunteers
NEW YEARS EVE
AT
MAYER'S TAVERN
Avenue of Two Rivers
•
It HIM son, N. ,?.
DON HOYT *
With Your Favorites on the Hammond Organ
•
NOISEMAKERS
•
PARTY HATS
•
FAVORS
tDiuiicr Will Be Served As Usual
ERNIE
MAYER'S* TAVERN
Iff the gift didn't fr
AVENUE OF TWO RIVERS
RUMSON, N. J.
fear
Pictured is the poster which is now displayed in front of tho
Red Bank post office building. The reverent Marines are pictured
to stress the Marine corps' campaign to enlist volunteers. Applications for service in the Marines can be obtained in the basement
of the post office.
The lost twelve months hove posseo
oil too quickly.
and Mrs. Eugene Flledner of
Westfleld, and Mr. and Mrs. NorSusan Neubergcr, daughter of Mr. man Creswiclt of River Plaza.
and Mrs. Hnrry H. Neubergcr o{ Mr. and Mrs. Jumcs Gray and
Siinnysitlo farm, has just won un daughters Lucille and Joan of
appointment to represent her col- Eatontown, spent Christmas with
lege on the national college board Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Daly.
of Mademoiselle magazine. Susan
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Willgerodt
Is a member of tho clara of 'fil at entertained at dinner Sunday. Their
Vassar,
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Lincroft 4-H club will meet next Sleinmuller and daughter Susan,
Tuesday evening at Jjincroft file Mrs. Audrey Willgerodt und chilhouse.
dren Roger, Layton and Grctchen
About 100 people attended the and Mrs. Dorothy Wood of Tinton
Sunday-school program at Lincroft Falls; Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Gulchapel Sunday afternoon. Chimes lick and son Henry of Middletown;
and carols were played in the af- Mr. and Mrs. James Macpherson
ternoon and evening from the bel- and Mrs. Agnes Mncpherson of
fry where two loud speakers were Clifton and Mr. nnd Mrs. Ralph
installed. The chapel was open on Willgerodt of LJlIln Silver.
Christmas eve for a worship serChrlstmns Day guests of Mr. and
vice.
Mrs. Willgnrodt were Mrs. Lillie
Many attended the caroling at the Bordcn, Mr. and Mrs. William
fire house Saturday evening. Cocoa Oast and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Phinand cup cakes were served by the ncy of Long; Bi-nnch.
firemen. Mrs. Ty Cobb of Bradevclt
The liincroft-Everett P. T. A. exaccompanied the singers on the ac- ecutive board meeting will be held
cordion.
next Tuesday evening at Lincroft
Arthur Johnson and family spent school at 8 o'clock.
Sunday with his son and family,
The fire company elected officers
Mr. nnd Mis. John Johnson at River Thursday night. Harold Willgerodt
Edge.
was re-elected president for tho
Mr. and Mrs. William Schmitt second year. Other ofllcers are Euarid Mis. Emma Hill of New York gene Pock, vice president; William
city, visited Mr. and Mrs. Leslie McCarron, secretary, and Matthew
Cornell over the Christmas week- L. Mullin, treasurer. Eugene Peck
end.
was elected captain, Ralph Layton,
Mr. Harry Davey is confined to first lieutenant; William McCarron,
her home with illness.
second lieutenant, and Matthew I
Jlr. and Mrs. CllfTowl Lockwood Mullin, third lieutenant. Harry Colo
and Henry Lockwood of Richmond was elected engineer. The fire poHill, L. I., visited Mr. and Mrs. lice are Adolf Bruun, Frank Braun
Roland Backhaius over the week- nnd Larry Mnhonny. Department
end.
delegates are Henry Carney, Ralph
Miss Anna May Volk of Phila- Layton, Adolf Braun, Eugene Peck
delphia and Mit-s Caroline Volk of and William McCarron. Relief deleNewark, visited their parents, Mr. gates are Harold Kelly, Adolf
and Mrs. Walter Volk, for the hol- Braun and Eugene Peck. Relief
idays.
trustee is Henry Carney, nnd counMr. and Mrs. Ttobert Flood, Jr., ty delegates are Gnrretl Corson,
and daughter Barbara of Clearilcld, Adolf Braun. Henry Carney, Frank
Pa., and Jack Flood of Brnmpton, Bruun nnd William McCarron.
Canada, visited Mr. and Mrs. RobMr. and Mrs. John Lamken and
ert Flood, Sr., for Christmas.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Daniels of children visited Mr, nnd Mrs. Edward
Gebhardt at Irvington SaturFreehold, visited Mr. and Mrs. John
day. Mrs. Edna Maul/, of Irvington
Daniels Christmas day.
Private Husscll Duckworth of visited over the week-end with her
Camp Belvoir, Va., visited his daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs.
brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lamken.
Mr. and Mrs. William LcwandowRobert Duckworth, Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wet more ski spent the Christmas holidays
and sons Ronald, Ralph and Bobby with John Knnopku and .son at
and daughter Eilene spent Christ- CIHTsidc and with other relatives at
mas with Mr. and Mrs. E. Doug- Jersey City.
las Brandt.
HOLIDAY DINNER
Guests Saturday of Mr. nnd Mrs.
Edwin Creswiek were Gaines SpaTho second annual holiday dinven and daughters Bess and Ruth ner dance to be sponsored by the
of Bayonne. Sunday guests were Monmouth County Medical society
Mr. and Airs. John Creswiclt, Ed- and the Women's auxiliary was
ward McGrath, Mr. and Mrs. James held last night at Old Orchard
Spaven and family of Bayonne, Mr. coirhtry club, Eatontown.
Lincroft
What Will YOUR SHARE of the Pol Be
at the End of the Ruinbow ?
Twice a year we distribute the profits of this Association to those
who save here. July 1st. we handed nut S3",578.81 to our thrift)'
savers. The m-xt credit distribution will be on January 1st.
We hope you arc one of the lucky people to he sharing in this
twice-yearly payment. If not . . . prepare tn gel in on the next
profit period. Start a Savings Man TOUAV. Stop by or phone
us for information about it.
The Account of Every Mcmlier Is Insured
Up to $10,000
RED BANK SAVINGS
«nd LOAN ^ S r ASSOCIATION
CMAHTtRtD 1967
VShe Door —rar.
to Security
10 BROAD ST.
RED BANK
NEVf JERSEY1
BRING IT BACK!
It seems- just o
short time ogo that we extended
our New Year Greeting to you . . .
then came spring . , . 4th of July
The Christmas "exchange" meets here
now. The shirts that didn't fit your Uncle
. . . Hallowe'en . . . Thanksgiving
. . . o glorious Christmas . . . and
now comes o new year.
Elmer will fit somebody else's sweetheart. So
don't delay, If the gift wasn't right in every
way, we want to make it r i g h t . . . but we want
to do it NOW! We'll cheerfully make ex-
Moy it bring you abundant pros-
changes, but we urge you to act immediately
for everybody's benefit!
perity and success.
BETTER
HOUSEKEEPING
SHOP
Phone Ked Bank 64310
161 BROADWAY
LONG BRANCH
OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS 'TIL 9
4 6 Moiunoiilli St.
The fmuui M Nikup . . . with new features for '51
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Tht hMvy *ify clumfltn!... the new F-5 for 'SI.
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TO OUR FRIENDS
POWER P/lOT^m ECONOMY
We sincerely appreciate your
patronage and good will
and welcome this opportunity
to say to each of our friends,
NEW YEAR
We can't tell what it holds for
«ny of us, but we sincerely liope
that it will bring you abundant
"Thank You!"
ii
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•J
i
joy and prosperity.
j
> | I CASH AND CARRY SAVES 15% (
1 foundtd 1880
UiNION
j
•i
LAUNDRY
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MOUNT-ENGLISH SALES CO.
72 BROAD STREET
RED BANK
209 BROADWAY
LONG BRANCH
90 Monmouth Street, Red Bank, N. J.
Red Bank 6-0176
•i
BED BAtfK BEQfgTEB, DECEMBER 26, 19S0
To Close Museum
During January
Keuiitiburg
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Angley
' celebrated
their 43d wedding an-
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Seelingcr
and daughter Catherine of Detroit,
Mich., are visiting Mr, and Mrs.
FREEHOLD—The museum and W. A. Conroy for the holidays. Mr.
and
Mrs. Donald Conroy enterlibrary of the Monmouth County
Historical association will be closed tained Mr. and Mrs. W, A. Conroy
during January. The buildinf? at and their guests for Christmas
70 Court st. will also be closed dinner.
A turkey supper and Christmas
Sunday, Dec. 31. It will reopen
Thursday, Feb. 1, with a newly- party was held last Tuesday eveinsulated and decorated children's ning at the home of Mrs. Eva
Whitehead of Carr ave. for club
museum on the third floor.
'There will be exhibits of 18th members. Attending were Mrs. C.
Guentncr,
Mrs. Elsie Klieber, Mrs.
i and 19th century toys, dolls, miniature furniture, costumes and relics Margaret Ackerman, Mrs. Alice
of the Revolutionary and Civil Donnelly, Mrs. Catherine Fowler,
wars. An exhibit of 18th and 19th Mrs. Florence Turner and Mrs.
century samplers will be featured. Florence Eichwald. Secret pals exThe museum itself will have an changed gilts.
A Christmas party for the emexhibit of early blown glass, while
the library will have a display of ployees and their friends of the
Steamboat
company was held Satearly 19th century Valentines.
Marlpit hall, Middletown, will be urday afternoon,
Theodore Riley of the Universclosed for the winter and will reity of Miami spent the holidays
open in the spring.
with his mother, Mrs. Jerry Shoehan. Jack Lenchan, also of the
' Students Home
University of Miami, spent the holidays with his parents, Mr. and
From Vermont
Mrs. John Lenehan of Forest ave.
MIDDLETOWN-Adam T. Sch- I Mrs. J. V. Collins spent Christlidge, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. mas day with Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Adam T. Schlldge, and Winston E. Collins of Fair Haven, recently of
Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Kcanoburg.
George and Robert Eichcr of
Wood, Jr., of Locust, are home for
the Christmas holiday from Ver- State Teachers' college, Trenton,
mont academy, Stxtons river, Vt. are visiting their parents, Mr. and
Schlidgc is a member of the acad- Mrs. Edward Eichcr, for the holiemy grce club which recently pre- days. Miss Barbara Fletcher of
tcd a candlelight service at the Harrington Park is also a guest
ool. He was named to the first here this week. Monday, Mr. and
"term honor roll. Wood was award- Mrs. Etcher and-family and guests
ed a varsity football letter during visited Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Eichcr, Jr., of Kloster.
tho present semester.
IT WAS A
PLEASURE
TO
WORK WITH THE
niversary and Mrs. Angley celebrated her 59th birthday Dec. 16
with a family gathering. They both
received many gifts.
St. Margaret of Scotland guild
held Its Christmas party last
Thursday evening at St. Ann's
school. Mrs. John Fcehan was
awarded a crocheted table cloth.
J. Divers entertained with accordion selections. Christmas carols
were sung and Irish dances and
music were enjoyed. Scotch food
was served for refreshments.
The Parish House club of St.
Mark's church held a party Dec.
18, at which time gifts were exchanged and entertainment provided by the members. The party
was held at the homo of Mrs.
Martha Brakefield. A supper was
served at midnight, Mrs. Agnes
Lockwood won a doll and wardrobe. There were 15 guests present.
The Ladies' auxiliary of the
V.F.W. held a revealing of pals
party and a covered-dish supper
last week. Mrs. Patricia Morton,
Mrs. Helen Brennan, Mrs. B. Moran, Mrs. Helen Thacke and Mrs.
Verita Aalbuc were on the supper
committee. A party by the auxiliary and the post was held Dec.
17 at the post for the children of
members. Gifts that were left over
were distributed to St. Mark's
church, St. Ann's and the Methodist churches. The ladies held a
party for the patients of Fort Monmouth hospital Saturday evening,
distributed gifts and served refreshments.
A Christmas entertainment and
party was held at St. Mark's Episcopal church Wednesday evening
for the children.
The next meeting of the Daughters of America will be held Jan.
12. Members are requested to come
dressed in white.
Mr. and Mrs. William Aalbue
had as their dinner guests Christmas day Mr. and Mrs. William
Wheatley, Mrs. Elizabeth Wheatley and Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Aalbue.
Boyce Collins of Brown university, R. I,, is spending the holidays
with his parents.
The Catholic Daughters of America 862 held a Christmas party
last Tuesday evening at St. Ann's
school. Gifts were distributed by
Father Edward Corrigan. Mrs.
Belle Mlele, Mrs. Mary Brunncr,
Mrs. Gertrude Ahem, Mrs. Marie
O'Donnell and Miss Anne Riley
were
hostesses. Mrs. John Malley,
Si1., was the winner of some hose,
Mrs. Belle Miele won the dark
horse prize and Mrs. Irene Pappas
won handmade pillow cases which
were donated by Mrs. Gertrude
Ahern.
Mrs. Grace Ryan entertained Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Ryan of Springfield, Pa., over the week-end.
Group 4 of the CIA of the Methodist church will meet Tuesday,
Jan. 2, at the home of Mrs. Violet
Johnson on Third st., West Koansburg, when a turkey supper and
Christmas party will be held. Secret pals will be revealed at this
time.
The Daughters of America. Bayside council 106, held its 'Christ-
Thirteen
mai party Friday evening, Dec. 22.
A short meeting was held first,
after which Mrs. Emily Magrnheimcr, councilor, started the revealing of pals by lighting a candle
at her pal's place at tho table and
others followed. A covered-dish
supper was served and Mrs. Howard Chamberlain gave the blessing.
Santa. Claus paid a visit and distributed more gifts. A circle was
formed and tft'e group Rang Silent
Night by candlelight.
Mr. and Mrs. William Cndi of
Bayonne have announced the engagement of their daughter, Lorraine, to Jerome Knoblc, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Knoblo. Mis.i
Codi attended schools in New York
and is employed in it. rcstnurnnt in
Jersey City. Mr. Knoblc attended
St. Ann's school and is enipluvi-tl
by the Pennsylvania railroad. No
date has been set for the wedding.
The residents of Beacon Bciicli
went Christmas caroling Sunday
evening after meeting at the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eichcr.
Frank Iverschbnumer and family spent Christmas day with Mr,
and Mrs. Walter Wood, Jr., (if Irving-ton, Walter Wood, Si\, accompanied them.
ENLISTS IN MAKINlif
ASBURY PARK—David J. Newman of Emory st. has volunteered
for enlistment in the Marine coips
for a period of three years. He is
undergoing training nl the Marine
corps recruit depot, Parris Island.
S. C. Mr. Newman was formerly
employed at the Kings-ley Arms
hotel.
Announce Kngugeineiit
Of Miss Jean Macintosh
Mr. and Mrs. William Macintosh,
Jr., of Newnian Springs rd., announce the engagenient of their
daughter, Miss Jean Evelyn Macintosh, to Kichnid Hugene E°cn,
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Esch of
Forsgatc farms, Jamesburg.
Miss Jean Macintosh
Miss Macintosh graduated
Red Bank high school. Mr.
also attended Red Bank
school and has joined the
Air corps.
cent interest. "That's no relief at
all," he said.
There continued a hope Sea
Bright might benefit from apprec
i
a
t i o n s set up in the next federal
(Continued from Patfe 1)
jnd state budgets, however. Both
ance had run abruptly into a stone ; R p [ , Auchlncloss and Assemblyman
wall. They only wished that wall E lvi n R. Simmill assure council
was ...iictchcj out along the wave- c i l c h wf)Ukl t r y t 0 o b t a j n 3 t o r m a j d
buttered South Beach.
'appropriations. That gave *mall
The closest approach to an idea i comfort. The cry wa.. "there u= no
Sea Bright might get some federal , n o n e y n o w ••
money came in a communication
other communications came from
from Hop. AuchincloM. He said S e n . H . Alexander Smith and Robhe thought he could interest Re- ert C. Hcndrickson, Stab: Senator
construction Finance Corporation J. S
Herbert ana
and Commisf
ionLU..TV. *...*..,., i ...u.ii.c ^u.,,«.«*,«.. J. ntaniuy' neroeri
commissionpeople in the boiough's need so a jc r Charles R Erdman, Jr., of the
e
g
g
s
|
Department
of
Conse
t
i
l
0
loan could he arranged. The gov- , s t i l | 0 Department of Conservation
also
money
to
jj Economic
Development
eminent farmers
also has
hasof some
some
moneywho
to ::an(pE i
D
the county
county
h
nfile
u of mail, the
From tthe
nd lo farmers of
the
who
suffered storm losses, he said, sage considered most encouraging
through the Fnrm rtnd Home ad- wi,., tin; part of Mr. .Simmill'x letter
ministration.
that said: "It is my unalterable beBut the congressmen held out lief
„ „ that
,.„„ lthe
. asJ1Dre ,is
l l e !)(
5 aan
n 0nss
=sec
seashore
only slim hope that any direct | to tho State of New Jersey and
monry giants could bf: made to ( , s fluch, the State of Now .Jer.-ny
stricken municipalities. The only , should make available funds for
cnah Available for such purposes j maintaining this as = et" Bu • even
is » 55.000,000 disaster fund con-i this, was viewed nx theory not retrolled directly hy the President
This is a national fund for use
wherever disaster strike*, and, it
led lo Wod
was implied, has boon shrunk by
previous demands. Tho only way
HAZLKT — Mr. and Mrs. Edmoney is handed out from that mund Caihart of Hazlet-Holmdd
source ip t'y Presidential agreement rd., announce tliu engagi'merit of
with an urgent appeal directly from their daughter. Mi:-.i Gloria Anne
the governor of a strlckrn state.
Carhait. to Kenneth R. Brin.ier,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Brin'0<l til till! HUHk'
Councilman McCormick suggest- sor, statn highway 35.
Mis.s Carhart Us a graduate of
ed the local hank might be the best
place to go for storm relief money Keyport high school and Beiknlny
Si>cretarinl
pfhool, East Orange.
aflrr learning from one of the let,ters
w..,. loans
,„„,,., from
...,.., the
.... govern
£»><.!•!-, M>'. Brlnser is a gradu.ite of Kryt .., that
ment's Reconstruction Finance Cor- j port high school and is employed
porntion nn: repayable at throe per I by Fi indlaml Bros., Ki-yporl.
Tide Runs Out On
Hope For Erosion Cash
from
Esuh
high
Army
WE PROUDLY PRESENT
THE
CONGRATULATIONS
VILLAGE GREEN
TO
THE
VON GEHRENS
VILLAGE GREEN
ON
THEIR NEW
WE ARE PROUD TO
VILLAGE GREEN
HAVE HAD A PART
IN ITS CONSTRUCTION!
Harold Thorne
CARPENTRY
EAST GAKFIELD AVE.
ONE OF NEW JERSEY'S MOST
MODERN SODA FOUNTAINS
JOSEPH A. DEMPSEY
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS, N. J.
PHONE 1-0607
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Avenue of Two Rivers at Ridge Road
33 PORTLAND ROAD
RUMSON, N. J.
HIGHLANDS
Congratulations
Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Von Gehren
PHONE
HIGHLANDS 3-1347
To
RUMSON 1-0687
The
VILLAGE GREEN
BEST OF LUCK
TO
We Were Glad to
The VON GEHRENS
Be Able to. Share
and
In Its Construction
Their New
George A. McGowan
PLUMBING & HEATING
CONTRACTOR
\
KAY STREET
HIGHLANDS
PHONE 3.1346
VILLAGE GREEN
Thomas Bond
Electrical Contractor
26 ALLEN ST.
RUMSON 1O3I6M
RUMSON
BEST WISHES
WE EXTEND
FOR
CONGRATULATIONS
THE
TO
VILLAGE GREEN
Dennis Byrne
The VON GEHRENS
and their new
Soda Fountain
and Vicinity
Rodman Getty Co.
Real Estale & Insurance
Floor Covering
Specializing in RUMSON
8 WEST RIVER RD.
RUMSON M l 5 0
RUMSON
7 WILLIAM ST.
RUMSON M 5 8 7
RUMSON
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Fourteen
Miss von Gehren
Engaged to Wed
OPEN HOUSE
NEW Y E A R S EVE
Open New Years Day
WILLOWBROOK RESTAURANT
and BAR
740 River Road
Fair Haven
Joan Schantz Training
At Great Lakes Station
Horror* Show
Colt's Neck
Miss Marian Freer, guidance director at Hackensack nurses' training school, ie visiting her parents,
Miss Joan E. Schantz, aeaman
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Freer of Hemrecruit, WAVES, U.S.N., daughter
lock Glen.
RUMSON—Mr. and Mr«. Edgar of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Schantz of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crine and
O. S. von Gchrcn of Hunt St., for- 287 Spring St., Is learning to pack
daughter Margu..-:l Ann spent
I mcrty of East Orange, have an- her powder puff in a barracks-bag.
Christmas with Michael Crinc and
nounced the engagement of their
A recent recruit, she has taken
family of Vandcrburg.
daughter. Miss Lois-Carol von the plunge from civilian to miliMr. and Mrs. 'James Desmond
Gchrcn, to John Nesbit Oltxa, 3d,, tary life and is undergoing trainwere Christmas visitors at the
son of Mrs. John N. Olexa, Jr., ing at the U. S. Naval Training
home of their daughter, Mrs. CathMaple ave., Red Bank. The wed' center, Great Lakes, 111. Although
ding will take place In May.
erine Kachlcr of Long Branch.
not taught such strictly nautical
subjects as signaling and navigaChristmas dinner guests of Mrs.
tion, th« WAVE recruit does learn
Fred Frost were Mrs. Mary Hendership and aircraft' recognition, Nason of Newark, Miss Evelyn Frost
val history, and some of the more
of New York city, Mrs. Julia Smith
subtle facts of a. sailors' life; that
nnd Mrs. Mary Frost, Colt's Neck;
floors are decks and wails arc
Rudolph Wilson, Miss Edna Frost,
bulkheads.
Mrs. Rebecca Perry, Miss Eleanor
Drew,
Mrs. Bessie Thompson and
After completion of training, the
Hamilton Clabcron of Red Bank.
WAVE recruit is assigned to duties
throughout the shore establishMr. and Mrs. Arthur Pedler and
ment of the Navy, to certain forCharles Pennoycr of New York
eign stations or to a service school
city were Christmas house guests
for specialized training.
of Walter Hcrzbcrg and Hans
Papcnhagen of the Old Mill.
Walter Fields spent Christmas
Hazlet
with his son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Vandeveer of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Woolley
West Freehold and hnd Christmas
have moved into their newly-erectdinner with his niece, Mrs. Bert
ed brick veneer bungalow on Cedar
Hciser and family of Fair Haven.
ave., Matawan. Their son, Harry
Mr. and Mrs. William Clifford,
Woolley of Fair Haven, has purJr., of Picket Fence farm spent
chased the Woolley home and will
Sunday
with her mother, Mrs. Wilmove to Hazlet next week.
liam J. Shearer of Elizabeth.
Mr. and Mrs, Val Beasick are
' Mr. and Mrs. Richard Means of
the parents of a daughter born
JDedham, Mass., were holiday guests
Saturday at the Margaret Hague
of Mrs. Means' parents, Mr. and
hospital, Jersey City.
Miss Lois-Carol von Gehren
One of the Oriental beauties to Mrs. S. Buritt Boynton of TangleGeorge Dunn, Jr., a student at
wood.
Home also with his parents
appear
on
the
stage
of
the
Carlton
college,
Allentown,
Miss von Gehren attended Ash- Muhlenburg
theater Saturday night in 'Horrors was Samuel Boynton, a student at
land school, East Orange and was Pa., is spending the holidays with of the Orient.' The performance, Peddle school.
graduated from
Rumson
high his parents.
consisting of five scenes and feaMrs. Robert Maiscl of Brookside
school. She is employed at the Vil- Mr. and Mrs. James Cadoo and turing the Wolf Man, the living farm spent Christmas with her
lage Green store, Rumson, which children Roy and Arline arc spend- Zombie and Igor the Hunchback, nephew, Harry Hermann and famla owned and operated by her ing Christmas with relatives in will begin at 11:30. i
ily of Fair Haven,
Georgia, and also plan to visit
parents.
House guests for Christmas of
Air. Olex.i was graduated from Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cushman
William J. Welgand, son of Mr.
Atlantic Highlands
I Red Bank high school, and served
were Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Holbrook
in the Navy for two years during and Mrs. J. Franklin Weigand,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert o . Todd Cushman and Mies Margaret CushWorld War II. He is employed at left Tuesday to spend the rest of and their son, Herbert M., of Val-! man of New York city, and Mr.
Howlancl B. Jones Motor company, the holidays with his brother and ley dr., were Christmas guests of
and Mrs. Jack Cushman and son
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John
Red Bank.
F. Weljrand, Jr., of West Palm Mr. and Mrs. David Ely of Hights- Goffrcy of Matawan.
town.
Christmas visitors of Mr. and
Beach, Fla.
Recruit Bennie F. Jones and Re- Mrs. William Miles were Mrs.
Eveline Smale, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Smale, fell and cruit Alexander Jones, sons of Mr. Miles' mother, Mrs. Arthur Pottle
fractured a buiie in her ankle the and Mrs. Percy Jones of 11 Lincoln ot Engllshtown and Miss Pamela
past week while visiting friends at ave,, returned Tuesday to Fort Dix Conovcr of Trenton.
after spending a ten-day furlough
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Rogers and
Little Falls.
at home.
of Marlboro were
son Donald of
FREEHOLD — Ernest J. Mason,
Edward C. Weigand, a student
Mr. and Mi's. Thomas Sinnott and i Christmas visitors at the home of
18, of West Bergen pi., Tied Bank, at Muhlenburg college, is spending
was committed to Annandale re- the holidays with his parents, Mr. their children George, Peter and i Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Forman
Marl of Middlctown were Sunday and son Joseph of Wayside farm.
formatory by County Judge George and Mrs. J. Franklin Weigand.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Freeman
T. Nannie last Thursday for theft
Rev. and Mrs. Norman R, Riley guests of Councilman-elect and Mrs.
of $1.20 and four candy bars In two and daughters Norma Jean and Robert J. Cone of East Washing- of Manor rd. were house guests
Christmas of Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
burglaries at the Red Bank Y. M. Roberta spent Christmas day with ton ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Layton of Winquist of Avonol.
C. A.
relatives at Bradley Beach.
Mr. nnd Mrs. George Handzo
Other* sentenced that day were:
Mr. and Mrs. George Emmons Madison were Christmas rguests of
Jerry Williams 20, a Fort Mon- and daughters Joan, Shirley and Airs. Layton's parents, Mi . and Mrs.spent Christmas with his mother,
mouth soldier, remanded to mili- Patricia, spent Christmas day with A. Folcy of East Washington ave. Mis. Andrew Handno ot Garflcld,
Miss. Gertrude Tansey of West
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hammond
lary authorities for disciplinary ac- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tintle of
Highland ave., who is a teacher at entertained at Christmas dinner
tion (or carrying a concealed wea- Pompton Plains.
pon In New Shrewsbury Nov. 29.
Peter Otto Weigand, Sr., was Lakewood, is spending the holidays two young navy men stationed at
Earlc, who were Unable to get home.
Martin Taylor, 22, Eatontown, Christmas dinner guest at the at West Palm Beach, Fla.
Mrs. Alida Uhrig entertained 25 They were Howard Hocy of Rochcommitted to Annandale reforma- home of his son and daughter-inguests
Sunday
at
her
home
on
Ave.
ester,
N. Y., and Charles Jordan of
tory for theft of $22.90 wortli of law, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel S. WeiD,
North Carolina.
auto supplies from Ken's service gand of Little Silver.
Mr. and Mrs. William Morris.of
George Capra, Jr., of the U. S.
station, Eatontown, Oct. 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira C. Rathbonc,
Jlrs. Julia Bruno, 21, Asbury State Line, Pa., spent Christmas Rockville Centre, L. I., were guests Navy is spending a 19-day leave
Christmas
eve
of
Mr.
and
Mrs.
with his parents on route 34. He
Park, who her attorney said, re- week-end with their parents, Mr.
Frank Ahlsen of East Washington recently returned from a Eurosorted to writing numbers beta to and Mrs. Thomas Rathbonc,
ave.
Mrs.
Ahlscn's
mother,
Mrs.
pean trip aboard his ship U.S.S.
make money when funds were
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dean recentneeded at home, fined ?500 yester- ly entertained Mr, and Mrs. Earle Margaret Stair of Brooklyn, who Salem.
Mrs. William Miles, postmaster,
day. She was placed on probation Mills and son Jack and Mrs. I. has been visiting her son-in-law
for two years and the judge sus- Gcran, Mrs. Marie Hcrtle and Mrs.•and daughter, was hostess Christ- reported many letters and cards
mas
day
to
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Ralph
unclaimed at the local postofflce.
pended a sentence to Clinton re- Esther Dean.
Borden of Point Pleasant.
She requests residents of this area
formatory. She had pleaded non
Mr, and Mrs. Frank A. Cerraty
vuit to charges of sale and poses- and Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm W.
Mayor Waldron P. Smith afid to come to the office and claim
sion of lottery slips.
Pcseux and daughter Susan were Councilman Everett C. Curry made their mail before the usual proChristmas dinner guests of Mr. and 235 calls as Santa Claus and his cedure is followed.
helper Sunday afternoon and eve- Clarence Conover, Sr., a former
Moved Io Everett
Mrs. Ern»st E . Peseux.
John A. Sieben of Kcyport was ning to homos of the sick, aged and resident, is recovering from an
Half Century Ago
guest of honor at the home of his children of the community. They emergency appendectomy at JerFifty years ago Tuesday, Dec. 26, son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and arrived at the borough hall in a sey Shore general hospital, Point
.Mrs. Edward G. Stllwell moved Mrs. Edmund Carhart Monday fire truck and made their calls In Pleasant. Ho expects to be back
from Red Bank to Everett as a evening, Dec. 18, tn celebration of a jeep donated by Joseph p. Dcn- this week at his Freehold home.
bride and has resided there ever his 76th birthday. Mr. Sieben was der. Mr. Dender exchanged the jeep
Gifts were exchanged, games
since. She is the former Miss Edna the recipient of many gifts and for a suburban later in the day played and refreshments were
when
rain
-started
to
fall.
Santa
Asay and at the time of her mar- cards. Attending were Mr, and
served at the Christmas party of
rlngc was employed In the Red Mrs. Herman Maurer and sons Claus and his helper, who was the Young Ladies' League for SerBank candy store of Hubbard Bros. Robert and Arthur and Miss Aud- dressed in an elf's costume, dis- vice of the Colt's Neck Reformed
The name of the village was rey Clymer and Miss Mildred Ball tributed 1,100 pieces or candy and church held Tuesday at the home
changed from Morrisvillc to Ever- of South Orange, Mr. and Mrs. fruit. Donations of candy were re- of Mrs. Henry Hammond, Jr. Taett in March, 1901.
H. D. Williams and son Herbert ceived Irom the Lions club and a bles were decorated in greens and
Mrs. Slilwcll's husband was a and daughter Peggy of Fords, Mr. contribution of $12 from Paul Ma- red candles. Mrs. John Thompson,
son of Theodore Stilwcll, who was and Mrs. Cheston M. Layton and thlas was used when candy WHS president, was co-hostess. Attendpostmaster of Everett, where he children Janice, Bruce, Linda and purchased from Eugene J. O'- ing were Mrs. Grandin VanNote,
conducted the general store. Mrs. John, Mr. and Mrs. Leo McCarm, Rnurke at cost.
Mrs. Rudolph Czyz, Mrs. Lester
Edna Stilwcll has operated the Kenneth Brinser, Miss Anna Car- • Mr. and Mrs. John E. Cinkosky Richcns, Mrs. Harold Gunthcr,
hart
and
Mr,
and
Mrs.
Edmund
store since the death of her huswore hosts Friday nlfiht at a parly Mvs, Herbert Pctvec, Mrs, J. VV.
band In May, 1D38. She lina two Carhart.
at their home on Grand ave. Seaman, Mrs. Robert Lord, Mrs.
sons, Stanley of Everett, and TheoGuests
included Mrs. William Mum- William Miles, Mrs. John Inman,
Hazlet Boy Scout troop 92 with
dore Stllwell of California. There their leader, Norman Rathbone, ford, Mrs. W. F. Schaphorst and Mrs. William Buck, Mrs. Bernard
arc six grandchildren and four sang Christmas carols around the Mrs. S. R. Stock. Mrs. Cinkosky, Freeman, Mrs. Wallace Dykemaii,
great-grandchildren.
who is a teacher at Rumson school, Mrs, Ruth Cain and Mrs, George
neighborhood on Christmas eve.
Mrs. Stilwcll is enjoying good
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Walling accompanied her husband on a Case.
health. Her hobbies arc crochet- and Mrs. Louis Rosclle visited Wil- business trip this week to Norfolk,
Atlantic township school will reing and doing jig saw puzzles.
Va.
open next Wednesday.
fred Morrell at Boonton Sunday,
Send Local Boy
To Reformatory
New Year.
KIRSCHBAUM'S
SILK SHOP
23 Broad St.
Red Bank
A Happy
$ *"ew
•
i/ln
e e
*ear
SOS*
Rtd Bank 6-0001
17 Broad St., Red Bank
DOWNSTAIRS DEPARTMENT
"I know we could flnd copiei of correspondence much faster if we
Installed filing System* a s featured by TETI-KV'S, Mr. C'urlec—
but It's so much' more fun thin way running across old and forgotten tetters, hits, glove* and things."
* SELLING OFFICE SUPPLIES
Our store will close at 5:30 P. M. on Fridays
during January and February.
Another
Pleasant
As another year joins the
pleasant memories of our
associations with you,
We wish you a
successful New Year.
\
OPEN HOUSE
c
NEW YEARS EVE
Filet Mignon Dinner
Complete
oo
PER PERSON
ALSO A LA CARTE MENU
Peter's Piping Rock Restaurant
RIVER ROAD
RUMSON, N. J.
OPEN ALt, YEAR 'ROUND
Phone Rumson 1-0650 for New Years
Reservations
mmmm*
«•*•
WE WELCOME
sv
The
HEW YEAR
lERE'S o hearty
And in doing to, we ire mindful of the splendid
cooperition we have had during the yean past.
thonk you for your good
ond potronoge in the
We ire not without appreciition when thinking of
the splendid patronage that has been ours, and we
wish to thank each of you for whatever part you may
have had in the progreee of thU firm.
past and the very best of
wishes for your prosperity,
health ond hoppiness in
Happy New Yetr to you and your;.
the New Year.
May the joyous New Year Bells
ring in a year of happiness and
success for our many wonderful
patrons.
ANTHONY'S
CLEANERS & TAILORS
29 MONMOUTH STREET
LONG BRANCH 6 0
RED BANK, N. J.
wishes shouted over the H,"nCar
*
WPytowYcMrioyoniin
J. H. Kelly Company
"Quality and Service"
157 Broad Si.
ASBURY PARK
mm*
o u r bes
Keel Bunk, N. J.
Hod Bunk 6-3900
•mmm*
H. G. DEGENRING, Inc' • . /
CLUB ROYAL BEVERAGES
Rear 16 West Front Street
RED BANK
PHONE RED BANK 6-3000
Pap;e Fifteen
RKD BANK HKfil STICK, DKCKMI'.KR 2*. 3f>30
Where are jyow g°ing>
as
you
rea
d this?
.. .Back to a job that's lost its luster?
. . .Back to a family now lacking love?
. . . B a c k to a room where only loneliness awaits?
O r are you j u s t . . . going. With no clear sight of
where or why.
lerhaps instead you ought to pause a quiet moment in
church, And find yourself again—through faith.
For nothing can take the place of church in your life
—in anyone's life.
By turning to religion, by reaffirming their faith,
new thousands every day are gathering new strength,
new hope, new courage.
Families, finding themselves through faith, are being
brought closer . . . becoming real families, strong against
the world, happier, more tolerant among themselves.
/•"
Young folk, finding themselves through faith, are learning
the true values that make them want to spurn the false.
Men and women of the workaday world are gaining a ne\f
sense of "the balance of things"... the inner security
that brings success to work as well as to life...
by finding themselves through faith.
Can you honestly say that things have been better for you,
going it alone? Or wouldn't you rather join these
neighbors . . . and find a happier, more successful lifethrough faith!
Ko);cr \V. Straus: "Whenever I feel tired or
discouraged it is my custom lo turn my thoughts
to God, if possible in a synagogue; it' not, wherever I may he, Never yet have I done so without
being refreshed and encouraged."
Mary Margaret McBridc: "I want to make a
pica for neglected children. I mean the boys and
girls growing up without religious leaching,
without knowing that happiness and goodness
arc related. They will thank you always for taking
them to church now."
|JL. Find yourself through faith-cow? to church this week
J. H, Doolittle: "Religion, to me, is recognition
of the existence of God and the conduct of life in
accordance with His precepts. It requires adherence to the Golden Rule and eschews the law of
expediency ("that the end justifies the means").
It is exemplified in the worship of God, in kindness, unselfishness, honesty, decency, morality and purity."
This educational' endeavor is made possible by the cooperation of Ihe following public-spirited eltizens
who are always in the fore in striving to make our community a finer end better place in which to live.
HIRRIRT 0. OERDINO, Pr.dd.nl
Fair Hivtn VteM Wtrkt
JOSEPH ADAM*
WILLIAM t . COTTON
THOMAS B. AHERN, O. D. ».
IRA L. CROUSE
PETER ALMAS
A CIVIC MINDID CITIZIN
•OHM
FRANK DIAN 1
A. BAOENHOP
ALFRED N. BEADLESrON
WILLIAM t . BEATY
DHII'I,
WILLIAM KOHL
N T H OINOVEtC, Prttld.nl
Cratet • • I l l l n i Cl., Ine.
Fl.w.r.
FRANK DIVINO
Mittwtn-KiyMrt Rcc C.nl.r
•DWIN L. K I T
H. 0. OCGINNINO, Pr.tld.nl
M. a. D.Mnrlni, I n . ,
•DWARD J. BIlOERBA-n., D, D, t ,
WILLIAM CORNER, Prold.nl
. U. I. Cantral Lanorntorloi. Inc.
JOHN 0, DIXON
DIMn Oil Company
WEEREH w. •BOOK
CHESTER S. COWARDS
V"BAXTER L. CLEMENI, M. D.
ETER CERRINA
JOHN FIERAMOSCA
TIMOTHY CORCORAN
Tilt Hlihltndtr Hotul, HlKhlnndt
MARTIN. FLEMING
LOUU CORLITO
A L b M I . CRAWFORD
ROBERT LAURINO, Pr.tld.nl
L.urln. and Carnaaity, Int.
DR. ARMAND HAMMER
STEPHEN 0. LAVOIE, Prttldtnl
Laval. Labtralorlit, Inc.
FRANK HILTRRUNNIR
JOSEPH HOLIDAY
C. V. HOLICV
FREDERICK FIMLKR
,
WILLIAM A, FLUMR
ROOER W.. FRANCII, Ph. 0.
Tin Chambtra Pharmacy
W. R. LAUDENSLAOER, Prttld.nl
Red Bank Airport, Inc,
OTTO, A, OILLIO
Ship Ahty
CHARLKI R. HARDINO
JOHN A. FELSMANN
UN. JOHN M. iiAHN, Hondmaiter
Craydan Hall Academy
J A M I t J. OAMBACORTO
W. 1TR0TMER JONES
QCOROC NNOBLOCH, Pr.ildtnt
•rw.HMt RtfratttrltiT Int.
I. HOROWITZ, Prtiidinl
Profrtttlv. L l l . Iniur.nc. Co.
VIOLA E, JARDINC
HOWLAND B, JONES
HARRY PANI
Ctl.nltl R.•Uur.nl
FLOYD R, SICKLER
Tultl.'. Ql.it Haul. R.ttauranl
LOUIS F, MELLACI, O, D, S.
J. W. PARKER, M. D.
JOHN T. SIMPSON
LLOYD L. VACCArtCLLI. O. O. S.
EDOAR I . MOONEV, JR,
S. OAVID PARKER
Th« Star Diitl Inn
M. J. STAVOLA, Prttldtnl
M. J. Stavtla. Ine.
SALVATORE VAITI
JOHN MONRIS
Tht Strand Rett.urantf Inc.
FRED J, PATOCK
j , HOWARD SMITH
Economy Drug Company
ALMIRA E. MOUNT
FRANK LINZMAYER
Agtnl
RICHARD A. MARSEN. Prmld.nl
Video Products Corporation
EINO MAISA
ERNES? H. MATER
May.r't Ruimon
OLIVE FRASER MORRIS
JOHN LEMON
WILLIAM C. JOHNSON, Vic. Pr.tld.nl
J. WALLACE McCUl, D. D. I.
Ktantbtrp. National Ranh
KENNETH H. McQUEEN, Prttld.nt
Thi M.rchantt Truit Co,
I , S. M0R00VIHV, Ph. 0.
GEORGE LIMIACH, Manager
Crytlal Brood Farm Inn
JAMIS LO HIONUU, l u i l n . l l
A. C. W, U.
DONALD MATTHEWS, Pre'ld.nl
Danald't DtLiiat Ltundry, Inc.
.WHITNEY
K. MUNSON
MARSHALL T. MCDOWELL
Holmai m McDowell Afsoncy
THEODORE W. McOINNESS
Real Eitatu and Iniuranct
JOSEPH a. McCUE
MARTIN J. McQUIRE
Patted C.mtructlon Camiany
JACK PICKNALLY
ALLAN I. RANDALL, 0, k
ALFREO J. B01CRTS
PETER J. ROLLO
j , iiAnrtv nas&OACti
PAUL T. RYDtR
WILLIAM D. BALLAOIN
FCLIX R, IANTAN0ELO
Ptoplot Liquor Star.
SPAFFORD W. SCHANCK
IthanK Gtmtruttlgn Conipany
OEORQE STEVENS
JOHN E. TOOLAN
HENRY SCHWEIZER
Realtor, Koantburc
E. TUTTLE
HERRERT D. SMITH
RALPH B, SICKELS, Prt.lf.nt
Ovorh.ad Door Coraoratltn
ANTHONY STEFFER
Mutual Ctntraetlng Company
0. W. STILES
M.ttn Contracttr
CAPTAIN R. V. R. H. STOUT
PAUL R. STRVKER
ERNEST F, fARK
ALICE rVNDALL, M. D.
J. S. VAN MATER, Pr.tld.nl
Atlantic Highland! National Rank
SAMUEL O. WALKER
REGINALD N. WERSTER
WILLIAM WCDIiEN, O. O. S.
OR. HOWAftO A. WELCHED
W.lchcr Animal Foundation
rrlANft. U, bVHIi.kiOIIL
F. C. Wtiltmor. Conttructltn
STANLEY O. WILKINS, M. O.
HERBER1 WILLIAMS, D. O. S,
OENDALOINE L. THOMPSON
EMERY 0. WINOERTER, O, V, M.
ALPHONSO A. TOMAINO
MR. AND MRS, JACOE WYCKOFK
Sixteen
RED RANK RF/HHTKR, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Red Bank Store Open 'til 9 Friday
STEINBACH
COMPANY
On Sale Thursday and Friday I
Outstanding Savings While Quantities Last!
OUR QREAT ANNUAL
\
Odd Lots, Broken Sizes, "As Is" Items
Save 20% to50%
HANDBAGS AND GLOVES!
WOMEN'S, SUSSES* AND JUNIOItS'
FASHIONS!
GIRDLES, CORSETS AND BRASSIERES!
MEN'S FURNISHINGS!
NECKWEAR, NOTIONS and STATIONERY \
GIRLS', BOYS' AND INFANTS' WEAR!
MILLINERY, LINGERIE, ROBES, HOSIERYJ
LINENS AND SPOUTS WE Alt!
ALL SALES FINAL.'
COSMETICS AND JEWELRY!
Clearance In Both Stores—Asbury Park and Red Bank—All Sales Final—Sorry, No Mail or Phone
*;«*
WHITE SALE
;S«*'!
PACIFIC QUALITY MUSLIN
oS
-#"'
72"xlO8"
Reg. 2.89
63"xlO8", reg.
8I'M08", reg.
42"x36" coso;,
45"x36" cases,
73"xlO8"
Be S . 3.89
2.69
/.?iS Ihrrinls lo every
W
LADY PEPPERELL COMBED PERCALE
inch.
2.79
3.19
reg. 74c
reg. 79c
In every inch, ISO yarns of all coinhcil cotton,
combed for cvtm smoothness. Lirjlit in weight
for laundering . . . require little ironing.
2.49
2.89
69c
74c
81 "x 108", reg. 4.29
90"xlO8", reg. 4.69
45"x38l/2" cases, reg. 1.10
MOHAWK LONG-WEARING MUSLIN
W"xl08"
8L"xn»"
Keg. 2.09
PACIFIC LUXURY PERCALE
2.79
73"»108"
Bet. 3.89
i'i2 Ihrcmh in crcry inch for crlru wear.
'?••
72"x99", reg. 2.79
8l"xlOB", reg. 3.I9
90"xl08", reg. 3.49
45"x36" cases, reg. 79c
X «°*
^-^"O*
o<
<•••
\C
*6'
*^\>
e
8I'M08", reg. 4.29
'
90"x 108". reg. 4.69
45"x38l/ 2 " cases, reg. I.I0
UTICA HEAVY-DUTY MUSLIN
Ilcg. 3.5!)
1L?4M
'Woven J.'iO threads lo the inch for added durability.
.
.
73"xl(»8"
O
sJ •LZr
2.79
2.89
2.99
2.99
'3.39
3.69
79c
84s
8I'M08", reg. 4.98
45"x38l/ 2 " cases, reg. I.I9
Twin Site
Beg. 3.4»
'
PACIFIC CONTOUR-PERCALES
3.39
84c
LIXENS,
3.19
Lung wearing muslin woven J.J/0 threads to th%
square inch. Perfect bottom sheet,. , . SUMS bed'
making lime . . . never rumples. Full she, reg.
70
3.U9
3.70
1Q
'
4.50
I.I0
PACIFIC CONTOUR MUSLINS
1'l<) thread ft lo every inch inul'c these as beautiful
an thvi) urc srmmtblc,
8 I'M OS", reg. 3.79
4S"x36" cases, rog. 89c
3*95
"Wonderful as wedding or anniversary gifts. ISO
threads lo the inch. Month watering pastels inchide; pink, green, bine, uqiwmuriiie, patch, yellow.
LADY PEPPEREUr LUXURY MUSLIN
nee, 3.59
3.69
3.98
98c
CANNON PASTEL PERCALES
3.19
54"x99", reg. 3.09
63"x99", reg. 3.29
63"xlO8", reg. 3.39
72"x99", reg. 3.39
8 I ' M 0 8 " , reg. 3.79
90"xl08", reg. 4.09
42"x36" cases, reg. 84c
45"x36" cases, reg. 89c
3.39
The finest combed yarns, woven, ISO threads to
the square inch for silky-softness.
2.59
2.99
3.29
74c
.
3.79
4.19
99e
Twin size, rag. 3,69
Full sire, reg. 3,98
3.49
3.61
Third Floor
Mail and Phone Orders Filled! Call Red Bank 6'4000
1
RED BANK REGISTER
VOLUME LXXIII, NO. 26.
ArmyApartments
May Be Tax Free
RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Dempsey Votes
To Break Ties
Iceboals Waiting for Green Sailing Light
7 Cents
PER COPY
SECTION TWO—PAGES 1 TO 16
Employees Get
Raises of $300
HIGHLANDS-The vote of Mayr Joseph A. Dempsey was reluircd Tuesday night to break two
ie votes of members of the bor>ugh council when the six councilnen arrayed themselves equally on
ipposite sides of the question of
ppointments to the board of tax
isscssors and the municipal housng authority.
Objections were made to Mayor
Dempsey's nominations by Republican members of the council svho
••A twice-revised salary ordinance,
said they felt that Mayor-elect
FOR.T MONMOUTH —A second
incorporating $20,497 in raises for
Big Christmas
William Fchlhaber should have
conference between military engialmost all borough employees, was
been allowed to make the appointneers and Eatontown and New
passed on final reading at Tuesday
In Local Stores
ments after he goes Into office
Shrewsbury authorities here yesnight's adjourned meeting of tha
Jan. 1. Councilman Louis Loder,
terday disclosed .that primary con"R<'d
Bank
hud
the
biggest
I
Ret)
Bank council. The ordinance,
Jr., charged that the nominations
sideration in the proposed construcChristmas ever from a business once revised, was introduced at
were "last minute moves." He said
tion of 600 apartments for military
standpoint," was the announce- the Dec. 4 meeting of the council,
Morrell J. Moore of Church st., that the mayor and council had
personnel in this area involves the
ment mad,' this week by Kay K. and included raises totaling $3,572
possibility of tax exemption. An- ,itt!e Silver, will retire Jan. 1., af- an opportunity to appoint a man
Tu.ylor, executive vice president
for 17 horough employees.
:er 38 years as a letter carrier with to fill the tax assessor's position
other is education.
nf
the lied Hank Ciiminiinlty
The second revision increased
/
If possible, a Fort Monmouth .he Red Bank postofflce. Although since last July, yet "you've waited
(/Iminlx'r nf ('ommi'iTc. Ijat Fri- the amount of raises to some of
to
make
this
appointment
until
officer told The Register last night, is retirement isn't effective until
day
niul
Saturday
most
stores
hall
thopo employees named in the flr^t
the army would like to have the ext Monday, Mr. Moore stopped five days before a new mayor and
the blirgcst two clays' hiisini'ss in
revision, and Included others, parapartment buildings exempt from ivorking Wednesday since he had council go into office."
their history.
ticularly the entire police departCouncilman John Newton, in detaxation, since no municipal cost everal days' vacation due him.
ment of 23 members. A. supplefending the mayor's nominations,
Air. Taylur attributed Hod Bank
for local services is contemplated.
mental resolution ga.ve a $l-a-day
declared
that
an
appointment.,
to
phriioni'iiial
liiisliirsH
to
Increased
Discussion brought out the factor
raise to Harold Potter, tennis
purkiii; fiK'llltli's, a high i|iiality
the board of tax assessors had
that the army now is considering
nnd tvtile nr-lcctlon of mcrchuiidisc court attendant, and to all laborbeen delayed by the failure of the
locating all 600 apartments in a
era in the street, garbage and waand co-operative and friendly
present board members to come
single municipality. Previously it
mcri'hunK l i e also thought the ter departments. Etisley M. White,
to an agreement in keeping with
was disclosed that present plans
Christum* decorations mill Kales
superintendent of public works,
instructions
from
the
borough
call for the location of apartments
lironiatWin
program
Attracted
estimated there were 25 men In
council in reference to the division
for 550 families in Eatontown and
many |M'ii|ilc to our town. "The
the laborer category.
of the $600 annual salary due the
50 in New Shrewsbury,
lure"
ininihrr
of
fine
store*
in
The salary of Fred Brower, elecboard. Payment of vouchers subWhich
to
shop
is
anntlier
adMillions Hay Be Involved
trician, wa3 raised to $3,800. Under
mitted by Michael S. Mendes, presvnntugo
'ted
Bank
has,''
said
the
first revision he was to have
ident,
Rudolph
J.
Bravand,
secreNo cost estimate was given for
Mr, Taylor.
been raised $100 to $3,600. Thomas
tary, and Joseph E. White was apthe construction of the apartment
In the scene above, two iceboats are standing by waiting to be moved on the ice for the first
II. Mead, mechanic, received the
proved at the last meeting of the
project. However, costs of similarsame treatment. John B. Conover,
council on Dec, 12. The appoint- sailing of the winter season. The cold snap which moved in the past couple of days sent skippers to
type permanent residential buildborough hall janitor, was raised
ment to the housing authority has their storage places where many boats have been prepared for a busy season. Small boats are exings indicates a probable invest$300 to $2,700. He was not Included
been held over only since the exment running up to millions of
in the first revision.
piration of a term on Nov. 22, Mr. pected to be on the river over the week-end, but due to a poor "first freeze" the larger racing boats
dollars. This money, it is believed,
Mrs. Julia Keough, collector, not
Newton added.
would come from defense departwill wait for a tighter freeze, stated Freeholder Joseph C . Irwin this morning. This is the first tima
mentioned In the flrst revision,
With Mayor Dempsey's vote, the
ment appropriations.
the
river
has
been
froien
over,
between
Christmas
and
New
Years,
in
several
years.
The
Monmouth
received
an Increase of $200 to
nomination of William J. Connell
The fort's spokesman said the
LITTLE SILVER - Mayor Jo- $4,200. Mrs. Anthony Accardl, colto the assessment board until July, Boat club is at the right in the above photo.
buildings probably would be faced
sepli
C.
Davison
yesterday
issued
lector's clerk, was Increased $200
1953, to replace Mr. White and
with brick and would include seva New Years message on behalf of instead of $100 as originally prothe reappointment of William R.
eral multi-family units overlooking
himself
and
the
borough
council.
In
vided.
Loihle, Sr., to the housing authorlandscaped grounds. Initial planHair Cut Costs $1.15
it, the mayor urged the residents
All police department employees
ity for five years, were approvning locates the project's major
to
"support
our
local
churches
fireceived $300 raises. The salary of
ed. Councilmen Newton, Herbert
units in Eatontown, on land the
Beginning Tuesday
nancially
and
with
regular
attendchief Is now $5,400; deputy chief,
Hartsgrove and John Flemm voted
government owns in the vicinity
ance at services."
The Master Barbers association
$4,400; captain, $4,300; lieutenant,
for approval on cauh nomination,
of Hope and Pine Brook rds.
Morcll J. Moore
The
complete
text
of
the
message
$4,100; sergeant, $3,900, and paand Councilmen Loder, Charles of Red Bank, meeting last night,
Containing from one to three
is
as
follows:
trolman and clerk, $3,800. The
and Alexander approved a new scale of rates for
Mr. Moore joined the Red Bank Hatzenbuehler
bedrooms each, the apartments
"As
the
New
Year
approaches,
wo
starting salary for probationary
would be designed mainly for the postoffice Doc. 12, 1912. He was Bahrs voted in the negative.
haircut*. For adults, the charge
all realize the severely tense con- patrolman was increased to $3,100.
Mayor Dempsey and the council
housing of enlisted men's families. born in Little Silver, SDn of the
ditions
which
face
our
nation
anU
will
Iw
$1.15.
For
children,
It
An increase of $100 a month is
They would rent for an approxi- late David and Julia E. Moore, and approved a resolution granting
the world. As mayor of Little Sil- provided until the maximum of
mate maximum of $67.50 monthly, has lived in that borough all his two weeks' pay in lieu of a vaca- will be 90 cent*. The new prices
ver,
I
am
personally
acquainted
$3,800 for patrolman has been
that being the top allowance given life. Mr. Moore is married to the tion this year to Irving Parker, go into effect Tuesday.
with the great number of young reached.
enlisted men for quarters. At the former Miss Sylvia Feldman of water superintendent. Mr. HartsPrevious
prices
were
90
cent*
men who proudly and valiantly arc
The salary of Robert Kennedy,
discretion of the Fort Monmouth Keyport. The couple have one son grove announced that repairs to for adults and 75 cents for childonning uniforms to prepare to de- welfare director, was raised $300
South Second st. had been discon- dren. Shan'* will continue to
commander, some units might be David M. Moore, 13.
fend
our
country
In
Its
righteous
instead of $200 to $2,800. The salar' made available for civilians hold- During World War I, Mr, Moore tinued and will be resumed next nost 60 CPMIS. A Npokrsimui for
search for world freedom. Our ies of John Larkin, street supergave up his postal duties tempor- spring. Mr. Loder urged that the the association this morning Mild
ing federal jobs.
fighting
forces
in
Korea
have
covintendent, and Richard Hackstlff,
arily
to
serve
15
months
in
the
U.
S.
incoming mayor and new council that Increased cost* uf living,
Heading yesterday's conference
ered themselves in glory under the water superintendent, were raised
was Capt. E. V. Kllpatrick of First Army. He is a member of Shrews- b« advised to come to an Immedi- rents and supplies had forced the
MIDDLETOWN—David Simpson, asked the committee to again try most adverse conditions. As we ob- $300
Instead ot $100 to $3,800.
Army headquarters in New York. bury post, American Legion, and ate decision whether to demolish hike. He said the subject HUM building inspector, In his annual lo have fire hydanU placed at served Christmas, those men were
Mr. Potter Is engaged by th«
He came here to explain the pro- Mystic Brotherhood, Free and Ac- the abandoned borough incinerator been under discussion the. pant report yesterday to the Middlctown Ridgcwood and Washington aves. uppermost in all our thoughts.
cepted
Masons.
water
department In the winter
before low ground surrounding the three months.
posed program to municipal offitownship committee, disclosed that and at Ocean boulevard near the
"The issuance of New Years when the tennis courts are closed,
Asked about hLs plans for the structure is filled in. He warned
cial* and get from them their
480 permits had been issued in the end of Highland ave,, Leonnrdo. He greetings to the residents of this and
works a six-day week. In the
vlewa regarding the tax problem. future, the former letter carrier that delays will lead to fees for
past year for buildings, the esti- made another request for a trafllc borough is Indeed close to my summer
Potter is hired for *
Cai'olcnulo Heads
Municipal authorities told the stated he has no immediate plans carting fhe rubble away.
mated cost of which is $2,055,178.
light at Leonard ave. and it. 36 heart. The unhappy prospects which seven-dayMr.
week.
The meeting adjourned until 11
army engineers that before they other than to take a good rest.
Mr. Simpson reported that 298 instead of n blinker light.
world
affairs
force
upon
us,
how'I've
be«n
pounding
pavements
for
In
general
second revision
a. m. Monday when this year's Holy Name Society
could say whether or not they
permits were for houses and bun- An ndililionnl 55,000 allotment ever, make a "Ha.ppy New Year" provided for athe
raise for albusiness will be completed before
would favor tax exemption they a long time," he said.
galows, 70 for garages, 35 for bus- was received from the state high- utterance .1 difficult one to make. most all borough$300
Samuel
Carolcnuto
was
elected
employees.
In hla spam time, however, Mr. the new mayor and councilmen are president of the Holy Name society iness establishments and 77 for al- way department for the surfacing
would have to confer with the
It
Is,
then,
with
a
deep
and
sincere
The first revision gave Increases
Monmouth County Board of Taxa- Moore is building a small trailer sworn in. Mr. Flemm suggested of St, Anthony's Catholic church terations. Fees collected amounted of East rd. from Hop.plng's Cross- sense of humility that I call upon
of $500 each to Mrs. Amy Shlnn,
tion. They said it is for the county in which he expects to travel to that Mayor Dempsey contact May- at thu December meeting ot the to $2,713.
ing south.
all
of
the
residents
of
Little
Silver
Indianapolis,
Ind.,
next
May
to
witor-elect Fchlhaber to complete ar- society Tuesday of lust week In the Police Chief Earl N. Hoyer re- A formal request for zoning was to join with me In beseeching God borough clerk, and Mr. White. Mrs.
board to decide if buildings on land
salary was raised from
located in municipalities can be ness the annual running of the rangements.
church hall. Others elected were ported that two bids had been re- submitted by the Port Monmouth Almighty to restore peace through- Shinn's
500-mile
speed
classic.
$3,300 to $3,800, and Mr. White's
tax free.
Frank Scaccia, vice prr-sident; ceived on the proposed two-way Civic association and referred to out the world.
salary was Increased from $5,800
Dominick Garruto, secretary; Dan- police radio system. One bid of the township attorney, William E.
Similar Project Cited
"The ono request I would like to $6,300.
$10,400
was
received
on
leased
iel
Yulo,
financial
secretary,
and
Foster,
for
drafting.
to
make
is
that
everyone
support
The next largest increases in
To help them form a decision, Tolaml Pupils Give
equipment from the telephone comJoseph Odonbach, treasurer.
our local churches financially and the first revision went to Mrs. LuCapt. Kilpatrick called attention
FlrciniMi Approved
pany and another of $8,750 was
with regular attendance at services. cy Stone, sewer department clerk,
to a project similar to the one pro- 'Christmas Capers'
submitted by Robert Johnson of
Approval was given to Charles Wn must believe that a strong,
and to Miss Shirley Swan,
posed now under way at Fort Dlx.
SHREWSBURY—Firemen were
Pupils of the Dorothy Toland
Long Branch, who operates the N. Frederick for membership in the united request to the Prince of $400,
clerk, $364. Mrs. Stone
That project, known as Sheridan- dance studio presented a special called twice last night within an
county police radio system. Under Headden's Coiner fire company and Peace w|ll bring about tho peace we magistrate's
was increased from $2,400 to $2,800,
ville, Is tax exempt.
Christmas day show, "Christmas hour, but each alarm proved to be
the Johnson system the township to August Leon Humowltz for earnestly desire.
and
Miss
Swan
from $1,300 to
without
incident.
Tho
first
alarm
Sharing in the discussion were Capers" at the Service Club, For
would own all equipment outright. membership in Independent com"May your 1951 be filled with that $1,664.
Mayor F. Bliss Price, Councilman Monmouth, for 300 soldiers and was sounded at about 5:30 p. m,
The bids were submitted on a main puny, Enlford.
love of God which will bring good
Bond anticipation notes were orto extinguish fire started in a transJames N. Wolcott, Jr., and How- their families.
station and four mobile units.
Dirk Hofmnn, plumbing inspector, will nmnng neighbors, both In this
renewed as follows, $12,000
ard W. Roberts, borough attorney, The program was as follows former on a White rd. utility pole.
An ordinnncc. was passed vaeiil- reported 'M permits issued in the borough and In the entire world." dered
with the Merchants Trust company
When flromen arrived, however
and Clifford Cadman of the board Tleanna Mauser, pantomime; Mich,
ing Kinmorc avc. in the Mardcan past fpw weeks and fees collected
Joseph
C.
Davison,
for
water
department Improvethere
was
no
evidence
of
Ore.
Jerof assessors of Eatontown; Ed- ael Pcnta, tap dance; Jackie Norsection. Klnmore ave. runs parallel of $124,50.
Mayor ments; $10,350 each with Merward H. Emmons, president, and drum, ballet dance; Gall Matthews sey Central Power &. Light comwith the north side of Leonardvlllc The week of Jan. 7 to 13 was
chants and Second National Bank;
Robert H. Maida, attorney, of the toe dance; Diana Toland, Hungar- pany was notified. Residents in the
rd., as didMhe old trolley tracks designated as civil defense week.
& Trust company for bulkhead reEatontown school board; Joseph ian dance; Marcia Toland, song and vicinity said a huge ball of flro
of tho Jersey Central Traction Co. Committcema'n Walter J, Bills
pairs; $23,000 each with Merchants
Clayton, county school superintend- dance; Dorothy Toland, acrobatic shot from the transformer, and the
The property constituting Kinmorc requested an ordinance placing
and Second National for parking
house
lights
flickered.
t ent; and Mayor-elect George Stev- waltz; Mary-Clalrc Plahn, "The
avc. as well as the property on Leonard ave. from the railroad
lot
improvements, and $16,850 each
At 7 p. m., about an hour after
ens, Councilman Gerald F. Naglc Bat"; Karen Letwcilcr, "Third man
which the trolley tracka were lo- tracks to Highland ave., Leonardo,
with Merchants and Second Naand Dr. Robert Barber, planning Theme"; Paul Dahlgren, comedy the first alarm had "Blown out,"
cated will Tcvcrt to the Mardean In the ten mlle-4)cr-hour zone.
tional for parking lot. The interest
board chairman, of New Shrews- Gall Turner, Hula dance; Carol the siren sounded a call to Paul
Realty company and thence to
Bond anticipation notes were
MATAWAN—Mayor John W. Ap- is not to exceed two per cent,
bury.
Jean Griffiths, tap dance; Mona Fitzgerald's home on Parker pi.
those property owners whose land taken out with the Keansburg Na- plegate
disclosed
Tuesday
night
meeting of the council wilt
No
trouble
was
experienced
there
In an interview after the meet- Monti, acrobatic specialty; Janice
is located on the north side of tional bank in the amount of $56,- that he will not seek re-election beA held
New Years morning at
ing, the Fort Monmouth spokes- Kerr, pantomime, and Dorothy cither. Mr. Fitzgerald said he heard
Lconardville rd.
525
for
road
improvements,
purnext year. He will start the last 11:30 to clear up any business beman gave this outline of the pro Toland and Michael Penta, duet an explosion in his oil burner, ran
chase
of
land
for
the
township
garContract
to
Gillcspie
year of his second term as head fore the new council takes over
to the boiler 'room and smelled
posed project;
from ."Nutcracker Ballet."
Edward P. Gillespie of Port Mon- age ami for the building of the of the municipality and his tenth at 12 noon. Mrs. Katharine Elkus
It would be built under the pro- Skipper Dahlgren and John To smoke. He immediately switched
township garage on it. 35 next to year as a member of the borough's White, tho new mayor, will be
off
the
burner,
leaving
him
with
mouth
received
a
contract
for
the
land were masters of ccremonic
(Continucd on Page 2);
sworn in at this time by Mrs.
removal of a partially burned res- the township hall. The notes are governing body Jan. 1.
for the show which was presents only the serious problem of regainOutvoted even In Matawan when Shinn. Mrs. Shinn said Tuesday
idence on Monmouth avc., Leo- to boar one and a half per cent inby Mildred Seaman, service club ing heat.
terest.
lie was the Democratic candidate night that the only other business
nardo. Mr. Gillesple's bid was $163.
hostess. After "Christmas Capers
Samuel Carotenuto
A map submitted by Frank Frisk Bills of $50,937.26 were ordered for Congress In November, Mayor scheduled for the organization sesthe soldiers to show their appreci- Christmas Fire
paid,
Including
a
$40,000
appropriaindicated his Intention sion was the swearing in of Counfor a development on the west side
ation for the children giving up
The newl.y-clccted officers will be of Tlndall rd. was approved.
tion to the board of education. to withdraw from the political are- cilmen George A, Gray and Hartlicir Christmas afternoon to entei Docs $7,500 Damage
installed at the January meeting
The zoning ordinance for the Emergency relief bills of $430.61 na when he spoke on the service of old Hurley, who were re-elected,
tain them, gave a party for th
A fire Christinas Illuming caused to be held in the church hall Tues- New Monmouth-Orchard m a n o r wore also paid.
retiring Councilman Theodore Phe- and the election of a council
cast. The Dorothy Toland danc $7,500
damage
to
the
cast
wing
of
Virginia Kretowicz, daughter of studio will present another show
day evening, Jan. 16, 1951, at which section was passed.
The meeting was adjourned until lan. Mr. Phelan completes his sec- president.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kretowicz of for the soldiers at the service clut the Edward M, Crane country res- time chairmen and members of
ond term as a councilman on
11:45
Now
Years
morning.
John Ronaldson of Leonardo
idence on Valloy rd., Middletown committees will be announced for
16 East Bergen pi., died Tuesday New Years eve.
Sunday.
township. According to Fire Chief the coming year.
morning at Monmouth Memorial
Killed in Korea
The mayor called attention to
J. Harry Bennett of tho Middle
hospital from burns suffered In
the expression attributed to George
A committee was appointed to
Henschcl Organizes
her home Christmas day.
town department, the flro was formulate plans for a testimonial
Washington In commonting that
caused by defective wiring.
According to police, the child
"perhaps two terms in office are
dinner to be tendered Dominick
The blaze was discovered by ser- Mnzzu, past president of the nowas standing near the lireplnce Millnork Corporation
enough for anyone." He declared
when her dress caught lire. Bethat his advice applied equally to
Earl B. Henschcl of Navcsln vants who turned in the alarm. ddy. Committee members are
fore her father was able to., ox- River I'd., Middlctown township Firemen and apparatus from six Charles Bruno, Frank Scaccia, Johimself and, when pressed, IndiThe board of trustees of River- side ot the construction site. Title cated that he had made up his
tinguish the blaze the child suffer- has organized a new corporatlo Middlctown township companies re seph Sharabha, Joseph Odenbach
view hospital learned U.U night to the property was recently ac- mind—"next year will be my last."
ed first and second degree burns which will engage In specialize sppnded, as well as a 3,200-gallon and Emllio Grilil.
of the back and legs. -She was nilllwork,
that the hospital will receive $84,- quired by the hospital board.
tank truck from the Leonardo pier
President of the council and
three years and 11 months old,
000 from the estate of Jacques Co- Mr. Parltes said he had ap- chairman of the police committee,
The corporation, to bo known a area of N.A.D. Barle, Eleven pieces
proached
several
house
wreckers
hen
of
Kunison,
who
died
in
Sept.
of
apparatus
were
on
hand.
»
The youngster was rushed to Henwick Millwork corporation, wi'
Mr. Phelan Is one of live Demo1949. The board met last night at nnd the estimated cost of taking crats on the council. Defeated for
The flrc was under control at
Rlvervlcw hospital, where she wus be located on premises leased bj
tho Gcraldine U Thompson build- the house down was about $1,000. re-election in the November olectreated, and then was transferred S h r e w s b u r y Lumber company 1 o'clock, but Hoadden's Corner and
He added however, that Michael tlon, Mr. Phelan said he felt that
ing on North Riverside ave.
to Monmouth Memorial hospital. Temporarily, it will devote its en- Brcvcnt Park * Leonardo firemen
J. Stavola of Middletown township the people had done him a favor.
Mr. Kretowicz, director of athletics tire efforts to defense projects. Mr, stood by for several hours. The
The
gross
estate,
of
which
the
LITTLE SILVER—Building Inat Red Bank Catholic high school, Henschel Is devoting his entire ef- firemen removed almost all down- spector
hospital was left the major portion, has offered to do the job for noth- He said he would leave office with
WInfleld
S.
Wainwrlght
ing as his gift toward the new
suffsred burns of both hands put forts to the new corporation.
stairs furniture from tho house,
this week reported that 138 per- amounted to approximately $119,- hospital. Destruction of the build- a sense of "cheerfulness."
ting out the fire, He was treatod
000, Of the $84,000 net left after
Mr. Phelan commended his asmits
for
new
homes
were
Issued
ing will begin next Tuesday.
at home by Dr. Frunk J. Goff.
sociates nnd paid special tribute
In tills borough during 1950. There payment of debts, taxes, bequests
Mr.
Pnrkcs
further
stated
that
and liquidation loss, the hospital
Besides her parents, Virginia Is
were 111 new homes in 1940.
tho hoard was In receipt of four to Kucrt C. Wyckoff, borough colsurvived by two sisters, Carol Ann,
Mr. Wainwrlght pointed out that has already received $30,000 In canh. more contributions totaling $900, lector; J. Franklin Domenlck, borThe
hoard
passed
a
resolution
Insix years old, and Florence Buaan,
(ID permits wore Issued In .each
It was reported that Dr.' C. C. ough clerk, mid Police Chief John
three months, and a brother, Adam
half-year period. The $781,500 esti- troduced by Burton D. Dorcmus 1111- Perrlne anil Dr. Rninuel Hausmnn J. Flood. In his final report, Atr.
Krctowta, two years and seven
thnrliilnjt
officers
of
the
hoard
to
Phelan submitted thf 1050 police
mated value for tho last half's
staff
months, and by her grandfathers,
report of Chief Flood nnd noted
houses Is f00,500- more than the enter Into IcRal fnrmalltle.* to rlIs- next year's hoard meetings.
Anthony Kretowicz of Kcane, N,
pen?e
with
final
court
Recounting.
lh.it. the pnllcp car had traveled
The Red Bank zoning board of subsequently appealed to the boart first half's. This, thn building InH., and Charles Beauprc of Wor- adjustment lias sent a written rec- of adjustment, A formal hearing on spector stated, shows a trend Such nn acnountlng, explained Mr.
morn than 28,000 miles, Mr, Phelan
.1123 Rrwnrri
cester, Mass.
Hnrtmnn,
would
cost
nbmit
S35O
T
'
I
-my
Mnmr
:-hnp
Knllm-inM
\\h"
recommended replacing the car
ommendation to the Reel Bank bor- the appeal was held Nov. 3.
toward Iho larger and better class
this fflnioiis ;-ih"i'jCiitlt ITi Tonh m
P. F. C, Richard E, Hancock
and would entail probably two hiiyR
The funeral was held this morn ough council lo nllow the construc- Members of the hoard of adjust- house,
oun Marhmr Shnp Tunl W n r p Jnminry ne.Nl year,
ing at St, James CRtholIc churcl tion by St. Thomas Episcopal ment who hoard I lie appeal wore
1>I for llB.l.'ill. Thr iiri'-p d i m will hiIn all, building fnr the flnnl six- months' delay.
J150.,',l>.
Vuu
M
i
l
llu-.
ii.'i
liy
I'liU'inii
P,
F. C. Richard E. Hancock, son
Tnxpayert—Little.
Sliver
Borough
where a Mass of the Angels was church of a new chapel on two lots Fernando A. Wesson, Jr., William months tntnlcri $87(1,475. Bosldos
,>.
V
u
M
i
l
President JBIUM S. Pni'kcs anii
d
l
Jt
Ii x
' hit;
hi
HttvlnK romnltted my naipsiment of Mr. and Mrs. Thonms E, Hanorder
ttiilny.
Just
offered by Msgr. Joieph T, Casey, nt the northwest corner of East H. Egolf and William A. Plntard, houses, other items included olght nounced Ihnt because 25 per cent ynur
bnofci fnr lhi> your US I, .nmr ntny lie
npftvy duty tnnla in one. l f l " drill i
Burial, under the direction of th Sunsol. nnd Bridge aves. Tho loca- Other bonrd members who woro nb- nltemtlon.1 nnd additions, $11,100; of tho work on tho new hnspltnl ,1.1" I m l l i - 1 5 " " r i m l r r h i < i ' l > i i l i l : i l
cock of the Bronx, V V, wa.1
-,,.,
,l -,, , h , . p,,-,,.]...i, i i y i , |.',>>t e;i
John E. Day funeral home, wa tion is one block south nf Weil snnt nl the hearing nnrl con.-.cijuciit- clKht KirngG.i, $.H,-"i7f), ami six new h u n l i n e n u u m | i l c u e U t h e b O H I ' l l c n n i n m l a n ' " * , i » ' f n r u n l y . ' 1 6 ' , . , 1 1 .
v n \ Tlim-Mliiy, J a n u a r y
I . t ' J ' i t , ( r u i n lulkil In action while lighting with
. ..
! i,i , , . | , f 1, 111// 1 )) 1, ,,,,
* . M ' l ! M > i l ' i u r i,
,,, t f ii- m m
I'.
M.
In Ml. Ollstti liemiitovy.
the lrlr,5t Marine division In Korea,
Bergen pi. The present chape] la ly hnd no voice In 'he final recom- stores and ono warchousr-, 309,1X10. now ili'itw nn $82,000 nf the $300,000 | H U P " \' I l l ' i l i t h - i , I i . m ' - . , , , ' t l m ttnnI r r d L. A y c r t , A : s m u r . The Hancocks ura summer resiUst night Row John J. Reilly, located at Catherine st. and Tllton mendation urn Willis A, Clayton
In federal money allotted It.
dcrful mnchlnr. Thu \VrlnKt Store, ."><!
dents of Port Monninuth, ,-iud RichRev. Edward Hughes and Rev. avo. on tho NnvoBink Rlvor banlt, nnd Robert A. Kennedy.
Mr. Parked told the board thnt Miinmonlh >l,, Unil Hank.— AdvertiseSON IIOBN VESTI511IMV
Gia, It'i Cold I
ard In a nophow of Mr. nnd Mrs,
John Rolas recited tho rosary at
ns the contractor progressed on ment.
Tho section whom the church
Rov. Charles H. Dukon, pnstor,
tlnor hot*
full
for
wcntlu'r
slrlli,
tho funoral home
Aelolph Burger of Port Monmouth,
first nnpllcd lor a building permit lots urn located Is in a Class B Mr. nntl Mrs. Stanley Mnlowsky tho now building, ho wns finding
tnni*. nil w'u'Kft, con! flcuttlfM,
Wltonpcp!
T«k» It i'i»y. Jmt A graduntr of Cnrillnnl Hnyci high
Wi* hnvi' I'ni-ktiiil ulat.*''*, liu^fmflkrr.*. Mio\rl». rin'k
l
to Enslr-y M. Willie, building In- resldnntlal zone, The proposed of pnrlt nvo.i Union Bench, nre par- It Increasingly dllllcult to work
a"
11
p
f
01'
h'tni',
Hallmark Gtrrl\nt
C«rd« fnr all or- spector, in Octnhcr, The Application chapel Is 31x70 fe»l, nnd will bo ot nnla ot A son born yr.'icrdny nt with HIP former CinrldU house, now hnllnnM. pwrlv f m m-', pll ' h * 'Illtia* y n u
school, New York elly, he entered
a
p
y
,
r w l for ynur ticunp ,• r>I^h 1-nt,r>n. N a t - Na'lnnall 6
6 4 10, Frown'i.—Aclvertlu'
cailonn. Fnn'i GUI Shop, 41 Monmouth
the tervlce In Aug. 1041 •
Monmouth MemorloJ hospital,
vacant, which stands on the east l o n i l 9 & 1 0 , F r o w n ' i . — A d v t r t l i e m t n t , mtnt
\vu donltd, and flev, Mr, Dukes iiiuiiuiiry construction,
4 i . Ittd Dink.—AclvirtlienKl
Pass Twice-Revised OrdinanceInclude Nearly Everybody
Ft. Moiimouth'fi Big Project
Provides All-Paid Education
Retires After 38
Years as Carrier
Davison Issues
Message for '51
Building Passes
2-Million Mark
480 Permits Issued Last Year
By Middletown Inspector Simpson
2 Fire Alarms
But No Damage
Applegate Won't
Seek Re-election
Child Dies in
Holiday Tragedy
Riverview Receives
From the Jacques Cohen Estate
138 New Home
Permits Issued
Zoning Board Recommendation
Favors St. Thomas Church
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Page Two
Accidents Bring
Four Civil Suits
FREEHOLD—Civil suits result-lng from automobile accidents have
been filed in county court by at• torneys for Irving and Jennie VanHouten of 49 Ramsey ave., K d n l • "•'f\ji- Philip and Eleanor Carman
i.of River id., Fair Haven; Alfred
..Hllfflcer of D8 Carton St.. Rumion,
and Stephen and Ann K. Hoffman
:,of 121 Broad St., Eatontown.
• Mr. and Mrs. VanHouten charge
-^Alexander H. Shaw of Clark «t.,
••Keyport, with negligence in the ope r a t i o n of his automobile on rt, 36,
..Raritan township, Nov. 5, when
they claim he failed to give a warn-.i ing or signal and did not respect
..-the light of way. Mr. VanHouten
...seeks $50,000 for Injuries and medical expenses and Mrs. VanHouten
. i« asking $2,500 for damage* to
"their car.
•>•> Mr. and Mrs. Carman are asking
• a total of $15,000 plus costs from
• Dickram Mekcmlan of 73 Fir«t ave,,
,,. Long Branch. They charge negligence which resulted in an automo..bile accident at Spring st. and
. .Harding rd., Red Bank, Dec. 8,
: .They seek $10,000 for Injuries suf•;fercd by Mrs. Carman and reeult' ing medical expense*. Mr. Carman
—also Is asking (5,000 for medical expenses and lose of his wife's *er-.vices.
Mr. Hilflkor, who is acting on
.,.behalf of his daughter, Miss Jane
.Hilftker, is asking $25,000 from
.'John DeLisa of 45 Maple ave, and
•Wholan Howard of Williams st.,
- both of Fair Haven. He claims Mr,
•• DoLiaa operated his automobile in
a careless and negligent manner
-on River id. after Miss Hilfiker
• had been invited to be a passenger
..in the car. He a)«o alleges that
..the vehicle was not properly
. .equipped. Mr. Howard is charged
...with negligence and carelessness in
the tame complaint. Mr. Hilfiker
seeks the gum for injuries suffered
by his daughter and for medical expenses the injuries incurred.
Mr. and Mrf. Hoffman ask a
"judgment of $15,000 against John
"A. O'Conncll, who ia stationed at
"Fort Monmouth as the result of an
"accident at Broadway and Memorial parkway, Long Branch Sept. 27,
The plaintiffs seek $10,000 for Injuries to Mrs, Hoffman. An additional $5,000 plus costs for penonal
injuries and lost of his wife's services also is sought by Mr. Holt-
Army Apartments
May B« Tax Free
(Continued from Page 1)
visions of the Wherry act, passed
by congress this year. That act
calls for the army, navy or nir
force to ask for bids from private
contractors willing not only to
build but, as a business, continue
both operation and maintenance of
housing* developments on. a longterm basis. Selected contractor!
would have many responsibilities.
WEDDINGS
JEUJFFE—FRII8
MIDDLETOWN V I L L A G E —
Ihrlstmas afternoon, in a setting of
>oinscttas and Christmas greens,
Lynn Louise Jelllffe, daughter
>f Mr. and Mrs. Maltby DoMont
'elliffc, was married to Clayton Al>ert Frils, son of Mr, and Mrs. Carl
ustav Kills of Brockton, Mass.
Contractor's Retponsibllitit*
First, they would rent the government property and construct Mil
building.1!. They would undertake
all property improvements, including landscaping, the installation
and maintenance of access roads,
driveways, parking areaa an* playgrounds. They would install all
utility connections. The Federal
Housing Authority would insure
their financing loans.
Second, receiving as a sole
source of compensation the money
charged in rent for the apartments
—an average of even $60 a month
for 600 apartments would be $432,000 a year—the contractors would
pay all utility bills and all property maintenance coats,
Thti being a military installation, the local government would
have no responsibility or cost to
pay for such local servicea as flic
and police protection, street upkeep and lighting, snow clearance
and garbage collection. In this
case, all that would be done by
the army.
Another obvious factor for consideration of tax exemption is that
should the army put defense Installations on its own property,
instead of this type of housing,
law would keep the property tax
free.
But, the army spokesman said
there Is an even bigger avenue
for municipal thought in the tax
problem. It is this:
Moving Into the proposed apartments would be 600 families with
an estimated number of not less
than 700 school-age children. For
their education, a new school may
be needed.
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Andrew M. VanDyko, vector
at Christ Episcopal church, The
bride's mother and the bridegroom's
ather were the only attendants.
Mine Jelllffe wore a gray satin
afternoon dress and a feather toque
of polnscttla rose color.
A small family reception was
held at the home of the bride's
parents.
After a trip to Maine the couple
will live at Mcdford, Mam. Mrs.
Frils, a senior at Jackson College
for Women, Tufts college, will continue her studies. Mr. Frils, a graduate of Tufts, has a master's degree from that college and Is teaching at Weston, Mass. He is a candidate for a doctor's degree at Boston university.
School Fund* Available
POOLE—MATHEWS
The army officer referred to bill
815 and 8T4 passed by the 81st
congress this year. These provld
money for construction of school
buildings and additions as well
operational costs. The funds are
for use In areas where It can b
proved that the residence of defense or other government personnel, particularly on federal land,
increases a school district's operational eosta for education.
bouquets were American Beauty
roses with sprays of silvered pine.
Eugene Sldwell of Tampa, Tex.,
was belt man. The ushers were
Thomaa McClintock, Jr. ot Long
Branch; L. Norman MacLeod and
Russell Covcll of Long Island, and
Robert Ryan, Madison.
A reception followed at the Hotel
Suburban, East Orange. The couple
left for a wedding trip to fie. Island, Ga., and will live in Tulsa,
Okla., where the bridegroom Is a
student ot the University of Tulsa.
The bride was graduated from Red
Bank high school and Skldmore
college, and was employed in the
personnel department of P. Btllantinc and Sons, Newark. The bridegroom attended Rensselacr Polytechnic Institute and is a memher
of Delta Tau Delta fraternity.
DKITZ—BRUCE
Mrs.
Clayton A. Frils
Miss E l i z a b e t h Anne Deltz,
daughter cf Mr, and Mrs. Harold
G. Deltz of 9 Fountain ave., Matawan, became the bride of Sgt, Norman H. Bruce, son of Mr, and Mrs,
Albert M. Bruce, 9 Jackson St., Saturday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock in
the rectory of St, Joseph's church
in Keyport.
The bride, given In marriage by
her father, wore an off-white satin
gown with a Peter Pan collar embroidered with seed pearls, long
pointed sleeves, embroidered at the
wrists, a scalloped bodice and full
skirt which extended to a short
train. Her fingertip veil of French
illusion was held by a matching
aatln cloche trimmed with seed
pearls, She carried a cascade of
white polnsottias.
Mr. and Mrs, Angclo DiGlambattlsta of Ciiffwood, uncle and aunt
of the bride, were the attendants.
The matron of honor wore an emerald green velvet gown with a
keyhole neckline, short sleeves with
matching mitts, a fitted bodice outlined with a short peplum and full
skirt. A green velvet cloche and
bouquet of red polnsettlas completed the ensemble.
The couple spent their honeymoon in New York and after Jan.
3 will make their home in Pensacola, Fla. For traveling Mrs. Bruce
chose a powder blue gabardine suit
with navy accessories and wore a
corsage of gardenias.
Sgt. and Mrs. Bruce are graduates of Matawan high school. The
bride, formerly employed .In the
Keyport office of the New Jersey
Boll Telephone company, has been
transferred to the Ponsacola office.
Sgt. Bruce served four years In the
Navy during World War II and is
stationed at the Elgin Air Force
base, Fla., with the Army air force
Gift Packages
Contest Winners
Mrs. Charles Cisar was given top
honors for the most attractive and
original gift packages by vote of
the members present at last week's
meeting of the Garden Club R.F.D.
held at Fellowship hall, Holmdel.
Mrs.
Daniel Ely, Mrs. V. F.
Beyer and Mrs. Frederick J. Noble were tied for second place,
vhile Mrs. William Mulheron and
Mrs. J. F. Wiegand tied for third.
After the winners were announced
the gift packages were distributed
according to numbers. Mrs. Cisar
was also the winner of a door
wreath made by Mrs, Frederick
Noble and disposed of for the bonelit of the club.
,
Mrs. August Muelhausen, president, presided at a short business
session. Mrs. C. Floyd WyckolT
gave
a plastic
demonstration.
Members were reminded that future meetings will start promptly
at 2 p. m. For the Jan. 16 meeting
i "dried materials" arrangement
or living room was requested.
Miss Jean Clifford asked for vases
from those who have not responded. Any member wishing instruction on elementary arrangements
procedure is asked to come to Fellowship hall at 1:30 p. m. on the
regular club meeting day.
The 23 members and one guest
present enjoyed the Christmas covered dish luncheon served by the
hostesses for the day under supervision of Mrs. Fred Hepplncr and
Mrs. Erwin Augenstein, the refreshment chalrladlcs.
Performer to Conduct
Word of Life' Kally
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS—Rev.
Harry W. Kraft, pastor of the
Central Baptist church, has announced the appearance ot Jack
Wyrtzen and the staff of his radio
and television programs at the
"Word of Life" rally to be held
at 7:45 p. m. Wednesday, Jan. 3,
in the church auditorium.
Mr. Wyrtzen has conducted the
"Word of Life" radio program in
New York city for the past nine
years and, during the last two
years, has appeared on the "SongTime" television show. He has
conducted previous rallies at ConT
vention hall, Philadelphia; Bos>ston
Garden, Madison Square Garden
and Yankee stadium, and has toured the British Isleo.
The rally Is the result of the
co-operation of churches in Atlantic Highlands and neighboring
communities, according to Rev.
Kraft. The public has been invited
to attend.
Young Judaea Seniors
Have Successful Dance
Golden Gloves
Starts Jan. 15
More than 50 guests attended the
Preparations have been completfirst annual snow dance of the
Young Judaea senior group Satur- ed and entries are now being acpted for the 1951 N e w Jersey
day night at the Jewish Communolden Gloves amateur boxing
ty Center on Riverside ave.
urnament which will once again
Rabbi and Mrs. Arthur H. Hcrshon were among the guests. The be sponsored by the Newark Athl
t
i c club.
group gave a corsage of white orThe most heralded amateur boxchids to Mrs. Bernard Fisher who,
program of the season—the
with her husband, is adviser to the
olden Gloves—is open to any
group.
D r . and Mrs. Fisher obuth over 16. Competition will beserved their fifth wedding anniversary Friday. Decorations for the In Monday night, Jan. 15, at the
e-wark Athletic club, and continue
dance were given by Mr. and Mrs.
Ellis Kamiasa and refreshments int.ll a championship team is
rmed to send to Madiaon Square
were contributed by Mr. and Mrs.
iarden to compete In the Eastern
Edward Bnrkowltz.'
oWon Gloves tournament against
Nell Slegcl, Sandra Siegel and love champions from other areas.
Ivan Kaimon were chairmen. Bill
hampions and the best boxers in
Kent's orchestra played for danc- he tourney will then battle for naing.
lonal honors against a selected
Western team.
St. Anthony's Sodality
Entries can be obtained from
Ilckcy Vogt, athletic director,
Elects New Officers
'ewark Athletic club, 16 Park pi.,
Miss Theresa Mellna was elected
[ewark, or from the Amateur Athpresident of the Children of Mary
)tic Union, 49 Clinton st., Newark.
Sodality of S t Anthony's Catholic
,11 entry blanks must be postchurch, at the annual meeting last
iarked.no later than Jan. 9.
Thursday in the church hall. Mies
This will mark the 10th succeaJosephine Scsta is the retiring presve year that N e w Jersey will be
ident.
njoylng its diver anniversary of
v
Others elected were Misses Mar- lational competition.
lon D'Anthony, vice president;
Gloria Adams, secretary, and
Jeanette Lucia, treasurer. Miss Fishing Club Votes
Adeline Mazza reported a large
amount of clothing collected for $30,000 Pier Repair
shipment overseas.
BELMAR—At a meeting a week
After the business meeting, Rev. ago yesterday, members of the BelGerald Griffin addressed the group mar Fishing club voted to repair
on "The Rosary." The sodality their pier which was damaged in
will- hold a Christmas party and the Nov. 25 ttorm. About $30,000
-inner tonight at Crystal Brook will be required- for complete reinn, Eatontown,
storation.
I n announcing the work, Fred
Kay Corcale Heads
M. Bender, publicity chairman, aald
It would be done without a memMusicians' Union
bership assessment. The contracASBURY PARK - Ray Coreale tor, Thomas Procter company, has
>f Red Bank Manor was elected promised completion of the work
ircsldent of local 399, American iy May.
Federation of Musicians, at a meet•ENOIX MEN'* LEAGUE
Ing recently at Asbury Park.
W
Other officers are J e n y Christian B-B't
81
of Asbury Park, vice president; Snortl
i.... 27
24
Chet; Arthur, Neptune, secretary- Poodlen
)ynnmotori
„
24
treasurer; Pat Sciarappa, Bradley i(ot
Ch!p«
12
Beach, business manager, and Jo- I'uppetl
22
22
seph Scott, Asbury Park, trustee. tejecli
00 Klub
80
This will be Mr. Arthur's 18th year 100
Klub
It
as secretary-treasurer.
R«ldy A e u
It
It
Elected to the board of directors Uerbyi
19
were Joseph Barberio and Sam «th««d»
INDIVIDUAL STANDING
'azzone of Red Bank, William I.
Avr.
Bryan, Bradley Beach; J. Herbert . GullNami
184
,
178
Roakc, Avon, and Sam Waldman, . Shunkt
J. JOIIM
:
178
Long Branch.
il, Bennett
PERSONALS
Mr, and Mrs. Croydon Taylor of
lelghts ter., are parents of a
laughter born Christmas day at
lonmouth Memorial hospital.
Miss Edith Margaret Lindner, a
mlor at the university of Eochesr, Rochester, N. Y., is spending
he holidays with her parent*, Mr.
nd Mis. Herbert Lindner of 41
ohn st.
Mary Gabiielli of Wallace st. and
wo other students of the college
if Saint Elizabeth, Convent Station,
J. J., narrated the Biblical story
if the Nativity transcribed over
he Morristown radio station on
Jhristmas morning. The project was
nitiatcd by the French section of
he modern language club.
Mr, and Mra. Walter Pressman of
ted Bank Manor are parents of a
on born Friday at Monmouth Menorial hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lang have
eturned from their wedding trip
to the Poconos and are living with
Mr. Lang's father, James Lang of
Wharf ave.
Patrick R. Scotti of Leonard St.,
student at Seton Hall college at
Bast Orongc, is spending the holU
lays at Miami, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael O'Hara of
Worthley st. had i s their Christmas
guests, Mr. and Mrs. James Fleming of South Orange; Mr. and Mrs,
August Etch of Tennent, and Mra,
Indrcw Hill and son Andrew, of ,,
Xei Bank.
Mrs.
Elizabeth DeGeorge of
ihrewsbury ave., spent Christmas
Trenton with her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. und Mrs.
Thomas DcGeorgc.
Mr. and Mrs. William Havc-ns and
family of Mcptune, spent Christmas
with their son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Havens of
2anal st,
Miss Marguerite Ward of Lts
Jertrude apartments of Broad St.,
las returned from Y&lcsville, Conn.,
here she spent tho holidays with
ler brother-in-law, and sister, Mr.
nd Mrs. George Beyland.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goldberg
if Oldsfleld pi., are parents of a
ion bom Christmas day at Monmouth Memorial hospital.
A. Alvin Whiting of Buena pi. Is
spending the holidays at Buffalo,
CT. Y., with his son, Arthur WhitIng. Mr. Whiting made the trip
by plane.
Mr. and Mrs, James Naulty and
laughter Pamela, of Tuckahoe, N.
r., are visiting Mr. Naulty's mothr, Mrs. Mary Naulty of Herbert st,
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Christiansen
of Canal st., spent Christmas with
Mrs. Christiansen's parents, Mr,
and Mrs. Eugene M. Kennedy of
Loulsburg, N. C. They made the
trip by plane.
Milton L. Brown and son, Milton
Jr., and daughter Mary Lou, of
Westerlelgh, S. I., were recent
guests at the home of his mother,
Mrs, Emma V. Brown of Marlon
st.
Among the medical patient* at
Rivcrview hospital this week are
Mrs, Martha Hewitt, 151 Newman
Springs id.; Mrs. Gertrude Tredeau, 50 West Front st.; Mrs. Jenle Mead, 161 West Front St., and
Miss Nellie Webster, 67 Central
ave.
Miss Florence Pye of Spring ter.
at home on a holiday from her
itudles at Sweet Briar, Va.
Walter F. Hogan of Bast Bergen
pt., who returned home recently
from Monmouth Memorial hospital,
where he waa a surgical patient,
is again a patient there.
William Miller and family ot
Rumson have left by car for Cocoa,
Fla., where they expect to spend
three weeks. Mr. Miller is associated with Benjamin Crate in the
operation of Miller's shoe store on
Broad st.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Conway
and son Edward of Fair Haven arc
acationing at Fort Lauderdalc,
Fla. Mr. Conway owns the Seacoast
Finance company on Broad st.
FREEHOLD—Miss Harriet Abby Poole, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar William Poole of Falrflclds farm. Freehold, became the
bride of Arch Mathews, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mathews of
Southfleld, Mass., Dec. 18. The Wedding took place at the home of the
t. Munaon
,.„.,
174
I). Hubbard
173
bride's parents. Rev. Dr. Warren
Daughter's Betrothal
M, Coeyman
172
Hensler, pastor of the Second ReA, Alexander
172
WESTREICH—KAPLAN
formed church of Freehold, perTolfl by Kelletts
<3, St«hl
171
J. Oaborne
170
formed the ceremony.
K E Y P O R T—M i s s Geraldinc
- Henry B. Holmes !d., formerly
IDEAL BEACH—Mr. and Mrs. M. Krttl7.R
170
The
money
la
paid
by
the
Feder
Westrelch,
daughter
of
Mr.
and
• - of Red Bank, has been elevated to
The bride, given in marriage by
170
James J. Kellett of 10 Thompson A. Kroner
•'the rank of major In the army. al Security agency upon rccorn her father, wore an ankle length Mrs. Jonas Westrelch of Maple pi., Kaufman on Vacation
T«am—lllih
I
g.mei,
B-B"i.
2,7«8
ave,
have
announced
the
engageMm—2nd hlch I uamtl, Sportl, 2.694
- "Mai. Holmes is assigned a* radio mendation of the federal commis dress of white nylon, made with became the bride of Edward Kap Prom Georgetown Law
ment of their daughter, Miss Pa- e>m—High
••me, Derbyi, 9 t 3 : torn,
"''officer for the 614 3d service unit, •loner of education, To get It an off-shoulder neckline, a fitted Ian, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
tricia Anne Kellett, to Frank P. 2nd high K U M , Sportv 955; Individual,
school
districts
apply
through
th
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS-Nor- Pica, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank hi«h 1 Kami's, J. GuillUmn. «19: indi'"Philippines Command <Alr Force)
bodice and a full bouffant skirt Kaplan ot Wayside, Christmas day.
atate
department
of
education.
man
Kaufman,
son
of
Mrs
.Babe
Dr.
Joachim
Prince
of
Bna
Abraid.iiU,
2nd
high
3 Rimei, J, Gulllltmi,
"'and the 13th air force.
which had a pointed hemline. She
A. Pica of 69 Washington St., Red
32; Individual, high n n , W. Priller
The initial appropriation unde: wore a nylon net cap, and canicd ham, Newark, performed the cere- Kaufman of SO Hooper ave., is home Bank.
' " A graduate or Virginia Military
258:_
individual,
2nd
high 3 gunet, H,
"Institute and of the University of them two bills amounts to aonu a bouquet of white carnations and mony on the roof garden of the Ho- for the holiday season from GeorgeMiss Kellett is a graduate of
1
town law school, Washington, D. C,
"Buffalo, he hai bean In service nine $44 millions—for ute nationally sweet peas, trimmed with white tel Pierre, New York city,
Mlddletown township high school
" years, He served his first overitaa Some of this money now la bcin satin streamers.
Given in marriage by her father, He entered law achool In Septem- and Is employed at the Camp Haight Requests
ber after receiving the bachelor of
"'assignment in Europe from 1M4 gought by the Shrewsbury townshl
Ml»» Carolyn Poole waB her sis- the bride wore an ivory slipper aat- science degree in foreign service Coles Signal laboratories, Llncroft.
school district which is responsibli ter's only attendant. Her gown ln gown fashioned with a lace yoke
••through 1MB.
Mr. Pica attended Red Bank Municipal Help
"'" Maj. Holmes is the ton of Oen. for educating children both in New was coral red nylon, made ankle and dolman sleeves, and trimmed from Georgetown earlier this year, high school and graduated from
Mr. Kaufman also Is a graduate
MATAWAN-Donald E. Halfht,
'••and Mrs. H. B. Holme* of Rich- Shrewsbury borough and the town- length with a' matching taffeta with seed pearls.
Her flngertlpBurton hall, Red Bank. He Is a
mond, Va. His wife, Mrs. Anne 8, ship, encompassed by the govern' bodice. Her headpiece was made lcngth illusion veil was fastened to of Kings Point maritime academy seaman first clasn in the United public relations executive at Monwhere
he
received
the
bachelor
of
mouth
Memorial hospital, told
-•Holmes, and two children, Janice ment's Alfred Vail Homes.
of strips of net and her flowers a Queen Ann headpiece and she
States Navy, stationed at Nor- member* ot the borough councl
•"-Marie, 2, and Henry 4th, are living
However, the Fort Monmout
carnations and Talisman carried a white Bible with a mark- science degree In maritime eco- folk, Va.
were
Tuesday night that soms people
spokesman aald, there ia a big difer of white orchids and stcphano- nomics in lMt. He received an
" i n Buffalo, N . Y,
unlimited master's license soon afwith means to pay their bills obtain
ference In the percentage of money roses.
Lesley
Gerrlsh,
daughter
of
Mr.
Us.
ter
pasting
his
22d
birthday
and
Parents
Announce
tree hospital care when doctors er
per child that could be claimed
Miss Lenore Epstein, Brooklyn,
Get Summonses
•oneously advise the institution of
from the government for educatln and Mrs. Russell Gerrish ot Brad- was maid of honor and Herman ivag the second youngest master in Daughter's Troth
he patient's financial status.
children in such installations a ley Beach, was flower girl. Her Kaplan, Newark, was his brother's the United States. A lieutenant,
; After 3-Car Accident
dress
was
Nile
green
taffeta,
made
junior
grade,
in
the
naval
reserve,
EAST KEANSBURG — Mr. and
Addressing his 324 council meetthe proposed apartments and Vail
best man. The ushers were Jerome Mr, Kaufman Intends to practice
with
puffed
sleeves,
a
floor-length
• Two men were given summons
Mrs. Joseph Kornschutz of Thomp- Ing in a county-wide campaign to
Provided there la no municipal flounced skirt, and trimmed at the Zins, South Orange; Melvln Wcst- maritime law.
have
municipalities budget fund*
Tuesday as the result of a three- taxation, he aatd, the government
son ave. have announced the enrcich," Kcyport, the bride's brother;
•car accident at the Intersection of U willing to pay 100 per cent ol waist with a sash of deep green Robert Isaacson and Abraham
gagement of their daughter, Mi«s for hospital gifts, Mr. Hatght develvet. Her headpiece was coral
.Bridge ave. and Chestnut at.
Betty Kornschutz, to Floyd James clared that he could name several
Barshop, Freehold; Jerome Kaplan, Dr. G. F. Whalcn Sails
the cost, not only of educating each
• •" According to police a truck child resident In the apartments, and green net, and her flower bas- Jersey City, and Jack Goldstein,
Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. doctors guilty of the practice, and
ket
was
trimmed
with
coral
net
• owned by Corwin's market, 1M but alto of new achool construcGeorge Johnson of North Arlini- said that the hospital is trying to
For Oxford Study
the Bronx.
bows.
keep the practitioners out ot the
Monmouth St., and driven by Wal- tion or expansion t o meet this ne'
Dn.
Following
the
reception
Mr.
and
Dr. Gerald F. Whalen, son of
Bernhardt Gcntch of Yardley
ter Anderson of Long Braneh, •dueatlonal need.
Miss Kornschutz is a graduate of institution.
Mrs.
Kaplan
left
by
plane
for
Hawas best man, M. Stanley Pine of
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Whalen Middletown township high school
..collided with a car driven by JoeHospital records for 194», Mr.
vana, Cuba.
'
On the other hand, he said, the
of 28 Caro ct., sailed Saturday
.,.«ph Costa of 166 Bridge ave. After bills allow tor amounts up to M Riverton ushered, Mrs. James J.
The bride Is a Junior at Upsala night aboard the Queen Elizabeth and is employed at Fort Monmouth. Halgrht aald, Indicate that MataPoole
w
a
s
soloist,
and
Mr.
Poole,
. t h e collision the truck skidded Into per cent per child's education fot
Mr. Johnson is a graduate of North wan residents received 584 free pacollege, East Orange, where she is
a parked car, owned by Joseph Public Housing authority develop- the bride's cousin, played nuptial a member ot Lambda Slgtrm Alpha for England, where he will be en- Arlington high school and attended tient days which multiplied by the
music.
gaged in further study of neuro- Montclair State Teachers college. dally per capita cost rate of 116.06
Boyle of 24 Clinton pi.
ments like Vail, again provldlni
Sixty guests attended the recep- sorority. The bridegroom, a grad- aurgery as a member of the Nufleld He ia employed by Lederlc of Pearl came to a. total of $10,104. Accord, ' Sgt. Leroy McKnight, who in- that enrollment ot children ot
uate of Upsala college, is associating to Mr. Haight, Matawan's pro• vestlgated, gave Anderson a sum- government-employee families cauae tion and luncheon, The Poole home ed with the New York Box com- department of surgery at Oxford River, N. Y.
university. '
rata share of a $180,000 donation
mons for driving without a license. * strain upon the achool ayatems. was decorated in a Yuletide motif pany, Jersey City.
In green and white together with
Dr. Whalen will work under the
by the board of freeholders would
Seymour Corwin, owner of the
Royal
Bctts
The
couple
will
make
their
home
white snapdragons and chrysandirection of Sir Hugh Cairns,
educe the deficit figure to |S,826.
truck, received a summons for perFSA Bilk Flexible
themums.
at
410
Prospect
st.,
Baft
Orange,
F.R.C.S., Nufleld professor of surg- To Marry WAVE
...jnltting an unlicensed driver to
The new federal security educaSeveral friends of the hospital
after
Jan.
12.
The
bride
was
graduated
from
ery
a
t
Oxford.
While
attending
the
..operate a motor vehicle.
tion bills, the spokesman aald, are
who make large contributions, Mr.
Freehold
high
school
and
the
UniNEW
YORK-Mlss
Barbara
university,
he
will
be
resident
Halgrht declared, make it possible
flexible. H e was asked t o suppose
LOVELACE—MANTON
neuro-surgeon at Radcllffe Infirm- Anne Renialcy, 21, a WAVE, Of for the institution to manage with
like Eatontown, can versity of North Carolina, where
•Company Gives $10,000 municipalities,
CLIFFWOOD — Announcement ary. Dr. Whalen Is an alumnus of New York, will become the bride
prove school population has been ahe majored in biology: She is emminlinum of municipal gifts, But
substantially increased through the ployed at the Boyce Thomson in- has been made of the marriage of Holy Cross college and Cornell here soon of Royal Christopher there Is a need for at least nomTo Freehold YMCA
stitute for plant research at Miss Betty Lovelace, daughter ot university medical college and for- Betts, 21, formerly of Rumton, now inal help from all towns, he added.
enrollment ot children of govern:.. FREEHOLD-A. A H. Karagheu- ment personnel. He aald that, as he Yonker3, N. Y. The bridegroom Mrs. Peggy Lovelace and the late merly was chief resident neuro- of Jersey City, a sailor In the Navy.
Members of the borough counci
The couple secured their mar- questioned indigent case* credited
. _sian, Inc., have presented $10,000 interpreted the billa, even though waa graduated from Cheshire acad- Clarence Lovelace, Amboy rd., to surgeon at St. Vincent's hospital
riage license at the city clerk's of- to Matawan and said that many
.,io the Freehold area Young Men's these government-employee fami- emy at Cheshire, Conn., and Is a Harry James Manton, also of Cliff- in N e w York city.
fice here.
.,Christian association to be used In lies reside in trailer camps, achool student at the University of Massa- wood.
non-rcstdcnti and resident* ot M»tMiss Remalcy, the daughter of awan township are listed. Mayor
improving and expanding the la- districts Involved are qualified for chusetts, majoring In theology. He
The
ceremony
was
performed
Sat.,, cilitles at the Y building on Throck- a portion of the funds—up to 50 also attended the University of urday, Dec. 16, at the bride's home Atlantic Twp. Man Jailed Samuel and Mildred Remalcy, was John W. Applcgate said that efAlaska. During World War II he
born in New Kensington, Pa.
'morton st.
forts in the past to correct the lists
per cent of the cost of educating served in the Pacific theater of by Fenton Burnslde, a representa- On Wife-Beating Charge
A native of Rumson, the prospec- have brought no co-operation from
'•' In the brief ceremony held in the each "government child."
war three years, and later worked tive of the Watchtower society, beFrank
Dobrowolski
of
Evandalc
tive
husband
is
the
son
ot
Charles
" mill's executive offices recently,
the clerical staff. "As a result," the
In yesterday's apartment confer- on a U. S. government project fore a mantle decorated with farm, Hop Creek id,, Atlantic town- and Kathryn Betts.
mayor said, "last year we just
Charles Karagheuslan, chairman of
chrysanthemums
and
birch
in Alaska.
ship,
was
sentenced
to
a
year
In
the
ignored
the hospital's request for
.the board, and G. Everett Clltter, ence, the initial objections New
branches.
county jail Tuesday by Magistrate WSCS Plan Meeting
money,"
.vice president, represented Karag- Shrewsbury officials raised against
The couple will make their home
locating
part
of
the
proposed
apartThe
bride
wore
a
pale
blue
faille
Stanley Stllwell of the Atlantlc.Jieusian's board of directors, and
at Amherat, Mass.
Mr. Haight replied that efforts
strapless dress with a matching Holmdel township court on a At Fellowship Hull
Warren C. Bufton, plant manager, ments In Us borough and part In
are being made to rectify the lack
Eatontown were considered, The
jacket, studded with rhlnestonea, charge of disorderly conduct.
represented local management.
He said he wll
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS —The of co-operation,
BO WEN—PERRV
navy accessories and a corsage of
Dobrowolski was charged with Woman's Society of Christian Ser- screen the Matawan list of Indig.
John Hall, president, and Walter objections were made by MayorBLOOMFIELD—At a candlelight white roses.
beating his wife, Mrs. Ann Dob- vice of the Methodist church will ents in the future and promised to
B. Scott, executive secretary, ac- elect George Stevens at a meeting
ceremony Saturday In Christ EpisMrs. Catherine Lovelace of this rowolski who had to be treated at meet next Tuesday afternoon In provide whatever aid officials of the
'cepted the check for the Y.M.C.A. last week.
Mr. Stevens thought Installation copal church, Miss Patricia Car- place, sister-in-law of the bride, waa Rivcrview hospital.
"board of directors and trustees,
Dobrowolski
borough require. It was brought
of ten apartment buildings for 50 berry Bowen, dnughter of Mns. Ar- matron-ot-honor and Richard Love- was arrested Christmas day by fellowship hall.
Members are requested to bring out i n the discussion that a plan
families in the Hope rd. residential nold Everett Bowen of Brookdale lace of South'River, was best man, Trooper Stanley Swede of the state
Long Branch Resident
canned goods for the Methodls to bill municipalities for the ex
zone of the borough would be con- gardens, Bloomflcld, and the late
police, Shrewsbury. In addition to Home for the Aged at Ocean pense of indlgcnts was abandoned
trary
to
the
toning
ordinance
and
Mr.
Bowen,
became
the
bride
of
the jail sentence, the defendant w a s Grove, The holiday dime cards will after it proved to be Ineffectual,
Receives French Medal
MARKUSON—STONE
would tend to devaluate private George Wilson Perry, son of Mr.
fined $15,
bo turned In at this meeting. Mrs,
LONG BRANCH - Santa Claus properties in that section.
and Mrs. Frank Perry of BattlesNIAGARA FALLS — AnnounceJesse Everett of Holmdel was
vllle, Okla. Rev. Charles Stlres, ment has been made of the mar- fined 110 by Magistrate stllwell on Reginald Dennett, chairman of the Fair Haven Girls
brought Robert Patrick Flynn,
Single Location Studied
lector, performed the ceremony. riage of Miss Norma Markuson, a simlliar charge. Everett's wife, refrigerator committee, will g
. h e a d of a West End plumbing conCapt. Kllpatrick told Mr, Stevens The bride is a former resident of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mrs. Alvena Everett, charged her her report.
. trading firm, his biggest lurprlse
Sing Yuletide Carols
Hostesses • will he Mrs. Reginald
this Christmas in the form of a the army already is exploring the Kemp ave., Fair Haven, and South Markuson ot this place, to Roy husband beat her Dec. 23.
Miss Sue Schenck, daughter o
Dennett,
Mrs.
Stanley
Marck,
Mrs,
at.,
Red
Bank.
Stone,
son
of
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Roy
registered letter from France con- possibility of locating all 600 apartArthur Naylor, Mrs, Lewis Fostc Mr, and Mra. Orandini W. Schenck
Stone, formerly of Sea Bright. The
. talning the Medal of St, Mlhlel and ments in a single municipality—
The bride wore a brocaded satin ceremony waa performed Wednesot River rd,, and a number of the
and Mrs, Charles Herbst.
a citation by General Pershlng and probably Eatontown. The captain gown, styled with a wide V neckGets Six Months in Jail
younger set of Fair Haven, sang
'Premier Clemenceau for heroism said It was realised there are sev- line, short sleeves and a bouffant, day, Nov. 22, at Prince of Peace
Christmas
carols In vtrloui secTKACH
FI.IE8
TO
HAWAII
rectory
here.
On Non-Support Charge
in the turning point battle of At. eral advantages in keeping the skirt which had a short train. Her
tions ot th«' borough Sunday eveWlhlcl, Sept. 12 and 13, 1918, 'in project in "one piece" within a veil was French Illusion, Angertlp
LEONARDO — Edward Michael ning. The girls rendered a numba
Mr». Harry T. Britton was her
Charles Cosby, 201 West Bergen
. having part In the capture of 18,- single municipality.
length, and she carried a bouquet sister's maid of honor. Douglas pi., was sentenced to six months Tkach, A. A., son of Michael Tkach of traditional carola and some
300 Germans. Flynn was In the
However, the spokesman who made of holly and clusters of white Stone, Jackson Heights, L. I., the in the county Jail yoaterday morn- of Rldpowood ave,, flew Friday t English and French carols.
, i03d Machine Gun battalion of the talked last night to The Register, camellias.
bridegroom's brother, was best man. ing by MaglRtrate John V. Crowell Honolulu after his assignment t<
Last week the same group,
Hlckam field by the U. S. Navy,
_ ?6th (Yankee) division. He was aald factors that must be explored
Mr. and Mrs, Stone arc graduate! on a, charge ot non-support.
Mies
Constance
Bowen
of
BloomHo recently completed recruit train- coached and dlreeted by Ml
,. .KUJtsccl and spent a long time In Involve not only the space In which
of
Niagara
university.
Tho
brideCosby was arraigned in Scptem
field was maid of honor for her
Schenck, sang in the children'!
hospitals at Longe and Labelol.
the apartment buildings themselves sister. She was dressed In a gown groom la also a graduate of Long ber on the samo charge nnd or- ing at the San Diego naval base pageant presented by tho chlldrtt
are located but that required for of American beauty velvet, made Brnnch high school and Is em- dered by Judge Crowoll to pay after enlisting in tho Navy in Sep- of trie church school. Carolen
BREAKS WRIST
landscaping, roads and other fa- with a strapless bodice and a short ployed by Matlicson Chemical com- IJ20 a week toward the support of tember, A gradual)) of MUltllotow were Miss Lynn Borner, daughtci
KEAN8BURO—Everett Wilton, cilitles, He was not prepared to say matching shoulder cape. She had pany, Mrs, Stone Is employed bj° hl» wife and child. According to township high school In 1948, li of Mr, and Mrs, William Bornu
•: of 18 Hart st,, superintendent of that the government had all the a matching Juliet cap of velvet, Vanadium Steel corporation,
Capt. Robert A, Kennedy, director had been employed In North Ho of Battln rd.; Miss Jean Wenner,
Monmouth Park race track, suf- land It needed for this big program nnd carried a bouquet of vnrleof the Red Bank Department of lywood nnd Vnn Nuys prior to hi; daughter or Mr, and Mrs, James
• fcred a broken wrist Tuesday when In Eatontown. That answer, he gated holly with snrnys of AmeriWelfare, Coflby has paid only nbout enlistment,
Wenner of Third st,, and Mln
HOHIKIAN—O/.SKII.L
'the steering wheel of his ear said, will come from [m-lhor atudy can Beauty roses.
half of Unit umount.
Linda Olstelhurst, daughter of Mi
MISS HA1L.UV KNGAGtll
FOREST HILLS, L. I,- Mlu
back after he made a
and
Mrs. Hugh Conover Dlste
i snapped
Mr. Stevens said last night he
The bridesmaids were another Alda Boblklan of Forest Hills, L.
'"1urn, and the wheel hit him on the believed New Shrewsbury need not
h u n t of Qillespio ave,
KEYPOMT
—
Mr,
and
Mrs.
Winsister
of
thi!
bride,
Mrs.
Rlchnrd
ENTERTAIN
PATIENTS
I.,
and
Raymond
L,
Gasklll
of
Long
'"Arm,
field Bailey of Washington »t. anbe immediately concerned about Hackley of Flint, Mich.; the bride's Branch, wore married Christmas
MlDDLIilTOWN
VILLAGE — nminco tho ongngomont of thcli
this problem, although he will at- cousin, Miss Joiinnc
Foreman, eve nt the Ocean View church, ForWINS RENO DIVORCE
'.^ DISBROW8 WED U YEARS
Membera
of
tho
drama
departcliitiRlitoi', Miss Marilyn Balloy, t
tend future meetings on the pro- Westflold; and two college! class- est Hills, by Rev, Charles R, Macment of tho Llttlu Sllvur Woman's Mlchard Pillar, son of Mr, and Mrs,
Mrs*. Mary Woodruff Rice was
mulct of tho hrldc, Mis* Juwi Bund Kelvcy,
,'."" SHREWSBURY—Mr. and Mrs, posal,
club visited tho Hilltop nursing John Plllnr of South Amboy. Th granted a dlvoroo Tutiday at Reno,
Hubert Dlsbrow of Uorden pi, oeleThe army spokesman tald the of Windsor, Conn,, and Miss Larlta
Mr, Gasklll has been in the drug homo on King's highway Friday brldo Is a greutuato of Koyport hig NcVi from J, Kearny Rice, 3d, ol
.liiatfd their Z8th wedding anniver- main question the army wants an- Mangnnelll, Hartford, Conn.
and
dlctrlbutod Chrleitmas glftn to school and In employod by J, J Rumaon, Custody of the couplt'i
business for the past 20 years and
sary Christmas dsy at a family din- swered before It goes ahead with
1
The
bridal
altcndnnu
wcro
child, Mary Mellnda, IS, was settle,
ner at I ho home of Mrs, Dlsbrow'j plana "still on paper" l«: "Will we dressed In Rown» of soa green vcl- ia acslatant nmnnger of Llggotl'* tho patients, Mrs, Chester V. Bo- Nowbni'ry or Koypart. Mr, Plllat
mother, Mra, Joieph M, Creely of be subject to municipal taxes op vet, made like th e honor ntondants, drug store on Broad st., Red Bnnli, honnn, dressed a.i Santa Clnus, pro- tended Siiyrevillo high school an in t private agreement. Mr, and
Tho couple will make their homo at nented tho gifts, assisted by Mrs, is employed by llio Molallno com Mn,
Woe were married in Ne
Tom* River,
not, A lot depends on that,"
with matching Juliet caps, Their 137 Soconri ave,, Long Branoh,
Louis Paiotll,
at South Amboy,
York In 1030.
Promote Holmes
To Major's Rank
COUNTY BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Claus of Lakeside dr., Malawan, are parents of a
daughter born Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Mr. ana Mrs. Harry Brown of
Henry pi., East Keansburg, are parents of a daughter born last Thursday at RIverview hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Crawford Compton, Jr. of Leonardsvllle rd., Betford, are parents ot a son born last
Thursday at RIverview hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Plzzlchillo
of Crescent st., Keansburg, are parents of a daughter born Friday at
Bivcrview hospital.
Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Jannarone of
Lloyd dr., Matawan, arc parents of
a son born Saturday at Monmouth
Memorial hospital,
Mr, and Mrs. Daniel Durnine of
Columbia way, East Ktansburg, arc
parent* of a son born Saturday at
Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Vitus Fecht, Jr. of
East River rd., Rumson, are parent* of a daughter born Saturday
at RIverview hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Grubb of
Wlckatunk are parents of a daughter born Christmas day at Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur VanNotc of
High St., Eatontown, are parents
of a daughter bom Christmas day
at Hazard hospital.
Mr. and Mrs, John Gawlcr ot
East Garfteld ave., Atlantic Highlands, nre parents of a daughter
born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Mr, and Mrs. Ivan Pcdcrseh of
Walnut st,, Keyport, are parents
of a son born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Mr, and Mrs. Vincent Caruso of
rt, 38, Koyport, are parents of a
daughter born yesterday i t Riverview hospital,
Co-operative Dog Pound
Opens at Neptune Twp.
NEPTUNE TOWNSH1P-A eooperative dog pound to be operated Jointly by ftvo municipalities
near West Bangs ave. was opened
Tuesday. The five municipalities
which banded together to construct
the new pound at a cost of $43,000
are Asbury Park, Neptune, Neptune City, Ocean Grove and Bradley Beach,
Tho dog warden In vlmige of
the new pound Is Charles Carlton,
who will bo assisted by George
Killlon. Thoy will attempt to catch
all dogs, licensed or not, whioh
thoy and roaming the streets, The
dogs will be kept for soven days
M rwiulred by law and than des-
troyed.
RED BASK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Labor Unions Asking Legislature
To Boost Unemployment Benefits
TRENTON (A.P.) — The New
Jersey C.I.O. and the State Federation of Labor are asking the
legislature for a sizable boost in
unemployment and temporary disability benefits,
Representatives of both groups
appeared before a special legislative commission last week and said
higher benefits are needed to meet
the increased cost of living.
Th« Employers' association of
North Jersey attacked the labor
proposals on grounds that higher
benefits might make unemployment too attractive for some
persons.
Harry Kranz, chairman of the
State CIO. legislative committee,
told the commission "benefits will
have to be increased to keep in
step with higher wages and higher
living costs."
He recommended that the present maximum benefit rate of (26
per week be increased to $30,
plus $3 for each of the first thren
dependents.
Louis P. Marciante, president of
the State Federation of Labor,
recommended a maximum of $40,
declaring that present rates arc
inadequate,
These proposals were attacked
by Harold Hawkey, secretary
the Employers' association.
would be unwise," he said, "to increase benefits at the present
time."
He declared "the point has already been reached where it is becoming difficult to secure workers
for our industries, and this condition daily becomes more acute."
Hawkey charged there are some
workers "to whom employment can
become increasingly less attractive
as the preniimum for unemployment is increased."
This was denied by Marciante,
who said higher benefits "would
not encourage malingering."
The special commission was created by the 1950 legislature to
make a study of labor laws. It Is
headed by Howard J. Leahy, dean
of Seton Hall university. He said
additional hearings might be held
before recommendations are made
to the legislature.
Yuletide Party Held at Westside '
Page Three
It Was 4 at 5 A
Hut Mercury May
•^; ^ j Unpaid Undertaker Becomes Boss
Of Estate, Council Informed
LONG HKANCII—The temperature hit a low of four degrerft
at S a. m. today, according to William I>. Martin at the Weather
Burrau hern.
Martln'n prediction for today
la fair and wanner, high between
30 and 35. Increasing elnudiiie»s
tonight, low iK'tween 30 and 2S.
Considerable cloudiness tomorrow, Mgh between 35 anil :>H.
Gentle weaterly wind* becoming
»«ll1h or HOiithwent thin afternoon and continuing tonight
through Friday.
SEA BRIGHT—Here's one fo
the books:
Do you know what happens if]
,you fail to pay the undertaker? Ac
cording to William T. Wichmannl
i of the Red Bank law Brm of Wise|
; & Wise, you make that unpaid un
With last night's emergency mass
; dcrtaker a very powerful man.
meeting at the Molly Pitcher hotel
Mr. Wichmann said he found thatl
the Salvation Army building fund
point of law, and confirmed it, sev-l
committee terminated its campaign
cral
days ago. He told the borough|
St. Martha-* Guild
holiday.
council Friday night he would tr t
Col. Lloyd B. Magruder, chairto use the law to prevent the de-|
Of Kjii»ro|ial (Jliiirch
man of the campaign, presided and
struction of a condemned business1
key speakers Included Rev. George
building here.
To Sponsor Affair
Robertshaw of St. George's EpisThe law, said the attorney, . i »
copal church, Rumson, honorary
SHREWSBURY — Theresa Mc- this: An unpaid undertaker has
chairman; Ralph Belknap, chairC'lintock.
contralto,
and
Elsa first claim to the deceased's e s t a t e j
man of the Salvation Army advisMocgle, harpist, will entertain at a That claim makes him eligible to
ory board, and William Fluhr,
EATONTOWN—In the shortest [inimical tea Wednesday, Jan. 10, be appointed estate administrator
chairman of the steering commitnueting of the year, the mayor and sponsored by St. Martha's R
of and to use its assets to make re-l
council last night appointed three Old Christ Episcopal church.
pairs on the estate property, cvenl
The committee is attempting to
commissioners of assessment to
though their is a living heir, pro-l
raise the $125,000 required to erect
equitably apportion costs of improvvided the heir fails to administer!
ing Schuhcr pi.
j
the long overdue service center for
the estate within a specified period!
the Red Bank corps. Pledges arc
of time.
The commissioners arc Clifford
being solicited and sought payable
Cadman, Leon B. Smock, Sr., and
In making a third "empty-hand-l
at the convenience of the donors
Theodore W. McGinne.=s. They will j
cd" appearance before the boroughl
determine assessments to he levied I
n one to three years.
council, Mr. Wichmann said he had!
ngalnst property owners on Schu- j
"This appeal is not a recurring
been able to get exactly nowherel
bet* pi. Several months ago those j
campaign," said Mr. Fluhr, "and
in his attempts to get his client; J.I
residents petitioned council to con- I
we need to raise about ten times
Warden Ivins of Rumson, to agree I
struct lidowalks nnd curbing on
as much as was obtained a year
to repair or sell the Ivins building!
that sUcot, ogveeins to bear the
ago for maintenance. So let's make
at 1080 Ocean ave. Mr. Ivins Justl
costs.
sure that every person In the area
didn't want to talk about the build-l
I Ing that was damaged by a front]
puts his just stake into the fund
Mayor F. Bliss Price announced
wall cave In several weeks ago. But,I
to assure the corps the new service
that council reorganization will be |
before withdrawing hope that t h e l
held nt noon New Years day. He j
center will become a lasting realcondemned
building might
be I
and Councllmcn
Ralph
Lewis, '
ity to serve our people in any
saved, the. lawyer took one ftnall
George'Odcll and James N. Wol-j
eventuality."
,,
look
at
estate
records
and
his
l
a
w|
cott,
Ji\,
will
be
sworn
into
ofllcc
Col. Magruder announced the acbooks and made a discovery.
by Borough Clerk Andrew G. Beckceptance of Mrs. Ella Wiltshire
er. Appointments wil be mndc and
Diggle as chairman of the business
He found that Frederick K.l
routine business transacted.
division of the Red Bank commitAdam*, Red
Bank undertaker,!
A letter from tho state highway
tee, which is headed by Rolston
never was paid for the funeral o f l
department
notified
the
borough
Waterbury. Mrs. Diggle has been
the late John W. Ivins of Rumson,!
More than 100 children were entertained at the Chriitmai party held last night at the Weitthat it would receive $2,000 to imengaged in the real estate and i
who died July 16, 1949. A lawl
side Y.M.C.A. on West Bergen pi. by the Red Bank Men's club, inc. It was the organization's third prove Cliffwood ave. and Clovcrdale
makes Mr. Adams eligible to b e |
suranco business 14 years in Red
estate administrator.
Bank and Sea Bright. She is a annual event. The guetts were treated to ice cream, cookies, candy, soda and movies, and gifts to ave. in the Chestnut Grove section
of the borough.
member of the evening department
'Only Fomlble Administrator'
take
home.
Merchants
who
contributed
were
Tet
ley's,
Sun
Ray
drug
store
and
Woolworth's,
Red
Mrs.
Theresa
McCtlntock
Councilmen
Spencer
Patterson
of the Red Bank Woman's club,
In fact, said Mr. Wichmann, t h * |
and Fred s. Morris commented that
Monmouth county Board of RealBank, and Barnett't 5 A 10, Fair Haven
Mrs, Stewart VanVlint, Sr., Is law makes Mr. Adams the only per-l
the firemen deserved commendntion
tors, Sea Bright Chamber of Comfor the excellent Christinas party general chairman of the affnlr son who can be declared estate ad-1
Pictured above, left to right, front row, Bobby Alston, Virgil Lewis, Shirley Lewis, Bobby Jackmerce and Business and Profession400 children of the borough were which will be held in the home nt ministrutor during the lifetime o f l
al Women's club of Red Bank.
son, Rachel Terry, Leon Holmes; back row, party committee members J. Arthur Russell, Prince Chatgiven Saturday, Mr. Morris said Mr.i. H. W. Webb-Peploe at 409 Mon- .1. Warden Ivin.s, ?ole survivor and!
Mrs. Dlggle's business division is
that some fruit and candy which only the serious problem of regain- heii to the Ivins money. Before
composed of 84 prominent business- man, Leon C. Hayes, Rodney L. Bloom, chairman; Capt. William E. Wright and Ralph Smith, Jr. Also
had been left over was dona ted will start nt 3 p. m. Amiating will the appointment, he said, the coun-|
men and women, who will move inserving on the committee was Harrison Glover.
to Hazard hospital.
be Mrs. Walter C. Guptil, guild ty surrogate would have to <erve|
to the field and give their associates
upon Mr. Ivins notice that the esThe final meeting of the year president; Mrs. Theodore E. Nest- tate would be administered by Mitheir opportunity to make their
began i.omptly at 8 p. m. and was Icr, Mrs. W. C. Ellis, Mrs. Adelaide Adams. That would leave it up to I
gifts and pledges to help complete
Seek Milk Price Boost
Catherine Manuel
finished shortly before 8:30 p. m. WalnriKht, Mrs. Benjamin Van- Mr. Ivins cither to accept this de-l
the project.
New Jersey dairy farmers last
Vliet, Mrs. John H. Osborn, Mrs.
cision or to agree to get busy and I
Is Bridc-Elccl
week asked that the state raise
Marshall Ribc, Mrs. Agnes Barker, straighten out pending estate mat-1
HENRY HENDRIOKSON
the minimum prices they arc paid
Mrs. Frank Rogers, Jr., Mi.w Ther- tcrs including action on the Sea
Mr. and Mrs. James Manuel of
FREEHOLD-Scrviccs will be
for milk.
esa Hoffman, Mrs. Albert WillRCr- Bright building and, of course the I
East Bergen pi. have made known held this afternoon at 2 o'clock lor
odt, Mrs.
Testifying at s. price hearing in
L White nnd Mrs. funeral bill.
the engagement of their daughter, Henry Hcndrickson, 93, who died
No other choice
LITTLE
SILVER—Local
MethWcbb-Pcploe.
Salem, the farmers said that highMiss Catherine Manuel, to Walter
would be left open, Mr. Wichmann
FREEHOLD — Andrew R. San- odists will join Sunday with the H. Crosbce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Monday at his homo on Dutch Lane
er prices are needed to offset proBoth performers have brilliant said.
denomination's
nearly
9,000,000
rd. Rev. Paul L. Munion of the
toro, Monmouth ave., is chairman
duction costs.
SHREWSBURY—Mrs. Michael J. backgrounds. Mrs. McClintock reHoward Crosbce of Main at., Port First Methodist church will conThe lawyer said he will continue I
Taking the opposite stand were of the American Legion's drive for members in a national mid-century Monmouth.
Lorenzo of Sycamore avc, daugh- cently annjr wllh the Scola Canprayer
for
peace,
it
was
announced
duct
the
services
In
the
Callahan
the .milk dealers, who argued that toys which began Dec. 26 and will
ter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Benjamin Van toriutn at the Metropolitan Opera o represent both the interests o f l
today
by
Rev.
James
W.
Marshall,
funeral
home.
Mr.
Ivins and Mr. Adams In this
end
Jan.
20.
This
is
the
second
anNew Jersey prices should be simiVllct, has been notified by the house in New York. She performed
of
Embury
Methodist
A native of Middlctown he was army that her husband has been in Carnegie Hall for the concert matter. He did not want the «clar to the lower out-of-state prices. nual collection of toys for children pastor
church.
.
•
a son of one of the first U. S. sen- missing in action since Dec. 2.
conducted by Sir Thomas Beecham tion to be Interpreted to mean he
Salem county farmer John Gar- in the Philippines, Puerto Rico and
He said the call to special prayer
ators from Monmouth county. Ho
rison testified that "we cannot pro- Europe.
A captain with tho Turkish U.N. nnd the London Philharmonic. She was acting against Mr. Ivins in the
was
sounded
by
the
Methodist
action. He said he was trying to
was
graduated
from
the
Freehold
Leon Nolan, county commander,
duce milk for less or even for the
brigade In Korea since Oct. 18, he lives In Long Branch.
of
Bishops
and
the
Military institute in 1875. Ho was a served 2'i years ns a member of! Miss Moegnl has toured through- uphold the value of the Ivins estate
said he hoped the public would Council
same price."
retired fruit dealer. Interment will an advisory group with an Amerl-1 out thn nation as a harp soloist and, which would be depreciated if the
He noted that "labor costs $5 generously support the 26 American church's General Board of Evanbe in the burial grounds on the can military mission to Turkey like Mrs. McClintocli, has per- Sea Bright building had to be torn I
a week more and we have new and Legion posts in the county which gelism in view of the "exceptionally
grave
condition
of
the
world
Hendrickson homestead at Middle- prior to entering action. A former formed in the White House. She down. There Is plenty of money in
higher taxes. Everything is higher." are expected to participate In the
today."
town.
resident of Franklin, he has been is a xiaduate of the Juilliard School the estate to adequately repair the
His opinion was shared by Mil- drive.
In
a
letter
to
paatora
of
42,000
He is survived by his wife, Mrs. in the service for ten years, hav- of Music and has frequently ap- building, he said. Also, ho added,
ton C. Tice of Deerfleld, a member
Any one interested in helping
Helen Hendricks Hcndrickson; a ing re-entered It after a brief spell peared on national radio broad- there are two buyers ready and L
of the dairy committee of the with this "hands across the seas" Methodist churches, the board
daughter, Mrs. Wnltrudo Holmes of ns a civilian following World Wur easts. She lives on River id., Red waiting to purchase the building; I
Cumberland county board of agri- project, he said, should wrap toys urged every congregation to unite
in
"a
chain
of
prayer
on
Mid-CenBank.
and repair it.
I
Norfolk, Va.; a step-brother, James II.
culture, and by Ashcr R. Wadding- well and attach a signed Christmas
tury
Sunday,
beseeching
God's
On Nov. 20, on order of Building
Hcndrickson of Kcd Bank; a niece,
Duets will Include "The Lord's
ton, chairman of the Salem county message or card to. let the chilThe 32-ycar-old captain nnd Mrs.
guidance
in
converting
a
world
criInspector
Olaf
Axelsen
and
the
May
Hendrickson
of
Middletown,
Prayer,"
"Through
the
Darkness
Lorenzo have one child, two-yeardairy committee.
dren'receiving the toys know they
nnd a grandson, Jack Lazarus of old Christopher.
of the Night," "Seraphic Song," mayor and council, the building,
"We are opposed to a reduc- have real friends In America. The sis to a just and lasting peace."
1
Declaring that "mankind's hope
Tallahassee, Fla., formerly of A«tion in price," said Tice. "Dairy- packages should be delivered to the
Also listed as missing in action "I Wonder As I Wander, ' "He Shall formerly occupied by Charlotte's I
for
freedom
is
in
desperate
jeop,bury Park.
are Second Lieut. Charles K. Ho- Feed His Flock" and Schubert's restaurant was condemned. For I
men's costs are increasing, labor is nearest American Legion post.
Bearers will be Mr. Lazarus, Mr. bert and PFC. Stanley W. Reynolds "Ave Maria." Mi«s Mocgcl's solos weeks, rubble from the collapsed I
shorter, machinery and supplies Three million toys were collected ardy," the plea for prayer coincided with a similar request by
Holmes, Richard L. Davey and Carl Lieut. Hcbcrt was a resident of will include "In the Garden." wall had lain on the sidewalk, shutare scarce and high."
last year.
the president of the new National
Richardson.
Eatontown when ho was stationed "Zephyrs." "The Music Box." "Clare ting it off to pedestrian Irafflc. The
Waddington added that "feed,
order of condemnation was for Mr.
at Fort Monmouth. His wife is now de Lunc" and "Silent Nicht."
markets are in a chaotic condi-i Win. Stobo Again Heads Council of Churches, Episcopal
Bishop
Henry
Knox
Sherrill
of
CHAKLES P. IIUHBS, Sit.
Ivins to get a building repair per- 1
living in Jacksonville. Reynolds Is
tion."
New
York.
He
urged
all
Protestmit or sell the structure to some- I
a
son
of
Mrs.
Rose
Reynolds
of
A. J. Nixon, testifying for the Kiver Plaza Hose Co.
HAZLET—Charles P. Hubbs, Sr.,
Dcnisi:
Names
ants
to
offer
prayers
Dec.
31
for
Neptune
City.
one who would repair It by Dec. •
South Jersey Milk Dealers' associa74, died Sunday at his home on
William Stobo was re-elected "a peace which is the fruit of
8, or the building would be torn
tion, recommended that New Jer- president of River Plaza Hose
Beers st., after a short illness.
Defense Heads
Miss Catherine Manuel
down by the borough and the cost
sey farm prices be adjusted as soon company at the annual meeting righteousness."
He was born at South Amboy, the
Tho
letter
to
pastors,
stressing
FAIR
HAVEN
—
Heads
of
three
would be billed to the property.
a s possible to bring them in line of the company, and Joseph V.
Miss Manuel was graduated from son of tho late Aaron and Mary
individual
and
group
participation,
divisions
in
the
civilian
defense
setClient Won't DiMuat C M *
with Philadelphia levels.
Red Bank high school and attend- Jane Biotz Hubbs, and had been
Bogart was elected captain.
stemmed
from
the
following
call
up
were
appointed
at
Monday
Seward H. Jacobl, executive diOn Dec. 8, Mr. Wichmann i p Other officers of the company by Methodist bishops: "With a ed Red Bank Catholic high school a lifelong resident of this area.
night's council meeting by Mayor peared before council and said he
rector of the Milk Dealers' associa- arc John McClain, vice president;
Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Line
for a post-graduate course. She is
Election and installation of offition of Northern New Jersey, said Harold Young1, secretary; John sense of deep urgency we call our employed at Fort Monmouth. Mr. Applegate Hubbs; three sons, Ed- cers for Congregation B'nal Israel Edsar V. Deni.«e. police Capt. Karl still was trying to talk to Mr. Ivins j
fellow
Methodists
and
all
others
Jnkubncy
is chairman of the police who refused to sec him. Council
his group maintained that "the Hurd, treasurer; Albert McBridc,
Crosbce, a graduate of Middle- ward Hubbs, William Hubbs and will be held next Wednesday night
price which New Jersey producers financial secretary; Russel L. Tct- who will to join us in special town township high school, attend- Charles Hubbs, Jr., of Kcyport, at 8:30 o'clock at the Community division; Patrolman William R. granted him until Dec. 2t to get
Robbings, who will become fire chief the matter .icttlrd or demolition
should receive for their milk shall ley, chaplain; William Seaton, first prayer. Let us pray daily for the ed Monmouth Junior college and and a daughter, Mrs. Margaret center on Riverside avc.
Jnn. 1, Is chairman of the (Ire dibe in line with the price of avail- lieutenant; Christopher DeFillipo, leaders of our country and of the is a drnftsmnn employed by Han- Blondgnnd of Smith Amboy.
Nominees are Maxwell Klarln for vision, and Luke Pryor, who is would proceed. The lawyer -was
United
Nations,
that
God
will
give
sure that was adequate time. But
able equal quality supplies that second lieutenant; Albert McBride,
The funeral wns held yesterday president; Abraham J. Zajjcr, first
son-VanWinklc-Munnlng company,
them
wisdom
nnd
courage
to
seek
ciiptain-elcct of the first aid squad,
find their way into tho North Jer- engineer; Donald Spafford, assistMatawan. During World War II at tho Bedle funeral home, with vice president; Dr. Bernard Fisher, Is chairman of the first aid divi- since then the result waa the same.
and
to
do
His
will.
Let
us
pray
Mr. Ivins didn't want to talk.
sey markets."
Rev. Norman Rllcy, pastor of St. second vice president; Allan Gayant engineer; William Kaney, John for nil who are under the shadow he served in the Navy.
John's Methodist church, Keyport, zcl, recording secretary; Dr. Henry sion.
Mr. Wichmann said he had been
Need Defense Volunteer*
McClain and Donald Graman, fire of war; for those who do battle
An
appeal
for
volunteers
for
the
given
the co-operation of George
officiating. Burial was in Ml. Holly A Rittcrman, corresponding secreGovernor Driscoll is asking all police; Richard Thompson, John for us . * . the homeless, the hun- RBCH Senior Class
three divisions was made by Mayor Ivins, brother of the late John, and
cemetery,
Freneau.
tary, and Harry Wcinstein, finan- Denise. Wednesday, Jan. 3, has been
and
Donald
Graman, gry, the children. Let us pray for
citizens to promptly sign on as Fowler
Edward Deacy, brother of the late
cial secretary.
civil defense volunteers.
trustees, and John McClain, social our enemies that God may lead Sponsors 'Snow Ball'
set as registration day nnd Capt. John's wife, both of whom (re
MISS LILLIAN M. MILLER
Of the following, three will be Jakubecy will be at police head- Rumson residents, in an attempt to
The request was made in a pro- committee chairman.
Approximately 150 persona atthem in the way of righteousness
clamation designating the week of
tended the annual "snow ball" sponand peace."
MATAWAN — Miss Lillian M. elected to serve as trustees for quarters nil day and In the evening get Mr. Ivin, to agree to act to
Jan, 7-13 as civil defense week. Rosemary Cross
sored by the senior class of Red Miller, 85, died Saturday at her three years: Henry L. Hurwltz, to sign up residents.
save the building. That also was
He also ordered air raid alarms
Bank Catholic high and held in the home, 238 Main st., after a long ill- Max Dunowltz, Harry N. Sprung,
Council passed on first reading a vain try, he said. There was no
Youth Ordered Held on
to be tested Jan. 13 between noon To Be Married Jan. 3
high school auditorium last night. ness. She was born at Virgil, N. Y. Harry Feldl, Maurice Stahlbcrg, an ordinance to take over Oxford one else. Mr. Ivins is the onlv
and 1 p. m.
Thomas
McVey
and
Joseph the daughter of the late George Bernard Spiwak, Lawrence Fold- pi., Dartmouth rd. and Hunting child of his late father. The uncle's
OCEANPORT-Mr. and Mrs. A. Break and Entry Charge
Driscoll declared there is a
man, Lester Grubman and Israel lane for public use.
Romeo were chairmen of the dance
are the nearest of kin.
A 17-ycar old Long Branch youth which was open to high school pu- W. and Lucinda Woodward Miller Breslow.
"clear and urgent need" for addi- Barton Cross of Lilac Hedges,
Miss Miller was a charter member
The reorganization meeting of
Ooeanport
blvd.,
announce
the
enNow, said Mr. Wichmann, would
was
ordered
held
lor
action
of
the
tional volunteers.
pils and alumni only. The decora- of the Matawan .lodge, Order of
Michael
Sllversteln
and
Maurice
the mayor and council will take
gagement and forthcoming marState Civil Defense Director1 riage of their daughter, Miss Rose- Monmouth county juvenile court tion motif was "Stairway to the Eastern Star ,and had been a resi- Slcgcl have been nominated to fill placi! New Years day nt noon, when council agee to let him work out
Leonard Dreyfuss agreed with mary Cross to H. Meredith Ware, yesterday by Magistrate John V. Stars." Bobby Wilson's orchestra dent of Matawan for more than Harry Roman's uncxplred term as Mayor Denise and Councilmen Ar- terms under the unpaid undertaker's law to re-establish administrahim, saying active support is "ex- son of Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Ware Crowcll on a charge of breaking provided the music.
40 years.
trustee.
thur H. Rleman and Jcsso J. Mc- tion of the estate in Mr. Adams'
tremely urgent in view of the of New York city and Brcwster, and entering.
Miss Miller is survived by her
Ilrny will be sworn in for new hands? Just 30 more days would
The youth was arrested shortly
CARELESS DRIVING
grave international situation."
Conn. The couple will bo married after 1 o'clock Wednesday morning
brother, Mcrritt L. Miller of Mata- Clirhtcnsen Wins
terras. Mayor Deniso will deliver be needed for complete action, he
Dreyfuss announced that six |
KEANSBURG—Harold H. Hud- wan.
his annual message at the meeting. promised, offering to "guarantee"
by Patrolmen William Patterson son of 47 Maple pi., East Keans'
n-l
Decoration Prize
the result.
The
funeral
was
held
Tuesday
and Charles Jones as lie was com- burg, was issued a summons MonMIDDLETOWN — Prizes wore
Council gave him until its ading: out of the rear window of Fred day by Sgt. Theodore Loder for at the Bedle funeral home with
next month, He asked municipali- legiatc church, New York city.
Mrs.
Scliullz
Murks
Rev. Chester A. Galloway, pastor awarded last night In the outdoor
Miss Cross was graduated from
journed year-end meeting tomorrow
ties to send representatives from the Woman's • college of the Uni- Maddalena's bowling alley, 108 careless driving after his car of the Matawan
Presbyterian Christmas decoration contest sponnight to come back and report that
Shrewsbury avc. At the time of his
their police forces.
versity of North Carolina, and dur- arrest, the boy allegedly had a pea- struck Anthony Appanel of New church, officiating. Burial was in sored by the Country Club-River- 96th Rirthduy
the way is cleared to have Mr.
ing the war served as an officer nut vending machine from the Monmouth rd., New Monmouth, at Old Tennent cemetery.
side civic association of MiddleAdams
appointed administrator.
HIGHLANDS — Mrs. Catherine
the Intersection of Main st. and
Burton Hall Pupils
with the WAVES in Washington, bowling alley in his possession.
town township to Peter Chrlstensen SchulU, who makes her home with
Port
Monmouth
rd.
Treated
by
Dr.
D, C, and In Brooklyn, where she
JACOB F1CKKIS
of Contor st., Glennmiy park; Sid-, her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. Molly Pitcher Installs "
Give to Riverview
Frnnk A. Mlolo for cuts over both
wns nidn to tho commandant of
VANDERBURG—Jacob Flckcis, ney Williams of Pine st., Country and Mrs. Charles F. Blclicr, Sr., of
eyes
and
a
bruised
left
leg,
Mr
Robert
L.
Boskey
Pupils of Burton Hall school, j the Brooklyn Navy yard.
Club Estates, and Joseph Kelly of
Appanel was taken home by the 80, died Friday at his homo on thu Naveslnk River id., Country Club 281 Boyslle dr., celebrated her 96th 'Wired Music' System
East Front st., Instead of exchangMr. Ware was graduated from Enlists in Air Corps
birthday Friday. Mis. Schultz was
Kcansburg first aid squad. The Holmdel-Vandorburg rd. after a Estates.
Molly Pitcher hotel last we«k being presents this year made a col- the Woodbcrry Forrest school In
born In Denmark and came to this
long Illness. He was born in Gersummons
is
returnable
Tuesday
Robert U Boskoy, son of Mr. and
lective gltt to Bivorvlew hospital. Virginia and from Princeton uniJudges of the contest were Henry country In 1874. She is the widow came the first hotel on the coast to
many and had been a resident of
Jan.
2.
install
background music \vir»d in
Tho entire school costumed in red versity in 19M. During World War Mrs. Harry J. Boskey of Worthlcy
Vanderburg 15 years, Mr. Fickcla DeLuca, Instructor In art at Red nf August SchuH/. and has been a from Chicago. The system la leased
capes with peaked hoods gathered II he was a captain in the army, st., who has enlisted in the Air
Bank high school, and Mrs. Joseph resident of Highlands for the past
was
a
retired
poultryman
and
a
from the Air Music corporation
in the vestibule of tho hospital Fri- serving in the European theater.
Corps, left this morning for San Fifteen Fined Here
i member ot a Masonic lodge In New Honigman, former president of the 20 years.
New York city.
day evening and sang a carol proAntonio, Tex. He will be itatloned
Neighborhood Garden club of Red
Mr. and Mrs. Schultz had three
York
city.
For
Traffic
Violations
gram, entitled Whito Christmas. Skating Festival
The new service began Christmas
Bank. Monte B. Jones was chair- daughters, Mrs. Emma Emerlch of
at Lackland Afr base.
Surviving are his wife, Mrs. MaMr. Boskey at the time ot his
The youngest pupil, Margaret
Fifteen persons were fined in thilda A, Moscr Fickcls, and a sis- man of the arrangements commit- Cortland, N. Y., the late Mrs. Ma. eve. It now has outlets In the bar
tee.
Ho was assisted by Calvin tlldn Hodaon nnd Mrs. Blelcr. Be- and grill, lobby, dining: room and
Siege], presented a check to Mrs. Planned for New Years
enlistment was a salesman with J. Red Bank during the pa.it week ter In Europe,
Ohlsen.
Julia Throckmorton, hospital suH. Kelly company, He la a. grad- for traffic and parking violations.
cnuse Mrs. Schultz is 111 In River- ballroom. The mualc is particularly
Masonic services were conducted
EATONTOWN — Weather perperintendent,
uate of Red Bank high school.
Herbert W. Upshur of 119 River Tuesday night In New York city.
Prizes were donated by Colonial view hospital, there was no celebra- clear, tho system featuring a lack
mitting, a community skating fesof Interruptions from static. Tho
Returning to school, the pupils
During the war ho served with the st, and Maurice A, Dowolit, Anbury Burial yesterday morning was In flowers and Jacobs hardwnrc of tion to mark the anniversary.
system also can bo used as a pubgrouped before the steps and the tival will be held New Years day Merchant Marine and later served Park, were fined $10 each for Lutheran cemetery. Thn Bedle fu- Red Bank nnd Plaza florist of
lic address hook-up. In addition,
school's white Christmas tree to on the borough lake, Rev. Dunham in tho National Guard, from which speeding, and Edmund Z, Latnpc, neral home wns In charge of local River Plaza.
Tiiiton Falls
Jimmy Dee continues to entertain
repeat the program for parents, V. Relnlg, pastor of the Methodist ho was given an honorable dis- 238 Cambridge ave,, Fair Haven,
arrangement!).
church,
is
handling
arrangements.
BAY SHOKK COMMUNITY
paid a $7 fine for failing to stop
friends and passers-by. Snow becharge.
Tho Ladles' aid society will meet nightly at thn Hammond organ in
Rev, Mr, Reinlff yesterday sunt a stop street sign.
Enst Keansburg
gan to fall at this stage of the
,111.
next Thursday at 2:30 p. m. at the the grill.
JOHN
program, nnd one passer-by re- pervised the clearing of the Inko.
"The
Author
of
Our
Fnlth"
will
Persons who were fined ?2 each
home, of Mrs, Warren Ueiow, Colt's |
John A, Mount, Jr., eight weeks' be the title of Rev. John P. Killer's Neck rd.
marked, "It looks for all tho world He lias set a tentative starting Four Escape Injury
tor nil night parking on borough
Early Morning Blaze
like an animated Christmas card," hour of 2 p. m. There will be In Two Accident* Hern
streets Include Charles P. Thomp- old son of John A. and Attnen B. sermon Sunday at 11 n. m. Mrs.
Boy Scout troop 100 will meet
son,
26 Hudson avc.; Earl C. Mount of Locust Point rd., Locust, Emily Mngcnhcimer nnd Mrs. Betty Wednesday at 7 p. in. In the church. Damage* lied Bank House
TJio program was arranged and races for all age groups, plus figure
coached by Mrs. Goorglo B. Haz- skntlntf. Certificates and prlzos will
McConchie will direct the choir. A movie. "Coolilng and Camping,"
Four drivers escaped Injury yes- Brounscll, 31 Manor dr.; Mrs. Wil- died yesterday afternoon.
Tho home of Mr. and Mrs.
Private services ni'o. in chni'KR Church school meets at 10 a. ni. ' wMl |,n .shown. The plctilrcJs suit'
liam L&verick, 2« Brown pi.; Helen
ard, principal, nnd tlio singing wns be awarded winners,
terday In two accidents here.
Charles Harrington, 293 Mechanic
led by two of tho older pupils, DorA enr driven by Victor L. Miller M. Bauer, 18 Manor dr.; Bernard of the Mount memorial home. Bur- New Years eve sorvlec will bo held j a ble fur parents nnd scouts.
st,,
wns damaged by lire early y.c.i15% Bonuses Voted
othy Douglas nnd Vnlorlo Smith.
of Fort Monmouth, going north on Brouscll, 166 Manor dr.; Mis. Sam- liil will he In Fall' View cemetery. at 11.30 p. m.
Tin1 Ladles' auxiliary of the fire
uel Llhovsky, D8 Peters pi.; Irving
A special request prayer service cumpany will meet In the lire house t c ni ay morning, The blaze, accordSpring
st.
skidded
nnd
struck
n
In Holnidd
WORKERS MAVK J'AKTV
Ing to First Deputy Chief Jotgph
la conducted every Wednesday nt Monday at 8 p. m.
FIRE DAMAGKS SHKU
cur driven by Harry Shapiro of Horowitz, 51 Manor dr.; David D.
Cli'ury, apparently started on tint
Employees of Tho Register held 8 p, m.
Payment of a bonus of 15 per Interlaken, going west on Me- Rellor, 164 South st,, and Harry
UNION BEACH—The roof of a
siicund
floor near tho chimney,
Poretzlan, Oconnport nve., Oconn- their fihrlfllmnn parly Fridny night
olndor block drying shed, owned cent of a year's salary to all town- chanlo st.
SKKLY SUFKKHS IIUOKK.V I.KG which had become overheated.
BUYS COLKMAN IIOLSK
nt the Veterans of Foreign Wars
A car driven by Benjamin Van- port.
by Councilman Michael Ruslgnuolo ohlp road employees mid ulhoi'
LONG BRANCH-Leslie D, Scoly Cloary estimated tho damage At
ASBURY PARK-Dr. Sebastian
Richard G. Motcalf, Rumson rd., pOHt home nt Middlctown, John
was damaged to tho extent of about workers was voted by tho Holmdol Vllet of Shrewsbury and a bun
about $500,
'
$100 by liro Tuesday night, Tho township committee) tit a special driven by Thonins A, Kalmus of Rum.ion, was fined $2 for parking Walker nf the mechanical depart- P. VncRnro linn taken title to the of Eiituntuwn Is a patient In MonFiremen fought tho blnac for
building in loctitccl nt rt. 25 and mooting Tuesday. Thu committee Oloho cl, collided nt tho Intersec- In n. prohibited men, and I.inv- ment \vm Santa Clans nnd distrib- large section of the Coleman lioiisr mouth MrmoiInl ho.ipltnl. He suf- more than an hour and a half tin*
Union live, Tho Wmso WHS nppav- Is meeting In xpoclnl aoasion to- tion of Bridge nvo. nnd West ronco .Stiiiiicn, 125 Red Bank uted Klfts. Wlvcx, liushiincln and block uli Ich hn.i frontline* on fered ,i broken rlRlil log Friday fore getting It under control. Tho
manor, and Harry M, Hullck, 12 friends of the workers were guests, Klngsley si. anil First live, Dr. nl^ht when he wan struck by a
cntly cuused by n backfiring oil night to complete tho yoiu'rf busi- Front »t.
alarm wns turned In st 2:19 n.'.'m,
heater. An eight-foot patch of root ness. The veoi'Rnnl'/.nllnn notion
Thorn were no complaints roitult- Corllon Rve., Kulnntnwn, vteve- flnnrt lianelng was enjoyed and a Ijuffet V/icuKro took up nn option which truck on Hrundwny a« lie left the by M I L Harrington,
oltlco ot Dr, Leon Kclsncr,
$2 each (or blocking drlvewnyi,
hi obtained several month) ngo,
supper waa served.
was damaged by the Are,
will be litld ni'xl Tuesday,
Ing from either accident,
Salvation Army
Resumes Drive
Schuber Place
Assessors Named
American Legion
Collecting Toys
Methodists Join
Prayer for Peace
OBITUARIES
List Lorenzo
As 'Missing'
Plan Election
And Installation
Singer, Harpist
Set to Perform
At Musical Tea
BED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Page Four
Holiday Ball
Patrons Listed
WILLIS C. CONOVER
— and —
LESTER W. TAYLOR
ANNOUNCE
THE FORMATION OF A PARTNERSHIP
UNDER THE NAME OF
CONOVER & TAYLOR
FOR THE PURPOSE OF CONDUCTING
THE BUSINESS OF
Real Estate and Insurance
75 WEST FRONT STREET
RED BANK, NEW JERSEY
JANUARY I, 1951
RE 6-5141
Happy New Year
to all'.
For
a Gala
New
Year$
Parly . . . Better make
ations
a big
Eve
reserv-
Now . . . It lookt
like
evening!
HATS!
FUN FOR ALL !
HOTEL RUMSON
10 WATERMAN AVE.
RUMSON
1-0415
/EHOPETOSERVE
yOU AS OF YORE,
THROUGHOUT
THE YEAR,
\THAT LOOMS BEFOREi
Of Mist Dorothy Kerr
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. Kerr
of Madison ave., announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss
Dorothy Ktrr, to Walter B. Stearns,
son of Mrs. Ruth Stearns of Fair
Haven, and Milburn C. Stearns of
Shrewsbury.
Mrs. William R. Blair, Jr., ways
and means chairman for the league,
reports a large number of reservaMies Dorothy Kerr
tions have been made. Reservations
are being received by Mrs, W. W. Both Miss Kerr and Mr. Stearns
Hance of Little Silver, and tickets are graduates of Red Bank high
may be secured at the door the school. Miss Kerr attended Parsons
night of the ball,
School of Design and U attending
the Red Bank Business institute.
Mr. Stearns Is employed by the
Council Authorize*
Bcndlx Aviation corporation.
Panel Truck Bids
From 9 P. M. On . . .
NOISEMAKERS!
A number of contributing patrons
have been secured for the holiday
ball of the Junior Service league of
Red Bank tomorrow night at Jumping Brook Country club, Neptune.
Proceeds will be used for' the
league's milk fund, and their other charitable work In Red Bank.
Patrons Include Congressman and
Mr«. James C. Auchincloss, Mr. and
Mrs. Ftrrtn F. Blaisdell, Sr., Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Irving Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. George Butt, Mayor
and Mrs. Charles R. English, Mr.
and Mrs. W. 81 rather Jones, Dr.
and Mis. Robert F. MncKenaic, Mr.
and Mrs. George H. McCarter, Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony L. McKim, Dr.
and Mrs. Prank P. Pignataro, Dr.
and Mrs. Anthony J. Pisani, Dr.
and Mrs. Martin Quirk, Mr. ahd
Mrs. Allison Stein, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert L. Teeter, Mr. and Mia. J.
Daniel Tuller, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
.T. White, Mr. and Mrs. Stanton
Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Marahall
VanWInkle, Jr., Mis. Alfred N.
B e a d l c s t o n , Mrs. Geraldine L.
Thompson, Amory L. Haskcll and
Misses Bertha and Florence Kridel.
Announce Engagement
A T L A N T I C HIGHLANDS —
Mayor Waldron P. Smith and the
borough council Tuesday night authorized Borough Clerk Nelson H.
Roberts to advertise for bids on a
panel body truck for the water department, and deposited $2,000 in
the reserve fund for the truck's
purchase. The action was recommended by Councilman Edwin P.
Phillips.
A resolution appropriating $39,914.21 for thn payment of Interest
on bonds, which will come due in
1051, was passed by the mayor and
council.
When the meeting was thrown
open to the public, Councilman-elect
Robert J. Corrc called attention to
the visits made by Mayor Smith
and Councilman Everett C. Curry
to the sick, aged and children of
the community Christmas eve. Mr.
Cone said the mayor, who played
Santa Claus, and Mr. Curry,' who
wai dressed in a green elt's costume as Santa Claus' helper, had
'done a splendid job for the children of Atlantic Highlands," and
added, "your visits will help to renew their faith which is so very
necessary in times like these."
In hi* reply, Mayor Smith said
they had made 235 calls and had
distributed more than 1,100 pieces
of candy and fruit.
The mayor
thanked the Lions club for a donation of 200 boxes of candy and a
quantity of apples. He also expressed his appreciation for the action of Joseph P. Dender, who
loaned Santa and his helper a jeep
and then exchanged it for a «uburban when it started to rain. For
the first time, the mayor said, they
did not run out of candy or fruit.
and said the contribution of Paul
Mathlu, who donated 112 to the
Christmas party fund and the sale
of candy »t cost by Eugene J.
O'Rourke were not to be overlooked.
Mayor Smith announced that auxiliary policemen will be covered by
the same insurance recently instituted by the borough for auxiliary
firemen a» soon as the roster of 19
men is brought to its full strength
of 38.
Mayor Smith told members of
the council of his attendance at a
recent showing of the film "A Tale
of Two Cities," the civilian defense
motion picture. He said he will confer with Howard A. Stockton,
chairman of the civilian defense
council, with a view toward presentation of the film .at Atlantic
Highlands.
The meeting wan adjourned until 11:30 a. m. Monday, Jan. 1,
when 1950 business will be concluded before the swearing-in of new
councllmcn at noon,
Malavan
Mrs. Grace Oman entertained
Fridny at a dinner party at her
home in Prospect Point gardens
in honor of the birthday of Mrs.
William Mallett of Broad st.
Guests were William Mallett and
son Rnymond of Matawan, Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Dennis and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter SwarUel and
son Dennis of Keyport, and Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Rlttcnhouse of
Marlboro gardens.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Beam
and family have moved from their
home on Crown pi. to their new
homo in Rumson.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Egan and
children Patricia and Paul and
Mrs. Anna O'Neill were Christmas
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
Fiicke of the Bronx, and Mr.
and Mrs. Wilfred McLaughlin of
Yonkcrs.
Mrs. Elva Barbancll" and Mrs,
William H. Pengcl, Sr., were holiday cucsts of Dr. and Mrs. William H. Pengcl at their home on
Valley dr.
Mrs. William R. Craig entertained at a party Tuesday afternoon for her three bridge clubs.
Those attending were Mrs. Leroy
Sickcls, Mrs. Richard Erdmann,
Jr., Mrs. Joseph Baler, Mrs. Ralph
W. Hcrrlck, Mis. Edward Currie,
Mrs. John Eggleston, Mrs. Robert
Erdnmnn, Mrs. Charles Springhorn, Mrs. William Ludi, Mrs, Harry Kahn, Mrs. William J. Rabel,
Mrs. Frank H. Bliss, Mrs. Rudolph
Miller and Mrs. William H. Pengcl
of Matawan; Mrs. Frederick Noble of Holmdel; and Mrs. Evart
Silcox of Keyport.
Mrs. Grace Curran entertained
at Christmas dinner at her home
on Prospect Point. Her guests
were Miss Marie Hoey, George
Hoey and Edward Hoey of Scobcyville, and Mr. and Mrs. William
E. V. Jantzen or Westileld.
Michaclc Sharon and Richard
McKccn, Jr., of East Orange, have
returned after visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, Garrett J.
McKccn, Sr., of Broad st.
Miss Ann Tlchcnor has returned
to her home with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Morford of New Monmouth after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baler
o! Main st.
Mr. and Mr*. William J. Rabel
entertained at a family dinner
Christmas day. Their guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Wlnthrop B. Morris,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Bliss and
Mr. and Mrs. John Shepherd and
daughter Judy.
Mr. and Mrs. Garrett J. McKeen,
Sr., entertained at a dinner party
Sunday at their home on Broad
st. Guests weree Mr. and Mrs. Garrett J, McKeen, Jr., and son Craig,
Mrs. William H. Diggin, Mrs. W.
Wolcolt to Address
O.llver Diggin, Miss Patricia Me
Keen, and Mr. William G. Bedle of
Veterans' Alliance
Matawan; Mrs. Mae Esler of KeyLONG BRANCH—City Defense port, and Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Chairman Wolcott Morris will at- Drummond and daughter, Tedda
tend a meeting of the War Vet- Ann, of Mercersvlllc.
erans' Alliance tonight at 8 o'clock
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Taylor ento discuss problems' of civilian de- tertained on Christmas eve at »
fense. The meeting will be held party. Present were Mr. and Mrs.
at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Johnson Cartan, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
home on Union ave.
Ham Tierney and Mr. and Mrs.
Nominations of officers will also Jcnn Cartan and daughter Mary
take place at this meeting. Elec- I Lou of Matawan, and Mr. and Mrs.
tion of officers will be held Thurs- Fred Buntenbach of Woodbridge.
day, Jan. 25.
Mrs. Edwin R. Domlnick enter-
taincd at a canasta party Tuesday I J 0 l i n Haltermann
at her home on Fountain ave.
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Pengel
entertained at a dinner party at
their home on Valley dr. Christmas
eve. Their guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Gustav Voelcker, Miss Carol
Craig, Miss Jane Pengel, Miss
Nancy Jane Erdmann and Miss
Patricia Egan of Matawan; Miss
Jane Anderson of Keyport; Mr.
and Mrs; Harold Bostock of Holmdel and Mrs. William H. Pengel,
Sr., and Mrs. Elva Barbancll of
Brooklyn.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor
havt returned to their home un
Sutphln ave. after spending the
holiday week-end with Mr. and
Mrs, A. J, Zaun of Dumont.
Mr. and Mrs. Rennsclacr L. Cartan and daughter Anne have returned to their home on Main st.
after spending the holidays with
Mrs. William Moore of Seaford,
Del.
Mr. and Mrs, Robert Erdmann
entertained at a family party
Christmas eve at their home on
Main st. Present were Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Erdmann, Sr., Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Erdmann, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Craig,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Erdmann,
Mrs. John Tansey, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Lewis and Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Welstead.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jennaromc,
Lloyd rd., Matawan, are the parents of a son born Saturday in
Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Lt. Harold Smith and Mrs.
Smith of Jersey City are spending
the holidays with his parents, Mr.
Becomes Engaged
COLT'S NECK—Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Langdon Haltermann of
Random Hill farm announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Mils Joan Haltermann, to Raymond Frederick Herter, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ferdinand
Herter of Port Monmouth and
Newark
ROOFING - SIDING - INSULATION
Applied by our own Trained Mechanics
For £«tim*tei
Insulation & Siding Corp. of N. J.
905 MAIN ST.
Ph. AS 2-1407
ASBURY PARK
Or local representatives:
Hirry Tag*" Tsui Bl»ar e.Stieai tlmtr HMarltliitu Dtal T-OIM*
L « » J*Ma
J*Ma .. M lank
Frank • I B M H .... Fr**k«la • • • ! • • L«»
lan
Frank M M M M MmaM. T.i4TU tttrllatt MtCam KtrMrt T.l»»e
Mam CK.lm.Mf
««I.MIc Hlgl.UH- ».«!«»
HAPPY NfW YEAR
Miss Joan Haltermann
Miss Haltermann is a graduate
a7d M7»:H;ro.dSmithofjrckson °<
*
»t. Lt. Smith will leave tomorrow ?•»
°"£.
j * ,.L' Mo., and was forlege,
Columbia,
for Camp Breckcnrldgc, Ky., where
he will be inducted into the service. He received his rating while
a student at Rutgers university.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Tune and
children Virginia Lee and Reid
of Washington ave. nrc spending
the holidays with Dr. and Mrs.
Boyd Caudlll in Lawrenccburg, Ky.
Lt. and Mrs. Robert Rice of
Schenck ave. entertained at a supper party at their home Captain
and Mrs. Elliott Ranney of Mountainside, Lt. Commander and Mrs.
C. A. Stewart of Staten Island,
Commander and Mrs. H. L. Usher
of Cranford, Lt. and Mrs. R. J.
Walsh of Bayonne, Lt. and Mrs.
B. G. Morgan of Jersey City, Lt.
and Mrs. D. M. Milano of Bronx,
N. Y.; Commander and Mrs. M.
H. Jordan of Roselle, Lt. and Mis.
R, F. Harach, and Commander W.
R. Robbins of Bayonne, Lt. and
Mrs. R. L. Divoll of Haworth, Lt.
Commander and Mrs. L. G. Butterfleld of Colonia, Lt. Commander
and Mrs. W. M. Brobston of Bayonne, Lt. and Mrs. H. F. Bcrgtholdt of Rosellc, Lt. Commander
and Mrs. A. H. Gabriels of Bayonne, Miss Dorothy Farrell of
Bradley Beach, Mr. and Mrs. William C. ,Ludl, Mr. and Mrs. Allen
J. Morrison and Mrs. Arthur Friedman of Matawan.
JOHNS-MANVILLE
merly employed in the New York
offices of Eastern Air lines. Mr.
Herter, who served with the air
force in World War II, is a graduate of Newark College of Engineering and is employed at Lavoic
laboratories.
TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS
And
THANKS FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
R. HANCE 6. SONS
4 2 Momnoutli St.
Red Bank
To All Our Friends
Woman Hurls Back
In Fall in Store
Mrs. Martha Manning of 186
Broad st., suffered a broken vertebra Saturday when she fell In the
Schulte-Unlted store on Broad st.
She was taken to Rlvervlew hospital where she Is reported to be
in good condition.
Persons treated in the emergency
room at Rivervitw hospital during
the week include Roger Kelly, 242
First st, Keyport, suffered broken
ankle when radiator fell on hi:
foot; James Warnick, Main St.,
Kcypoit, a pupil at Red Bank Catholic high school, right foot cut;
William Atwcll, 9 Oakwood la.,
Rumson, fingers cut on power saw;
Mrs. Beatrice Sails, Newark, injured her right hip and leg in fall
from train at Red Bank station;
Henry Diaz, rt. 35, Middletown, arm
cut with a knife; MM. Alice Hohman, 17 Leonard St., cut when a
dish fell on her foot; Norman Aumack, 46 Parker ave., Fair Haven,
toe bruised in a fall; Mrs. Louise
Cupplcs, 89 Harrison ave., Fair Haven, wrist broken in a fall; Tommy
Comci'ford, 13, of Hcadden's Corner, thumb cut when he put his
hand through a glass door.
A Happy New Year
OPEN HOUSE
NEW YEARS EVE
STEVE'S SQUARE BAR
PHONE HIGHLANDS 3 . 1 1 2 0
4 1 0 Navesink Ave.
Highland*, N. J.
STEPHEN GROSS, Prop.
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Claus of Lakeside dr., Matawan, are parents of
a daughter born Friday in Monmouth Memorial hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zumbano
of Broad st. have returned home
after spending the Christmas holidays with their son and daughterin-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Zumbano in Waldwick.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Kattncr of Rose—Webb
Main st. are home after spending Nuptials Friday
three weeks in Florida.
Miss Charlotte Rose, daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bane and
daughter Marianne of Norwalk, of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin O. Rose
Ohio, are visiting Mm. Bane's of Matawan, and J. Ellis Webb,
mother, Mrs. Martha Lueg of son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Leslie Webb
Broad st.
of Red Bank, win be married toTourine's gas station on Main morrow afternoon at the Red Bank
st. near the Station Plaza has Presbyterian church. Rev. Charles
been rented by the Sun Oil com- 8. Webster will perform the
pany. Mr. Tourlne retained the ceremony.
renting of the garage stalls surMiss Arline Rose will be her
rounding the gas station.
sister's attendant, and Edred L.
The Matawan Sub-Junior Wom- Webb, will be his brother's best
an's club held a holiday skating man. The bride-to-be is a gradufestival in the Matawan-Keyport ate of Trenton State Teachers colRecreation center.
lege and has been employed with
the Hospital Service plan of New
I
Jersey. Mr. Webb is a senior and
Car Drivers Fined
student assistant at Centre college
of Kentucky.
On Various Charges
Motor vehicle violation cases
heard the past week by Magistrate Evans—Lovcrsidge
Stilwcll in the Holmdel township Engagement Told
court included three charges of
WESTFIELD—John Evans of
careless driving in which Howard
Sidney of Red Bank was fined $15, Scotch Plains and M*rs. Helen
Frank Messina, of Irvington, $30, Evans of Westfldd, announce the
and Edmund Kardauskas of Linden engagement of their daughter, Miss
Ruth Ann Evans, to Robert Lov
Sltf.
Raymond E. Laubc of Lake Co- ersidgc, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
mo paid a fine of $23 for speeding Lovcrsidge, Sr. of Locust ave., Red
and Spencer D. Embrce of Holm- Bank. The engagement was andel was assessed $13. Passing a nounced Christmas day at a dinner
school bus brought fines of $13 to party at the home of the mother of
William Saunders of East Orange the bride-elect.
Miss Evans is a graduate of Orand Charlotte Havens of Union
Beach, James Glynph of Brooklyn ange Memorial hospital, School of
Nursing,
and is on duty at Fitkln
was Qned $8 for passing at an Intersection. Fines for passing cars hospital. Mr. Loversidge Is a gradon the right were imposed on Sey- uate of Red Bank higli school, and
mour Grasney of Bronx, George W, Is employed in the offices of the
Errickson of Point Pleasant and I Jersey Central Power and Light
I Company at Ajbury Park.
Grace Jackson of Brooklyn.
HOW
Waterworks
WE URGE YOU
TO MAKE THIS NEW YEAR'S
Resolve today to enjoy t cara-free Holiday season
next year by joining our 1951 Christmas Club. A
small, seldom-missed amount daposited waekly will
assura you of sufficiant cash just whan you natd it.
You may daposit as littla as 50c a week or as large
an amount as your budget will permit. There is no
charge for Joining . . . there will be a slight fee,
however, if all payments are not completed.
JOIN OUR 1951
Christmas Club
NOW/
Todoy wt pauit for a mo*
Just in case we didn't get a chance
to personally wish you our best for
the New Year, here is a sincere
hope for all the wonderful things of
life for every one of our friends.
ment to send our greetings
ACIOM tie GREAT UKESCSuperioi; Huron,
. . . A wish that you moy
55^=191 Michiguilrie.Ontmo.) move9 u much
""H^M car^oas is handled iha.ll the ports of
the Atkntic and Pacific Ocetns *nd
6ui( of Mexico c o m b i n e d 1
have a New Yeor full of
good health ond much
prosperity,
WILBURS
15 BROAD sr JEWELERS
ESTABLISHED 67 YEARS
REP BANK
MAINSTAY FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
21 Moiiiiioiith St.
' Red Bank
Water Supply i« SEVEN times
in weight the combined
products of a.U other
industries serving
maKtad!
Monmouth Consolidated Water Co.
The officers, directors and parsonnal of the Merchants Trust Company attend sincere wishes for a
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR 1
BED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Engagement Told
At Christmas Party
ROCHESTER, N. Y.—Mr. and
Mn. Merrell Mathewa DuBola of
San Gabriel dr., announced at a
party Friday, the engagement of
their daughter, Miss Merrelyn
Clairt DuBoie, to Thomas Milburn
Gopsill, 6th, ton of Mr. and Mrs,
Tbomtui M. Gopsill of Middletown
village.
Helen Steward, Edgemere dr.. Wait
HOSPITAL PATIENTS
Medical patients at Riverview Allenhurst; Henry C. Wyckoff, LinLincroft, and Mrs.
loapiUl this week include Mra. An- croft Jarm, Douglas,
Riverview
nie Scott, 22 Sycamore ave., Fair Marguerite
ave.,
Little
Silver.
MUs Marilyn
Haven; Mrs. Eva Reynolds, 160 Hall, 111 Freneau ave.,
Matawan, is
First *t., Keyport; Gulian Woir, a surgical patient at Riverview.
Sandy Hook ave., Belford; Mrs.
Holmdel
of fashion, New York.
Miss Dorothy E. Lawrence Is
spending th» holidays with her
parents, Dr. and Mrs. Robert P.
Lawrence. Miss Ijawrence is a
student at the Traphagen school
F. Howard Lloyd of llatawan
spent Christmas with his daughter
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Pitcher.
Miss Myrtle Boyce of Keyport
spent Christmas with Mr. and Mra.
Joseph Phillips.
Pago
Two poinscltias nrre p'at-d on
the altar of Holmd-i church .'.'•jrday by Mr. and .Mr3. Jam:.; Xi.-jicl.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Itavndale and
daughter of New York statn spnnt
the Christmas holiday.* with Mra.
Ravndale's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ely, at Holmdal tnd with
hi.s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Olaf
Ravndale, at Fair Haven.
Mr. and Mr». Wilfred Hollander
of Keyport, their son, Private CarlIon Holtslander of Fort Dlx, and
|
K«y.no:t
Fred Klnhafcr
Low Prices Every Day
On Every Food Need!
/ "
W..rj*
Acme Markets' policy of low prices every day on every food need means
a rtal saving for you on your total food bill. Leisurely stroll the wide aisles
of your friendly nearby Acme and compare the prices with those you are
now poying! Let Acme keep your food bill down now and throughout the
new year.
, Miss Merrelyn C. DuBoU
Miea DuBois attended schools in
Rochester, N. Y. and La presently
a junior at William Smith college
at Geneva, N. Y. Mr. Gopsill attended Berkshire school in Sheffield, Mass., and is a junior at Hobart college at Geneva, N. Y., where
he is a member of Sigma Phi fraternity. His father is a former
Red Bank councilman.
spent Monday with Mr. and Mr».—,
Carlton Klnhafer.
Mr. and Mrs. George Schanek
and children Linda and Taylor and
MUs Caroline Hance of Red Bank
were Christnvia dinner guest* of
Mr. and Mra. Taylor Hance.
.."-,' -'-<.',
*Cln»t u/.
A.
V)c
,*. - , r 29c
«•»••
Church to Present
Dickens' Play
Dickens' "A Christmas Carol1
will be repeated by the committee
for religious drama of the Meth
odist church on the stage of Fellowship hall tonight at 8 o'clock
Proceeds will be given to thi
Home lor the Aged.
Tho leading rule of Scrooge wilt
be played by Arch Brown, a professional actor. He will be supported by a cast of 20.
Local participants in the play
include Robert Stout, Richard War
ner, Edward and Nancy Ottinger,
Malcolm Minton, A. Alvln Whiting,
Carol Langc, Elnoic Boykin, Ade
laide Ho.vt. Richard Post, Patricia
Squire, John Gray, Ralph Davi
and Albert Addis. Persons appearing in projected' scenes includ
George Lovett, William Ottinge
and William Petherbridgc.
East Keansburg
The Ladies' auxiliary of the fir
company held Its Christmas part
and clcctloh of officers Wednccda
of last week. A Virginia ham sup
per was served. Mrs. James Kellctl
prepared the supper. Gifts were exchanged and a short play, entitled
"Christmas at the Casey's," visa
presented by Mrs. Frank Englemaim, MID. Mac Truax, Mrs. Eve
lyn Hemhnuscr and Mrs. Mae Kdvelcsky. Elected officers are Mrs.
Margaret Vorhecs president, Mrs.
Lawrence Gardner vice president,
Mrs. Bertha Brunt recording secretary,' Mrs. Marjorio Zimmerman
treasurer, and Mrs. Mildred Youn
financial secretary. Decoration
were done by Mrs. William Vitell
Frank Englcman celebrated his
birthday last Friday with a sur, prise party by friends from Key:
port, Matawan and Keansburg.
Harry Andrews and family of
Camp LeJuene, N. C, visited Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Andrews, Sr., of
Port Monmbuth id. over the holidays.
Mr, and Mrs. Daniel Kelly o'
the Bronx, N. Y., visited Mr. an
Mrs. Harold Truax and family ove
the week-end.
The first aid squad held an election uf ufricura last Thursday night.
President Is Edward Summerers,
vice president, Jak Young; secretary, Donald Young; treasurer,
Harold Cruse; first lieutenant, Donald Young; second lieutenant, Samuel Capolbo; chief engineer, Harold Cruse; first assistant engineer,
Joseph Vesper; second assistant
engineer, James Carton, and cap
tain, Alfred Frenchman. Mr
Frenchman is taking the first al
course hold weekly at Proctor's auditorium, Long Branch.
A new
ambulance has been purchased.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Engleman
will spend Thursday in New Yor
city, where they will attend the
show at Rockefeller Center.
Open friiay
Nigfcf Until 9 P. HI.
Libby's Tomato Juice
Eskimo Tuna Fish
N lsc E
Pretzel Sticks " r. ;';r23c
Pretzels
S-oi. .a. 23c
Sunshine Cheez It £ X 22c
.60, fv9. **oc
Cheese Ritz N o b t t C 't;; P k . 27c
Cookies rT0N
Pie Filling A1"lNE c l T»,
Pie Filling *•""llu'^ , 33c
12c
Evap Milk l0UEUA
„„ „
Heinz Fresh
Mixed Nuts r" AMt "" N 49c
Almonds Call'°'"tor,ZXk. 49c
Walnuts """—SI
45c
I BEAUTY. Ib. collo pica.
| i / | n r MOTT'S Applo
^il*«
WIUCI
(gallon jug ~«*W
*• cant
Golden Raisins
27c
Itivcr Plaza
fcJW
Aqua Herring
52 pagti of approved reading
in 4 brand-new S< comictl
Bismark Hirring
. „ 23c
Sliced Onion
|»
l
Roll Mopi
Wim Snacki
6 liaipoom, 6 «oup tpstm,
6 knlvii, 6 torkil
IDEAL
29c
£ 25c
t" 19c
3-ei. jar
« , " 39c
jar
IXC
t 26C
Oold Seal
>)| _
1 3 * l . pha. A l C
Egg Noodles
Tomatoes cZ«'i
2::r/29c
Dried Beefr37c
ACME COFFEE
SERVICE!
b
bL 0
Asco Coffee
Greatest
Values!
Biggest
Variety!
Special!
22c I
Stuffed Olives
Potato Chips
nchlno
Cherries "dMara
wllh Slomi
Icloal Rid
Cherries
< Whole
» t hthank
a
,b
half)
. . utiful ham . .
tender^sode^i,^-,
77c
.!,b, 75c
Wincrest Coffee
LIGHTER BODIED. Vigorous flavor!
Ideal Coffee"""""" X''™ 35c
gf
Scahrook
Ideal Instant Coffee t 49c
A P . OMfJ luck or
09C Nwoi, Ib:
38c
Limas 1ST 27c
}
Equals 2VA-2 A
•gular Qcak.
7C
2 !Z 25c
c
Ib.
««dy f.r
lbs, fresh limas in pod.
SNOW CROP SUCTb
Peaches ]lC 2 2 c
Serve Acme Fresh Frosted Fish!
Special! Luscious, fancy. Try them now!
Orange Juice££L 2 r 35c
Blended Juice c — . , 2';: 25c
French Fried PotatoesM ; r 19c
Baby Lima Beans ' " ^ ,v. 19c
Seabrook Cauliflower r 27c
n
Idaal fin««
reas
O 1 _
Mrdwyt-
The modern way to
buy fish—no fuss,
no muss—all food,
no waste! Every day
is fish day at Acme!
«•
Perch Fillet
Haddock Fillet
Oysters
pka.
53c
^O_
«<t. Pvs. * i c u*. .v(. w e
California Iceberg
Seabrook Succotash r 27c
Lettuce 2^'25c
Fancy, finest California crisp heads!
All of Acmi't wondirful boliid
gosdi art ruihtd la you "ov«nlr«th" (ram our own Virginia Ito
Kitchini. Mad* horn only Iho
finsll ingrodltnli.
^_
Fresh Tender ^
California J^
_
Large original \
Q
bunehei
| ^ \
'Famous California carrots are tops for flavor and value!
VIRGINIA LEE SPECIAL!
Fruit Stollen - 3 9 c
^%
Reg. 45c. Extra rich, filled with glazed fruits!
^ ^ 1 Q l l Q e S Florida
•
C -Ib.
bai
3
Best for juice! Today's biggest oronge value! At oil Acmes! ,
Danish Pecan Ring ".'""" 45c
Jelly Cocoanut Bar r1"1' 39c
Iced PoundCake ^ V ; . . , 39c
Rye Bread *„*•!'
\«!* !#•> 17c
Bridge Rye Bread
16c
Grapefruit
Florida
Seediest
4 * 29c
Popular size, Juicy, seedless, flavorful!
Enriched white! "Toast of the town"
Lifebuoy
Bath Soap
(22 lbs.
& over)
22 Ib*.)
FORDHOOK
Supreme Bread "315c
r« AmcrfafiStons Cmpa
c
Ib.
HEAVY BODIED. Tops them all!
Mil, Vis
Lifebuoy
Health Soap
FMI> ib
ncirns
RICHER BLEND. Ground fresh to order.
Margarine v* »>. »rinh, n>. CIMM 3 1 C l». ctrlM
V*«
„
<»«'
FROSTED
FOODS
3lt
In 39c £ 1 . 0 9
• * 29c
IMAl h
Mince Meat
"SL. iOr 25c Swift'ning 1 36c ~ 99c
Pumpkin S S ^ 2 p 2?c Grape JuiceI0IAl Of ".?..„,. 23c
Mon's
Plum Pudding
g * "•i6.... ,.„ 39c Apple Juice IKMe 31-ni. baHrt
Juki
1t":°..B 10c
Ginger Ale 'Z 2 t : 2 3 c £ Lemon Juice
Apricot Nectar " " S m i c
Club Soda
1
Root Beer«««« 6 ".7. 30c
Apple Sauce'""'"yL,.„ 14c
Royal
" i * 6 ' £ ; 29c:
Purple PlumsIDiAl ,„., - 29c
y Crown
IDEAl
Tea
Fruit Cocktail o ; i ;r,.»» 39c
pathos*
i
I e a Bags
oags
«i,a
..«so
4
d
c
P
B
HOM-DE-LITE
Mayonnaise
„ 37c Peaches hH.?^!'11"1"' *'!»".. (.n 37c
M
MOADCAST CORNED BEEF
Save Over 40%!
OUAUTY
24-Piece 'AM0Ul
Hash r 37c
Silverplate
Hall Dinnerware
M/IIM ' '
'!-•«• C 9 / >
n U l T l Choppad can J J t
16-PIECE
Set
'3.98
MOADCAST SLICEO
STA«n» SET
wilh card
See All Piecet on
49c
Sharp Cheese £."d,;.v..r
»• 61c
Provolone Salami
^ 55c
Domestic Swiss Cheese lb 59c
Glendale Club SST
2 L 81c
Colored American £ ' " lb 53c
3
Shefford Snappy
Z 20c
Cream Cheese t S S 16c £ 39c
lb
Gorgonzola Cheese
69c
CUPP'S CHOPPED
Jr.Foods67,r85c
toai c|111
The Hose company visited children in. the area Sunday on their
fire truck with Santa Claua and
distributed . oranges and . candy.
This Is a revival of an old tradition with tho firemen.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beck and
children, Richard and Virginia,
spent tho Christmas holiday with
Mrs. Beck's parents, Mr. ' and
Mrs. Xavler Vlgeant, of Chevy
Chase, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Reado of
Orchard id. entertained Mr.
Reade's sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Z. Fnas,
and their son Leonard of Cornell
university on Christmas day. Mr,
Faas' sister, Mrs. Helen Casey of
California, was also present along
with Mrs, Reade's ulster and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gustave
Nubel, and their son, Johnny, of
Port Washington, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs, Benjamin Beckor
of George st. had a surprise
Christmas visit from their son,
Jimmy, who is stationed with the
Navy at Norfolk, Va. The reat of
their children were home (or the
holiday, too, They are Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Fain and children
Carol and Lonny; Mrs. Irving Lavender and children Donny and Nell
and Mr, and Mrs, Arthur Vincent
and 'daughter Juno, all of tho
Bronx, N, Y,; Mrs. Vincent's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Mark Buckley,
were also present, Tho Booker's
guests in addition to tho family
included Ml«a Ruth Swonebn of
River Plaza and Mrs. Jaok Bernhardt and children Charles of the
Merchant Marino and Franclne
and Donald, homo from Manllua
school for boys In New York. A
birthday colobmtlnn for Charles
Bornhnrdt was among Iho fesIMtle*, _ ,
b
Wonderful for holiday snacks!
Clapp's
Foods 10 V 97c
Original JET
Comic Books 5c
SPRY
Cheese
SMOKED
STRAINED
BASY
Exclusite al Acme!
Homogenized
t»B»" 7 ^ / *
jug I A
Seedless Raisins T™ k e . 19c
2 J7"DI 2 3 c
Pickles ' S . 27c
Mild Colored
SundaollM
Walnuts in Syrup ESVi-oi.
T tjai: 27c
In Sh.ll
MQ
Fancy Pecans Ib. collabag * * 7 C
Ideal Fancy
Sauerkraut
Cucumber
6-01. 0 T # >
con L i V
$undaettes.^;.tr*2:r29c
IUNSHINE, largi
Thin
iseo inn CM,*
24c
1 Week Only!
46-os. con
Light Meor Flakes
One Week Only!
H«r« you'll find a hug* atiartmtnt
of your favoritt chteiti galhirtd
from near and afar . , , tn[ay
frcth Gold Seal "doled" tggi,
creomy loutlla butttr. winntr of
ovtr 500 prii«» for lap quality,
and all the other fine Acmt dairy
product..
White Onions
-SaT2"- 25c
Sweet Potatoes
o»nJ9e 2 ^ 1 5 c
ii^
)•;"•,!••:*
Lux Flakes
12'i.oi.
•acliaft
2 r 25c
Woodbury *A»
Soap lc Sale
Swan Soap
Swan Soap
Medium She Cuke
Economy Site!
4th cak« 1« with 4 loth O Q <
3 at rig. prlct
" «akoi < J "
73 BROAD STREET-RED
Foaturo
Valud
Q_
" C
BANK
cako
IJC
Lux Bath
Toilet Soap
2
iotg« n c
col,,. X J t
«';:*-•
Joseph Pace.ji of Leonaruj I,***.*;
resigned his position as boat operator-Maintenacc
man
with the
Stale Department of Confervation
and Development. He was accused
of insubordination.
Deaths In Red Bank and Vicinity
CAPT. GEORGE B. McCLElXAN ALVIN HENRY HARTNEK, SR.
WEST
LONG BRANCH—A r e q u i e m
MONUMENTS
SERVING NATION-WIDE
Moderate Charges for an
Indispensable Service
One improvement in funeral
practices that aids our profession in properly serving berojivcd families is the uniting: of
funeral director firms in every
part of the country In a cooperative service agreement.
When death occurs at a distant
pJint, our membership in the
Associated
Funeral Directors
Service enables us to assume
Immediate supervision of legal
requirements, transportation and
other details.
The moderate fees established
by
our
Association
guards
against the possibility of overspending.
Your Expression of
True Remembrance.
\To other act of a normal
man's life gives him mure
complete
euul
satisfaction
than the huilding of » Memorial to his loved ones who
have pone on.
John E. Day
Funeral Home
85 Riverside Avenue
Phone 6-0332
Our select Barre Memorials
icar the Guild mark of approval, your guarartee of a
ilner Memorial at no extra
cont
Visit our showroom
and see our displays of these
certified memorials.
VAN KIRK
Red Bank
Seyport Branch—301 Maple PI.
Telephone T-1SS3
Nut to Ml Olivtl CtmtttiV
Phone Red Bank 6-0319
R.F.D Bor. 108 Red Bank
Non-Sedarian
Lady Attendant
WILLIAM S. ANDERSON
FUNERAL
HOME
30-32 HUDSON AVE.
RED BANK
PHONE RED BANK 6-2406
FREDERICK E~ SKEDORF
ARTCRAFT MEMORIALS
Perfection of Material aod
Workmanship In Beautiful
New Designs
MIIS. HENRIETTA
Our memorials are manufactured
by skilled artisans ID our well
equipped plant at West
Long
Branch.
L2NG BRANCH MONUMENT CO, inc.
Tel. L. B. 6-3567
We.1 Long Branch
SEND FUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
MONMOUTH MONUMENT
COMPANY
...
L. H. Francis, Manager
Formerly with Francis O. Squires, freehold
PHONIC KIS1) HANK G »810
SIGHTS: I'OINT I'LBASANT 50517
f dtvit* •/• idea that would tmprtvt on*
itrvlet U pnvid*d lliat at may conlinui U mtrit tht
tonfiaenct placed in us.
Frederic
JJJ.
IVfemona
-A.
35 W. %™l St. IZJ Bad
Tel. 6-0226
It's Yours
bet.
To Do With
As You Wish
THE ORDSR CF
THE GOICEN RULE
Each of us, just one week after
Christmas, gets one more gift:
gift
of a new year—a year
the
which
we can use to advantage, which we
can make rich with good works, or
which we can carelessly
STREICHER
WEST KEANSBURG—Mrs. Henrietta M. Strcich-cr, 67, died suddenly Saturday at her home on
South Laurel avc, Mrs. Stretcher
wns born in New York city and
had been a resident of West Keansburg more than 20 years.
Surviving are her husband, Alfred Stretcher of Now York city,
and a sister, Mrs. Anna L. Martin
of West Keansburg.
The funeral was held Tuesday at
the Ryan funeral home, with Rev.
William Stott, rector of St. Mark's
Episcopal church, officiating. Burial was in Cedarwood cemetery,
REV, FREDERICK F. SWEZEV
Headdcn's Center, Middlclntvn, Itoute 35
aunt
DR. ALOIS PETELER
KEYPORT—Dr.
Alois
Pettier,
74, died Saturday at sis home, 150
First st. Born at Port Monmouth
he win the son of the late Louis
and Margaret Eastman Pntcler and
was a graduate of Peddle school
ami the Medical college of Virginia. He served his internship at
Bcllevuu hospital, New York city.
Dr. Peteler practiced In Colorado
for eight years and in Jersey City
for two years before starting his
practice in Kcyport 40 years ego.
Surviving arc a son, Elbcrt Peteler of Kcyport, and & daughter,
Mrs. Florence Cooper of Rosellc.
The funeral was held at Dr. Petelcr's home Tuesday, with Rev.
Charles Smyth, pastor of the Keyport Methodist church, officiating;.
Burial under the direction of the
Bcdle funeral home was In Green
Grove cemetery.
ARLINGTON — Frederick E.
Seedorf or 761 Elm st. died Friday
at tho West Hudson hospital following a long illnes;-. Mr. Seedorf
is survived by his wife, Mrs. Grace
Williams Seedorf.
Mr. Seedorf is a former Red
Bank resident, and until five years
ago conducted a welding and machine shop on West st. He was
born in Brooklyn, and was 65 years
old at the time of his death,
The funeral was held Tuesday at
Kcarny.
DISTINCTIVE
Wall St.
LONG BRANCH—Capt. George
B. McClclUn West, S", of Patten
avc, Pleasure Bay, died Friday at
Hazard hospital after a two-day Illness. He had been a captain of the
Patten Lino Steamboat line arid
had also been employed by the Red
Bank Steamboat company
many
years.
For 30 years, until his retirement
four months ago, Capt. West had
been engineer of the Pleasure Bay
drawbridge. He was a member of
one of the pioneer families of this
city, some of whom founded and
operated the former Green Gables
restaurant at Pleasure Bay.
Surviving arc a son, Pvandolph
West, Sea Bright: four daughters,
Mrs. Gordon Jones, Garden City.L.
1.; Mr.=. Harold deFabry, this city;
Mrs. ine?. Schuch and Mrs. Harold
Austo:i, both of Jackson, Mich., and
six grandchildren.
The funeral was held Tuesday
morning at thhc John-W. Flock funeral home. Rev. John C. Mainer of
St, James Episcopal church officiated. Burial was in Green Lawn
cemetery,
squander.
May YOUR new year be one you'll
always remember with satisfaction.
mass was offered Tuesday at Star
of the Sea Catholic church by Rev.
Jeremiah Murphy for Alvin H.
Hartner, Sr., who died at, his home,
149 Airtdale avc, Friday*-night alter three months' ill new.
A native of Brooklyn, Mr, Hartner came to Red Bank about 42
years ago. He Ar«t lived on Llnlden pi., later moving to Harding rd.
For the past 18 years ho has lived
at Long Branch.
In the laundry business his entire life, Mr. Hartner was manager
of the Red Bank Steam Laundry
more than 20 year*. After that he
joined Leon's laundry as manager,
a position he held for 19 years until illness confined him to his home.
He was a member of the Royal
Arcanum, Red Bank council 984,
and a communicant of Star of the
Sea church, He Is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Alcta Carhart Hartner;
two sons, Lieut. Alvin H. Hartner,
Jr., Us S. Army, and James W.
Hartner of Shrewsbury township;
two daughters, Mrs. Henry Kru«e
of Rumson and Mr*. Joseph Guzti
of Long Branch; a brother,George
Hartner of Brooklyn; two sisters,
Mrs. George Conk of Red Bank
and Mrs. Mabel Kennedy of New
York, and ten grandchildren.
Interment under the direction
of the Ralph J. Damlano funeral
home was in Mount Carmel cemetery. Bearers were Edward Connors, Arnold Soden, Henry D'Vevso, Charles Peters, John Guizl and
Roland Guzzi.
WALTER F. CARLE
RUMSON—The funeral of Walter F, Carlo, 40, of 80 Avenue of the
Two Riven, who died suddenly on
Tuesday of last week, was held on
Friday afternoon at the Worden
funeral home, with Rev. George A.
Robertshaw, rector of St. George'sby-the-Rlver Episcopal church, officiating.
Burial was in Evergreen cemetery, Little Silver.
Bearers, all
members of the Rumson flro company, of which Mr. Carle was an
exempt member, were Walter Pomphrey, Sr.r Walter Pomphrcy, Jr.,
Alfred VanBrunt, Daniel Swenson,
Frank Pfelffenberg and William
Smith. The honorary bearcra and
members of the honor guard were
Fire Chief Daniel Shay, Alfred Van
Brunt, James Wagrncr, Walter Pomphrey, Jr., Joseph Slocum, Elmer
Blumcl, John Slocum and John
Baumgarth.
The firemen, lad by Chief Shay,
held a service last Thursday night
at the funeral home. Rev. Weston
E. Grimshaw, retired Episcopal
minister living In Fair Haven, was
chaplain,
RUDOLPH ITEK
Rudolph Iten, 60, of Naveslnk
avc, Naveslnk, died list Thursday
morning at the Jersey City Medical Center, where he had been a
patient four days.
Born in Jersey City, Mr, Hen
waa a son of the late John M. and
Eliza Fasc Iten, He had been a
resident of Navesink ten years, and
was employed as a towerman by
the Jersey Central railroad.
Mr.
Iten served in the United Stated
Coast Guard during World Wars I
and II. He was a member of the
Railroad Brotherhood.
Surviving arc his, wife, Mrs.
Louise Reuter Iten; a daughter,
Mrs. Madeline, wife of Leroy S,
Gibson, Navesink, and two brothers, Charles and Edward Iten, both
of Tcxaa.
The funeral was held Saturday
afternoon at the Worden funeral
home, with Rev. Charles P. Johnson, rector of All Saints Episcopal
church, officiating. Burial was in
Fair View cemetery.
PATCHOGUE, L. I.—Rev. Fredcrick P. Swezey, 00, rector emeritus of Old Christ Episcopal church
at Shrewsbury, died Thursday In
the
South
Shore
Convalescent
home here. Services were held Saturday at St. Paul's Episcopal
church.
A native of Middle Island, L. I.,
he taught for several years before
entering tho ministry. He served
as assistant rector of St. Luke's
FRANK ABNONE
church, Brooklyn, and later as recFrank Arnone, 80, of 322 River
tor nf the Collinsville, Conn.,
church. For most of his clerical rd., died Saturday at Riverview
career, however, he was at Shrews- hospital, where he had been a pabury.
tient three weeks.
Mr. Arnone waa born in Red
MRS. MARY AGNES O'BRIEN Bank and had been a resident here
all his life. He operated a grocery
J1IDDLETOWN—Mrs.
M a r y and meat market with his brother
Agnes O'Brien, 88, died Monday at Joseph at the corner of Shrewsbury
her home on rt, 35 after an illness avc. and River lit.
A veteran of
of two months. Born at Keansburg
World War II he lerved with the
she was tho daughter o f the late
United States army. During his illJohn and Hannah Ahearn O'Brien.
ness Mr. Arnone was cared for by
Mrs. O'Brien had lived on Chapel
his wife, Mrs. Carmcla Vasaalottl
Hill id.. Leonardo, all her married
Arnone,
a nurse t t Riverview hoslife until tho purchase of a large
tract by tho government six years pital.
Surviving besides his wife are a
ago. She was tho widow of Thomas
J. O'Brien. Mrs. O'Brien was a step-daughter, Mrs. Michael Vcnezia
of Paterson; six brothers, Jocharter member of the Altar and
Rosary society of St. Agnes Cath- seph, Jame>, Dennis, Patrick, John
and Michael J. Arnone, all of Red
olic church, Atlantic Highlands.
Bank, and four sisters, Mri. JoSurviving are a son, William J. seph Marks, Mrs. Allen Collins,
O'Brien of Mlddletown; a daughter, Mrs. John Robeson of Red Bank
Mrs. Nicholas W. Kaiser,Leonardo;
and Mrs. Carl Apollo of Maspeth,
a sister, Mrs. Annie Surbey, KeansL. I.
*
burg; eight
grandchildren and
The funeral was held Tuesday
three great-grandchildren.
morning at St. Anthony's Catholic
Tho funeral was held this morn- church.
A requiem mass was ofIng at St. Mary's Catholic church,
fered by Msgr. Salvatore DILorcnzo,
New Monmouth. Rev. Robert Bulpastor.
man celebrated a requiem high
Burial, under the direction of the
muss. Burial under the direction
Worden funeral home was in Mt.
of the Pootcn funeral home was In
Olivet
cemetery. Bearers were John
Mt. Olivet cemetery.
P. Arnone, Michael John Arnone,
Michael James Arnone, Alphonso
MRS. FILOMUNA ItUTIGUANO Tomalno and Anthony Ciazza and
ASBURY PARK—Mrs, Filomena Michael Joseph Arnone,
Msgr. DILorcnzo officiated at the
Vctmno Rutigllano, 50, died Friday
He also
at her home on Asbury avc. She abaolution at the (rave,
was a member ot St, Rita society visited the funeral home Sunday
and Our Lady of Mt. Carmel night and led in the recitation of
the rosary.
church,
Surviving nro three sons, Frank
LOUS KIRSCH
and John Vecchla.no, Asbury Park,
and Jnnips Joseph Vecchlano, Neptune; Uvo daughters, Mrs, Mary
Travei-co, Asbury Park, and Mrs.
Miirio Kechn, Sea Bright; 16 grandchildren, one grout-grandchild, two
brother); and it stater, Carmen Vctnmo, Nepltinc, and Joseph Vetrano
und Mrs, Susan niBondetto.
NEPTUNE—Louis Klnch, SI, of
43 South Main st,, died Tuesday at
Fitkin hospital.
Born In New York Mr. Klrsch
was a *on of the late Mortis and
Ocrtrudo Kitsch. He had lived at
Neptune the past 16 years and oporated a furniture buslnen there.
H. LAURENCE SCOTT
Puneixil home
CO E.FRONT ST. RED BANK N.J.
PHONE RED BANK 6 0 5 5 7
(T06rlIiirfif
I/ears of Dependable.Economical Service
M OH I I C I A N
Church Street,
Bel ford, N. J.
Phone Kcuiigliirg 6*0333
I".-. :;;:._:; •.-.-? i r. :"-:.ri-::- c: TO:.:i)>io j , * . . , ! C, ..*,„... y i-_v.:.
SSu:-v'vi-j; are his \.i.'s, Mr;. Bosc
Wallerstein Kirsch; two sons, Eugene and Melvin Kirsch, and a
daughter, Grace Kirsch, all living
at home; four brothers, William
Kirech, Deal; Samuel Kirsch, Passale; Irving Kirsch, Manasquan,
and Sidney Kirsch, Weit End, and
two sisters, Mrs. Pauline Callus,
Asbury Park, and Mrs. Esther Daniels, West End.
*
The funeral in charge of the
Flock funeral home was held yesterday morning.
JOHN A. BIEL
OCEANPORT — John Auguat
Biel, 79, of 88 Main st., died yesterday morning at St. Albans Naval
hospital, L. I. .after a long illness.
He had been a patient there three
months.
A native of Hoboken, he had been
a resident of Oceanport 30 years.
A veteran of the Spanish-American
war and World War I, he retired
from the Navy 30 yean ago as a
chief boatswain's mate.
Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Ellenora. Hausler Bid; a, son, Frederic W, Blel, Tinton Falls; a granddaughter, Pamela Biel; a sister,
Mrs.
Emma Nelson, Wollaston,
Mass, .and three brothers, Robert
Biel, Dumont; Auguat Biel, Ridgefield, and Walter Biel, Jersey City.
The funeral will be held at 10
o'clock Saturday morning at the
Wordeh funeral home, with Rev.
Theodore E. A. LeVan, rector of
Christ Episcopal church, Shrewsbury, officiating. Cremation will
take place at Rose Hill crematory,
Linden,
ADAM BASTELLI
NEW MONMOUTH—Adam Blistclll, 76, husband of Mrs. Mary
Bastelli, died Tuesday night at his
home on East rd. after a short Illness. Mr. Bastelli was born in Poland but had lived in this country
40 years.
Besides his wife he is survived by
a daughter. Mrs. Theodore Dcbrowski, Eatontown, and two sons, John
and Stanley Bastelli, both at home.
The funeral will be held at 9:30
a. m. Saturday from the William S.
Anderson funeral home, Hudson
ave. At 10 a. m. Rev. Robert Bulman will offer a high mass of requiem at St.' Mary's Catholic. Burial will be in Mount Olivet cemetery.
MRS, HAE IIOKANSON
Mrs. Rac Hokans'on, 33, wife of
Jalmar Hokanson of Monmouth St.,
died Saturday at Monmouth Memorial hospital after a short illness. Mrs. Hokanson was bom in
Red Bank and had lived here all
her life.
Surviving are her mother, Mrs.
Catherine Margulas of Red Bank;
a daughter, Eleanor Hokanson,
living at home; four sisters, Miss
June Margulas, Red Bank; Mrs.
John Connolly and James DeMlchael, Long Branch, and Mrs.
Frank Wildman, Trenton, and a
brother, Harry Conti, Red Bank,
The funeral was held Tuesday
afternoon at the William S. Anderson funeral home, Hudson avc,
with Rev. W. Clinton Powers, pastor of Red Bank Baptist church,
officiating.
Burial was in Fair
View cemetery.
MBS. LAURA EPWORTH
FARMINGDALE—Mrs.
Laura
Epworth, 88, of Aabury ave., widow
of George W. Epworth, died Monday night at the Ivy nursing home,
Mlddletown.
A daughter of the late John L.
and Elizateth Applegato Partrick,
Mrs. Epworth was born in Farmingdale and had lived there most
of her life. She was a member of
the Farmlngdalc Methodist church.
Surviving are two sona, Stacy E.
Partrick, Port Monmouth, - and
Jameo R. Horton, Teaneck.
The (uneral was held thl« worningat the C. H. T. Clayton funeral
home, with Rev. W. S. Layton, pastor of Matawan Methodist church,
formerly of Farmlngdalc, officiating. Burial will be in Evergreen
cemetery, Farmlngdalc.
McDermott Completes
Marine Basic Training
Marine P.F.C. Henry J. McDermott, 3d., son of Henry J, McDermott, Jr., 50 West Front St.,
climaxed training at the Marine
corps recruit depot, Parris Island,
S. C, by receiving a promotion to
his present rank and winning the
coveted silver cross badge of Marine sharpshooter.
During basic training, McDermott became well versed in military subjects such as first aid, fleld
hygiene and sanitation, field tactics
and precision drill.
In addition to firing the Garand
rifle with which he qualified, he
fired other Infantry weapons including the .45 caliber pistol, carbine, and Browning automatic rifle. He also observed firing of the
machine gun, mortar and flame
thrower.
Private McDermott volunteered
for enlistment in the Marine Corps
reserve in Sept., 1950, and was recently called to active duty.
Search Party Finds
Magistrate's Body
ADELPHIA—After a week of
searching for Leslie O. Martin, 50ycar-old
magistrate
of
Howell
township, members of the Southard Are company and stato troopers from the Howell barracks found
his body Friday In
the north
branch of the Manasquan river
•bout 400 feet from hi* home on
Kont rd, George Layton, Freewood
Acres, discovered the body.
Julius A. Toren, county physician,
said ho believed that the death was
a auicidc. He added that reports Indicated that Mv, Martin had been
despondent over the serious illness
of his elderly mother.
Motoriit Killed
In Aulo Accident
EATONTOWN—Ronald Zamarra,
30, of Munroe avc,, Aslmry Park,
was killed Friday afternoon In nn
nutomobile necident at Eutontown.
Mr. iJanmrra wnn nlono In the car
when it overturned and plowed Into a rlump nf tvrrn on Pinn Brook
rd.. local police said.
Monmouth Memorial hospital authorities sulcl tho canto of denth
wns a »cvcro concuctlon, Mr. 2unmritt In survived by Ills wife, Mrs.
Virginia Slilbla Zunuinn, his parcntN, Mr, nnd Mr/i. Frank Zanmria,
, and sevtn btothciu,
C: .' cT TL:i>'.:i
T l i c f.-r••.!;• « ' I ' ; • !•.•.-.<• V - ' . - . t r 1'. C / . / l < .
wia.i t u j.::pr.--> t i l ' . ;• t.ccli i.nd e ' t i c c i t
I •?"•'": •", "f'-L1^1,-'*'':'• r^i-v--I""
T::- ST.'.T- c r ;;-\v izr.zz-:-.
TO:
L
V
.
:
A
.
J
JAJOB_,
unmarried;
of Action. »ou*ihl"to be foreclosed.
H]i:>rtciation to their many friends and
DANIEL JOSEPH and MRS. DAN- And you. Otto Breitweg and Ills heirj,
neighbors for the thoughtful expressions
IEL JOSEPH, wife of DanUl Jos- dtvistci and personal representatives,
received during the death of our dear
eph,
her
Christian
name
being
unand hit, their or any of their successors
husband, father and brother. Especially*
known; DAVID HARKOWITZ and in right, title or interest, arc made a
Rev. George A. Robertshtw, Rev. Wcston
hii heirs, devisees and personal rep- party defendant because you claim t o
E, Grlmshnw, Worden funeral home,
resentatives,
and
his,
their
or
any
be ono of the owners of the p r e m i m
Ruirison and Oceanic volunteer fire comof their successors In right, title or described In the Tenth Cause of Action,
panies, those who loaned cars and sent
interest; MRS. DAVID MARKU- sought to be foreclosed,
flornl tributes.—Advertisement.
WITZ, wife of David MarkowiU,
And you, Mri. Otto Breltweg, wif« t f
her Christian name being unknown; Otto
Breitweg, her Christian name beCard of Thank*
RUDOLPH R. BRUNE and his heirs, ing unknown,
are made a pnr'y deI wish to thank all who sent flowers,
deviseas and personal representa- fendant
becaunc you may claim an
loaned curs nnd Mslited In any way
tives, and his, their or any of their incnoate right
of dower in the vremnti
during my sad bereavement: especially
aucccsaers in right, title or inter- described
In the Tenth Cause of Action.
Monsignor DILorcnza, Mrs. Julia Throckest; MRS. RUDOLPH R. BRUNE,
And you Emma Beltramin and her
morton, Mr. Tuthlll, the Medical Staff,
wife ot Rudolph R. Brune, her
the Medical Board and the Nurllng Staff
Christian name belnc unknown; helri, devlieei and personal representaof Blvervlcw hospital.*
JULIUS NATHANSON ' and his tives, and her. their or any of their
Mrs. Frank Arnone.
heirs, deviates and personal rep- •uccenort In right, title or Interest, a »
—Advertisement.
resentative!, and Jill, their or any mad* t -party defendant became you
of their successors in right, title claim to be one of the owner! of the
or Interest; MRS. JULIUS NATH. premliei described In the Tenth C«us«
I
ANSON, wife of J.illii. N«tb»n««n,
And you, Mr. Belltuniili. husband of
CANZONA * (1OKB9
her Christian namt being unknown;
FANNIE NATHANSON and her JCmm» Btltrtmln, h!« Christian turn*
COUNIELLOU M LAW
heirs, devlaees and persona* repre> being unknown, are made a party det Wallau St
MM) I M *
senttUves, and her, their or any fendant because you may claim an
Tbaodora II. fariuu BdnuKtf t. Caitua*
of their auecessors in right, title Inchoate right of curtesy in the premTheodora J. LabiwaM
ises dticrlbed In the Tenth Ciuse of
or Interest; "JOHN DOE", hu>.
Biton F. Comki Thomas f. wall*
•
, .
band of Fannit Nathanson, the said Action,
Bobwt H. Milda Willis* & Hair. it.
And you, Margaret Hoag ind her
name "John Doe" kelng fictitious;
Abraham 1. Zafar
LENA HIRSHBERG and her heirs, heln, devlieei and peraonal representadevlstea and persona) representa- tive!, and hex, their or any of their IUCtive*, and her, their or any of cessori in right, title or interest. , are
their successors In right, title or In- made a party, defendant became you
QITINN. DOBEMUS, McCUB •
terest; "JOHN DOE", husband of claim to be the owners of the premises
RUSSELL
Lena Hlrshberg, the ssid namt described In the Eleventh Cause of Ac"John Doe" being fictitious; LOUIS tion, sought to be foreclosed.
COUNSEIXOIU A1 LAW
HIRSHBERG and his heirs, devisS i t e d : December 1. 1950.
WkllHrtd BuiUiM,
ees and personal representatives,
I. GRANT SCOTT,
and his, their or any of their sucJohn J. Qulnc Thaaai P. Doraaw
cessors In right, title or interest! Clerk of Superior Court of New Jerity.
Vincist J McCua
EmMI
RUTH HIRSHBERG and her heirs,
$125.11.
William U R W M I I , Jr.
devisees and personal represents.
NOTICE
Mves, and her, their or any of their
succeisors In right, title or interest; AN ORDINANCE ACCEPTING A POROTTO BRE1TWEU and his heirs,
TION OF A STREET KNOWN ANB
devisees and paraonal representaDESIGNATED AS DARTMOUTH AVEtives, and his, their or any of their
NUE, A PORTION OF A STREET
AUD1OMETRIST
successors In right, title or interest;
KNOWN AND DESIGNATED AS
HEARING EXAMINATIONS
MRS. OTTO BREITWEG, wife of
HUNTING LANE AND A STREET .
Otto
Breltweg,
her
Christian
name
KNOWN AND DESIGNATED AS OX- \
Blaring Aids—Accessor!**—Baturtei
being unknown; EMMA BELTRAFORD AVENUE, IN THE BOROUGH
Phone Red Bank «.E(76
MIN and her heirs, devlseees nnd
OF FAIR HAVtN. NEW JEHSEY.
peisonal representatives, and her, WHEREAS, a street in the Borough
415 RIVER RD. FAIR RAVEN. N. 1
their or any of their successor)! in of Fair Haven, known nnd deslKiintcd as
right, title or Interest: MR. BEL-Dartmouth Avenue has been duly dedTRAMIN, husband of Emma Beltra- icated to the public use in the manner
fnln, his Christian name being un- and to the e::tcnt shown upon a map
known; MARGARET HOAG and entitled "'Section "B", Knollwooil, Tht
her heirs, devisees and personal New Suburb of Red Bank, N. J., owned
COUNSELOR AT LAW
representatives, and her, their or by George B. Ingriihani, Win. II. R. &
any of their successors in right, Enslcy M. White, Scnlc 100'—t", Sept.
title or interest;
22, 1924' made by Bnsley M. White,
Income Tax Consultant
Surveyor, filed In the Office of the County Clerk of Monmouth County. February
SO East Front S t , Red Bank 6-4377
YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and 3, 1925 as Map 2 8 in Cnsc # 4 1 , and
required to serve upon Francis W. LawWHEREAS, another street in the BorIcy, Esq., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address Is R. D. # 1 , Box # 8 0 , Red Bank, ough of Fair Haven, extending in a
New Jersey, an amwer to the com-southwesterly direction from said Dartplaint Hied In a Civil Action, in which mouth A\*nue and connecting salil Dartthe TOWNSHIP OF MIDDLETOWN, IN mouth Avenue with Oxford Avenue in
THE
COUNTY OF MONMOUTH. « mu- said Borough, which other street is
ATTOBNT.V AT LAW
nicipal corporation of the State of New shown upon nnd dedicated to the public
Jcr»cy,
Is Plaintiff,
and LYMAN by the above entitled mnp, anil which
-7 MONMOUTH ST.
JACOBS, et els, are Defendants, pend- street is known and d-csijnntcd in said
intr in the Superior Court of New Jersey, Borough as Hunting Lane. Hml
RED BANK 6 - 2 S I 9
WHEREAS, another street In the BorChancery Division, Docket No. F-633-50.
within thirty-ftv« ds>*» after December •bugh of Fair Haven is shown upon and
28, 1950, exclusive of such date. If you dedicated to the public by the nbova
ELECTION NOTICE
••
fnil EO to do, the relief demanded in entitled map and is designated upon said
T h e a n n u a l m e e t i n g of t h e pollcyholdthe complaint will be taken against you map AS Oxford Avenue nnd is known
c r s o f t h e S h r e w s b u r y Mutual Fire I n anil designated In linld Borough by thnt
by default
s u r a n c e C o m p a n y o f E n t o n t o w n , K. J.,
The action has been Instituted for the
will be held J a n u a r y H, 1 0 5 1 , at the ofBB IT ORDAINED by the Mayor ami
purpose
of
foreclosing
certain
certificates
fice of t h e c o m p a n y nt 2 P . M., at Main
Council of the Borough of Fair Haven:
street, Eatontown, for the election of of tax sale mndc by John M. West, Tax
1. That those portions of the aforefour dlrcctor-i nnd tho transaction of such Collector of the Township of Mlddletown aald
Hunting Lane, Dartmouth Avenue
to the Township of Mlddletown, deother bushies** as nitty come before it.
and. Oxford Avenue hereinafter mort
scribed as follows:
Signrd,
particularly described and conveyed to
FIRST CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated the Borough of Fair Haven by KnollJAMES N. WOLCOTT, Secretary.
Dxted: December 2«, 1950.
fi.i*. December 21, 1948, covering premises wood Homes, Inc., by Deed dated Deknown as Lots Numbers 32 and 33, Mapecmber 26, 1950, be and the same art
of Homeitcad Park # 2 , on the tax du- hereby accepted as and for public streets
NOTICE
Take notice tltnt application has been plicate of the Township of Middlctown. or highways to be known and designated
SECOND CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated AS such. The portions tof Hunting Lane,
made to the Mayor and Council of Red
Bank Borough to transfer to Ferdinand December 15, 1939, recorded In the Dartmouth Avenue and Oxford Avenut
Monmuuth
County Clerk's Office In Book hereby accepted as and for public street!
Acerra. T / A Accrra's Bar * Grill, «4-A
and 64-H Bridge Avenue, Red Bunk, N. 1037 of Mortgages, on page 189, cover- or highways are more particularly dcJ. the Plenitry Retail Consumption li- ing premises known as L o t ! Numbers •erlbed as follows:
All that tract or parcel of land and
cense, heretofore Issued to Ferdinand 25. 26. 2i and 29. Block », Map of Atpretilaes hereinafter particularly deAcerra, T / A Acerra's Bar and Grill. lantic Highlands Gardens.
64-A Aridsc Avenue, Ked Bank, N. J.
THIRD CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated serlbed. aituate, lying and being In tht
Objections, if any, should be made Im- Januury 7, 1944, covering premises Borotiirh of Fair Haven, County of Mon>
mediately In writini; to A, E. Shinn, Clerk known as Lota Numbers 39 and 40, outh and State of New Jersey.
Beginning at a point in the easterly
of the Borough of Kcd Bank, New Jersey. Block ». Section £, Map of Atlantic
line of Dartmouth Avenue which anl-r] be*
Sinned.
Hlirhlandi Gardens, Inc.
Binning point is at the Intersection of
13.53.
FERDINAND ACEHRA.
FOURTH CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated the northcaaterly corner of Dartmouth
February 1, 1938, covering premises Avenue and Hunting Lane, said point of
NOTICE
known as Lot Nur.ibcr 00, Map of beginning being also the southwesterly ,
T * Ibt Skanholderi of tha Second Nat- Homestead Park # 2 .
corner of Lot No. 44.1 as shown on map /
ional Bank and Trust Company
FIFTH CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated tntltled: "'Section " B ' \ Knoilwood. Tho
of Red Bank
February 28, 1930. recorded In the Mon- New Suburb of Red Bank. N, J,, owned
The regular annual meeting of the mouth County Clerk's Office In Book by Georee S. Ingraham, Wm. If. R. *
shareholders of the Second National 947 of Mortgages, on page 104, cover- En»ley M. White, Scale 1 0 0 ' _ l " , Sept.
Batik and Trust Company of Rcil Bank, ing premises known as Lots Numbers 22, 1»24' made hv Enslcy M. White. Surfor t i e election of Directors for th< 1 to 26, Block 8, Section 1, Atlantic veyor, filed in the office of the County
ensuing year, nnd such other business Highlands Gardens, Inc. Map.
Clerk of Monmouth County, Februarv
Hft may properly be presented, wUI be SEVENTH
CAUSE OF ACTION: 3. 1925. aa Map # 3 In Case S l l and
heir) at ita banking house In Red Bank, Dated December 29, 1937, covering running thence (1) In a northerly diNew Jersey, Tuesday, January 9, 1 (la 1 * prcmUes known as Lots Numbers 6,* 7, rection and along thr- easterly line of
The polls will be open from 10 o'clock S. 9 and 10, Section 1, Map of Atlantic Dartmouth Avenue and the westerly line
nf Lots Numbers 44.1. 442. 441, 440,
A. M. to 11 o'clock A. M.
Highlands Gardens, Inc.
SC.72
WILLIAM B. LVMAN, Cashier.
EIGHTH CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated 439, 488, 437. 438, MS, -134, MS, 432,
December 11, 1945, covering premises 431, 430, 429, 428, 427, 426, 425. 424.
known as Lots Numbers 44 and 45, 423. 422, 421, 420 and that portion of
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION'OF
Block 7, Section 1, Map of Atlantic Lot No. 419. be the distance what it
INTERSTATE TELEVISION
may, and which would be determined
Highlands
Gardens, Ine.
ELECTRONICS COMPANY
NINTH CAUSE OF ACTION: Dated by the southerly line of Lot No. 347,
Notice ia hereby given that the part- Decefnbcr 11, 1945, covering premises extended in an easterly direction In a
nership heretofore subsisting between known as Lota Numbers 1, 2, 8, 4 and straight line to a point In the westerly
the undersigned, Nathan Borgman and 5, Block 3, Section 2, Map of Atlantie line of Lot No. 419, thence (2) In a
irenem! westerly direction 60' In A
Seymour Lobcl heretofore carrying on Highlands Gardens, Inc.
straight line t o a point where the same
business at No. 18 Brond Street, Eaton>
TKNTK CAUSE OF ACTION; Dated Intersects the southeasterly corner of L e t
town, Monmouth County, New Jersey, December
29, 1942, covering premises No, 347 on said map, thenee (3) !n •
under the style and firm of Interstate known as L
o
t
!
Numbers
114
to
117,
inTelevision Electronics Company has clusive, and Lots Numbers 124 to 127, general aoutherly direction nnd along
been dissolved by mutual consent as and inclusive, Map of Homestead Park # 2 , the westerly tine of Dartmouth Avenut
nnd along tho easterly line of Lots Numfrom the lltti day of December, 1950.
ELEVENTH CAUSE OF ACTION:
All debts due to and owing by the Dated December 29, 1941, covering prem- bers 348 to Lot No. 361. hoth inclusive,
said late firm will be received and paid ises known a t Lott Numbers 10 and 11,350' t o a point »t the louthpasterly
by Seymour Lobe], 18 Broad Street, Block 4, Map of East Keansburg Park corner of Lot No. 361 on stiid map,
thence (4) in a general westerly direcEatontown, New Jersey. Said business No. 2.
. •
tion and along the northerly line of
known as Interstate Television ElectronHunting Lane and the southerly line of
And
you,
Lyman
Jacobs,
unmarried,
ics Company will hereafter be conductare made a party defendant, because Lots Numbers 361 and 317 270.30* mort
ed solely by Seymour Lobel,
you are the owner of the premises de- or less, to a point In the easterly line of
Dated: Bed Bank, N. J., December scribed in the First Cause ot Action, Oxford Avenue at the southwesterly eor11, 1930.
ner of Lot No. 317 on said map. thenca
sought to be foreclosed.
NATHAN BORGMAN,
And you, Daniel Joseph, s n madt a (5) In a general northerly direction and
18.32
SEYMOUR LOBEL.
party defendant, because you are the along ilir easterly line of Oxford Aveowner of the premise! described in the nue and the westerly line of Lot!* NumMonmouth County Surrogate's Office
Second Causa of Action, sought to be bers 317 to 330, both inclusive, 350' to
a point at the northwesterly corner of
In tha matter of the estate of Caro- foreclosed.
Lot No. 330 on said map, thence («)
And you, Mri. Daniel Joseph, wife ot in
line T, WlkofT, deceased.
Notice to
a general westerly direction and In a
(freditora to present claima against Daniel Joseph, her Christian name be, straight line nnd being the continuation
ing unknown, art made a party defend' ot the southerly line of Lot No, 331 exestate.
Pursuant to the order of Dorman Mc- ant because you may claim an inchoate tended westerly 60' to a point in t h t
Faddir., Surrogate o< the County of right of dower In i t l d premises described westerly line of Oxford Avenue, thenct
Monmouth. made on the twenty-eighth in the Second Cause ot Action.
(7) in a general southerly direction and
And you, David MarkowiU and hisalong the westerly line of Oxford Aveday of November, 1V50, on the application o t Gladys H. Van Vllet. Admin- heirs, devisees and personal represent- nue 69' more or less to the northeasterly
latratrlx with will annexed, of the e s - atives, and his, their or any of their cornet- «f Lot Mo. 171 on sniil map,
tate of Caroline T. WlkofT. deceased, aucnessors In right, title or interest, are thence CO still continuing In a sen*
notice la hereby Klven to the creditor! made .a party defendant, because you ernl ho*.it!:i:'-l:' direction along the -westof qnid deceased to exhibit to the sub- claim to be the owner of t h t premises erly lln? nf Oxford Avenue und along
scriber Administratrix with will annexed described in the Third Causa of Action, thn euUrrly 1'no of Lots Numbers 171
aa aforesaid, their debts and demands sought to be foreclosed.
to 22-J. li'ith i'Hiuive, «nd Lot No. OH
asninst the said estate, under oath,
And you, Mrs. David Markowltz, wife nnrl Lot N't. 0 ! 1547U' move or leas
witnin six month* from the date ot the of David Markowitz, her Christian name to In- nritiK****! corner of Lot No 94 on
aforesaid order, or they will be forever being unknown, are made a party lie. said r.-.:r. m lis intersection with tha
barred of their actions therefor against fendant, because you may claim an Intci'si-tlion i'f Ilic: northwesterly corner
the said subscriber,
Inchoate right of dower in the laid ot Rk!».. r.aad ami Oxford Avenut,
premises described in the Third Cause thence ISO in a ircncrn! easterly direcOatcd: Freehold. N'. J., Nov. 23, 1960. of Action.
tion and nlons the northerly llni! of
GLADYS H. VAN VL1ET,
And you, Rudolph R. Brune and his uiduc itoad 6U' more or less to it point
158 Conant Street,
heirs, devisees and personal rer-repenta a t the southwesterly corner of Lot No.
Hillside, New Jersey.
ttves, and his, their or any of their suc< 96 on said map; thence (10) in n g e n .
Beekman A Beekman.
cesriora in right, title or Interest, arc cral northerly direction and nlonK tht
Counsellors at Law,
made.a party defendant. becatiBc you u t t e r l y lln« of Oxford Avenue and th»
claim to be tha owner of the premises westerly line of Lot No. 96 nnd Lot No,
Red Bank, New Jersey.
described In the Fourth Cnuse of Action, 96 and Lot No. 9,' and Lots Humbert
Attorneys,
llo.SD.
fought to be foreclosed.
223 t o 262, both Inclusive, on said map,
And you. Mrs, Rudolph R. Brune, wife and the westerly line of Lota Number!
Monmouth County Surrotata's Office
223 t o 262 both Inclusive, to n point
In the matter of the estate of Charlel of Rudolph R. Brune, her Christian name a t the northwesterly corner of "Lot No.
being unknown, are made a party deE. Meeker, deceased, Notice to creditor! fendant,
became
you
may
claim
an
to preient claims against estate.
Inchonte rlcht of dower In the premises
Pursuant to the order of Dorman Me- described in the Fourth Cause of Action. 262 on said mnn, thence (11) In II genFaddln, Surrogate of the County of MonAnd you, Julius Natbampn, anil his eral easterly direction nnd alol!R the
moulh, made on the seventh day of De- hci.'fl, devisees nnd personal represent- southerly line of Hunting Lnnc anil nlong
cember, 1950, on the application nf atives, and his, their or any of their the northerly llnr of Lot No. 262 and
Mnry A, Meeker, sole executrix of the successors in right, title or Interest, are Lot No, 26!! 27!' mnrr or Inn t o a
estsle of Charles E. Meeker, deceased, mnrle a party defendant, because you point In the wcftrrly line of Dartmouth
notice Is hereby given to the creditors of claim to bo the owner of the premises Avenue at the north^mterly corner nt
said deceased to exhibit to tho sub- described In the Fifth Cause ot Action, Lot No, 2113 on snlil mnp, thence (12)
in n gcnrrnl southerly iMrretlon nnd along
scriber sole executrix as aforesaid, their louifht to be foreclosed.
the Westerly line of Dartmouth Avonun
delita and demands ngalnst the said esyou, Mrs, Julius Nathanson, wife Biwl the cnstcrly line of Lots Numbers
tate, under oath, within six months fl-om ot And
Julius
Nathanson,
htr
Christian
name
the date of the aforesaid order, or they being unknown, are made a party de- 263 t o - 2 7 0 , both Inclusive, 200' mor«
will be forever hatred of thrlr notions fendant because you* may clalnt tui or lets to a point nt the soulhrnsttrly
therefor airalnst the said subscriber, , Inchoate right of dower In tha premises corner of Lot Nn, 27(1 on finlil map,
direcDated: Freehold, N. J., Dec. 7, 1050. described In the Fifth Cause of Action. thence (13) In H B<-ncriil rnstcrly
1
MARY A, MEEKER,
And you, Fannie Nathinson and hertion and in a straight line GO to n nolnt
\ 3 Apptesate Street,
helm, devisee* and personal represent- at the soulhwcottrlv <*on.\«*r of Lot No.
Red Bank, N, J,
i
atives, and her, their or any of their 413 on i-nld mnp, being the point and
John V. Crowell, Esq.,
aueceiiors In right, title or Interest, are place nf beginning.
54 Brond Street,
Intended to be streets or railways
madu u party defendant, because you
Red Bank. N. J.
claim to be tha owner of the premises approximately 60' In width known aa
Attorney.
114.St. described In the Fifth Cause ot Action. -portions of Dartmouth Avenue, Hunting
And you, "John Doe," huobnml of Lan* anil Oxford Avenue, this conveyFannie Nalhanson, the said name "John ance being mndo by thn party nf t h t
HUnmouth Caunly Surraf ale's Office
Doe" being flctltlouf i n made a party first pnrt to the Borough of Fnlr H a .
In the matter of the estate of John defendant because you may claim nn van for the nurpose nf dedicating tht
Phillips Stout, dceensed, Notice to cred* Inchoate right of courtesy In the prem- above described promises m publlo
ltorn to present claims against estate,
ise* described In the Fifth Cause of atrftfta.
Pursuant to tile order of Dormnn Me, Action.
Intended to be a pnrt of the samt
Faildin, Surrogate of the County of Mon
land anil premises conveyed In tlm pnrly
mouth, made on the fourteenth dsy of Anil you, Lena Hlnhbrrg and herof the (lrst part hv deed of Wnloyan
hcln,
tlevUtea
and
persona!
reiirfsentHDecember, 11150, on the application of
university, listed Marrh 21), 1IHII and
the l''lrst National Bank of Jersey City live), and her, their or any of their recnrdfl April !>, 11)46. In Book 2048
and Marlon A, Stuut, executors of the successors In right, title or Interest, arc of t)r»d< on Tuve 471 ftr,
madt
a
party
ikttnJsr,!
because
you
t i u t e nf John PhUUpi Stout, riecrftftcd,
2. Thnt this OnllnnniT .hull t,W ef.
notice Is hereby given to tha creditors claim to bt the owner of the pivnmri f#ct unnn Hi passngo anil publication
of said deceased to exhibit to the sub- described In the Sevrnlh L'nuie of Ac neenrding to Inw,
tlon,
nought
tit
bt
furrclo*cd,
aL'rlbem, executors a« nforeiahl, their
And you, "John flop," huihaml nf
PUBLIC NOTICE
drltta nut! dfinnnits iiBHlnttt the ttalil ea.
talc, under nnth. within six months from Lena Hlrshberg, tha said name "Jnlin
The foregoing ordlnunre was Inttothn date nf the nforculd order, or they Dor" being fictitious, are made n imrly rtiienl nt n rrwilHr mncting of ilir May.
will uc forever burred of their action* dcfrndnnl becauso you may ctahn mi or nnd Council of the Unrntiuli nf Knlr
ini'lioHte rtis'hl nt curt<>ny In the prem- Havrn. N. J., held llrrrmbrr 2A, l!l,*i0
Ihrrrfnr Htrnlnnl Illr> enlil tMlbsrrllieri-,
llntert s Freehold, N. J., December 14 ium described In the Seventh Cauio of and will comu up for final cnnslilvrntlon
and paisaitf nt n rrKiilnr merlins of
9j0
Anil you, Loula Hlrihhorir nnd his tht tald governing lipily to !>• htlil MonT J I E FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
hcln, divlsMi and personal represent** (lav. January R, 1R1I nt K p, M,( nt the
JERSEY (JITY
IIVM*. and his, thalr or any of their sue Council chambers, Fnlr Hnvcn mini, Fnlr
Hyl AUUUH! l i , LAUfaii,
conori In right, title or Interest, a n Haven, N, J,, nt which time unil plnrn
'I'ruit Olllctr,
madi a party defendant because you all persona dtslrlng to be henrd thereon
I Exchaniia Place,
claim lo be the owner of the prcmlirs will be glvtn full niipnrtttnltv,
Jersey City. N. J.
ile'icrlbed In tht ISItihtli unit Ninth
MARION A. STOUT,
M. l'LIIVI) I'.MITrl,
Cmi>'» ol Action, sought to be fore
,111 River Rnrd,
'
UoruuHi Cl>*rk,
Fair Ntveii, K. J,
December '.'8, 11)30
ii'JI,4:i.
And' you, Ruth ItlrdiliiM-ir nnrl her
Rdmui'il r> Johimun1,
The ninil i
htlrii duvlices and Kriunrl rsurrnenta.
H2I .HtrtfiM! Avenue,
b"HiT and l*'r:ii TTTtTTl
tlvd, and her. Ihclr IT nny nf their r . e v . iuli"itl*ii in Tin Hcwl-Hrr miilnrly,
Jer>r.v t'llv «, N, J,
aucccssnrs in rliilu, vUlt m* li'liM'i-bi, ars
Attorney,
tU.1'2
JAMES F. SMITH
WILLIAM E. BEATY
MILTON KOSENE
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, l!>50
Engaged
ADVANCE
Brownie* Entertain
At Nursing Home
Hair Styling Classes
SHREWSBURY — Members of
Brownie troops 90 and 91, visited
the Rivercrest nursing home on
Newman Springs rd., Red Bank,
CESAR H-irStylW
last week and took three baskets
of fruit to the patients there. The
Internationally Famoui
girls made and trimmed the basket. They also entertained the
(Special Clauses Arranged
patients with a program of Christfor Operator*)
mas carols.
PHONE or WRITE
Participating were Marion MacFor Full Information
Krille, Susan Phlfer, Beatrice
Reed, Terry Russell, Caryl Sheppard, Mlchele Slovak, Pamela
White, Nancy Zurcher, Undn Anderson, Judy Barg, Mlchele Brooks,
HAIR DESIGN INSTITUTE
Olana Clark, JUdy Hudson, Emily
5 Railroad Plaza
Lyman, Brenda Lewis, Donna Blair,
Patty
Dorn, Betsy Griffiths, Pam
New Brunswick
Johnston, Sandra Lewie, Shirley
CHARTER 7-0494
McGhee, Lynn Mount, Karen
Scherer, Patience Sheppard, Dale
Slam, Pam Wood, Patty Rugg,
Patty Remly and Mlchele Sacco.
Brownie leaders are Mrs. A. E.
Miss Jane Doughty
MacKriilc, Mrs. Paul Hudson, Mrs.
Harold Sheppard and Mrs. Daniel
FAIR HAVEN—Mr. and Mrs.
Huebner. Troop committee memCharles H. Doughty of Parker ave., bers who assisted with transporhave made known the engagement tation were Mrs. Fred Lewis and
of their daughter, Miss Jane A. Mrs. M. A. Slovak.
Doughty to John F. Crolt, son ol
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Croft of Worthley st., Red Bank. Miss Doughty Asbury Park Council
is employed at Fort Monmouth, and Acts on Parking Plan
Mr. Crott is employed by the Acme
market at Fair Haven.
ASBURY PARK—The city council at its meeting Tueiday, approved
Wl A l l OKN
a program to Increase off-street
Leonardo
parking areas in the business disT i l l 10 ». M.
Hiss Florence Ullrich, a former trict. The proposed plan will cost
resident who for the past two years approximately $316,325.
has been living at Boston, will fly Action was delayed on an ordithis afternoon from Washington, D. nance calling for the acquisition of
C. to San Francisco. Miss Ullrich properties to increase the parking
has been a full-time member of the areas. Under the ordinance, the
American Red Cross for the past land would be acquired by purchase
three years. She will fly from San or condemnation at a cost of $246,Francisco to Alaska to take up an500. The council has appropriated
appointment by Monday, Jan. 8.$12,000 of that and expects to raise
—A d v e rtl seme n t Miss Ullrich was a Christmas week- the remainder by a bond issue.
Action was also postponed on an
end guest of her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Search ordinance providing for the expenditure of (69,825 for the acquisition
of Highland ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Koure of of more property and other imGlenmary ave. were guests at a provement*. It provides for the isparty Christmas day at the home suance of $66,000 in bonds, money
BT
which shall be raised by genof Mrs. Koure's mother, Mrs. Ida L. for
assessment. Action on the last
Dobson, of Lynbrook, L. I. They eral
two ordinances will be taken at a
were guests of Mr. Koure's mother, special
meeting next Tuesday.
Mrs. Vera J. Koure, who also lives
at Lynbrook, for Christmas dinner.
Mrs. Samuel Putnam of Center
Kutnson
ave., who has been confined to her
Mr. and Mrs. William Pazicky
home by illness for the past week,
of Lafayette St. left last week for
has shown some Improvement.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Maler of Miami, Fla., where they are spendValley dr. were Christmas guests of ing a week. They attended the
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr North-South Orange bowl football
game Christmas day.
and Mrs. Walter Woods, Jr., of
Navcsink. Other guests of Mr. and Lieut. Harold Sheehan, son of
Mrs. Woods were Mr. Woods' par- Mrs. Patrick Sheehan of First St.,
ents, Mr. and Mrs, Walter Woods spent the week-end and Ch 'stmas
Sr., and Mr. and.Mrs. John John- day at home. Lieut. Sheehan is
stationed at Fort Dix.
ston of Hawthorne and Mr. and
The mayor and council will hold
Mrs. Joseph Lehman of Newark.
Mr. and Mrs. James Hanley and the anal meeting of the year totheir daughters, Maryanne and night at 8:30. The borough's reorCarolyn, of Lawrence, L.I., will be ganization meeting will be held
guests {or the New Year week-end New Yean day at noon at the
of Mr. and Mrs. James White of borough hall. At that time Councilmen Harold Goetschlus, Randall
Glenmary ave.
and John Carton will be
Mrs. Elizabeth Stellgcs of Locust Keator
in for new terms.
Manor, L. I., is a guest this week sworn
The
police
who have
of her grandchildren, Mr, and Mrs. been signed upreserves
conjunction with
ROLSTON WATERBURY
Peter Chrlstensen of Glenmary ave. the borough's in
civil defense pro
Christmas guests of Mr. and Mrs.
This it tha time of year when
will be organized and classes
Irwin Forrest of Center ave. were gram
will begin shortly after the first
we can pause to remember Mr. and Mrs. P. Green of Mon
of the year. Approximately 40 men
friends whose CONFIDENCE mouth,st. and Mr. and Mrs. Hebor have volunteered for duty.
Forrest of Belford.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morton,
has made our business passible.
Mrs. Frank Wadsworth wa« formerly
of Fair Haven, have movWe sincerely appreciate your chairman of the Christmas party ed into their new home on Oak
and luncheon held last Thursday wood lane. Mrs. Morton is the
good will.
by the ladles' auxiliary of the Com' former Miss Erene Riley, daughmunlty fire company. A card party ter
of Mrs. Edward Riley of Fair
Many business acquaintances followed the luncheon. Members
Haven.
have become good friends. This who attended nro Mrs. Mark Crook
The Parent-Teacher association
Mrs. William Sexton, Mrs. John J
the Holy Cross school held a
is one of our biggest pleasures.
Corbett, Mrs. William Sable, Mrs. of
Christmas
party for pupils of the
Albeit Johnson, Mrs. Frank Patter- school Friday
afternoon at Holy
We also get much pleasure son, Mrs. Peter Kristensen, Mrs. Rosary hall.
Frank Fehn, Mrs. William W. Lawfrom the opportunities present-, ler, Mrs. William Ast, Mrs. Car Frank Klllgrallon, manager of the
Rumson hotel on Waterman ave.,
•d to serve each one of you in Bergman, Mrs. Ann Aishelc, Mrs. arrived here last week to spend
Edward Brunts, Mrs. Mac DcLong, the holidays. After the first of the
buying or selling the most val- Mrs. Honzi Frcy, Mrs. Laura
year, Mr. Killgallon will return
uable possession on earth—real Groves, Mrs. Robert Holdsworth to Miami, Fla., where he has been
Mrs. Morris Joseph, Mrs. Lillian spending the winter.
estate.
Mallen, Mrs. George Marx, Mrs. Jo- Recruit Howard Kavookjian of
seph Miller, Mrs. James MacPhee
Farm Village] spent tho weekPerhaps during the year ahead Sr., Mrs. Joseph Rheln, Mrs. Jo-Old
end and Christmas day at home.
seph
McTernan,
Mrs.
Joseph
Senn
YOU may wish to buy or sell. Mrs. George Wagner, Mrs. John He Is stationed at Fort Meade, Md.
Emllio Fanjul, of River rd.,
If so, just keep us in mind. We Shane, Mrs. Hannah Jeffas, Mrs spent
Christmas at home. He is a
Carl
Schrag,
Mrs.
George
Pilzecker,
are always glad to talk over Mrs. William Metcalf, Mrs. Del]
Navy hospital corpsman stationed
at St. Albans hospital on Long
your real estate problems with Sternschus, Mrs. Lena Vandcrbeck Island.
Mrs. Louis Vcigel, Mrs. George
you.
Mr. and Mri. Frank Hall, forFoxhlll, Mrs. Cell Carlock, Mrs merly
of 65 East River rd., are
Harry Gouch, Mrs. W. B. Smith occupying
their newly-purchased
And In keeping with the sea- and Mrs. Frank Portensteln.
home on Bingham ave. The prop
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. William erty was formerly owned by An
•on, we extend our sincere good
Budzinski and their daughter, Miss
wishes for a Happy New Year. Eleanor Budzinski, of Raritan ave. drew Pauelson, who has moved to
Fair Haven.
during the holiday week-end inMr. and Mrs, Whitney K. Muncluded Mr. and Mrs. Edward Furce son of Old Farm Village, have reand their children, Ronald and Lo- turned home after spending two
rctta, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard weeks in Florida. They spent conFurce of Bayonne;, Mr. and Mrs.siderable time at the Bahla-Mar
Realtor Insurer
William Bellach and their children, yacht basin at Fort Lauderdalc,
II West Front St. Red Bank William and Donna, of Statcn Is- where they were entertained aboard
land; James Carr of Montdair; P. the yacht, Bohemia 4th, owned by
F. C. George E. Gooch, who is sta- Mrs. Munson'a uncle, Emory HuPhone RE 6-3500
tioned at Wcstover Field, Mass. kill. They were also given a dinand Miss Anne Alverson and Miss ner party at the clubhouse by anRita O'Brien of Leonardo.
other uncle, George Hukill, former
consul to South America. Before returning home, Mrs. Munson flew to
Clearwater to visit a friend, Mis.
David Allison.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Pastint of
Bingham ave. spent the Christmas
holidays with Mrs. Pastlne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Zopfl
of North Bergen.
Under Personal Supervision of
Page S e n a
MakiMg Aaj New Year's Reaolatloas... ?
Here's A Thrifty One
For9FUty-O*e...t
CESAR
TV SERVICE
CALL
NOW
ATONTOW
Realty Views
Rolston Waterbury
Marlboro
HAPPY HEWYEAR
Just o little mesioge to wish you
All the joy ond hopplnew
that should go with the New Year.
H|l J.Kridel
RED BANK. N. J.
MfcWslilft*
M&ilbuiu
llm (Juni|iuny,
Customers'
Corner
Twtnty-
seven members attended the last
meeting at which Mix. Janet BorRcnhagcn contributed an 18-citp
drlnolator for the kitchen. Mrs, Liln Buckley, Mrs. Luther Blsiell And
Mrs, Edward Brown were appointed trm refrethment committee for
next month,
Fresh Hams
10 lo 17 Ibi. Ib. • ) # C
Irolllng « Fi»i«|-2'A to 3'A Ibi.
Dlicks
Long Island's finest
• good food
Fancy
• good $ervhe
LegS o f L a m b
• good value$
Tandar, flavorful
Cooked Hain
The men and women of A&P will welcome your ideas as to how we can make
your A&P a better place to shop in 1951.
Please write:
in «n-8 to u *».
b 41c
S l i c e d BaCOll
b 41c
Frankfurters
Sunnyli.id
it> 63e
Ib. 57c
Beef Short Ribs
flavorlul, tconomical
Ib. 5 5 *
lb 69c
Stewing Lamb
»<•«'' >nd shank
ib. 2 9 *
ib 85c
S h o u l d e r s of L a m b
'/2 lb 33c
Breast o fVeal
Bologna o r Meat Loaf
sued
Vfe *>• 33c
Bacon Squares
Vfe *>. 43c
Beef K i d n e y s •
*oP Orad.
2 hall lb. pkgs 6 3 e
skini««
sliced
Smoked Beef Tongues
59.
19 lbs. & aver Ib.
Spiced Luncheon Meat
Chopped Pressed Ham siicad
CUSTOMER RELATIONS DEPT.
A&P Food Stores
420 Lexington Ave., New York 17, N. Y.
Ib.
Smoked Pork Shoulders shon cm 149e
Ib.'l7c5lbs.&overlb.57c
Chickens
Whole or either
half full-cut
Whole or either half
Pilgrim brand
Here is our New Year's resolution at
A&P:
We will keep right on doing our level
best to give you
*> 59c
Crois-eui-whou
. . . . . . .
5ug.r cur«d
*. 5 3 e
n>. 3 5 e
n>. 39e
ib. 29e
Quality Sealood
Swordfish st«aki h. 5 3 c S h r i m p Larg* ib 6 9 c
S m e l t s ib. 3 3 e
S m o k e d F i l l e t Cod ib 4 5 e
Sultana Olives Plain tv, n. 31c siuiiad s» o:. 39c
Sweet Mixed Pickles Manhattan 12 or jar 23c
Dill Pickles
Colonial
Ann Page Mustard
Crisp T a b l e C e l e r y
ql.bol.31c
Carrots
• • • »oz.iarllc
P««I or whit,
Wtilein
naik 2 7 c
bunch 10c
Pink Salmon
Coldsfream
16 oz. can 59c
Y e l l o w TlirnipS
U S. No 1 grad.
Ib 4c
B l e u Cheese
Fancy Shrimp
Medium >ii»
5 oz. »n 4 5 c
Sweet Potatoes
U. S. No. I gradt
Ib. 7c
Swiss K n i g h t G r u y e r e impori.d <oz. pkg. 45c
American
tV, oz. can 5 9 c
California
ib. 15c
H a r r i s Cral) Meat
Emperor Grapes
P o t a t o C h i p s Jane Parksr 4 * oz. 2 5 c 9% oz 4 9 c
Pistachio Nuts
Fritos
C a s h e w N u t M e a t s A»t«r brand 6 or. callo. bag 3 1 c
4ozPk019c
Cheetos
Crispa P r e t z e l Stix
,
.
4& oz.Pkg. 2 5 c
R«s°io
Walnut Meats
iOoz.Pks. 15c
P r e m i u m Saltinc C r a c k e r s
R«g«io
< oz. ctiio bag 3 9 c
« « . dio. b»a 4 9 c
11°. pkg. 29c
Underwood Deviled Ham
A n n PagC B e a n s
3varittlti
Snappy o r P i p p i n R o l l .
Cream C h e e s e
WllilC Bread
ta» oz. 3 '°r 29c
Donilts
ii oz can 2 for 23c
Marvti
20 oz. ioafl8c
Marval
lib. loaf 14c
Sugared or Cinnamon
pkg. of 1 2 'or 2 1 c
Grape J u i c e B«uy Ron-unswttitn«d pi. 2 3 c qi, 43e
MillCC P i e
S p a r k l e Gelatin DessertsFruit flavors 3 pkgs. 19c
Beverages...A*P Thrift-Priced
S t r i n g BcanS
Sauerkraut
29 oz. can 27c
lona brand
19 oz. can 2 for 25c
A»P
27 oz can 2 for 23c
A t P fancy
evaakstona
s or cup 15c
°w south
6 oz. can 2 'or 35«
libby's or lirditya
12 oz. pkg. 23c
•
> rag. me 6 5 c
Iargaiiza95c
A&P's PRICE POLICY
• Storewide low prices on hundreds of
items every day...instead of just • few
"one-dty" or "week-end specials."
t Advertised prices are guaranteed for
one week, even though market price*
go up.
We btlitve this policy helps our
customers tave more money.
W h i t e Rockdngarala.ClubSoda.plusdap. Iga. 2 lor 3 9 c
CanadaDryGingerala.ClubSoda-plusdip. tga 2 <<" 39<S
Coca-Cola
A p p l e SaUCC
3 oz. pkg. 16e
16oz.ean2'or23c
Campbell's T o m a t o J u i c e
Ion* bnnd
»ordan's», »hiia.
in Frouen food depta. . . .
Green P e a s
Sandwich Bread
,
3 oz. pkg. 20c
2>/« oz. can 18c
Red Cabbage Gra«nwood'i-homt ilylt 16 or. jar 16c
,
Ib. 5 9 e
•
Cottage C h e e s e
D e l Monte T o n i a l o S a u c e s oz. can 3 for 23c
Grapefruit J u i c e •
Impsrttd Danish
Orange J u i c e
R & R B o n e d C h i c k e n seiidpak «oz.car>69c
Cling P e a c h e s
Members of the fifth grade hobby
club at the school are planning a
skating party after the holidays.
Three groups appointed to work on
Christmas pictures which decorated
the school rooms included Joan
Whltson and Barbara Hoglander,
first group; Ralph Cavanaugh and
Alan Holland, second, and Rosabel
la Komensky and Gale Whltson,
third. Future »ctivitie« were discussed at the last meeting of (he
sixth grade art club, Richard BIsscll presided,
Christmas visitor* of Mr. and
Mrs. Horace If, Rubensteln were
Dr. and Mrs, Bernard Ivkcr and
children of Wynncfleld, Philadelphia.
Edward Brown, a fireman who Is
confined to hla home with Illness,
received a basket of fruit as a gift
from the ladles' auxiliary of the
Hcady-to-Eat Hams
plul
deposit
6 oz. bot. 6 'or 2 9 c
20 oz. can 2 for 29c
H o f f m a n ' s Gingerale, Club Soda-plus dap. Iga. 2 'or 3 9 «
• With the correct price marked on
every item, plus an itemized cash re(•
itter s l i p . . . you know what you sav»
at A&P.
BIG iimn fir l i t finjliu •!!• 116 iipilil..!"
A collection of heirty,
moderate.coil meali, ipe>
Hilly prepared by the
Woman'i Diy Kitchen,
Eaiy to follow-etiy
Entire Contents
Copyrighted, 1950
The Great Atlantic
and Pacific Tea Co.
JANUARY WOMAN'S DAY
Wesson Oil
For cookinq or lor
pinl 4 3 c
qusrl flj{c
•rleei Clftetiwe in Suiir Mirtiti H I lilMirvlei time My.
Dexo
Pure vcyolallo jliutltmlny
b
c! n 36c
3
b
CJ n 99c
Planter's Salted
Cocktail
Boz
can
Chiffon Flakes
For dishes and fina fabrics
33c
121 MONMOUTH STREET, RED BANK
Camay Soap
For toilet and bath
cak« - f t
n u o BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Page Eight
WANT ADS
Advertising Rates
60c
Eaiti Additional 3U word! or frncti-yn llictcof
60c
Adrcriiscmtr.t leaded or doubl«
ajiaoe it":-rri-H at double rate.
If chirked, HM ads fire 10c additional each insertion.
Ri«ht to classify, edit or reject
an> ntlurliscmcRt !E r c r r v r d by
Tilt itrRisl^r.
We will not he responsible fnr
error?' unless they art delected
before the second ins-frtion.
ClHSsilicl ftdvcrtisrnicnts will h«
rtcrived u[> to 5 1*. M. on Wednesday, except ••en, cttatc adycrtUemt-nts which tnUJt be received
by noon Tucsdny.
No cancellation); will l>* arccplrd for or changes made in
classified nds one hour after rtceipt at oflicc.
Phone Red Bank ti-OOIS
LOST AND FOUND
LOST—Brindle li.il d"*. Whilt
Name "Toot.-." Vic'.iiily Hmnsii
FOR SALE
BUSINESS NOTICES
HELP WANTED
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
APARTMENTS
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
TIRES—Retreading,
vulcanizing our
speclalt?. Your car tied up only 15
miiiulfi to put leaner, on while we r«.
cap your tire*. No charge for joancr
eervirt. Mount Tire Service, 75 White
St.. Rfil Hunk. Phune RB t-04S<.
SJKCEM S E W I N G imicliinr, e l e r t r i c c o n sole.
V e r y line t ' u i i ' l i t i o n . S e w s a n d
i l a r n s , b a c k w a r d a n d f i u w n n l . <iu;iiiiiiIrvil
$GM. ScwiiiK M a c l i i i i ' - Ivvclunij;'',
M l I i i f t St., K r y p o i ' t .
I'liiini! H E 7 -
FOR INSURANCE of all kinds, , M K. V.
ft. II. Stout, U w m building, 77-79
Hnnul st reel (a bove Newherry etoryt.
GUTTEK'S. LBADliRS. in copper or ge,vanized. Call us for an citlmat* or,
any bltcet nietal work. J. V. Bogarl, 1'i
Fostci street. Rivet Plaza. Red Bank.
I'hone It. B. 6-0798-M
illiOVKK CLEANEltS repaired, brutOws
ifbrislled.
Allen Electric Shop, 18
White gtieet. Phonii Red Bi'ns 6-061/
ESTKLLE DECORATING since 1920. Inlerior design consultunt. Wall hanirim:- itapcrhaiiKnig, plain and decorative
j
CJLJlE
fi9^
AIIVANi'E
Y a s T w T i r e
i«r ithune Cfsar Hair Design Institute,
5 Uaiirond I'lny.a, New Brunswick, Phone
Chnrtrr 7-041M.^
DRESS M "Ain N c; alterations, tailoring.
All typos uf coats relined. Theatricnl
costunus. E.\pcrt workmanship. Will call,
(it, di'livrr.
I'ronipt. si'i'vifc.
Phone
lvK_0-ll!lljl.TAVEliN I'uily eiiufpped. Excellent buiiness. Red Hank shore area. Leaving
state, other interests. Snerilice, $!l,5O0.
Cult Point Pli'iiBiint 5-2S77-W-I.
OIL IIURNKR SE11V1CE, lit yearn expcrience. l-'red F. Farwell. 31 Bingham nve., Rumson. Phone RU 1-1499."
MEN—For factory -work immediately,
Apply Cochrane Chemical Company,
Lloyd rd., Matawan.
_____
YOUNG
MAT-F-Mechanical
inclined
with driver's license. Phone RU 1UB9.'
HANDY MAN—Experienced bn imaT
place to Tvork inside and outside »nt
drive. Phonf RU 1-1422.-
NEWLY BUILT three-room bungalow,
oft Navesink rd,, Middlctown. Inquire
19 North Bridge a r c , Red Bank, be
tween 4 and 5 P. M.
PORT
Four
JfONMTfUTH — House.
rooms, furnished.
f i h d
Clean,
Cl
modern,
d
oil
burner, hot water heat, gas, electric and
heat furnished. Reasonable. Phone KE
t-1303 between 11 A. M. and 4 P. M.
THREE ROOMS and bath, unfurniihld".
930 a month. Call after 5 P. M., RE
n-oo;«.
THREE-ROOM gorden apartment. Cooncratlvc, 955 monthly maintenance.
Located in Red Bank. Call RE 6-4547-R
after S P. M.
SEA BRIGHT—Furnished
or^ unfur
niihcd, six rooms and bath, bent, hot
water and electricity. Rent 985. Phone
SE 2-0122-M.
THlEETilooM APAhTMENT. furnilhed
or unfurnished.
All improvements.
Call KE 6-0836-M anytime."
FAIR HAVEN BUNGALOW—Five larg«
rooms. Fireplace in living room, til«
bnth, hardwood floors, modern kitchen,
full basement, automatic heat: deep
plot; garage; $13,500, Rolston Waterbury. Renltor, 16 Weit Front i t . Phona
RE 6-3500.
.
BOXER PUPPIES, AKC re«iilcrcd.
Fawn, and brindlcs. Phone RE
(•3516.
Classified
30 Words MINIMUM
FOR SALE
Kr-
LOST—MnJeTTiltcrcil rat. Yellow Angora,
Wcdnesilay, Drc, 21), in Linrrofl. He•yard. Cnll RE 6-1C3H-W.
LOST—Diamoml ring (two stone**!, vicinity Blond St., between Tetley's nnil
SchuHr-Ullitul -.lore. 1'iiuier pk-iiM' phone
HE fi-U20fi nn*l receive reward.
LOST—Black key eiise. ••oiilnining "leys,
between Liggett ami K'd Hank pos-t•nllice. Tuesday luorninp. Write, "Keys,"
Box .111. Red j f i u i k /
LOST—School
ring.
Hume"* "Vollegr.
amethyst Mime, initials J. 11, n . Left
in wash tnnm Itniv Knnl Sweet Shoppe.
llroail >t.. Reii Hnnk. Fridio . live.. Z'l
Sentimciilnl value, t'oiiuul Mij.s Jo Opn
<*it>*. RE 6-2691-M or UK 6-OS4I. He.
FOR SALE
CALL US WHEN selling »our intiquei,
china, bric-a-brne and household ar*
tides.
Sea Brleht Antiour * Gift
Ehoppe. 1'hone Sea Bright 2.0009. or
I^inB_Bra nfh_C-41117^
WE BUY AND SELL •nythlnul
[
Content, of homeB, Btores, estateSi
I ' cellars, attics, china, glassware, anI tlques, art objects and all brir-a*
'
brae, lluscil's, 25 Eail Front •trect,
Phont Red Bank 6-1691.
FAN BELTS AND PULLEYS for el«i>
trie motor, in stock.
Uouiila, Eltctrlc Co., 35 East front elreet.
Phone
Bed Bank 6-0128.
THKEE UUOMS of bta'iiii new furniture
fcr S.76. No down payments for veteranB.
At S w a m Furniture, UiBhway
J6. phone HE 6-3213. Open until 6
fi'cloclt every night.
IN NEED OF CARPETV The newest
in carpeting is now on sale at Carpet
Center. 5 Broad at., Red Bank (second
flour). Estimates ttJadJy__Kivcn.
CARPETS AND RUGS by Mohawk. Alexander Smith, KaraKhcusiau, Magee
and Artloom in the newest colors, dt*
liffn! and fabrics Arc now on display flt
Carpel Center, 5 Brond St., Red Bank,
ISccond floor.)
fOSTS AND RAIL ftneink sold a~n<l
erected.
No charge for estimates.
Phone AT 1-0270-W or RB « . < u a . R - 2 .
BUILDING MATERIALS.
Maion
supplies.
National Lumber Co.,
South Seventh ave., at the railroad.
Phone LO 6-2400.
FARMERS—Fertilizer or lime taken
during winter months entitles you to
l special price. Let us give you a bid
Jor your needs. Fertilizer spread in lots
of five tons ot over. (No charge for
spreading.)
Disbrow Brothers, Whalepond id., West Long Branch. Phone
LO 6-2GS0.
FERTILIZER and plant foods; Better
place orders now for spring delivery.
Coe.hr.uit! Chemical Company. 151 Main
it., Malawan.
Authorised dealer for
Swift & Company Products. Phone MA
3-2400.
BOXER PUPPIES, AKC rexistcred for
show, breeding.or petb. Stellmiw Kennels registered. Bray and South End ave.,
Knst Keansburgj Phone KB fi-12'.tS-R.
1,000 CORTfUGATEl) cartons,
brand
new,
sir.e :io".\22".\S 1 j". Bargain.
Priced for quick di-posal.
Phone EA
3-0077.
BEAUTIFUL MAPLE fumit ire. Antiiiues. yifts, bric-a.bras, Blue Delft
ware from Holland. Mrs. Jan Bakker,
Hulscs rd., ]'"arminedale. Phone LA 6ll aj j JJ .a
TYPEW RITER"S — Reconditioned
alid
guaranteed. Standards and portables,
l'or a real bargain, see James llemhai4*tr. Vineyard nve. nnd rl. 116. East
Keansburg. next to Brown', diner. Phone
KE 6-D-rifi-M,
SWAUTZ FURNITURE buy and sell
anything, everythint:, and pny the
highest prices. Contents of homes,
stores, estntcs and leul estate. Call
RE 6-1647 or RE 6-3213.
DINING R~OOM~~SET; Good condition.
-S'o room for same.
Sacrifice, $40.
FUPPlES—Wirt-hain-d " l'"X~Ten-iXTs.
Varsity Keiim-ls, Willow ilr., Little Silvtr. Phiini* RE 6-3349-.M.
ELECTI1ESTEEM
RADIATOR.
SiifcTt
heater model Portable steam heat from
any wall outlet, cight-tectioii, 537.'.'.I.
Smaller ami larger models: also available. Walnut or ivory linish. Phone SE
2-0079
If no answer, KE 0-4700 nny
tirn,:.
ATTENTION I—We have everything you
noeil in the lint ol pluniliiiiK nnd hcnling supplies fur '.he building or renovating ol ytitir 'mm*-. A liuye m-Mirlniiiil
of buthtulis, basins, toilets ami medicine
ciibintts, Kitchen binks, fenturlng the famous YuunL'Stown kitchens: gas, oil and
coal fired heuting Ijliints foi steam heat,
hot wa4er hunt or hot a i r : oil burners
vvitli
Miiuiealiolis-Honeywt'ii
controls,
luel tiinka ami septic tanks, (rnlvnnized
and black pipe nnil fittings, copper
tubiny find fitting!:, soil pipe und fittlrini:.
A large assortment of electric
and gus water beaters, electric and gus
I'Hniies, 'cctrlc 'efrigtraturs and freezers,
t'ho famous Myers water pumps
and sump pumps. Numerous other items.
Mlddlctown Plumbing nnd Heating Supply Co., Highway No. .'l.-|, nt Hi'liitrtflTt
Corner, Middli-lown. One mile north of
lied Hank.
Phnne HE 6-3SI77.
Open
EXCELLENT "BUY"ii'MrVotiil"uTid'Te"
frlifernlor.
Call_I^K_6-lj;jJ2.
IHlYAL."ItEM1NGTUN. UnderKOodTHmi
L. C. Smith typewiilcrs, Inw as Jlj'.l.fiO.
Hecoii.titioned,
giiwnntecd.
Serpico'u,
Wii Monmoulh street.
Plium RE 6
DISCONTINUED wntaable and s u n .
fast wail papiri for every room in
rour home. Valuei to II2,GO, row
JS.im for 10 single rolls Klntln'i
Palnti and Wallpnptri, 26 Monmouth street.
HiTRSE MKAT—1-resh frorten, one-pound
pacingcs; your choict of chopped,
cubci. heart or liver; 6 lb«., $1. Suecial price to kennels. Oprn
Sumi'ils.
Aisn n!i l>et supplies mm1 trupical fish. CLUB"tiliAiri,"rf-iVp'hiVlstrre.l"f.;«-' yiirt
Helm Miller, Hiphwny •*-». six mile, north
ai:<» in whili- iiuilti-.l rhini/., inverloil
of lieu Hank. Phone Ml 5-034U.
pleals. ii-asnnabN ; alr-o «viry type uf
CHICKS, ANIMAL FEED, nny, i l r » « , new liviny i-inim t u n n t i i t r in stock and
lavrn and garden tupptits, and gt'iiernl made to order. Re-upholsterinc, d n i mcri'hntidlBe. nisnrow Brother?, Whnle- lierieB, slip rovers. K. Rollo, t] Hniad
punii til.. West Long Hrniich. Phone «!.. Red Hank. I'honc UK 6.2.in.I. ItesiI.I) r,.J6>0.
ilenee. KB B.HlKn-H.'
APPLBS—BRING your bushel. Get your RYB STRAW. Small bairn, " r a i l Sp'rinjt
nptilrs, $1 a bushel. Alio fresh eggi, _ U k p MJi^lMiPiwfwnija^jinil I P. M.
('all liK C-.'1313-W.
SEItVEl. (!AS refrii;crator, llirce-pieci'
b'A'CilSHUNIl' PUPPY. Excellent blond
living room set, niahnirniiy desk and
line, lieautiful black and tun, six chair, bi'drooni set with Brnutyn-.'-t matmonth! old, female, J60. Dr. Jnrecki, l i w ,
Cjill Ml S-lll^l.
Phone AS 2-6756-J.
_^
COtiKiCIl SPANIEL pTippy.' " A K i r T e i i s eWSTMOVfE PROJECTOR. Kodascuti
leird
Kxpellent papM>. Scvrn weeks
Alsu 35mm
slide
projector.
Dr. old, Sl.'i. Call RE B-.I2J!).'
.1 nrecki. Phone AS 2-6756-J. _
USE13 STOVES, KBS plates, lias water
heater, hot air registers, lamps, coppr
BUSINESS NOTICES
kettles, old farm he!), nntirons, nlil or
gnn, new portable conl grntcs, nndirons,
stove and furnace smoke pipe. 116 IN RED BANK—Span Craft Studios,
Shrewsbury nve.. Red Bank.
picture framing; oil paintings, etch(JE"H"MTN~S!lEPH"ElTD puppies, females, tugs and engravings restored; full-riize
olack, silver mnrking. Giralda tint! framciess mantel mirrors, window vnlRuthlnnd breeiling. Guaranteed agninst tinccn, lawn signs, frumed mlrruis, 37
shyntsf*. Huy protection as well as com.
PHiiionship. After we sell, we help you AUTo~RAT>roS—SiileaT ticrvice."" "Ei'iiert
raise ynur pup. Vanessa Kennels. Phone
repairing, 2b yenra cxpcricnec. Moliile
Ml B.(i547-R.
[tndio-Tclevision Service. K. E. Cnrlilc.
SHETLAND PONY, cart nnil harness. 145-147 Monmoiuh St., Red Bnnk, Phone
Quiet for nny child tn riilc or drive. RE_6_-M)M);
For information, call nftcr 7 P, M, any VACUUM cleaners repaired, nny make
cveninii, RE 6-112S-J.
Allen Electric Shop. 18 White street.
iCRRRRT'Co'ldJ'Yrs"? Such a nice wnrm Red B:mk
overcoat, size 4-l--lfi long. $IK: ov.*r- ANTON
liAI.VOItSEN—I'uintlnii conshnrs. size 12, $2. like new; men's felt
tractoi, intcrioi, exteriiti. papertiAi.y*
hats,
sue. 7'i;. Imiuire 106 Shrewsbury in^, Eitst Washington avunue. Atlantic
1
nvt ., Thursday, Fridny or Snturday, 10 Highlands. Phona Atlantic Highlands Iuntil 4/_
_
_
MUTO'RCYCLE—1950 HarVy-David son,
model J5, tnlly equipped. Only 3,000 WE LOAN YOU~tircs, iiiPehargcr"whilo
mile*, ('ailed in draft. No irnBonnble
yours lire being recapped. Mount Tire
offer rrfilsed. Phone AT IService, 75 White St.. Red Hank. Phone
TWO (iOOD 0x12 rugs for S2!';"'9x16^ RE_ 6-0484.
JK9; nnw bed, spring nnd mattress, 0. J 0 S 7 SMITH. Winiluiv JleTnTiuT.
screens removed, sttned; storm sash
complete, J3W. At Swartr. Furniture,
Highway 35. Plume UK 6-3S13. Open eleaiii'd and hung. Private humrs only.
Phone_RE_G-o:i80_or EA II^OiiflO-M.
every_ cv(.ninir_initil_8 o'clock.
JUNK'I
JlfNli"! JUNK—Gettisr jur7ii
YOUNtf HOAR—lifaek
and wliiTe. Bc-riT1
dealer We pay best price fur nigs,
shire-Hampshin
. Apiu'oximHteiy 2.10
r
iron,
paper
and mattresses.
Call ItK
liouiuls. S7. t. (Jmid for eating or breed6-3'iGa-F.
ng. Call KE K-iri.~s.1-M.
gWATt'17.'(iliiil)"USEI1 "furniture departFLOOR-WAXINR.
Cull Red Bank
mnit. Chests $S. dressers "!). (ionil
6-2478. Superior Ptoor Waning
used love sent i'l'i, bed, sin-ing anil
Co,
Private
homes
our
specialty.
mattress, complete, Sift.
Mnny fntire
Kood liargains.
At Swart/. Furniture,
Highway ;:."i. Phone RE C-:I2K>. Open
'iiiiTl iiuiriltir~;'"itn'rin
"win
(lows and doors mudi1 and iiiRtnlled:
t'vj ry evening until K o'clock.
THREE" ROOM'S of~7uTniture left on ochl_jobii_rfO>IP._ Plionv JIEji.llKi.i.
consignment for SS9. At Swnrt7. Fur- CHAIR CASJNG"mid rush work. Wilniture. Highway 3S. Phone RE 6-11213.
bur 1 vius, 19 West Sunset av>. Phone
Oprn_ every cvtMung im111 X o'clock.
n Biassh
FEET" "HURT!—Try
Krinpp Aebtreil
MOTOR rebuilding' ... ....
bllitnt-ss
Call Ub for quick service
shoes for men and women, with
built-in arches and cushioned inner Douglna Klectci? Co., Sr, y n st From
soles. Call C. J. Clayton. LO 6-046S-M. St., 11-d Bnnk. Phone RE 6-0128.
FILL DIRT, gravel, excavating, g t T , INSURfc, YOUR ifOME, business, duto.
land cleared, tree-, stumps removed,
mobile and other uroperty with Hriwtanks inslnlled, cellars pumprtl o u t ; kini Brothers, Rent Etaten and Insursnow plowing and loading, rlzging nnd ance, 77 Broad street, t'hone llei] Bnnk
trucking work of nil kinds. Prompt at- 6-035?
tention. Phone KE_fi-0914.
PAINTER. DECORATOR AND i.dit. BUY A HOME FREE/TEH. Sensibic'food"
hanger, Interior anil exterior; 25
hoarding is patriotic now. Nobody rears' experience. Estimates cheerfully
knows when Russia will strike. Could Ki'en. Louis Cn"iwi. HH Shrpwt<1'tirv
be tomorrow. Midtllctown Refrigeration, ave.. Red Bank. Phone RE 6-40.ri4-W.
Highway 35. Phone Ml 5-02911.
UKSSPOOLS eleaneii and built, sepi.
tnnke cleaned and Installed, drains InAT'S AHEAD for our customers?
Why, the same old reliable, depend- stalled. Phone any time day or night.
able service and equipment as nlwnys. Kumion I-0740-.I. Harvey C. Tllton. t
Yes, nnd probably even better. Midillc- Rrui'f nlare. Rumsnn
tnwn Refrigeration, Highwny 35. Phone
Ml •-»• 0209
24-HOUF. SERVICE on the repair ol
LOOK FOR THOSE wonderful Pictsweet
radio? and electrical appliance!.
Frozen Foods in your Independent
We cril! foi and deliver.
Hnrold'p
grocer. Don't look fnr them in the super
Radio and Electric Shop, 16 West
chain markets. They are not there. Middiet own Refrigeration, Highway 35,
Front St., Red Bank. Phone 6-2744.
Phone Ml 5-029'J.
PICTSWE"ET~~FHO)5EN lip... You i W t WE i'AV highest prices tot yout poulchew them. They melt In your mouth.
try. Write or phone, Lung Branch
Mtddletown Refrigeration Highway 35. S-laliO,
S'.l North
Broadway.
Lung
Phone Ml 3.O29O.
Brnneh. /.wlckl's l.iv* Punltrv MnrKt-t.
THRIFT EXCHANGE SHOP. Ten per UARBUKETORS and mininetos rebuilt.
cent reduction on mnny garments. UeQuick, factory workmanship, Dout'las
member to call for your consignment Electric Co.. 35 East Front « U Red
checks on Jan. 2. 106 Shrewsbury ave., Bank. Phone HE 6-0128.
Red flunk,
EXPERT DRIVING instructions. Learn
THRIFT SHOP—A thrifty start for the
in snfcly, to drive safely. Look for
New Year. Dofi't miss our clearance the car with two steering wheels. Pionof ready to wear for all the-family. 106 eers' In auto driving Instructions since
Shrewsbury ave.._ Red Bank.
19311 Easy Method Auto Driver TrainHAY AND~STRA~\V. PeKniylvanlB mixed ing School. 52 East Front st. Phone
or straight timothy. Delivered to your RE 6-2832.
barn. No less than one ton. All orders
C. O. IJ. Call after 7 P. M. any evening,
IRON RAILINGS l o r porches, stair,
RE 0.112S-J.
ways, etc. Made to order by SecPRO THERM FLOOR—furnace. No. T-"55
dorf
Company, 21 ye»r« at u West
F.A. 58,500. Completely automatic.
With 275 tank nnd fittings. S190 for
It., Red Hunk. Phone RE 6-2189.
complete unit; Cull BE «-332.i-W/
7's-GSCroN
nUROtllEHM
kerowTe CESSPOOL CLEANING, building cessoil stove and 50-gallon tank, $65.
pool septic tanks, dry wells and
drains. Also wood ilcnlcr, stiwing jobs
Phone AT 1-219£.
ANTIQUES AND OTHE'R pieces. Closing and trucking. 3!) Pouch St., Shrewsbury
township.
Phone HE 6-1846.
C. H.
home. Phone_L()_B._l ftj"-W.
KEROSENE SPACE henter, large size. Wilson.
WANTED—Old
buildings
to
wreck,
by
Very good condition, S35. Call RE
experienced wrecker. Also do bouse
fiI0424. • _
moving. J. J. Bennett £ Son. Wrecking
COCKER SPANIELS and Collies. Pup- Co., Bclford, Phone KE 5-1375-W.
pU's and grown stock. Closing out. SACCO. 1'IIE" TAILORS Cleaning and
Prices reasonable. Dyolt, WyckolT rd.,
pressing, etc.: also work and dress
Eatontown.*
pants.
Buy direct nnd save.
Sacco'i
MAN'S BRAND NEW black alpaca nver- Pants Shop. 20 West Front St.. Red
coat. 100 per cent wool, to be sold at Bank.
a sacrifice. Girl's gray wool ennt with
1.OOJI SANDING, "rcilnishliiKJ vrnxltiK
xip-in fur lining, size 14-16. Phone EA
inlaid linoleum, Rubber and asphalt
n.n'O5.J.
installed. Sink and counter tops.
EASY~WASIIER—iTetuxe automatic »pm tile
Estimates
cheerfully Ktvcn. Arthur W.
rinse nnd wntpr filter. Used less than
Chestnut st., I'orL Monmuuth.
thren months, $135. Call RE 6-3387-W, Acker,
Phone KE fi-2II.Sfi-J.
1
"ACORN" GAS RANGE. Double oven. SEPTIC TANKS and cesspools cleaned;
In good condition, $25, Cnl! RE 6also dry wells, drains installed. Es•1105-R.
timalcs given
Oscar Becker, 47 SecTUXEDO SUIT, size ;I7. double brensted. tind st., Fair Haven. Plione RE 6-1464.
Practically new. Phone RE 6-3246-J. EXPERT CAIIPET laying, repairing,
OlRTAN—Full electronic, brand new.
fringing,
binding
and rcnovatir>K.
Suitable for home or small church. Percy Gray. 45 Wnvcrly p l a c . Red
Nationally known make. Reduced to Bank. Phone Red Bunk 6-3226.
Syfi.1. Terms can be arranged. Act
uuickly. Send postnl for information to
OIL LAMPS converted for electricMifflin Pianos, 234 E. State St., Trenton
ity. Lamp, rewired. We call for
S^ P_honc_Tmitnn_ 3-4SB5.
and deliver.
Harold'B Radio and
KlTClfEN BASK CABINET, 4S inclVcT;
Hoosier kitchen cabinet, stationary
Elcctrie Shop, 16 West Front it..
tubs, pot stove. 30-uallon hot water
Red Bank. Phone 8-2144.
tank, four kitchen chairs, good condition.
Phone RE_i;-1217._
*
WALNUT KKEEHOLK desk SI5. CogTgravel, top suil: gurtlens plowed; gradwell chair SC. two pair trrecn ilamask
cesspools built nnd blue stone drivedrapes, lined, $3 for both. Call RE ing;
ways. James II. Utiin, Jr.. 82 Lewis St.,
fi-1287-R.
Entnntown. PJiuneJCA S-0B34.
PAINTERS AND DECORATORS; «5
OPPORTUNITY SHOP.
Antique-.
years experience in metropolitan aren.
Happy New Year to our many
terior nnd exterior work, plastering nnd
customer-, friends nnd business a s Klazl'ig. Hnplinel Snlns, 30 Shrewsbury
ve., HlghlanilB. I'hnne HI 3-14'JI
socisies. The Mntlhews. 115 Hrnndway, Keyport. Phone KE 7-1446.
JOSEPH HOFFMAN, painter-contractor. Exterior and interior
SPACE OIL BUfiNER. wickless, with
painting nnd paper hanging. Estithermostat nttnchrd to chimney. Hems
Keveriil rooms, Gunrnntrcd gond order,
mate!) given on Inruo and small
S21; mnn's dark bltit? overcoat, size 40,
jobs. Flrst-clnss work by experienced
5^.
Nit:*, S7 Myrtlr nve.. Kpiinsburi:.
painters. Phone RE G-1607.
MOVINCi—Must sell inimcdliitely, Re"fiigi'intor, nil porcelnln, 350: K t n more wnsher J^.*,, innhogaiiy twin boils, UUHiil'OOL ANIJ aUl'TIC luiik uonlructor. Cesspools dug nlul tl^uned. Seplike new, with eoil sprini**, 55.' for b n t h :
elirn In mulch SI5, metul iloulilc bed tic tiiiikn and drnins iu-it'tllcd; - 5 years
Howard Tiltou. 3U Center
with eoil s'lrini* iiiul mattress 120, ccdni* cxperltnie.
e h ' - t t'lt). iinpoited Hrlglura summer st.. llunisnn. I'hunc HU I-0U73.
niir*. S'JIl encii. t.'nll nt 57 Forrest ave.,
lOUTGAGI'JS—We buy Hnd sell niort"
rail* Haven, Thiiridny, S to 7:30 P. M.,
g i g c s . Itoynlun & Iluyntun, 8 UruiiiFrlilnv s to 11 A. M., Sunilny after 12 ..IIIIIII pi Plione RK C.UU52 ur G- 41 HU.
iiooii.'
I BUY AN!) S'K'Li; -.ociinil-hiniireioTReT.
COM'iTlNATION CAS nnd nil rnngr poll
M'l<>'. be in KOOII conilitiou. 1. Kerbcr,
eelniii. Flrit-claf-s condition. Call nt 20U Shrewsbury nve., lied Bank. Phone
7 Lafayette St., Ttunison after 5 week- HE C-II1I02-M.
days or all dny Snturday and Sunday." LAWN AND PORCH furniture repainted.
f E K . l ' l E C f m i N I N G room setTlhTtTT
Called for and delivered. Wllklna Mopiece living room set, Taylor Tot, tor Snlei. Phone Red Dunk 0-0040. ASH
nursciy chair, two Adirondack chnirs. ' r Mr Brltmn
I'llOTie RK (I^IICS-W.
LANDSCAPE service. Jos.ph
GIllI.'S ICK "SKA"TKS7~JrXe""sTc;
Call MOI'EAU
L. Moreim, Jr., lnndseniti> nrchllecl
HE H -1 ti s !1 - J.
and cunlrni'tor. (icncrnl Inndseaping, inYOU»S| OVERCOAT ninthproofi'il for five cluding estimates, pliini, plnnllng, light
years for only 12 ei-nts, Ilerlou Miitli- trco moving nnd trimming, inwns. ro.
spray minraiilei s to repair nr replnee tollllinK ett. I'uslnesj locution Colt's.
ynur nun If ilamagid by moth within Neck. Mailing addri'sii. I!. F. D. 1,, F r e e
five yean. The Wright Store, ilii Man. hoId
Phone FR S-IIHH7-W-2.
miiiitl) si., lleil Bnnji^
_^
litiXKIl
I'Ui'S-•A.ft'.CT
registered;
FLOOR
SANDING, leliiilshlug ami
vvfiini^l._f»wn. fil," Main St.. Avon.*
laying. 211 (,'licny s i . I'liono HE
POWFn I.A'WNTRiWKH anil two KnTiTl
6.403'J.J,
Inwn i n n w e i s .
Guoil ei.nditlnii: alsu
A""(JHT"Foil EVEUY1~uc"i*a"Mufr."P"uttiry7
eopiier, hrnt-i. mill wrought Iron novelllu.
Utility lU-ci Kliiwi-it,, Hi Urnuii
11 nut._ Phono HE 6-4020.
L'SKj) THAliTOItSV' "MimiyOlairfi 4~4,
also iccundiliuntd (,'nse, U. (\ uitli all
new lire*,.
Cunuvcr Hros. .SIIICK Hlld
S I I V I . T . Wii'UlunL
I'hiiiiL* III! '.1-8121.
I'lCi^tfl 1 UAl.UH. "New TlulliiiiYl, ft"v.
II" ,1-MI ; n b o nliiiuM ntw M a n e ) - m i s i ' i ' l l a i K i i i i s p i i - e i f u f f u r n i t u r e , P h o n e
Iliirrli Mlf piiiiii'lli'il i.'uinbiui*. Conovi- R E fi.l I ' j ; i , r | ( K 8 . 2 0 2 2 .
Bi
d Semee,
Itriih. .Suits mid
Wlcknlulik. A N T I C i U E ' V . i V l n r i r ' i r i f ; 7 * l " i i i g V n V l i r g
Ph
III) ll.iilJl.
ill nitili.iKHiiy f r i i n i i . (mi,* s i i u n n * f i l l
ATTENTION llOMi; tJWNKIWt—Sawi l i n n i o . g i l t fiiirni-il f l i / n e i l n i l i m i n t i m :
i i i o n i y by l u u d c r n l z i i i n y u u r
house
yourself.
W o u r n i i i u l p p t i l in s u p p l y
y u u w i t h all tint iiiiiU<rinlj. i i e i ' i s s a r y .
SIUIIII m o n l t i l y p a y m e n t s a m u s e d on
p u r c h a s t - of n n y n i a t i r i a l s .
Hero nr«
mnun
ol
thn
litbs
\i,u run ilu;
Attir
l u i i u l n t i o n , n i ' p l i r n t i m i ol tile*
liuiiid in k i i i h r n in iuiili.iiiii.it y o u r
liitucnlclit in n l t l r i n t o ii iilayroiiin, b e d .
r o o m o r d e n . I ' u t n p l i l i . Iliu; nf l u m b e r ,
t i i l l l w o r k , l i i i r i l w n i " , puiiii, w , , | | b o i i r d ,
l o o l l n i i , 111111111!, | i h « u o d , ili.III>, w i n d o w s ,
llHIIKll
I'll-.
Ill-I Ili'lIM [ill, II b o o k .
A l i i r i l e a n I l i n i i l i n S u n p l y . IMvliway a .I,
Jl l l f i i i f d t u ' , I o l n c r , J I u l i l l t t u l M i . l ' l i u m
T E L E V i S I O K "-.".Viiilri'u." ruiiViiii., " r a d i o .
I'M,
anil
mitomulic: i r r n i d
iiijiycr.
Deatltiful t - a b i i u t .
C a n b i : t< ( n ul «>;]
L a k r a ^ r . . 1'jfjr I l a v c n . ^
_
_
J t U ( ; S ^ S . \ l i r * j i n i l l t \ l 'J~Am"erlrfin OrTeiTt a l s n n d H r o a d i d n n i : w a l n u t lir <), m a t t r r ^ s n n d bi>\ s p r i n u ; iil>o 1 ] n r . - - p i r e i '
l u n l m i t . bi'ilioniu s i t ; Mel I)IMI\II> t i n 1
r h a i n s , all lil.n n e w . r i m n i i
UK 7 !J17(l._
In M i n d o w I M I M « , l-'n n c h l . i l n i u : i s p l u t i c.
runs anil lauct-ri, glnss tyruii ju«, nils"JiH'S.'.^'i
lleins,
I'lione HK 6-523:1.
FiVK 'PUl"'iMKS--ThTOi"m7|7,ri^~r7.
m i l e s , s i s w i i ' l m n i , I , u n i t Spltr., M n l i «
.mil.
fenilll,**, $11 eneh,
|'||,,,,,. Jl|.;
IJ-HIIII.J
A I.I. K INI IK ( I F ~ \ V ( H ) l l , kTinnTiTfT ill>".
f.liii'f. Huvi*.
W i l l ilu llgln m o v i n g
Mid . h a u l i n g , f u l j t . o B-lriiM-W.
F O R C K I ) T O S K 1 . L - h u l l d J i i x n Mniilii
(lief I'm i l o v i .
U n i l mil* n i m i t h .
V r f r e l , C u l t »2«|l.r,(l. «HI |*j(i|,
Ml«,
I arulil J l r j r i , |J,,. % 1 I *_•, | | , | 1 , H | | * / , I | . ,
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
TAVERN—Main highwny. Year •round
bjsiness,
Good lorn t ion for right
party. I'l-ojiorty and liusinrHs $ IS,000.
Writr, •'Tnvprn." Hox o i l , Red Bank.
CALENDAR AND mdvcrtiitng ip«*
cialty unleflman, in northeastern
NPW Jemey,
full or part time.
Build your own business,
Write,
Hiving references to R. C. I)aw»on(
1* resident, Wm. Miller Son Co.,
Charlcslown, N. H.
VAN HORN—Vacant garage apartment.
Four rooms, hot water
heat, coal, 919.50; Cape Cod house,
4Vi rooms, fireplace, automatic heat,
storm windows, 9100. Possession
Jan. 15. Van Horn Agency. Phone
RE 6-4100.*
[Aft—Top man, experienced coati
nnd rayon suit!. State reference!.
Write, "Foreman." Bos 511, Red Bank.
INSTA77L"A"TION MEN with mechanical UNFURNISHED Knrnion home. ThTce
ability, team rockwool, aluminum win
bedroomB, 1 *4 baths, automatic heat,
dow insinuation and spray coating. Mel 9125 per month. Little Silver, furnished
who want steady work only should ap five-room house, automatic heat, 9125
ply. Mull be able to drive truck. Hour- per month. Fair Haven, six-room house,
ly rate 11,50, plus bonus to qualified automatic heat, 9115 a month. Monmen. Apply Olson Company, Inc., Gar-mouth Beach, live-room furnished cotfield and First ave., Atlantic Highlands tage, oil burner, 9100 a month, year
Tuesday morning. January 2, 1951.
around. Eatontown, unfurnUhcd fourWOSA
'o do general housework om room apartment. Adults only, 985 a
month. Rolston Waterbury, Realtor 16
day a week. Phone RE 6-2802.
West Front St. Phone RE 6-3500.
BOOKKEEPER—Young lady for office UNrtTENTSBEiTHOiraE of eight rooms
of prominent law firm. Prior experin very good condition. Excellent loience in IRW office desirable, but not cation In Red Bank. Hot water heat,
essential. Reply in own handwriting, giv- gas fired; 9150 per month, plus utiliing age education, experience and sal- ties. For particular!, call R. V. R. H.
ary desired to "Bookkeeper," P. O. Box Stout, 77 Broad St., Red Bank, RE 6947, Red Bank.
2141.
SALESMAN—Harried. Car neceiiary,
Venetian blindi and itorm wiridows.
All leads furnlihed. No canvassing, drawings against comtnlialon, plus car exROOMS
pense. Average earnings 15,000 per year.
Experience preferred. Write or phone.
Miller, 23 Sand it., Stapleton, Staten 58 MAPLE AVENUE—Kurniihed rooms.
Ialand, N. Y. St. George 7-6100.
One of Red Bank's most convenient
AUTOMOBILE MECHANIC; Apply at locations. Call BE 6-1684. Mrs. Dowstra.
Red Bank Motorn, Inc., 325 Maple THE MARVLANi>~B*oardlng for elderly
ave.. Red Bank.
_______
______
or business people. Very large nicely
ROUTE SATiSStfATi for wholesale bakery furnished rooms In center of the town.
route. Must be aggressive, depend* Call RE 6-0931-M.
able, married man preferred. Excellent IN BACHELORS HALL, Fair Haven.
with kitchen privileges and library
opportunity for right man. Write,
with television,
Call RE 6-4'Jl3 be•Salramati," Box 611. Ited Bank.
tween 6 and ( P. M. All day Saturday,
PRACTICAL NURSE—Phone RE <-43U. and RE 6-IH76-J during day.
ITOUSEUEEPER—t'or three adulta. Live PLEASANT. COMFORTABLE roomrfil
In. Chatiel Hill. Atlantic Highland*.
private home, in Riverside Heights.
Phone AT 1-0H8-M evenlnga after 7.30. Kitchen privileges If desired.
Phone
SECRETARY—Some bookkeeping. Allen RE5-1728-M.
Bros., Inc., 54 Broad it., Red Bank. ONE BLOCK Ot'F Hroad it. Newly decorated, clean, comfortable and warm
Phone RE 8-4440.
roomi. renaonnhle rent. Gentlemen preMAN—To drive truck and work In yard. ferrtd. Call RE 6-0471-J.
Apply Monmouth Plumbing Supply
Co., 163 West Front »t.. Red Bunk."
dows. suitable for two gentlemen" or
EXPERIENCED BODY and fender man. business couple; also smaller room, suitApply at Red Bank Motors, Inc., .125 able for one or two persons.
Quiet
Mapte ave., Red Bank.
neighborhood. Near high school. 03 South
St. Phone^ RE_6-2814.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
FIVE'ROOM bunu-alow, oil htnt; iraraKc;
desirable location in Rumson; immediate occuimncy. Call RE 6-2169 or EA
3.Q707-J after 6 P. M,
_________
sttiADOW LAKE PARK—Al«u<id«r »-*t>
tlon, »cr# ploti; a moAmn rcitricttd
rcildentUl dtvelo&metit; P. H, A. a ^
provtd; •chool tdjoining, cloat to mii«
road atfttion; Imk* privileftft. A ftw I n t
homt nitts still a»ai1iblt. Se* roar realtort alao El Alcxandtr, on tha nrfctnivi.
Phone RE <-117t
KAY STiLLMAN & ASSOCIATES. S u t
Hltfi-iWHy 35, Shrewsbury. Telepbon*
RB 6-5111. Complete listing of farina,
houiea, seashore estate*, builnees prop.
ertiea. Large and competent italT to help
you. Call or write.
IN A COMMUNITY of fine living.
Visit new Curky ramblins sixroom ranch home. Open daily 1 to
5 P. M., Saturday and Sunday 11
to 5 P, M. Henry Kigcnrauch, 5r,,
tales agent on premises, Directions:
Borough of Shrewsbury, Broad it.,
to Sycamore nve. Turn left at tra'ic
light to Model House.
Sign nt
Garden rd. Price -113,800. Curley
Homes, Inc. Phone KE 6-5100.
LITTLE SILVER—Less than a year
old. In immaculate
condition.
Large living room, dining room,
beautiful kitchen, two large bed- (
rooms and tiled bath. Unfinished second floor: attached garage; largt
lot. shrubbery and treei,
Near
school and bus; $14,000. Allaire *
Son, Agency; Inc. Phone RE 6-8460.
BUNGALOW—Six
room! anil
bath.
Beautiful modern kitchen, oil heat*
near all transportation. Phone RE 62095,
HENRY'S P6ULTRY FAkM, Highway
35, Keyport. Well established. Henson
for sale, sickness. Farm house with six
rooms; two-cHr garage: Ford truck;
two coops houaing 2,000 chickens, two
brooders, with stoves and ready to use,
housing 2,000 small chicks. Plenty o(
accessories, tools nnd some chickens.
Call KE 7-0440-R-l.
THE CHARLES E. SWEENEY Agency
of Rumson, extcndB beEt wishes for
health and happiness for the year 1951.
A PEACEFUL and Happy New Year
to all of you from all of us at th«
Ray Van Horn Agency, Fair Haven.*
VAN HORN—Start the New Year right.
Six-room modern home. Two baths,
fireplace,' Bendi.v. Asking $13,500; 4%
25-yiar mortgage. Cash $2,250. Low
DOES YOUI! CAR steer b . r d t Do rour
payments. Rny Van Horn Agency, Fair
wheel, shimmy? Let u» correct tna
Haven. Phone HE 6-4100."
trouble. Save vour tlrei.
Lauit Bear
VAf3
f3 HORN—This lovely home Kas
axle, and trame straightening ayuipintnt.
everything! Nine rooms, 1',£ baths,
-rank Van Syckle, 14» West r'ront
den, deluxe kitchen, oil hent, paneled \
atrcel, Ited Bank. West of Maple afenut.
UAItlE) COX AGENCY, realtors ufld in- hobby shop: barbecue; gnrngc; $15,250.
Our own building. Ask for Jack Harrier.
Burora,
specializing
In wateifioi.t Rny Van Horn Agency, Fair Ilnven.
Phone RE 6.1296.
protiertics, autes and rentals. Com an the Phone RE 6-4100. •
DUDGK AND Plymouth paau.nger u«i.
Drive, Portaupeck, in the Borough of LEONARDO—Quick
sale.
Five-room
Dodge job-rated trucks, authorised
Ocean port. Phone LO 6-160'J.
cottage.- All improvements; garage:
Service, modern service station. Prank
full cellar: plot 100x80. Centrally loVan Syckli, 149 Weat r'ro.n itreet B»d
IN SELLING OK BUYING real eatatt, cated. Price SC.500 cash. If Interested,
Bank. Welt of Maple are. Phone RE
iflL us a-£r<-« yuu. We handle all lints AT 1-0971. Nn agents,
I
i
I
2
9
»
'
LESS THAN~EENT—Own your home.
of
inauranue. Reliable, honest, courtcoua
AUTO ANIl PEHSCiNAL loans, 15 t-j
Small monthly payments. Let our or$500 on your nnme only; t30.*J2 pt-r
Hcrvlce, Henry Schweizer, Realtor, 116 ganization help you select the neiKhhnrmonth repnys a $500 loan. Hell Finance
Main St., Keansburg. Phone KE 6-0129. hood you prefer. Cnll RE 6-3500. RolCo.. 77 Broad utrcct, Red Hank. Phon*
slon Waterbury. Renltor, 16 West Front
IIE 0-1472. LJcense_742J
_—Owner selling new six- Bt., Red Bank.
room nouse, all brick with beautiful NEW "HOMES—In Sycamore ct., Sycni l s W CAliS liOUGHl. tiolil ami ea<
stone tiont: three large bedrooms, large
ehnnged. Pontinc sales and service
mori; avp., Shrewsbury still available
closets, full size dining room, fireplace, with a'fa down for limited time: $550
Terms. C,. M. A. C. R u s n i BrotPTn.
oak floors; gnrnge: full bascmont! all down, bnluncM npproximntely $60 a
311*. Croud St.. Red Bank. Phona RE 6
tilcl bath: electric kitchen, screened month. Plots 9O.\1.S7. Agent on prem5! so.
porch: large plot, 75x165, one block olf ISCB. or call II. J. Marvin. MA 1-2568.
MAUil'lCK SCHWARTH 4 SONS. Chrj*
Brond street nnil school; convealent t o
sler, Plymouth and International truck
stores and transportation. Holding 4 per
aale.H nnil service headquarters. Phone
THE JOHN L. MINUGH Agency,
mnrtgnge. Price $17,200. AppolntATjATESPlneaTSTSaTir7i^nT. cent
HK 11.0787.
Realtors of Rumson, take this
Oil burner. One block from bus. Priv- ment,_RE 6-2691-M^
llltillEST PRICES fur your old car. We
REAL ESTATE WANTED
means of wishing you and yours a
ilege,,
910.
_P.hone
RE
6-4985-lt,
h.l-'. we sell, we trade. CoaBt Auto
BRICK COTTAGE—Hot water beat.
most happy nnil prosperous New
CUPT^rflFFEH sfngle or double newly
Sales, Inc., 14»
Monmouth it., Ited Bank.
HAVE CLIBNT WITH 18.000 caih waitrhone RB (i-,ri224.
furnished rooms; private reslduneu;
Four bedrooms. Lntid SO feet
Yenr."
inic to purchase 3 or 4-beilroom home, immuzulate homelike surrounding!: bus
wide
from
river
to
oceun.
Private
with acre or more, In the $14,000 price at door; reasonable. Adults. Phone RE
IF YOU A ItE SELLING or trading
OWNER
MUST
SELLI-— Two-family
bathing beach. Bargain, 118,000.
bracket. Not isolated. Ella Wiltshire 6-3574-J.
your car, be sure you get tup
dwelling. Four rooms each. Partly
Agency, Realtors, 12 P'oatl i t . Phone TWO
FURNISHEI)
bedrooms,
5dUi
Bowman t Axelsen. Phone SE 2insulated, wide porches, hot water oil
dollar for it. We will sell your ear
RB 6-330» or SE 2.0001.
kitchen privileges.
Inquire after 5
0147.
heat, domestic gas hot water healer,
fur you on a consignment—no cost
WE HAVE A COUPLE InterenteH rent- P. M., 27« Mechanic St., Red Bank.
Asking $13,500. Byrne Agency, Realing for one year or more, dwelling of I'hone RE 6-1274.
to yuu basis. Itoudcd Auto Sales,
four ocilroc-ms, two baths (Including ier- tWU ROOMS, kitchen privileges if de- GKEENHOUSE~~PliO~PEWY and retail tors. Phone RU 1.1 l_u0.*
florist shop. Long established, now in FURNISHED BUNGACoTv;
Manle a v e , and Wikoir pi., Red
Recently
vants) In a nice residential area. Comslred. Plenty of hot water and heat. full operation. Price $ 15,00(1. Adjoinredecorated.
Living Iroom, dinette,
municate Sweeney Agency, Phone RU
Hank. Phone RE 6-5088,
Phone RE 6-0036 or RE 6-0561.
ing residence and large plot may be pur. kitchen, two bedrooms, bath with show1-M92.
TETr~iORWTr-TSS
E Y i O R W S H E T r b T d r S S m T O n e chased also. Owner expects to be re- er, Duo Therm oil heat. Completely inl~0 |T"(iMp t f t U C K , ' - • 16lMHurd~ucirhoii7
block from business center. For gentle- called into service, Write, "Greenhouse," sulated. Some triple flooring. Asking
•111 StiringiiHlc ave., Neptune. Call AS
man.
Reference!, No smokers, Phone Box 511, Red Bank.
$6,350. Byrno Agency. Realtors. Phone
1-H7I2-M afu-r_?_jir li P. M.
RE 6-0598-R.1MISCELLANEOUS
TRAILE"R COURT—At Spurt Fishing RU 1-1150.*
"A Ol'TLE"T)Uf TlfE way. but less to
BNiyHED—TroorM—fir
gentleman.
Center, Brinlle, Price of *}25,000 Inpay." Carefully selected, Ic-w mileage
Available Monday. Half block from
jdei real estate on two highways.
GLENMAUY PARK—Model, twocars. ')ulsla:idmg values, all priced be- LISTINGS WANTED—If you have a bus line. Block and half from railroad cabins, furniture, gas station, equipment
bedroom
bungalow.
Automatic
house for salt: buvere welting, R. V. station. 2 Wall it.. Red Bank. Phone and good will: 110,000 cash required.
low the prevailing market; 1947 Buick
fuur-do.ir .-cdiin, 1946 Buick four-door H. Stout, 71 Broad street. Phont Red RE 6-0581-R.
heat; $400 down for G. I, Fries;
Not n fancy place, but a money maker.
sedan; 1917 Chevrolet station wagon*. Hank 11-1141.
r _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .
Consult
Ray
Stlllmnn,
State
Highway
fS.OOO.
Weart-Ncmeth
Agency,
42
LARGE 1'UUNIJSUED room with kitchen
1941! Plymouth sedan; 1 •.)I!S Chevrolet H ' O R S E S B O X R B E K
Holmdel Stable.
privileges: also room with private 35, Shrewsbury. Phone RE 6-5111.
Broad i t . Phone RE 1.2:40.*
'.'ii-ton pn't'l; 19:iti Chevrolet sedan dePlione HO 9-7792.
cntw.n«!fl.
Plenty
heat
and
hot
water.
"DESIRABLE
LOT
on
Grange
ave.,
Fair
livery; 191K Chevrolet club coupe; 1949 HAVE FALLEN TttEEfi on Sycamore Only two blocks from railroad and fius
Haven. Frontage 115 feet. Phone RE THREE-BEDROOM home, Bath, plpelcsa
Buick scdanettc, 10,000 miles; 1941
ave. property. Free kindling wood [f
Child welcome.
63 Morford 6-1502, or your own broker.
Chevrolet Tudor sedan; 1946 Ford Tu- you take away. Call RE 6-3319-M at itatlon.
coat heat, enclosed side porch: one.1., Red Baj-k. Call RE 6.147f l -J.
MONMOUTH BEACH—New house. Four car garage, Needs some work, Residendor and four-door sedan; 1946 Ford 7 P. M.
,OVELY STUDIO ROOM for business
tnriec rooms nnd tile bath. Modern tial locality. Immediate occupancy. Grand
club coupe; 1940 oldsmohile four-door
gentleman. All modern Improvements, YotMKatown kitchen. Fully lnsulBted au- buy nt $7,000. Byrne Agency, Realtors.
sedan; 1947 Pontiac. Tudor sedan; 1947
Including a privnte entrance on the main tomatic nlr conditioning heat.
Plot Phone RU 1-1I50."
Ford station WHKUII ; 19-19 Mercury club
SITUATIONS WANTED
road. Bui paisrs door. For further In. 60x200, Near school and transnorlntion; 10','j ACRES—20x30-foot living room,
sedan. Lowest down payment, longest
.
formation, call RE 6-4028-M.
$9,500. MO 1.2148. J. W. Rosi.
terms' pussiblc. Open Sundays, William
tireplncc, four bedrooms, complete tile /
J. Leviuc, 4!1 Oceitnpurt nve., West Long
WIDOW WOULD like t o share slx-room
bnth,
shower,
tiled
wnll,
electric
kitchen,
WILL TAKE CARE of working mothBran c h i ' hone LO 6-246S or 6-0822-J.
house with couple. One child welcome.
PAUL R. STRYKER. Renltor. Farmi
steam coal heat: two garages: $15,000.
er'* children In my home. Call HI Phone
ARMY TRUCK BODY, 12 feet, steel
MO_l-4473-R.
Ilyrne Agency, Realtors, Phone RU 1>
and farm estates.
State High3-1474-R.
1150."
noily, in very good condition. Call WOMAN WANTS general housework. fWenVOOMS—Furnished. Bedroom and
rhone HO 9kitchen. Apply after 5 P. M.. 66-A way 34, Holmdci,
after 7 P. M. any evening. RE 6-1128-J.
dally.
Call
RE
6-0748-W
anytime,"
6S01.
Bridge ave.. Red Bank, Opposite rail1937 KTJKl), S100. Inquire 129 Broad Bt.,
RUMSON— Immediate
occupsnej.
^
GRADUATE MTErS imrii
available: road station.*
lteil Bunk.
Sturdy three-bedroom home. FinPhone LO 6.0117-W.
FURNISHED HOOM for gentleman or BATONTOWN — Three-bedroom ranch
'FlIE CAH'S LISTED BELOW can be
ished third floor, I'ipelcss coal heat;
horn*, dining room, automatic heat;
RELIABLE WOlTSN wishes full or partbusiness couple, 109 Lewis St., Eatonliniinced for 15 months, with Vi dow
full basement. Lot 73x150. Price $12.time work. Sleep in or out. Reference!. town. Phone EA 3-0855-W.
one-car gnrage. Needs some work.
Traitts accepted. Most arc one owner
501); $700 down payment, G. I,: $69.50
Asking $7,800.
Open to offers.
cars, i-i|ui|i[ied with radios, heaters and Call RE 6-4209-R between 5 and 7 P. M.- SMALL SINGLE, furnished room, third total monthly tntyment. VVeart-Ncmcth
floor. 95 per week. House fully in- Agency 42 Broad St., phone RE 6-2240."
Kouil tires. lluick, 11)49 Special four- GIRL DESIRE'S day's work; also avsIC
Byrne Agency, Realtor!, Phone RU
able for baby llttini.
Call RK I - Julated. On bus line, near Fort Moniloor; Huick 193s Special four-door!
EATONTOWN—Two
bedroom
bungalow,
1-1150."
Buick
19:19 Specinl four-door; Buick 4 U 0 - W . mouth.
219 Branchport ave,, Long
bu'lt In 1947; automatic heat; com*
I94(.) Super fnur-door standard transmisBranch. Phone LO 6-4893.
olnHtion sash; full basement; one-car
sion; Buick 1011 Special two-door; Buick
BEDROOM A N T T S I T T I N O room for bus- Karaite.
Price $9,000.
Wenrt-Ncmeth THE DENNIS K. BYRNE Realtors hnve
1947 convertible coupe; Buick 1948 conseveral attractive places for sale and
WANTED
incss couple, In fine home, near Red Agen *y 42 Broad at., nhone RE 6-2240.*
vertible coupe, tlynallow drive; Pontiac
Bank. 825 per week. Call RE 6-2745
FXUi HAVEN—Two-story, three-bed- rent. For appointments, come to 8 West
194" four-door; Chevrolet 1950 Flcctllnc
FURNISHED ROOMS available. Coupfc
room home. Convenient to bus line; River rd.. Bumion. or phone RU 1-1150.*
deluxe four-door: Chevrolet 1948 Fleet- SEWING MACHINES. All kind* bought,
HAVEN — Five-room two-story
or two men to share room. Hath, hot lot 150x150.
Price $9,500.
Weartmnstcr four-door; Chevrolet 1948 club
l a to | 1 2 5 cash; alio caih regiiter,
houoc, hot water, coal fired; combinaater heat. Comfortable home. Near bus Ncmctn Agency. 42 Broad it. Plione RE
coupe; Packard 194S K10 four-door, clcc- from 110 to S3U0; typiwriteri | 3 to and train. Call RE 6-0606-W.
tion sash; immediate occupancy. Asking
6-2240 •
tromatic clutch anil overdrive: Packard $110; adding machine, etc. Will call
$7,500. Wenrt-Nemeth Agency. 42 Broad
1949 130 four-door standard clutch; anywlicre, anytime. Phone AS 2-5087.
RED BANK—Five |ier cent down. Two St., phone RE 6-2240,*
Lincoln 1947 club coupe: Olds 1949 76 1'IANO—Any kind, any condition. IT
bedrooms down, finished expansion a t '
APARTMENTS
club coupe: Olds 1941 four-door; SttldeTcnzcr, sot Main it,. Laktwood. Phone
tic, oil heat, tile bath. Price $11,000.
bnker 1949 chnmpion ftnir-door, over- LA 6-21 mi.
PUBLIC NOTICE
Wcnrt-Nemeth Aucncy. 42 Broad i t .
tfi-ive; Chrysler 19*17 four-door, Our used ANTIQUES—Beit nrlcei paid.
China, MOLLY PITCHER VILLAGE. Attractive Phone RE 6 - 2 2 4 0 /
cut* lot is open until 9 week days, exAn ordinance entitled "An ordinance
glassware, picture! atatuci, jewelry,
garden
development.
Unfurnished
cept Saturday and 9 until 2 Sunday. metal
fixing compensation of Borough omcorn
toyi,
lampa,
old
revolver!,
ahav* apartments. Under new management. Red
START THE NEW YEAR richt, by
Dcltiilder Buick Inc.. 163 Mnnmouth St., ing mugs, lilver, fine furniture, Monand employees in the Borough of Red
owning your our home. We have
Red Rank. I'hone RE 6-20S9 or RE 6- mouth county book!, main. Gilman, 32 Bank. Phone RE 6-4317-R.
Bank, N, J,," was introduced by the
3530.
Mayor and Council of the Borough of
APARTMENT. Refrigerator,
mnny in all price ranges Hnd locaSpring it,, Red Bunk, Phon* RE • • 2'A-ROOM
Red Bank, on Dec. 4th, 1050, and was
gas and electric Included; 910 a week
tions.
If
you
arc
contempinting
194(1 FORD WALK.IN panel truck, 0143-M.
finally adopted and approved by the
winter
or
year
around.
47
Collins
it.,
S425. Apply Star Laundry, Myrtle ANTIQUES, PAlUTtKCS, chin., ittver, near Main, Kcamhurg.
imrchnsing a home In 19K1, be sure
Mayor on Dec, 26th, 1950.
Long Branch.
pianos.
Entire houichold contents. FOUR-ROOM
to see us. We have full informaUNFURNISHED
apartAMY E. SHINN,
Iii:i7 liUICrTSPEClAfL. Recently over- Write. A, Houck, P. O. Box 392, Atlanment.
Refrigerator,
g
a
i
and
electric,
tion
on
new
controls
which
we
will
*'••'•»
Borough Clerk.
hniiled. Radio and heater. Price JtOO. tlc City,
to; and cold water. Reference required.
furnish
without
obligation.
A
HapPhone RE I1-O95J1-J.
WORK TRAILER—Muit be in good con- P_hone RE_6-33I3-W,
SUPERIOR COURT OF NEW JERSEY
ilMlt KUICtC iiLAU)C sedan. Good conpy
New
Yenr
tn
all.
Elln
Wiltshire
dition. Phone RE (I-425S-W.
3Vi-R(SOM GARDEN apartmenT Ut^
CHANCERY DIVISION, MONMOUTH
dltion. Must sacrifice.
Call RE 6- DRY CORN STALK'S for winter fodder
Agency, Realtors, 12 Broad st. Phone
furnished.
Best location.
Available
COUNTY, DOCKET NO. M-1334-SO
377S after .1 P. M.
for one cow. Write, "Cornstalks," Ian. 1. May he teen S to t V. M. 67
HE 6-3306 or SE 2-0004.
DOKIS J. PRICE, Plaintiff vi. JOS19111 CIiIfYgL"Errsix club coupe, 1949 Box 511, Red Bank,
Red Bank Manor, Red Bank. Phone RE
EPH
E. PRICE, Defendant. Civil action
Mercury four-door, 1947 Pontiac four6-0160-W.
UEAUTIFUL ACHE, with ilcllghtful foui*- NOTICE OF 6RDER FOR P U B L I C A "
dour, Ittl6 Plymouth four-door. 1946
FUKNISHED
COMPLETECY;
ThTee
hedroom house. Center hnll, fireplaces,
Pontinc station \vagon and 1946 Chrylarge sunny rooms. Private kitchen, modern kitchen, maid's quarters; double
BOATS
sler srdnn. Maurice Schwartz A Sons,
rath, Frigldaire, hot water, steam heat. unrugat workshop, handy commuting; TO: JOSEPH E. PRICE:
111 West Front St., Red Bank.
By virtue of an order of the Superior
Separate entrance. Near Red Ilnnk- taxci, hent reasonable: $23,500. Rny
Court of Ne;v Jersey, Chancery Division,
1036 UUICK SEIMN. Good running eon- SPECIAL—Ford Lehman slx-cyllnder, »6 Keansburg buses, Suitnble for two or Stillmun,
HiRhway
3.1, Shrewsbury. Monmouth County, made on the 6th day
dition, gord tires, body needs some
h. p marine engine, brand new; show- more. Phone KE 6-0914.
of December, 1950, In a cause wherein
repairs. 312.1. Ilhono Ml 5-0252.
room model, regularly $445. now 9376. RED' BANK—31^.room garden apart- Phonp RE 6-5111,
HOUSE. Red Bnnk Doris J. Price Is plaintiff and you are
1937 FORD TUDOR—In running con- Mount-English Sale! Co., Ford dealer,
ment; 982 per month: unfurnished, FOUR-BEDROOM
Good location nnd condition. Living defendant, you are hereby required to
dition. Passed most of recent inspec- Red_Banki
ground floor. Short term lease if desired. room, dining room, bath; oil; double gn- answer the complaint of the plaintiff on
tion s,_S 75. PJi£nc_JUI 1-1,173.
FOR SALE—15-foot Perrine built Bar- TV antenna Included.
Phone RE 6- rage. Excellent vnluc, 113,500. Rny Still- or before tho 7th day of February 1951
n llel
neeate snenk box sloop, rigged stain, 3646-M any time.
USED TRUCK, 1046 International 11,4.
'" u | t thereof, luch judgment
Highwny 35, Shrewsbury, Phone "In J
ton vim body. Maurice Schwartz "* less wire. Good condition. Winter cover tWO^«JU»~~APARTMENT. 94 West man,
will be rendered against you at the Court
RE 6 - r . l l l .
and one let old, one set new sails.
Sons, H I \Vcsl Front St., Red Bank.
Bergen pi.. Red Bank.
shnll
think
equitable and just.
A T T R A C T i y E N E W ranch home. FIr«UUICK i'93S SPECIAL four-dour Bcdan. Phone EA 3-0840-J.•
BRIGHT, SUNSHINE, two-room apartThe object of snld suit Is t o obtain
place, living room, (lining spnee," three
in good condition, heater, 5250 or best ICE BOAT—Clais D stern Heeler, tunment, furnished, at 910 weekly. Oil bedrooms: large plot, excellent location. a judgment of divorce between laid
nIVi'r. Call RE 6-5198 or see V. Mailyn.
nel mait and boom, Marconi rig, nat- lent, hot water, bath, scmi-privi|tc, with Convenient to school ami commuting. 'ilitihtilf and you.
2'lsjllnnce rd.. Fan* Hnveju
ural finish, Boat and sails in excellent family.
Working soldier couple pre- Immediate possession.
Dated: December 8, 1950.
Ray Stillimin,
i94O NASH "TWO-DOOR" sedan, radio condition. Ready to lall. Priced for quick ferred. Privnte entrance. Apply 43 Lln- Highway 35, Shrewsbury. Phono RE 6FLORENCE V. FORGOTSON,
mill henter, good condition, reason- sale. Paul N, Jahnes, Second National den pi.. Red Hank. Phone RE 6-ai72-J. 5111.
60 Brond Street,
Bank
and
Truit
Co.*
able, l'hnnr Ml 5-036fi-W-l.'
TWO-ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment,
Red Bank, New Jersey,
oil burner, all privileges, No objection
194(1 HUlCK SPECIAU Call ItE 6-3778
FREEHOLD-COLT'S Neck rd. Fif.
Attorney for Plaintiff. $12,60.
to
child;
also
large
furnished
bedroom,
_a£ljM*_5_P. IT
teen
ncrcs
of
fine
ground
with
bath. Brny, 25 Newman Springs
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT near
HI50 FORlTlwo-door light gray, overTHE MONMOUTH COUNTY COURT.
rd., Red Bnnk,
modern cottage. Excellent oppordrivo, riulio, heater, other cxtrafl,
PROBATE DIVISION
rOUR-ROOM MODERN gurden npnrt19.nf.ll mil,.B. in perfvel. slmpe. Owner
tunity: S! 2,300.
Allaire & Son
FURNISHED home.
Will
ment. Recently decorated, (i, E, reluis_n_J95l_Ford. Phone RE 6-0841-J. SIX-ROOM
Agency, Inc. Phone RE 6-3450.
share with reliable couple or business frigerator, four-burner gas stove; sec,'." *£" •?,7 lter « ' t h « ««'«t« of Hon.
1947 I'OllD KOUIt-DOOR sedan. Radio". woman
References
exchanged.
Phone
.'letta Conklln Rose, deceased. Civil acond floor. Immediate occupancy 906
heater, tlefroster, 8 cylinders. Excel- RE 6-1728-M.
NEW YEARS SPECIAL I—Modern Cape tion on petition for sale of lands to par
-lonthly, Phone RE 6-4195.W.
lent condition throughout, dark blue.
Cod. Four hedrooms. tile bnth. fire^ Order to show cause. H. LauMONMOUTH BEACH. Furnished mod- MODERNAPAKTMENTS. TWO and four lilnce, automatic heat, Insulntlon: nt- debts.
3H7IJ. Call L()_ l ;-d*ll ( '^Yj
rence tjcott, ndmlnistrntor of the estate
ern house. Four rooms and bath, with
rooms, furnished. All utilities supplied. tnched gnrngc; S 12.500. Rnlston Wnter- of
El) SULLiyXN "Safe Buy Special.'' 1949
Henrietta
Conklln Rose, deceased,
attached
garage;
automatic
heat;
near
CalULO II-10211.
Mercury sport sedan, driven only 8,bury. Realtor, 16 West Front Bt, Phone having exhibited under oath a true ac000 miles. One owner, Just like new. school and tramportatlon; 1100 monthly. THREE ROOMS, furnlihed. Private bath. ItE fl-'l.'.OO.
count
of l nthe
personnl
estate and debts
S
l
(
!
t
l
l
Equipped with radio, heater. Many oth- Call J. W. Ron. MO 1.214H.
On but line, In Leonardo. Call AT ACHE SETTING. Rumbling ranch house, ?•; '.'L
» l c . whereby It appear!
ers.
English Motors, 31 Mnplo nve.
-O44H.
that th» personal estnto of tho said Hon.
nestled
in
blue
spruce.
Four
bedTWO NSW HOUSES, Five roomi
ATLANTIC illUHLANDS.
Three larEc ronms, two bnths, electric kitchen, llre- rletta Conklln Rose, deceased. Il lniuf"IJXFiniW'Us'ETrcTtlS—1948 Bufff
and bath, Immediate occupancy.
furnished rooms,
Hath, prlvntn cn- lilncr, nutnmntii* hent, insulntlnn; flngk
ij t o r | 1 ". y h c r d c b l " " n i 1 requesting
".Super" Sfdnn. Fully equipped, In exrances.
hot
and
cold
water,
nil burner. stone
pntio.
Rcniitlful
Inndscnplng; the i d of tho court in the premise!.
For further Information, phone AT
It
Is
thereupon on this 27th day of
cellent eiindilinii, <l,-lllii: nlsn 1940 CosAll utilities Included, ! 7 5 . Phone AT $22,500.
Rol.ston Wntorbury, Renltor,
1-0061.
mopolitan soilan, radio, heater, overNovember, 11)50, ordered that all persons
0521)-J.
lOVVpst Front st. Phone RE 8-3."inO.
drive, low mileage, English Motors, 34
Interested In tho lands, tenements, hereONt-ROOM APARTMENT. Furnished.
ditaments and real estnto ot the said
RED BANK—Furnished (t.I.vision) twoNIa_plj_iive. Phnne UK 6-4.H5.
Private entrance, Bnth nnd shower,
IIEI) BANK—Central location. Three
bedroom
bunKalow; 995 monthly. argc closets. Located on rlvor, Nrtulonrletu Coiiklin Rose, deceased, appear
TOIB SUPER ileluxci Ford HtntTou wagon.
bed-room house with largo living
before this Court nt the Court House In
Hllllio, front nnd rear lienters, excei* \Vcnrt,Ntmeth Agincy, 42 Droad si. IUS nnd station.
Business couple prothe Borough of Freehold on the second
room, dining room and beautiful
lent rubber, body just rellnlslied, T h i Phono RE 6^2240.'
erred. References exchanged.
Phone
dny of February, 1961 at 10 A. H., ta
car Is mechanically perfect, $725. Call VlVE-nooM
FURNISHED
bungalow. RE 6-4313-J.
modern kitchen; $11,0(10. Allaire *
fhow cause sjhy so much of the said
HE 0-."34fi.M after 4 P, M.
All improvement!: attached garage. NEWLY REMObELED three-room apartSon Agency, Inc, Phone RE 6Inndu, tenenMnts, hereditaments and real
Very nice location In Tlntqn Falls, 975
ment, completely modern.
Located
eitate of 3 e said Henrietta Conklln
3460.
a month, Lease and reference. Phone
80 Broadway, Long Branch,
Phone
Rose, deceued, should not be mid a i
RE
6-2408.
'
LO (-0977 before 6 P, M,. after 6,
HELP WANTED
will bo sufficient to pay her dabti.
LONG HltANCH—Seven-room houi«, un,O «-47D8.
NEW YEAR SECURITY—Your own
Is further ordered that this order
furnlihed, one block from Broadway. HOUSEKEEPING ROOM; Suitable lor
home. We hnve tho best selection of be Itpublished
In tho Red Bank Rtgliter,
MVE-IN JOBS AVAILABLE. Domes*.-c, Available Jan. 1. Call HE g-1760-J.
couple.
New Frliildalro and Mafic homes, new nnd old; $K,500 tn 116,500,
SAST KBANSiiUTSi, Monmouth ave., Ihef range, 90S a month, 03 South st., Ralston Wnterbury, Realtor, 16 West one of the newspnpers of this stlte for
gencrnl; cook and flrit-floort flriitsix weeks at least once In each wee*.
_ one block north Port Monmouth Hi. Red Hunk. Phone RE 6-2814.
class cooks, waitress. Apply Rohertt
Front nt. I'liime HE (I-350II.
, . . • ' • EDWARD KNIGHT, '
Employment Agency, 77 Broad llreet. l'mir-rootn house, enclosed front porch, OJJPWN rSHEl5=PTv^
fomST;
SITS HOME AND INCOME, Eight-room res- ' « J j » . "f Ihf Monmnuth County Court.
all Imprnrenu'iiti, Call nftcr 7 P, M,,
Rjd Bjink, _
iliower, Locntml nt 10,*i Center n-ve,,
tilcnci1,
Two fmii'-rnom lumrtmonU. DORMAN McFADIJIN, Surrogate, 122,82
KE
a
U
l
t
W
.
YEA'lt AliOUND opiinrtuiiTly to earn,
CesniburK, Apply 86 Seuley avo,, Keans- Two baths. Tenants rent helps nnnnec
Avon Product* (cosmetics) hns an
Monmouth County Surroeati'e Office
burg, Phono KE e-MOii.*
inirchnsr. Automntic hent. Best Incntlon.
OFFICE SPACE -31 Pcnrl st,, ned
opi-nlng for iieighborhiiod rciircBtmtntlve,
THUEE-ROOM tU^STSHED apartment Mbernl terms: SHjUll). Rolston WntcrIn tho mnttcr of the eilnlc of Oorlnnt
Full or pint time,
Write, Ada H»yBank, former Social Service buildfor refined bunlneis conpi'*.
l'hono bury. Renltor, 16 West Front st. Phone *.. rlnlaw, dtcensod. Notice to creditors
\vard. 1^ Unliin_ iivi-., l*'i*eehold.
RE 11-3500,
Friday or Saturday, HE B-5240-W,
o i present
elnlms Hgalnst estate,
ing, Also suit-able for dwelling pur¥()UN(I MAN-- •'iVrSpei'nto rnnnunnlfbTl
THUEE~ROOMS, Furnlihed; all utlHtlrs. KlVBRI'ItONT—Twclve-roum ifsldrnce i ,. !'!!'" l "i nt l 0 l h ° order of Uormsn Me.
•nuts. ConUIni 14 roorni and full
Pi'iiifing inncliliii', No e.xpcrlenci! net*.
Prlvatr batli,
,10 Sunsrt avr., Ited
'i Imllil, hot witter nil hent: largo I'd dill ii huirouRte of t i n County of Mon.
haicmtnt, Phone RK t-0187,
essiiry.
Hcouomy Nursery Company,
Bank, P h n n c J E B-4181-W/^
plot, Hhniln trees, Nenr town, Wnlklng mouth, made on tho fifth day of DecemGENEI1AI, t'ONTIIACTIlit, landsenpliut, BrniH'b nve., Little Silver, Phone ItE
TflltriPRVjOM FURNISHED apai'tmci'U illslnure tn Itnl Hnnk: 114,500. llolilon •icr, I1IS0, on tho application of Jean
H<-nUiliK. lu;. >nil. fill ilirl, rinilcrs. ll^2liiili.
^cTumnTnlr
six-room
Fo m <•.
Kitchen, brdriiiiin, llvlux ruotn, hnth, Wiltil'bliry, Ili-illlni* 111 West Front St., I', U r er, snic fxecutrlx of the eitate
gniiu, inaliuri, cent'iimN nnil dry wells ltELjAiiLK VVOMAN""tir"eni*n for'Two
of Cor line H, Flnlaw, deceased, notlco
Two tiled liRthi, DownRtnli'i Invntory.
built, driveway* rcpnlrtd. Lionel Simon.
rliddalrc.
Near nil fncllltli-a,
Mnun, llnl Itnnk. 1'hniw UK H-.1500.
Is hi'rcliy given to tho creditors of said
i-hililriu in my homi*, Live in or out, Hot wnttr clroulatlDK oil h u l l attached Wilson nvp,. Port Monmouth,
I'lwine HE li- Dili I,
Phone
(Incensed to exhibit to tho suhicrlber,
Iti-fi'iriiccs urn ri;i|uired.
Call ItE 6- onc-cni Karaite, Vinr's leasci 9l2lt per KE 6.0043-J or KE 6-1487.'
liBNTEU
OF
I1KI)
DANK.
Modern
Hole executrix ai aforaold, their debll
mnntn, Hyrne ARenuy. Itciiltori, Phone
FOR MORTGAGE LCTANS nee II, V, It,
THTTEE
ROOMSr"furnlihed,
with
bath,
nnil drmiinda aznlnit the said estate, ,
homo In cxt-ollcnt condition, Four
II, blunt, Lnwli hullillng, 77-7U Uronil W
—Fm* gTiiiTnil huiisewurk Hi HU l - l l a o . "
on A n t floor, with private entrnnca
r
SS\:. i9.y.?'_ Nowberjv Hlnrn).
small liungalow, Year around job, Must
bod rooms. Well decorated! I IB,500,
TCATftlO HI<lHUNPsr~Partlally fur: and garage. Hunt and water funililioil.
Tt" ."".'J1' w . llh ' n .' llt """nthi from the .j
nlnhoil, Twn-beilroom COUOKC, Year's Suitable for couple only. Avallnblo Imd»tj of tho aforeiald ordor, or thoy will {
CIKNKilAL UfJN'niACTOli"'i»id"7oH»|iooll lin neat, honest mnl ri'llablc, Flvu-dny
Allaire ft Son Agoncy, Inc, Phono
week, liiilll to titan,
Wrlli\ "(I, II,,"lmno prcforrcil, Immediately nvallntilei meillntnly, 97fi, IMcnso cnll RE 9-,'IMl-M
ail forovor burred of their actions there- '
UR 0-3 ISO.
for ngnlnnt tho laid sublcrllicr,
Kill pur month, Hra llonnli K, Hymn after rnllO.
loll, ranniire, nil dirt. "I'l'iUn*"-, 'lirnvol nnd Bo.i 511, lied HiLUk.
Intcdi Freehold, N, J., December Cth,
iiinu, KHtlinntpti given, I'IIOIIO UK (1- DUNTAL ASSISTANT, P l ™ o give nge, AKcncy, ltfiiltnr», H Wr!t Rlvtr nl,, NKAU RED HANK—Four-room nnil hnlh
11U 1-1150,"
l'OKT MONMOUTH.
Iliiuse, Corner,
14114 Oscar Ikrker, 47 Second St.. Fnlr
edui'iitliin, iiuullllrntlons, experience if UuniHun. or phonu
rfpnrlmont.
Sunny pxposui-i', FurKoUSft.—Kliiiu r'oomi',
iHlxlon; fl«iv(!ii rociniH, every ImproveJF.AN P. CARTER,
1
any, nfiMTiici'S, sniary expech'il. Write i'UUNlHHKt)
Noai' IIUH IIII' , mt'llt, modi'i'n, oil liuriii>r, hot witter
V c i y n l c c i a u l n m i i t l o till lipitt, V e r y nlahod ur iinftintlBhr-il,
R. F, I). # 1 ,
to "Assliitnnl," Bos; 511, Red R n i i k . - ^
LIONEL THAINH und iicees«i7rlVrVi">
175, Including utilities, Knllncil noluh- 14-n t, combination wlnilowH, vrnrtlun
leu l o c a t i o n , In l.lttiu S i l v e r i J a n , 1,
Media, f n .
paired, Iliniii, 7 I'. M. to1 tl I1, M., WAI'I'ltKSS.
borhooil,
Phone
HE
6-1984-il,'
Experienced,' Phil', Turf 1(151 t o J u n o I, 111,11 i 1 1 5 0 p r r m o n t h .
blliuti, two Inrgn rnriosed pnrrhrsi land- Applognto, Fnstor, Ilcusillle
Vlontiay thrniiKh Frldny: 2 I . M. to fi
Club, Entiintnwii,
Must hnvo own P l m titllltlei. R. V . It, H, s t o u t , 1 7
seniieil, rmu'cil 'ynnl, Itui pnssei door,
« ('nrnwcll,
', M, Snturdn)'», 1:1 UnFnrrtit nvo,, lied H'aiiiiiui'lHtliiii, Friday, Hului'ilny, Sun- Hrnnd it,, R(d B«nk, rhone HE «• nmrsnCTxranTHRKtrTnF
clciir to idiool nnd rnllroiul, I'hnno KE Hod Hnnk, New Jcuc)*,
Hnnk, nr mil I(E fl.univll.
•Jnj'i, Pfioni) EA .I.Oilll,
Fully funillhml, illvor anil lln-ans. d i f i o a
Allorneji.
|H,B«.
fhone ni) l.-IOIO'W tut tppolnlniiinl.
AUTOMOBILES
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Bride-Elect
EalonioKii
Betty Carman Engaged
Pane Nine
Methodist School
Holds Party
Frank Marcello and Nathan Miller left Tuesday in Mr. Miller's To Thomas Beccroft
automobile for. a vacation in
KEANSBURG—Mr. and Mr».
Florida.
Howard Carman of Lincoln ct., anBetty Anne Hill, daughter of Mr. nounce the engagement of their
and Mrs. Raymond Hill, has been daughter, Miss Betty J. Carman, to
KATONTOWN — The Sundayconfined homo the past week due Thomas A. Boocroft, son of Mr. and school of the McthodUit church lii-IU
to illness.
Mrs. George Beecroft of Lakcwood its Christmas entertainment nnd
Miss Dorothy Wagner find Wil- rd., Point Pleasant.
party Thursday nis,'ht in Ihn
liam Noon of Bloomfleld spent
church. Richard Roberts was masChristmas with Miss Wagner's
ter of ceremonies.
mother, Mra. Com Wagner.
Recitations were given by memMrs. Edward P. Lawes has been
bers uf the primary department.
confined home due to illness.
Included were Robert Ruse, Scott j
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Brand and
flchrlg, Kathy Jo Uriah, Buljby I
family last week.left to spend the
Whttneld, Leslie Mtdtllcton, Bobby
winter In Florida.
Sclu-oll, Susan Bennett, Arthur
Councilman and Mrs. James N.
Cotgri'iivc, Sand .-a Hill and Gail
Wolcott, Jr., were hosts at a
Dangler.
Christmas dinner party. Guests inThe primary nnd intermediate, decluded Mr. and Mrs. James N,
partments joined in a program of
Wolcott, Miss May Pieison, Mr.
song.s. Eleanor Crawford was soloand Mrs. Clarence Meeks nnd famist. Among those assisting were Ann
ily, Mrs. Bertha Shoemaker, Miss
Mullin, Joan Bowater, Audrey ShuElla King and William King.
ey nnd Barbara Dowen,
Sister Mary Elizabeth, the forA pageant, "Heart Gifts," was
mer Miss Florence Winning, is
presented by the junior girls. They I
spending the holidays with her
were Barbara Lanza, Ann Nelson,
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Miss Je&n A. Geyer
Henrietta Hermann, Marilyn MillMrs. George Winning. Sister Elizer, Betty Wordman, Judy Knulson,
KEANSBURG — On Christmim abeth teaches in the Star of the
Normn Brand and Audrey Anderday, Mra. Joseph A, Gayer of John- Sea grammar school, Atlantic City.
son. Another pageant, "Christmas
ion lane, announced the - engage- She Is In tho Sisters of Mercy
Symbols," was presented by Mary
ment of her daughter, Miss Jean order.
Jane Bennett, Jimmy Davis, GorA. Geyer, to Donald S. Helm, son The Lions club will hold its
don Willltts, Joan Howard, George
ot Mr. and Mrs. Albert W, Helm Christmas party tonight In CrysFalkenburg and Charles Dowcn.
Sr. ot Nutley.
tal Brook Farm inn. Each memThe program took place in front
Miss Betty Carman
Miss Geyer is the daughter of the ber will bring a child to dinner
of a large Christmas tree. Ssintn
late Joseph A. Geyer of Keansburg. as his guest.
Claus
presented gifts and candy to
Miss Carman is a graduate of
She w u graduated from MiddleMr. and Mrs, Benjamin VanKeu- Middletown township high school, the children. '
town township high school and ren were hosts at a Christmas end is employed in the bookkeeping
Katherinc Glbbs school In New dinner party. Guests Included Coun- department of The Register. Mr.
York, and Is a secretary in the cilman and Mrs. Fred S. Morris, Beccroft is a graduate of Point Deans Announce
Katherine Glbbs school in Mont- Mrs. Fred G. Stlllman of Lewis Pleasant high school and is cm- Daughter's Ifaliolhul
clair. Mr. Helm, a graduate of Nut- St., Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Werner,' ployed as a carpenter by the Him
HA2M5T—Mr. iind Mrs. Vm\ A.
ley high school, is a student at Jr., and daughter Betsy and son of Birdsall & Snndzlnk of Point
Philip 3d of Orccn Belt, Md., Mr. Pleasant.
Dean of Bethany rcl. announce
Rutgers university at Newark.
and Mrs. Edward Anderson of
the engagement of their daughter,
Long Branch and Mrs. Malcolm
Miss Anna Dean, to John D, Mills,
Little Silver
Bell of Asbury Park. Later in the Announce Engagement
son of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Endle
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Dennis evening they wore joined by Mr.
Mills, Keyport.
were hosts at a Christmas dinner and Mrs, Clifford H. Brower and Christinas Eve
Miss De.'in is a graduate of Keyparty. Guests Included Mrs. Lilian Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Morris of
WEST KEANSBURG-Mr. and port high .school and Rider college,
Lovekin, Mrs. Eva Tetley, Mrs. El- Throcltmorton ave, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs.
Leroy Vorheis of Sixth st. an- Trenton. She is employed by
sie Carhart, Mr. and Mrs. George Ray Tupper of Giant ave., and Mr. nounce
engagement of thcli Lenox, inc., Trenton, Mr. Mills is
Jeffrey and son Richard, Mr. and and Mrs. Edward Blower of Mon- daughter,the
Mies Arllne Vorheis, to a graduate of Keyport high school
Mra, Frank Lovekin, Mr. and Mrs. moutli Beach.
John Carmello, who resides with and Stevens Institute of TechnolCharles Earle and Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Johnson of his aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mi's. ogy, Hobokcn. He Is employed by
Harold Tetley and (ton Richard.
Main st. was elected corresponding Willitim Blnkcly of Enst. Keans- Medal C. Thermit corporation,
Mr. and Mis. Walter Morris of secretary
of the Monmouth Coun- Inng, The announcement was madi Curieret, a.s an engineer.
Rumson rd. wore hosts at a family
Blessed Virgin Mary sodality. Christmas we at the Vorheis
Christmas dinner. Included were ty
also is secretary of the St. homo.
Mrs. Morris' brother-in-law and She
Miss Vorhcis Is a graduate ot
sister, Mr., and Mrs. Christian Dorothea's sodality.
high school and is cmFisher of Branchville, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William Duvis Kcyport
ployed
by the Prudential Insurance
Arthur Morris and family and Wal- spent Sunday In Pennsylvania vis- company,
Newark. Mr. Carmello atter Morris. Walter left by car iting Mrs. Davis' family.
Rev. and Mrs. Dunham V. Rei- tended Middletown township high
Christmas night to return to his
home in Los Angeles, Cal. Accom- nig spent Christmas with Mrs. school and is employed by the Cenpanying him was Harold Reynolds Rcinig's parents, Mr. and Mrs. tral railroad.
Granger Morcy of Ephralm. Rev.
of River Plaza.
and Mrs. Reinie nnd Charles Fary
Arthur and Chester Apy, sons spent Tuesday in New York city Shrewgltnry Sailing
of Councilman and Mrs. Chester where they attended the Christmas Club Holds Flirty
Apy, are enjoying the holidays show at Radio City Music hal
PORTAUPECK—T he j u n i o r
with their parents. Chester is at- and the circus.
members of the Shrewsbury Sailtending Princeton university. ArBarbara Wagner, daughter of ing club were feted last night at a
thur is at Peddle.
Mrs. Cora Wagner, was Initiated party in the clubhouse. Square
Mrs. Ethel Griffiths last week Into
the Rainbow for Girls a t Long dancing nnd gnmes were enjoyed
received word of the death of her
The club is expected to arrange
mother, Mrs. Charlotte Harding, Branch a week ago Tuesday night
The Youth fellowship of tho several skating and iceboat sailing
88, in Shrewsbury, England,
Methodist church presented a parties before the holiday ends
Jill Ann West, daughter of Mr, pageant,
"The Other Shepherd' provided weather conditions perand Mrs. Robert West of 95 Birch Christmas
night in the church. The mit.
ave., was baptized Sunday in Em- previous Tuesday,
51 BltOAD ST.
children of tho
bury Methodist church by Rev. seventh grade performed
Shrewsbury
in the
Jamea W. Marshall.
Mr. and Mrs. George Blair of
church auditorium.
Arthur Herrmann of New York,
Buttonwood are vacationing in the
There were 400 children at the Southern
former resident of this borough, la
states.
party Saturday in St. Dorothea's
visiting with Parker McClellan.
Mrs. Marguerite Cramer of Orchurch
basement.
Movies
were
Among those home from college
st. suffered an injured knee
by Rev. Dunham V. Relnlg chard
for the holidays is Miss Caroline shown Claus
in an auto accident in Brooklyn,
distributed toys and N.
Hauck of Little Silver Point rd. Santa
Y.,
Sunday.
to the guests and refreshShe is attending Mount Holyokc candy
Jerry Gelling, son of Mr. and
ments
were
served.
Santa
later
discollege. '
<s
tributed gifts to 15 sick children. Mis. Alfred Gelling of Sycamore
Mr. and Mrs. Nell Smith of 609 The party was sponsored by the ave., Is vacationing from his studios
Prospect ave., Clifford Kiehl of 224 fire company, first aid squad and at Vlllanova.
Willow dr. and Mrs. Russell Snede- American Legion post. Pile Chief
Mrs. Louis H. Fetter was able to
ker of 68 Standlsh rd. were ac- Peter Tomainc was general chair- return homo from the hospital in
cepted Sunday as members of Em- man. The committee In charge in- time to enjoy the Christmas holibury Methodist church. Rev. Mr. cluded Anthony J. Piccola, Robert day.
Marshall officiated.
Mr. and Mis. Milton Gerard and
Brower, Fred Stilwcll, Robert
Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Strauss
Dangler and William Juska.
Age of chickens can roughly be
arc among those vacationing in
determined by pressing the breast
Florida.
bone. The more rigid It Is the older
Middletown
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard White and
the fowl.
The Needlework guild will meet children Pamela and Geoffrey of
Tuesday afternoon at the home of Corn lane left yesterday for a vaMra. Morgan C. Knapp on' Tyndall cation in Florida.
rd.
John A. Jeffrey, son of Mr. and
Dr. and Mrs. Wylle G. Pate spent Mrs. Jake Jeffrey of White st., is
on
a holiday furlough from Kecaler
Christmas day at Collingswood visAir Force base, Miss.
iting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Payson W. Lyman
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Oppenheim
and daughter "Sandy", of Wood- and daughter Emily spent the hol. . and don't forget
bridge, were Christmas eve guests iday visiting relatives in Bryn
of Mrs. Ruth Swackhamor. Mon- Athyn, Pa.
that corsage for
day, her guests were her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. find Mrs.
Kcyport
Nviv l't'«r* Eve !
James Swackhamcr of Metuchcn.
The Women's guild of the ReThis week another son, tegbert
formed
church
will
meet
Thursday
Swackhamer of New York city, and
afternoon, Jan. 4, at the home of
Miss Gretchen Shane of Ridgeflcld, Mrs.
J. Harold Hendrlckson.
Conn., are her guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Juiftre enMr. and Mrs. Envin Robinson of tertained
dinner Christmas eve
Millville spent tho holidays here for their at
family, Attending were
with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mra. James W. Aumack,
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth I. Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Aumack,
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Davis Olln of and daughter Sharon, Mrs. Ann
New York city spent Christmas Dovey, Miss Alice Kocl and Peter
with Mrs. Olin's parents, Mr. and Kostis.
Mrs. Irving Hance, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Hartman
Miss Sally Gamwell of San An- had as supper guests Christmas
tonio, Tex., is spending the holidays night, Mrs. J. Arch Reid and Miss
with her parents here.
Mlldrcn Reid of Long Branch, Mrs.
Linda Louise, Nancy Eileen and Walter Mclce, Atlantic Highlands,
Joanne Dunn, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey W. Hartman and Mr.
Mrs. Walter Dunn of Venezuela, and Mrs. Harvey ft. Hartinan and
were baptized Sunday nt Christ daughter Gail, Bbtby and Harvey
Episcopal church. Sue Diana Toolte Hartman and Albert D. Williams.
and Claire Lou Cubbage wore bapElaine Phillips of Cliftoh is visittised Sunday a t the Heformcd ing her grandparent*, Mr. and Mrs.
church.
Aubrey Durrua.
Rev. Andrew M. VanDyke, rector
Guests with Mr. and Mrs. Merof Christ Episcopal church, left rill H. Wallace Chrlstmaa were Mr.
last night by piano for Cranford, and Mrs. Herbert Cottrell, Sr,, and
Mich., to participate In n college Miss Elizabeth Brautigam, Brownworkshop session.
town, and W. S. Wallace, Walter
S. Wallace, Miss Stephanie Wallace
Ttoyn Arc nl>ln to make por.kpt mtin^y
l»y Ht.'lllnk' Th« Krister,—AdvprtliM.'nicrit. and Judith and Marsha Wallace.
'Burson Wynkoop
89 W. FRONT ST,
RED BANK 6-5266
Period
Decoration
English &
American Antiques
A Very
Happy New Year!
Your chain •» I dtlldoui w i l l ftavan, Including Old Faihiantd Fruit Pudding lea
• Craam. Yegr hayar toaltr ska hat 2 papular Half ' • ' Half «»wr combination!.
WE WISH OUR FRIENDS
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
SEE THE OLD YEAR OUT
AND THE NEW YEAR IN AT
The LINCROFT INN
At The Five Corners,
LINCROFT, N. J.
OPEN HOUSE
NEW YEARS EVE
HART and DANTE
Phone Red Bank
DAVERIO,
6-3975
Propi.
TO ALL OUR EMENDS
M. H. GKANINERO, Prop.
Crystal Wine & Liquor
says It's a Fact/
PROOF Or LA1T WIIK't ADV.
New Yeu'i Day It Nat Alwiyt
January flrtt
According to the Book of Holiday*,
hy Harry Spencer Stuff, Russia anil
OrtMfix' H till maintain the Julian
Cnltrmlai-—find thus, .I a ninny Firat
falls on our .January Thirtsenlh.
Di v> cw>o UL
JOCJ.
U'a always ti pleusuro to do business
with 111, for friendly service and
fair prices tire the order of the day.
(PROOF NIXT WEIK)
Crystal Wine & Liquor
RB 6 - 0 2 1 8
27 W Front St. Free Delivery
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Armour's Selected Loin
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eat
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RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Red Bank Wins Round Robin at Asbury
- - Hy ' "
Spotting Sports
Red Bank Wins First
Round Robin Tilt
By-
Petey Reeves Sparks 50*31 Victory
Over Asbury Park in Annual Classic
Hy Cunningham
CHRISTMAS WAS HERE AND it certainly went much faster than
it took to arrive. With one holiday gone and the second one coming up
w« are reminded of the new year about to come in and the old one
about to go out. Sunday evening is New Years eve and when it comes
in it will be ushered in by thousands and thousands of parties and
merry making get togethcis. We are also reminded of the whistles,
horns, noisa makers, and other novel ways of waiting up the few sound
sleepers on this active eve. All of the above reminds us of the new
year coming in, but what about the old oncfeoing out?
We tot to thinking about 1950 Monday and just what wont
on. In the »port« world one Ills cycle in In a continuoun operation. When one sport goes out of leason, lip, zip and tip, in
come* the next.
When getting the urge of glancing at '50 happening! n «
thought it would be a flue idea to review a few of the things
that went on and mention noine of the championship tram*,
golfers, record breakers, bonier*, sailor*, utorlt car driven and
the many many other things thai took place.
Looking over The Regisler file for the year we jotted down some of
the goings on in haphazard chronological manner.
Sports, when starting out the first of the year, generally has basketball as its major headline attracter. Of course many other contests
are taking place, but basketball seems to have the spotlight. Once when
the indoor athletes switch to the outdoors, baseball is the big shot, next
football is the boss and then back lo basketball. Is that a cycle or is
it? And if you don't think it is a tiring one, ask a few of the county
coaches who coach three major sports, with track supervision on the
side. Do you remember in?.IAXIARV
One of the first thing* that caught our one good eye wan a
cage game by Kcd Bank high nchool. The Hues (and you'd
need two good eyes tor » game like that one) broke a 39-ganie
win streak registered by .Neptune high school. It was a wild
•nd rough game. Three of thp Buc star* went nut of the fray
on foul* before the tilt n a s three-quarters over, but they still
won, 50-58. Fans stormed the refs, player* left the court before
the clock went out, and were railed hack to finish the game.
Coaches still ilream about what a whopper of a hoop game It
was.
Ed Conn ay's Kuintnii Booster* went Into action with a
barn dance. Marshall Lilly was given a testimonial dinner.
Marshall Is really a horseman of many yearn standing. lln
began as an exercise hoy anil then started working In a stable
of a famous trainer, Kd Brown. Mr. Lilly kept going up and
wound up as assistant trainer at the (ireentrce Ntablrs. Trainer
Lilly has now retired after a successful career.
John "Mud" Van Brunt stars in the polio, benefit at Rumton.
(An annual venture for "Mud.") Keyport Diner hiny
running up victories.
A bright spot for the MatanHn-Keyport area. Over that
way, the beautiful Matawan-Keyport Recreation center opened
Its doors to sport operators and fans. The center Is now a
busy place with skating, basketball, bowling, etc.
FEBRUARY
Right in this corner a few lines appeared on band box high school
gyms. We said they couldn't take care of the sport following of today.
•A ihort time later Leonardo was forced to shut its doors when Red
Bank played because it didn't have the facilities to handle the crowd?
flocking around to get in. Later on in the month Dr. M. Gregg Hibbs,
supervising principal of Red Bank schools, and Athletic Director Frank
J. Plngitore urged fans to arrive early if they wished to get in. Manasquan and Red Bank were playing. Two undefeated teams.
Best Seller, ex-champion of the Turf World, joined Jack Delaney's
Del Brier breeding farm to stand stud at the Sycamore ave. farm in
Shrewsbury. Best Seller won the Equipoise mile in 1942 and '43. Ho
has an amazing record as a Eire. Out of 18 mares he has had 14 winners.
Freehold high school saddens Leonardo by jilting the Lions' Shore
Conference playoffs hopes. At Lmcroft inn, George "Snuffy" Stirnweiss
and Tommy Henrich, New York Yankee ball players, thrilled dozens
and dozens of kids by signing autographs at the Communion breakfast
of St. Gabriel's Catholic church.
Coaches Attorney General Ted Parsons and Bill Sherwood, Sr.,
watch their Knob Hill cage team lose a decision to R. B, Grammar
school quintet.
Rumson high school upset Lakewood on the court, 46-46. Buccaneers trounce Caseys 39-27 . . . (more later on that). Coach Frank
Pingitore's men whip through the Shore Conference undefeated with 12
wins . . . Dr. Clarence "Buddy" Combs, Eatontown, appeared on Jimmy
Powers TV show to chat polo.
Just when basketball Is in full bloom, Coach Adam Kretowicz calls
for baseball candidates . . . Atlantic Highlands goes western. The
Lions, over there pardncr, rode against the Chamber of Commerce boys
in a donkey game. Who said Hoppy wasn't in Atlantic?
MARCH
Maureen O'Brien breaks National Women's Swimming record for 100-yard backntroke. .Miss O'Brien churned the distance
In 1:08.5. Old record was 1:08.2 set in 1941.
Red Bank belts Neptune, 56-52, to win the Conference, (tide
changed later.) In that game I'ete Foster tallied 24 points flipping in 11 Held goals and a pair of fouls. Cascyn destroy BUCK'
l*-game win streak. Careys belt St. Rose, 38-30. to cop Catholic
Class B South Jersey championship . . . Neptune takes revenge,
whips Red Bank Buccaneers, 44-37, and of all times, In the
Central Jersey Group 2 crown race,
Harold Kerr was dethroned as squash champ at Sea Bright
by Al King of Rumson . . , Don Trotter takes over as head
baseball coach at Rumsou.
Vic Ghezzi takes over golf duties at Inwood Country club.
Inwood, Long Island. "Dink" Allen leads Red Bank Recreation
in Monmouth County Boniing assn. tourney. The Bee pinners
won the Tetley trophy . . . Mike Brlscese moved up a notch In
the officiating trade. Worked this year in South Atlantic circuit which Is Class A . . . Casrys fail in slate tourney, lose a
48-88 decision to St. Joseph's . . . Tony Galcnto has a bout with
• husky bear in the Asbury l>urk armory ring . . . Keyport
Diner stretches win streak to 34 . . . Monmouth l'ark announces
the construction of three new hams, anil baseball talk and action swing into the picture. lied Bank Catholic opens It up
losing to Freehold, 8-1.
APRIL
Monmouth Boat club's penguins make debut on Navesink river , . .
Capt. George Clayton of the local police department, shoots a 297 to cop
Sunday's shootin' Shore Police Pistol league.
Edward J. Brennan, general manager of Monmouth Park Jockey
club, is in his 32d year as a top notch racing official . . , Maureen O'Brien
snapped two national lecords. Tho backstroke was really the accomplishment. Vivacious Maureen broke the previous record established by
Eleanor Holm Jarratt Rose . . . Joe Menzzopane, a double winner in
the Monmouth county howlins tournament. Val's tavern of Rumson
copped the team prize . . . Bruno llazza, Snubby Goleno, Lewis B. H«?ndricks, Paul Albrccht, Dennis Arnone and Frank Smith brought their
firemen's bowling team in under the wire first in the Shore Firemen's
Bowling loop, "B" division.
MAY
High school and semi-pro baseball games got into full swing and
the first real stirring point wns the no-hittrr Ira Matthews of Freehold,
tosstd at Rumson Bulldogs in a heavy drizzle. Matthews, one of the
top schoolboy hurlers in the county, has more no hit-no run games to
his credit in three years than some guys have in ten . . . Henry D. Cro35
of Holmdcl was named on the 1950 All-American Rifle team by National
Rifle association of America.
JUNE
Ai far as the school* in the county and neighboring ones,
sports was shoved Into slow gear, but other athletes attempted
to shift Into second petit DiinmiiK make* comeback as track
atar after a grid Injury had ki.Hlnod him. "Best Colgate dlscUH
thrower of all time," was the handle lie had tahbecl on his
track suit in that neck of the wnoils. Our good friend, Bill
Stration was elected to hcutl (h« Shore Confernnce . , , And
then it happened—Monmouth l'ark hauled up thp curtain anil
numerous fans started studying u sheet tossed together hy a
guy named Armstrong, Some selection* Here tossed together,
too!! How about the green sh^nt, pink sheet and not to menlion the guy who whispers "I gut a good one today."
Keid Dlckerson breaks Charlie Allaire's win streak in thn
Lightning races on the Navcslnk river , , , And labor gets a
grip on sports—I'ickets got in nn the sport pages when they
picketed Wall stadium where the stock cars him, It was Inn
A. F. of 1.. kicking up the trouble , , , Eatontuwn Legion, with
Charlie Stout on the mound, knock* oil Oakhurst to win Monmouth County's Junior Legion title. Stout flipped a two-hitter.
mix
ASBURY PARK — After being
held to a 16-1« score after two
quarter* of play, Red Bank high
school struck with lightning force
in the second half to trounce Asbury Park, 51-30, in the final encounter of the 11th annual Round
Robin tourney held at the local
high school gym, Thursday night.
It marked the first time that
Coach Frank J. Pingitore and his
Buccaneer hoopster* were able to
touch the Don Henderson Memorial trophy which will be in possesslon of the Red Bank school for
one year.
The first half was anybody's ball
game the way the score was bobbling up and down. At one time
the largest gap was at 12-7 with
the Bucs out front at the conclusion of the first quarter. Outscorlng
the Bucs by seven points in the
second quarter, the Blue Bishops
closed the count to a 16-16 deadlock at the intermission.
After -fen years of trying, Red Bank high school finally copped
quintet.
Others in the scene, left to right, are Louis J . Jacoubs,
the annual Round Robin tournament at Asbury Park high school gym.
assistant coach; Skippy Smith, Wesley "Batman" Reevey, Mischler,
Thursday night the Buccaneers trounced Asbury Park high school,
Joe Condina, Reeves, Andy Larabee, Bill Cacciatore, Coach Frank J.
51-30, in the final encounter of the tourney.
Pingitore, Gene Booth and Russ Booth.
In the picture above,
Sherman Mischler, past president of the Blue and Black association,
The Bucs eliminated Man.
asquan, 59-34, and Long Branch, 62-34, to gain the final round.
presents a huge trophy to Pete Reeves, No. 6, sparkplug of the Buc
Rumson Bulldogs
Lose to Alumni
In Last Minute
Baskets hy Koiintrce
And James Ease Out
42-38 Triumph
the go getters for the alumni five,
racking up eight points each.
In the preliminary contest the
faculty crow handed the Rumson
J. V. a 55-44 pasting. Coach I3on
Trotter of the Bulldog varsity led
the attack with 20 points on nine
twin counters and a pair of fouls.
ALUMNI
<• Y V
4 0 S
3 1 "
Rountrce, f
Jiitnes, f
I'ctew, f
•••
llcssrl. f
Cralk, f
CnnnVId, c
Hnetcl. <•
Mornllcr, g
lloVlto, is
Hnlliljnn, tr
Connur, K
Clayton, K
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42
RUMSON — Rumson high school
[raduates showed Coach Don Troter's varsity cagers how to win ball
games when the clock Is running
out by coming from behind in the
KUMSON
last minute to register a '12-36 triC! Fr T*
umph over tho Bulldogs.
\ Piirt<r. t
*
> "
CiuiMiliell. f
'
3 S
Playing on the Bulldog court, the ; Km rinuton, c
1 0
2
alumni quintet was Forced to i Mrli'liiicFJ, «
' 1 3
» 3 I)2
break a 38.38 deadlock with a min- j Hiiilon. it
Martin, K
' "
utc to go to upset the school boys.
13 13 38
Bill "Apple" Rountrec and Bobby
Score by periods
James, former high scoring ace of
II 1" H 1—te
the Purple and White school, dunk- j Alumni
Iliinwon
« 10 U S—3S
OBiclnln— Canliwv. Ann'cwvU.
FACULTY
r
p
f
" 3 12
The alumni five hopped off to it ! Van Ihunt, f
cil in field goals to ha nil Rumson j
another setback.
I
first quarter advantage, displaying
an 11-6 lead, but both clubs stuyed j
on even terms in the? second ehnp-1
ter, each tallying ten marker.'-. With j
the third session loaded with scor- j
ing action, the two quintets battled
on even terms, once again Hipping
in 14. In the final stanza the high
school cagers marked up their initial advantage by tossing in eight
while the visitors were credited
with seven.
Bill Parker set the scoring pace
.0 walk off with honors with a 17polnt production. The speedy for.
ivard registered six field goals and
five charity tosses. Next in line for
the students was Fred Baden who
acquired nine tallies on a trio of
double markers and the same number of fouls.
Rountrec anrt Allan Canfiekl were
llrmm, r
TrotteK f
Knhle. f
Kinir. r
l.oHliniilo. R
Wnlkcr, K
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Albert, 8
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Score b y period*
I I 1 " IB 11—SS
Family
RU-I-OII
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KUMSON JV
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IU'liko. T
Mnrlin f
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8— It
Mnnpnli. Vogelsang.
ing by announcing working committee. .The regatta comes around and
it turned out to be a. dull affair because of tho lack of entries. (Better
one in the making fen- 1951.) Charlie Allaire finally comes through to
beat the girl sailors by winning National Sailing Lightning Sweepstakes
and Ellen Huhn uf Red Bank gets a taste of stock car racing at Long
Branch.
AVGUST
Ray Arend and his Ruinsun Tigers grab the Knee Pants baseball
title . . . On the lucal courts Charlie Brigys upsets his pal, Harold Kcrv,
by winning Red Bank's tennis crown . . . Towners continued winning
in the Shore Baseball loop . .. Vouttaall meetingsMinounceil.
SKI'TKMBKK
^ ^
With summer closing '"'<. *•>•' hoys are starting In chat football and the coaciius are looking uvcr material . . . It. B. Towners cup fourth Jersey Shoro diamond title . . . Johnny Bull wins
Ughtnlni; series at Haritaii . . . Thomas Irving Ilimvii, editor
and publisher uf The Register, presents this newspaper's trophy
In Miimnmith nun! club liir euppini; tile 5th minimi Twu-Ulvrm
Kegutta fur Lightning and L'omvtH.
O( TOHKIl
Pat Mcliiiinnvss elected in heiiil the Ruinsnn Bulldog
Boosters , . . Local I'.H.A. enntiiuieH tii work on it youth project
anil work hard at tlmt , . . lloni Christopher wins Old Orchard
golf crown . . . liiiod old ineiliippinu racing dates keep (lie not
liuiliiiK ami seems In \w u yearly nlliilr imwudnys . . . Jim llathsmith, former local resident, IK mimed crew couch lit Yule . , .
Kililio I'lsher scores ll IHMII liole-iti-mie . . . Miinniotitli dimity
Hunt HSMI. enjoys oni' n( the best meets i-ver tn hit held hy the
group,
Novi:.\iiir,it
'
Fnotlinll is Mill in full swini; mid Ked Hank Unoekeil off
Red Bank ( i i l h o l i e In Hie Intniliiiriiiigli hitllle.
Andy S i k o m
taken his golf clubs nvi'r In Iti'ucnii Hill whi're lie took over tIn-,
pro duties . , . l-'reclinld w i n s Contereilet' irrid title, g o i n g
t h m u c h t h e seusoii iindelciiteil.
Areh Slum' uf Leonardo hud »
little mile from tint iii'ni.v, "reciilled" is the i|iilikesl wny In lull
It . . . Allulres win KiMiKsille |ier|ietiuil Ixmi In I'l'iimiln d e p a r t ment.
IIKCK.MHKR
N o w we nre right back where wu started, luiHkotbnH. Coach Krnnk
J. P l n g i t o r e and his Bucciineiir.s wore w i n n i n g then and urci w i n n i n g
now.
P l n g i t o r e and h i s craw h a v e alrendy copped one trophy hy copping the Round Robin tourney . , . Shorn Conference c a g e c o m p e t i t i o n
really s t a r t s action Jtinu.try 5 . . . M-C) liuopstor.s Ntruggllng a l o n g untl
oven the Ice skalurs hud ,i break Hburl.ly after Inn firm, day of winter.
So Inure, sport funa, wn li.ivc (inn IIIK ynnrly cyi'li.1 (if sput'tn in u
quick rntmp. As the mimlliH rsinm along nnil Inn Npnt'e. got .shurler, no
did the hil|i|M*nlliKM -i* Dir MH H I N rnitier v.vm enneprned. \W. hopr yuur
minds will be rofri'Hlied mid rcn.ly fur Ilin Him cyrlt-.
We would like lo l;ikr tins ii|>|iurliwi!ty In wl»h nil our fricuilx a
very h a p p y N e w Yfiu 1 with Hie heat <if health and the e n j o y m e n t »t
life.
We (IIHO would JI k r» to lli.ink everyone f"r the line I'o-ojirinitloM
d u r l n s Ihr pnot yenr, and Indeed, It certainly w a s UIIPIccialcil.
JIAI'l'V
Back to the Ealontown Legion. This time it isn't loo good. The
Legion nine lost In the National Junior Baseball tourney , , , Juni:
Mothot wins New Jersey State LlRhtninu class champkmshlp. Oscur
"Hatchet" Brand was Jib tender mid Howard Hulhnway tended innln
sheol . . , Freddy Mcrrlmnn l»(>w« to HUSK PltiKltorn In the Oaoi'Ke Sullivan tourney . , . Tightening 'if pinnies nt Monmouth Pnrk causes war
dance squawks throughout tho county . . , B«rbnni SHJTC wins Metro,
polltan Dlntrlct Lightning championship held here, (iuy Lombnrdo
gives Ihr IncHl regatta committee a boost. Says Guy, "I'm coming lo
Red Bank" , , , Commodore Joo Irwln really sUrls the regatta ball roll NEW YEAni
Casey Courtmen
Batter Alumni
Five, 40-30
Wally Bauer Paces
Schoolboys With
11-Point Performance
Coach Joe Bolgcr's Red Bank
Catholic high school cagers went
to work on the alumni Friday
night spanking the graduates 40-30
on the Red Bank high school court,
Tho Caseys poured on the steam
in the first half, piling up a comfortable 22-9 margin.
Bolger's
boopsters fired in a 7-3 initial chapter and scored a 15-6 second quarter to put the (larochial cagers well
out in the lead.
In the third stanza the alumni
inserted new spirit into the contest to come up with its best efforts of the fray. Sparked by Dick
Homan, the Casey alumni outscored the students, 17-10. Scoring
slid down In tho final session with
the students taking the edge, 8-4.
Wally Bauer was the big gun for
the schoolboys with 14 points racked up on a quartet of twin counters and siN-foul shots.
The Caseya had a field day at the
foul line, dunking in 18 while the
grads flipped in only eight. Tho
advantage in marksmanship at the
foul line was also the margin of
victory.
Homan's work around the baskets paid off for tho visitors when
the lanky center tossed in 11 points
on four baskets and three fouls.
Ray Hayne dunked in seven markers on three field goals and a lone
charity peg.
ALUMNI
Bahr. f
Mnrchetti, f
McNeil, f
Kei-riKMi, f
Homnn, c
(irillin, K
._
O F F
1 2 4
1 1 a
1 1 3
(10 0
4 3 11
0 0 0
Hayne, g
N.iUKhton, t' .
3
1
1 7
0 2
11 8 30
RED BANK CATHOLIC
G F P
T.oftus, f
1 2 4
Hen-, f
_
1 ; 4
Bauer, t
_
_
_ 4 fi 14
Jacobowaki, c
2 It 7
J. Anderson, c
0 0 0
Hotalinir, K
2 I S
W . Anderson, jr
0 0 0
Wnilp. (t
I I 3
Ottnviano, K
0 0 0
11 IS 40
Alumni
3 « 17 4 — 30
K. n. c
7 l o 10 S—40
Oliicisls: (iray, Colucci.
Slo-Mo-SliHii Leads
In Molorboat Field
The most spectacular motorboat
accomplishment recorded in 1950
was in Seattle Juno 26. It wns then
that Stanley Sayres whipped hia
1,500 horsepower Slo-Mo-Shun IV
over Lake Washington at an average speed of 160.32 miles per hour
to establish a world record.
In the motorboat action on the
Navcsink
when
the
National
Sweepstakes were held here, Guy
Lombardo took the 18th annual
running.
He also captured Hist
place in the event in 1946.
Reeves Taken Over
Once the second half got under
way, Petey Reeves took matters into his own dribbling hands and just
as he started his dribbling tactics,
the fray switched over to the Bucs'
favor. Not being able to connect
with a point in the first half,
Reeves, the little general, started
clicking in the third chapter as he
scored nine of the 15 markers.
About the time the Bishops
thought they were back in the contest, General Reeves changed the
picture. Gill Grlppen put Asbury
out front, 18-16, with a push shot
to open the quarter. Bill Cacciatore
and Jim Reid exchanged baskets
and Asbury was still in the lead.
Reeves dunked in two rapid twincounters, putting • the Bucs out
front, 22-20. After a series of points
the score moved ou,t to 25-24 with
the Bucs holding the lead.
As the chapter closed out, Reeves
went Into action again to rack up
five straight points. He started off
with a two-point push shot, stepped
up to the charity line to dunk in
two fouls, and then came back
twice more to convert one-pointers.
Skippy Smith wound up the stanza
scoring with a foul shot to give the
Red Bank quintet a 31-24 advan
tage.
Bright Spot for Plngitore
Before being removed for a sub
in the final, Reeves dropped In six
points, The bright spot for Coach
Pingitore in this session was the
playing of Gene Booth, a sophomore.
Gene, the last of the basketball
Booth family coming up, paced the
scoring with seven markers. He
dunked in a pair of Held goals and
a trio of foul flips.
Still stunned by the rapid-striking
scoring pace of the Buccaneers, the
Blshcps were unable to connect
with a two-pointer after the midway mark of the final quarter. With
the score at 43-30, Red Bank registered eight straight points, despite
missing on six foul attempts.
Reeves copped scoring honors
with his IS points on a half dozen
two-pointers and a trio of fouls.
Gene Booth canned nine markers,
with brother Russ dunking In eight
tallies,
Staily Harris was top point man
for Asbury Park, flipping in eight
markers on four twin counters.
RED BANK
R. Booth, f
Smith, f
E. Booth, f
Sherwood, f
ConiUnt, c
Iteevey, c
Reeves, „
Michigan appeared In both the Gacciatore,
1902 and 1948 Rose Bowl games LarRboc, B •
and won both by the same score—
49-0.
G F P
.. 3
„, a 1 7
2
0 ft
1 3
„
„
„
«
» IS
2 6
0 0
17 17 81
ASBURY PARK
Ncvoia, f
Harrln, f
Reid, f .
Frederick, f.
Vetrnno, f ...
Brown, c ....
Nibl.ck. c ..
D-Anftell,, g
Holman, jt ; .
fJrinprn, ft ..
KEYPORT—The local school did goals. Hall tossed in the same Holland. E ..
did the clawing Thursday night number of points for the Tigers, Corho. R ....
when they eased out a .49-48 victory acquiring four Held goals and ten Johnson, g
Frank Slovenz's Late Field Coals
Enable Keyport to Win, 49-48
over the Atlantic Highlands Tigers
for tho first win of the season.
Previously having dropped four
straight tilts, It was a joyous evening for the Red Raiders when
they climbed over on the win side
of the ledger for the first lime
this year.
Frank Sloven?, turned out to be
the man of the hour when It came
to pulling a game right out of a
scorching situation. Just when it
looked as if the fifth defeat was
staring at the Raiders, Frank Slovenz went into action.
He fired In three double markers
during the. last minute of play,
the last one with unly seconds
remaining on the clock.
The contest was a thriller all
tho way. Atlantic grabbed a 13-10
margin at the first quarter with
Keyport edging the visitors 12-10
in the second chapter. Atlantic
fought to a 15-8 third chapter, but
the Raiders came right back to
ouUcore the Tigers, 19-10, to wrap
up the victory.
With three minutes tn go the
home tenm wns behind 43-39 when
Ed Romnn inserted new life with
a field gonl to reduce the grip by
two points. Ted Hnll dunked in
n foul, but Jack Mullnney flipped
In a onc-hiinder nnd the load was
cut to a single point.
John Bnidulls nnd Hlovonz oxchnnifed field Krais which Htill left
the Tigers nut front nt 46-10. Slovenji enmo rlnht buck with a crlpplo to send the Keyportcrs out
front, .17-10. Hnll tied tho score
with a foul and on a technical,
Hall zipped In another one-polntm'
to HIIOVII tho visitors In tho lend
4S-47, with a half minute loft on
tlin big cluck.
Knypurt I linn grubbed poHMnsHinn
of tho linll nnd with Nlnvcnsi tnkIMM a pass tin hi'iideil down com I
IInd let loom' with n nne-htimlnr
Hint. /.Ipped lltroiiKli Ihe nets lor
ii IUII llnlrtiT triumph,
Hliivnn.7. Minn wnlhcd limnn with
Ilin M'cirlnn Imnom for thn nnlrinnt,
dunking In Ii points all on Held
points from the foul line. .
Atlantic Highlands "junior varsity whipped up a fast scoring game
to defeat the Raider J.V., 63-37, in
the preliminary contest. The middle quarters did the trick for the
Tigers when they racked up a 16-6
second period and a 22-4 third
chapter score. Hank Fcste led the
Finnmcn with 14 tallies.
KEYPORT
(1 I' t
Coutcl. f
4 0 8
Walilron, I
0 0 0
J. Hnnsi'ii, f
Mullnney, f
Helfiich, c
Romnn, jr
0
4
3
3
0
0
0
a
0
0 IS
23
ATLANTIC H I G H L A N D S
3 4D
Inomp'on, a
0
8
6
9
0 0 0
Slovcni, R
H«ll. f
Mahler, f
Bordulifls, f
VnnKlrk, c.
Schultz, c
kVyt-H, g
Miekons, g, ...„
" 10 18
4 0 8
1 0
2
0 0 0
0 '1
n 0 1
>t 'j
1J M I
Ki'ynnrt
10 12
S 111—4
Atl, HlRhlnnds
13 l o 15 10—4
ATLANTIC H I G H L A N D S J, V ,
(I
llonliilk I
Lett". '
I'liim, f
Hflliivnncp, f
Klnvn, c1
Mtii'ntnil , c
Duncnn, g
3
n
I.rnnimi. g
l.>iiiilr. 'ii, ZZZZZZZZZZZZl
Hnyili-r, K
28
7 63
KEYPOrtT J, V.
V V
0 A
0 0
0
0 0
0
Muni?., t
OIKIIHIIU, f
VDITIIIIIIIO, f,
,
.
I'hllllpH r
siniiiHM'ii, r, ...
Lmnlii'i'll, r. ...
A. I'IIHI, r
II.urn.h>;<», r
(I. Putt, i'
Wine,
p
Lnl'i-mln, ('. ...
lllllilli-«, u
Itoliln tfitl,
K, ..
KlirnlK, i;
I
8
ii
II
i
i
II
I
n
0
2
1
I
I
I
3
IS 11 3T
Scoring Honors
Co to Reeves
Little Pete Reeves, the outstand*
Ing courtman in the Round Robin
tournament which concluded last
week, wag also the big scoring ac»
of the classic. "General" Recvcl
racked up 45 points to grab th»
honors by a ten-point margin.
The star Red Bank dribbler tossed
In 21 field goals and three fouls to
lead the pack. Bill Cacciatore and
Russ Booth wore right up with the
scoring leaders amassing 32 and 30
p o i n t s , respectively. Cacciatore
zipped in 14 double markers and
four charity pegs. Booth tallied 11
the field and led the Bucs
f r o m the foul line, whipping ia
eight one+ointcrs.
Composite Scoring
Red Bank
Pld.G F.G. Pi
Recv
..21
Cacciatore
...14
R. Dooth
..11
E. Booth
Smith ...
Condina
Sherwond
Reynolds
I-arahce
Lev it an
Havllallil
69
Atbury Park
Flil.G F.O. P t l .
„
12
Holman
Nevo'a
JVown
Holland
..
t
Corho ..".'.!
Vetrano ..
Frederick
57
27
'«*
Tit.
Long Branch
F'.l.C F.fi.
,0
1.1
"14
A
10
3
Mill,
„....
Calahretta, ..._
Calah
Tlrad o
Bovn
iivi
cvito
Marvcellft
Annostolacm
C " nno
D'Amlco
10
3
0
1
1
0
41
Manaiquan
Brown
K°"
Mesulck
Myers
Martin
Rcknrt
Rordeail
Driscoll
1
1
131
PH.G F.n. pti.
..13
!)
3S
..10
li
2«
„.._
_
a
1
"".' 3
1
1
...
_..'.
„
43
33
Long Branch Wi
In Round Robin
ASBURY PARK — Long Branch
high school's basketball team cam*
to life Thursday night and completed an expert mauling job over
Manasquan's quintet in the Round
Rt»tiin tourney at the local gym.
Long Branch trimmed the B l *
Blue, 59-42.
The Green Wave team, which had
been making it a habit of losing^
In the past few years, both in an<T
out of tournament play, scored its
first victory in five starts to get
the jump on last year's slate when
only one game was credited to th«
win side of the ledger.
Lou C a l a b r c t t a sparked th«
Branchors to the well-earned trl«
umph with a neat 21-point performance, shaking the nets for ten
field goals and a lone foul shot.
Coach Jack Schcllengcr's cagers
were in the thick of the battle at
the end of the first half, trailing
by only a single basket. It was in
the second half, however, that th«
Green Wave cut loose. Long Branch
racked up an 18-7 third quarter and
came out on top In the flnnl with
a 20-16 advantage.
LONO BRANCH
1
. ... 1
0
Calabretta, f
ApMtolcus, f
Bova. f
DeVlto, f
Tlratlo, c
Adams c
Milln, 8
Marcella, g
(I 0 Marinclll. s
Folkeii, g
4 30
13
S e o r t by Ptrioria
Red R , n k
12 4 15 2«—SI
Anbury Park
5 1,1 8 8—39
Myen.. f
Officials—Cooper, SftUlulera.
-
G
10
(I
2
1
I
ft
!i
2
n
o
MAKASQUAN
C
F
DriMtolli f ZZZZZZ.
Shore Firemen'* Bowling
Hotirdeau,
Brown, c
ScUco. c
ROB...
"A" DIVISION
f
K
g
,
Away Martin,
KWnknuf. K
Unexcelled No. 1 " '
Freehold No. 1 Eckart, K
Sea
tilrt
Independent* No. I, I.. II.
11 14 42
Highlands Nn. 1
Olkhunt No. 1
Score by Periods
tnir Hftven No. 1
Ocemnport No. 1
Lontt
Brunch
«
15
IR
2"—fi»
Ocean No. 1, P. P.
Thll Dalya No. "
Mpnssfiuan
(I 1(1 7 1G—42
"B" DIVISION
Official*—Nichols. Homeland.
Freehold No. 2
Oakhurst No. !
Onkhumt No. 4
Union No. 1, R. B.
Allcnhuwt, Nn, 1
Phil Dalya Nn. *
Liberty Nn, I, R. B. Wrnamum No. I
Unexcelled No. 2
Pioneer*, If. B,
Oliver Byron No. 1 Washington I. O, (j,
Heat No, .1
Atl. Highland* No. 1
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — PuBranchport
Manasquan Exempts
pils of St. Agnes school presented,
"C" DIVISION
Little Silver No. 1
F«rmlnirdale a Christmas pr.ogram at a meeting
Independents No. 2, LB
Ocean 2, P. P, of St, Agnes Parent-Teacher assoShrewsbury
No,
Lnkewooil No, 3
" 1
Oakhuint No. « ciation last Thursday. Rev. John
Oakhurat No, 3
Hasltt No. 1 McKeon, pastor of St. Agnes CathEntontown No. I
Avon No,
Ocean, Sen Hrlj[ht
_. _2 olic church, congratulated the parAvon No. 1
Unrroft ents on their attendance at P, T.
Entontown 2
W. LOUR Branch No.
A. meetings.
"D" DIVISION
Mrs. Paul Forrest presided and
Lnkewnnd No. 1
Red flank No. J
Llttin Silver No, 2
Hnmllton No.
•aid that a committee of mother!
Poit-Au.Peok
Elhrron No. I of fourth grade pupils will be In
Hnilet Nn. 2
Tmlrpendnntu No. 2, R, R
•Llbortv 1. Whlteavllle Llhorty 2, R. B charge of a game social at tha
Dcnl No, 2
Wav<lde Nn, 1 school Jan. 24. Committee member*
Red Tlnnk No. 4
Rulfoiil Nn.
are Mrs. Engclbcvt Brenner, Mrs.
Monmouth Beach Nn, 2
Wanamanwa
William Lnmmcrs and Mrs, Eugen*
Mormnuth Rfarh No. 1
Entontnwn
W. Lin* Hi* *ich 3 ' Or#!nntin''t Nn.
Hcssion.
W«'hln»lnn L', O. rf, \V, l o n r Branch
Katrle. Nn, I. OO
••
B'*ndl«
Inn. Nn, 2, 11, B
W. I.nnit Brsiii-h 2 Community. I«on
Hnmllton Nn, 2
«aT.I«t Nn, 4
Red Flank No, 2
Oliver Byron No, 2
KEYPORT—St. Joseph's Parent*
"F" DIVISION
Avon No, 3 Teacher association held a Christ*
OnMiuril Nn, I!
Unnxr.lled No, r mas party In the school hall
Hamilton No. i
hall re-i
re- i
Relief Nn, 1
Fnlf llavpii No. 1
ich was/
llhorty 2. Wh'fu'v ccntly. Mrs. Horbort Olrich
Nnptnno City 1
Untx"»|lMl Nn, II general chairman, assisted by VSiff
A*.. Hlidilamlii 2
R»Mef Nn. I
slirewalmrv Nn. 3
Unexcelled Nn, 8 Nancy Lewlckl.
Wnvilila No. 2
Pictures tnkon by Slntnr.q Mnry
fllendnln
Unslct Ho, J
Jacobo and Mary Gcrmaino, while
"ti" DIVISION
Little Silver Nn.
Port Monmnuth
on a pilgrimage lo Romo and a
Bradley No,
Allenhur>t No, 'i
tour of Franco, Englnnd and Irel.ltt'n SNvtc No. 4 \V, Knd Ladder C
llelfnrd •> land lust summer will bo shown/:
Knidex No, 2 OO
KIIRIM .1, 0(1 at the January moetlng.
Hhrnwuhury Nn,
Allenhiirat No. !
Blhtron Nn, 2
Mom.
Children Enlcrtuin
*
Si. Agnes PTA Member*
St. Joseph's PTA Has
Christmas Party
.
HI
iilj
P.-
n
1
Tho attendnnco prize wns award-
Oci.nl/No, rrium.'on «l to the fifth grade.
U l . l )
l,.\.\iv
I...I.
412-Pound 7, redtCL*
SPLITS and
MISSES
tfig Sam Weiss Makes fiiorr.c Town
Debut at Velvet Arena Tonight
•••••-
KEANSBURG — This borough,
known years ago in the ring when
the Balbachs were well represented in the boxine game, has switch- j
ed to the wrestling sport with Big
Sam J. Weiss representing the
Bayshore grapplers along with Lou
As we start a. brand new year let u« first look back to 1936 and see
BAYSHORE LEAGUE
Collichio, who wrestles under the
what the bowlers were doing in those days. Fred Jones, who is one of
Standings
name of Mr. Belvedere.
the "grand old timers of Jlonmouth county bowlers," was kind enough
U'
Big Sam needs a big scale when Klefer'* Tolls ..
26
to loan us a program book from the banquet held by the Red Bank
he weighs in. The. six-foot, ftve- Johnny"« Landing
19
Bowling League May 13, 193«. This was their 11th annual banquet and
15*
inch grapplcr taxes scales when he Julian's RIjftntUnK
dance so they were a well-established league by then. Fred ended the
" t Inn
n
steps on thcni. He sends the nee-Shady
Mew'* Dairy
I ti
Mason with a very nice average of 188 for the entire SO games but he
dles roaring before they halt on >t'i Jeweleri
11
was only the 24th name on the list. Lou Acorra led the pack with a
412 pounds.
600 CLUB
great 203 average with Joe Menzzoptne right on his heels at 202 folWoodward. 211. I t n , 2U2—626.
Definitely allergic to work and
lowed by "Dapper" Dan Dillione at an even 200. The one and only Fred
200 CLUB
physical exertion, Big Sam never
' Morris weighed in at 189, way down in 20th place, while Red Bank's
M on ah nil 217, Luc a* JO I, 2 IS ; Anparticipated in sports until one af- thony
207, Woodward 211, Tll\
bowling sponsor, Tony Boncore, rounds out the list with a zero average,
ternoon at the Velvet arena he clone 1105, Kravitz 20-1. HtMiry - 0 1U, not having rolled a game,
amazed the onwatchers of a wrest- rocque -'A'A, Downc* 1! 1H, Chmphrll llcAtrnimt- 211. Vnndfi-vrcr 203,
ling workout between Mr. Belve- 215;
Walter Schroeder v u secretary of this league for many
Rosa 200, 203; .Morriz 'J 10.
dere
and
another
professional
by
years and U the present day secretaries think they have a lot of
stepping into the ring and sup- HIGHLANDS MONDAY NIGHT
i-EAGUE
work, just look «t what Walt did for a la-teim league, In the
porting both wrestlers aloft, their
feet dangling from the ground.
front of the program Is • page marked "statistics." This pags
From that day on he worked as Vaughn'* Eftnn
then lists the number of pins displaced, increase over last seaa valet to Mr. Belvedere and also PottiiDti'n ijea Food
•Jfi
Jack'n Inn
son, strikes, spares, misses, splits, splits converted, Height of
a sparring mate.
Id
Mnhlcr'h Trimmer*
pins displaced, bill rolled, total weight of balls, number of 700
17
Kornrk'n
Hlumbcri
,
Big Sam is the largest man In
13
games and 1,000 games, 1,100 games, the average bonier with
the American ring ibday, but he Is J.lon» Club
flOO CLUB
as graceful us a ballet dancer. His Kovelcilty, 222. 1ST. 109—603.
the number of strikes, spares, splits and misses per game and
already famous "Bolly-Bop" is fathe average team with strikes, spares, splits and misses per
200 CLUB
tal in the ring as he h»s defeated
Hsnien 211, B. P#-irr»on 210, ^V
.•
game. In the final average column for each man there was
his last 15 opponents with it. In !!21, Boyle 210, Jnslin ^02, -Kovck
listed how many strikes and spares he collected. Four men
his last bout he hit Fritz Von 222, JI. Mahler 203. Cumpbfll :
Wnlllk so hard with it that he Kornck 201, CzHinlcki 22').
rolled over 700 that year, Tex Tomalnl, 791; Guy Van Ness, 73S;
broke Von Walllck's leg.
HIGHLANDS WEDNESDAY LEAGUE
Joe Menzzopane, Ki and Fred Strauss, 701. Fifteen of the 16
W
W
1I.I
Tonight Bis Sara will take on
teams rolled at least one 1,000 game while the top six teams
Standlngn
tho rugged Tarstan Hewitt. This ynn'H RcHUuinnl
"li
IB
rolled better than 1,100. The 1,110 cooked up by Acerra's bakwill bo Sam's Initial appearance CummitiH' T i i v t r n
-ti
l<i
8»
19
ery was the highest rolled In the county and it is still up there
Big Sam, Konsburg's latest sensation, is the largest man In the in his home town. Along with the Atlnntli: llukury
1
ljotalcr
I
01
'•!»
-'heaviest wrestler, Keansburg also
today.
U
'M
American ring today. He is 6 5" and weighs 412 pounds and boasts the lightest In the heavy- Butter Hounckrrplns
County Gils Co
H
21)
800 CLUB
I
Acerra's also had high three games that year with 3,108. The aver- with his tremendous site, is as graceful as a ballet dancer, accord- weight ranks in Mr. Belvedere,
Tomnlno. U S , 203. 2U—602.
who stops the scales at 187.
age bowler in this league was Nordy Aschettino with 180 while the aver200 CLUB
ing
to
word
received
from
Keansburg,
Big
Sam
will
wrestle
tonight
age team was Eisner's with an even 900. We can sec now why Fred
SUinhardt 225. Morrltt SOfi, McConncll 228. Holt: 809, Kndonliscli 204. 'IV
Jones had a reputation for being the best spare bowler in these parts. at the Velvet arena and will attempt to use his famous "belly-bop"
mnlllo 203, in I ; AiUIr 201, C. Lcliller
He far outclassed all others with a total of 433 spares for 90 games and
212, Bnhr 211, Aunimo 201.
today, If a record were kept, he would still be up around that figure. on the famed Tarian Hewitt.
Chitti Perri averaged the most strikes per game but only having bowled
FAIR HAVEN M1XBD LEAGUE
W
I.
68 games he fell short of most strikes of 488 collected by Lou Acerra.
Caruno'fi
Scrvicenter
-S 1 1
Schneider's Market came out on top this year and in so doing ran up
Koeppcl
&
Sou
»
•
87
K
>
a team average of 963.86. The 18th team had an 853 average while Wm.
Bilto's Cleaners
80 111
Leddy and Son were in the cellar with 7S6. The first 19 men were 190
FOryr MONMOUTH — Camp Hill's Fuel Comiiany
IS 84
IS - "
or better and the next 44 keglers had 180 or higher.
Wood's All-Star basketball team, Hailly Brothers
Hardware
18 ;lo
Timely Notes On The Great Outdoors
lacking experience as a unit, was SleKlrlcd
Pete Jordan, Jim Acerra, "Poppy" Dennis, Joe Coles, Ed Taylor,
ril K h Serie»—Dim MrCuc 202. 173,
trounced by Fort Monmouth's Sig- 178, 547; Wnlt McCaffrey. 227. 19.",, 171.
Jim Tuttle, George Merrill, Ray Roberts, Bill Woodward, Luke Meyers,
BT STEW VAN V U l i T
nalecrs, 63 to 37, in an exhibition ,r,;iit.
Dick Parker, Walt Schroeder, Dom Acerra, Ssm Posten, Dick Neu,
ZOO CLUB
contest Thursday night at Perkins
Charles Shinn and Rudy Fischer, just to name.a few, really knew how
lion Mc(Ju«, 202; Walt MeCaltrey, S27.
to roll that ball. Perhaps in the near future we can have an "Old Tim- Season's Greetings t o All Our Pal* nets were presumably set for pnrch, Hall.
HIKII Woman Howler—Mnrge Cnnaonc,
The all-star aggregation, coached 191.
flounders and other inshore fish.
•if the Outdoors
ers Night." Get these old teammates together once again and have a
From one out- According to a statement made by Ed Whilcy Ford, New York
grand old time.
FAIR HAVEN LEAGUE
Yankees'
star pitcher, and comdoorsman to an-by a member of the Fish and Game
W
I.
BOWLER OF THE WEEK:—This honor goes to Fair Havother, I w i s h Council "You can't legislate striped prised of recent inductees now Wlllowbrouli Kent
17
en's fireman, "Chum" Chandler, for his wonderful tM last Friyou one and allbass out of nets. If you are going taking basic training, fell too far Kalr Haven F. \l
IS
28 20
a. v e r y Happy to save striped bass from being behind in the latter stages of the Kowlrr'n Hardware
day night. He started with a spare and then put an elevenUnlry
19 2!1
New Year. This killed by gllj nets thnn all netting llrsl half to make a comeback in Shrewsbury
timer on top of It. By-standera at the WlUowbrook lanes tell
Kuiier's Service
15 - 3
wlfh is offered of Inshore waters must be halted." the final '20 minutes.
Frank's Bar
:
17 25
us that "Chum" did not look a bit nervous until the last frame.
HI«h
i.'nme,
V.
H.
I'irc
llept..
910.
in ono universal
For
the
first
ten
minutes
of
We are 100ft in favor of this last
Hlith Team Series—F. H. Fire fliMit.,
"Chum" himself admits to this bit of nerves but stated that he
language of the statement. We have always claimed play, the fray was In close con- 8(73.
Individual Hi K l, Serie»— r>. McCue.
world. It is un- that tho salvation of many of our tention as the Signalcers led by 6fl2. Individual Hiirh UHme—D. McCuc,
was thinking of the game as being a new record for the Fair
,
derstood by all salt water fishes depends largely on only three points, 12-0, with Camp 228.
Haven alleys. The previous high was tl$ held by four different
200 CLUB
who, In t h e i r the establishing of "fish sanctu- Wood clicking for three baskets
keglers. This glvea Chandler the high game in the county, cani i ; C . D l l i o n e , 2 0 4 ; C.
hearts, h a v e aries" in bays, inlets and inshore as compared to the winners' two. U nHmU aMd e .M c C2u1e 0, ;2 0fl.
K n i m o r u . 2 1 0 ; (!.
celing Pete Williams' 1M.
"the call of tho waters where notting of all kinds But, Monmouth's offensive attack S h i n n . 2 1 0 ; J . J a c n l ' s e n . 2 2 1 : II. I t u n y o n ,
started
clicking
in
the
next
quarStew
VanVllct
would
bo
prohibited.
'.M3; . 1 . M a i n , 2 2 7 ; D o n M c C u r , 2 2 8 ;
wild."
It
is
the
The Red Bank Business Men's league lost high team game in the
ter at a speeded tempo to lead <!. V a n H o r n , 2 1 1 .
Those who
In discussing the striped bass at
county last week also when the Mewes dairy, five proved themselves the language of nature.
halftimc, 31-14.
L "Cream of the Crop" with a smashing 1,095 middle game, surpassing the know it have much to be thankful situation with a charter boat capEarly In the second half, Wood Local Airman Visits Paris
1,072 rolled by Boncore'a Tailors the week before. Rolling in the fast for; those who have been too busy tain, he suggested a petition conBayshore league, the milkmen opened the evening with a neat 902 butto learn it have lost much joy. Its taining some 40,000 or 50,000 signa- narrowed the deficit to 11 points,
but again the Signaleers
Harry E. Patterson, airman, U. 3.
fell 44 pins shy of winning. This must have irked the boys slightly as dictionary is composed of the life, tures made up of customers of all 36-25, away
to lead, 43-27, with ten N., son of Mr. and Mrs. E. h. Patthe lead-off man, Fred Ad&lr, led off the aecond game with an almost the smells, the sounds and the laws charter boats, sportsmen's clubs, drew
minutes
to
go.
Tho
final
ten
min
of
nature.
Its
membership
is
comsurf
fishermen
and
all
others
who
terson
of 53 Linden pi. recently had
record breaking 280, Chuck Ellis added a 209, Hen Hanson, not to be
of the legions of outdoors- are interested in preserving this utes saw two Wood players—Len the opportunity of visiting Paris.
outdone, stuck in a 247, George Farwell's 235 didn't hurt and anchor posed
from all parts of the world. law, he presented to Trenton. If Garrctt and Ralph Steinberg, leave His ship, the aircraft carrier U.S.S.
man Bill Woodward rounded things off -with 196. Needless to say they menorder
to became a member all this wore done, the chunces arc the. on live personals, as both squads Coral Sea, made Cannes. Fiance, a
won this one but no discredit to Johnny's Landing, who manufactured In
one has to do is to become a true bass law would remain on the practically scored on the exchange ten-day stopover on her recent
a 915 themselves. This is a nice Christmas present from the boys to sportsman.
of attack.
books.
Mediterranean cruise.
their sponsor.
Ray Wall was high man for the Ono conducted tours, or Just on
I wish to tiuuik all the sportsWe received some additional Information from Mrs. Grace
It Is reported the large concen- evening with 15 points, with Harry their own, the sailors were given a
men and others who have so kind- tration of ducks in Sandy Hook Stoops and Gerry Cohanc also in chance to sec for themselves all
McFarland, assistant secretary of the newly formed Watson
ly contributed Items to this column and Raritan bays are threatened double figures with 11 and tenthat the city offered. The Eiffel
Mixed League. Inasmuch as they have no Idea how long each
during the past year. I am particu- by another oil disaster similar to points, respectively.
Towor, the Arc of Triumph, Pignllo,
team will be able t o bawl, they are using the bumper handicap
larly Indebted to you because, with- what happened to them last year
On the other hand, Whitey Ford the ships and cafes of Montmartc,
out your help, I would not have and the year before. We under- showed the way for his squad. were all subjects for visiting or exsystem. This way each team will be more or less equal each
been able to furnish our readers stand that state game management Besides being the coach, the young plorations.
week plus the fact that the top teams will be pitted against each
with current happenings.
Language proved no barrier as
director has sent inspectors to tho southpaw pitcher wound up high
other. The one added feature la that should a team be forced
bays with tho hope that the condi- man for his squad with seven thhe sailors wandered from the
to drop out It will not cause any "confuglllty" as it were. The
The many Christmas cards and tion
points,
registered
on
three
jump
sidewalk
cafes on the Champs Elywill bo checked in time before
tokens of remembrance which I
shots and a free throw.
league will be able to continue operations uninterrupted. After
sees to the Palace at Versailles,
much damage results.
have
received
this
year,
all
bear
sithree weeks of rolling, the Special Orders and the Airmen are
lent proof that there is a strong
Ice Fishing Starts January 6
tied for first with seven wins and two lossei. Sam Bell of the
bond of friendship between sportsAbout the last thing on the
men.
Alley Kats Is the real torn cat here as he leads the average race
Players of the New Rocliellt;
sportsmen's calendar is the ice
with 191. The first night these never-ssy-die bowlers rolled unfishing season, which starts'Jan. 6
The Spirit of Christmas
and Mid Manhattan
der their new syttem, Sgt. John Lynch came up with 253 and
Each year at this time I repeat and runs until the last Sunday in
S95 as Dot Nlll collected 180 and Evelyn Cook, 4«0, which are
January.
Daily
bag
limit
of
10
on
our "Spirit of Christmas" message.
still high In these fields today. All the best of luck to all the
To me there is nothing that quite pickerel and porch.
•ymbollitea
the spirit of Christmas,
bowlers In this league.
First Timers' Club Dinner
"Peace on Earth and Good Will
We started this column by looking back ts 1936, now let us look Toward Men," like an old farm
will give a number of
Capt. Otto Rcut of Hihglands has
forward through 1951, We can not predict things to come but we cantucked away deep in the woods. It announced the 1950 Striped Bass.
mention some of the things we would like to see come to pass. Chief has all the atmosphere of self-suf- First Timers' club, of which ho Is
exhibition matches at the
among these is the "Bowlers Victory Legion," "Serving the Hospitalized ficiency about it; the welcome the originator, will hold it's annual
and Blinded Veterans," and our "Fighting Forces." Let us quote from smell of smoke from the oak logs dinner Apr. 21, 1951. It will take
,
the BVL Story. ."The Bowlers Victory Legion was organieed September in the open hearth; the friendly placo at Cedar inn, Highlands. It
29, 1942, when officials of the ABC, WIBC, National Duck Pin Bowling yap of the old hound dog; the cackle is expected about 150 guests will be
Congress, Candle Pin and Rubber Band Duckpin Organizations, bowl- of chickens; the honking of geese; present. This year was the banner
ON
in? proprietors, manufacturers and dealers met and set up the move- the quacking of ducks; the neigh-1 year for Reut's club with 68 new
ment in order to make life a little more bearable for those on the battle- ing of horses; the mooing of cows; members.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2 9
front, and to help them keep their faith in us, here at home. In July, the squealing of pigs and the meow
1944, a permanent sot-up, with headquarters in Washington, D. C, wasof the barnyard'cat. They are all Ted Williams, Boston Red Sox
• I 8:30 P. M.
recommended for the BVL and its operation placed under the direction just one big happy family living to- slugging leftflelder, has announced
of the National Bowling Council.
gether in the atmosphere of peace ho has signed with the Horton BrisPUBLIC INVITED • NO ADM. CHARGE
company and
Through the activities of the Bowlers Victory Legion, a ' and harmony—all busy with their tol Manufacturing
become a fishing "profesrecord of contribution to the war effort and of service to the individual problems of getting their may
daily bread, The old hay-stack, atonal" when hc leaves bascba
battle-scarred veteran, surpassed by no other sports organizawhich is tucked nway in a warm Until ho deserts tho diamond he
tion, has been attained, The work still being done by the BVL
corner of tho barnyard, servos as will act as a consultant in tho deIs continuing to add prestige to the bowling game. Through
a meeting place for all. It is hero sign of Bristol equipment.
the BVL, bowline's financial contribution to the war effort exthat they all congregate, appoint Among fishermen and sports
ceeded a half billion dollars and Is deserving of a permanent
May Hi* Ntw Year
leaders and members of various show fans Williams is well known
record in all bowling annals. Lunch rooms, reading rooms,
committees and transact the busi- as a man who can more than hold
recreation rooms, gymnasiums and physio-therapy rooms, all
ness of tho day. There are thehis own on lake, stream or salt wafully equipped to the last detail, were furnished for many Inbarns and the stalls and as evening ter. His proficiency in fly and bait
lands In the Pacific. Since the war; the Veterans Administragathers each one knows its owncosting has won featured billing as
tion hospitals throughout the country have been kept supplied
place. There is the old corn-crib an attraction at tho Boston and
with the most popular sports publications and bowling tournabursting with yellow ears, which New York sportsmen's shows.
ments have been organized and run on an annual basis in which
serves as tho lifeblood {or tho en- His statement that after he
toed luck, food
all ptitlcnt3, who desire, participate. This goes on, whether they
tire family, As night falls, pcaco loaves baseball he hopes to build a
arc In wheel chair*, on crutches, are able to walk or even if
decends upon tho folks of tho barn- career in tho fishing Held Is good
they arc n litter patient. There are separate tournaments for
yard, We asked our friend if lie news for the sport, particularly as
each class and probahly the best known one is that for the
did not get a littlo lonesome at ho plans to dovoto a share of his
blind puticnts, many of whom have become quite proficient.
times, His answer was; "How cantlmo in tho youth and conservation
Let us quote from a discussion between the BVL Director, A. L.a follow get lonesome with all barn- fields,
Ebersole, and General Omar N. Bradley, administrator of the Veterans yard friends around him? Who
Administration. General Bradley: "Many things arc needed that can't else receives such a genuine welFeeding the Birds
be done by VA doctora, hospital directors and personnel to keep patients come as I when I return homo?
Don't throw your Christmas tree
from becoming institutionalized. Civilian interest Is more necessary No, I never got lonesome."
away when the holiday season is
now than ever before, Your organization Is again to be congratulated
ovor. Put It in tho back yard as a
on tho work you aro continuing to do," Some leagues In the county Bn on Your Guard, Sportsmen of shelter
and foodlng station for tho I
have already made contributions and are planning more in the future.
Now Jersey
birds. Most of the evergreen trees
These contributions RO 100 pet cent to the VA for distribution as the If the sportsmen of New Jersey used at Christmas will hold their
BVL decides, or If the Individual league sends In a suggestion as to don't wako up—and soon—they will needles several weeks when sot up
what should bo done with its contribution it is always carried out, find that our precious striped bass outdoors. The tree should bo left on
Some leagues collect from each member, some run tournaments whero law has gono ovor tho dam.
Its base and tho snow cleared away
half BOOB to the winner and half to the BVL, some collect "miss money."
It took many years for us to get around It. To attract birds, chunks
Howovcr It Is dono It Is all welcomo and can go for no better cause.
this bill passed, and it required thtt of stale bread, suet, apples, grain
untiring efforts of men like Harry and seeds should ho scuUcrcd
This column would like to. see that by the end of the
, , Stllle,
Bill McCay nnd others, who around the base of tho treu or tied
all leuKues In Mnnmouth county have contributed or, at least
worked against great odds. Since to Its branches.
every league In Red Bank. Contributions cau hn mulled to
then there has been no one to carry
Bowlers Victory Legion, 1430 New York Avenue, >. W., Washon, and In the meantime tho nll- A Dear Friend—Trim .Sportsman
ington 5, II, C, or, If you prefer, to this column and wr, will
poworful commercial fishermen's
This column bourns Ihfi untime-'
forward It promptly. Payments made h.r check ahnulil hn
lobby has licon using Its Influence ly passing of Al Ottmun of Fair
nmdo out to Bcnvlern Victory legion. The Bowler* Victory l>willi the lawmaltrrs. tn the point Hnvrn. Al was nno uf tho llnc.it'
Elon Creed S—'TEST WE FORGET,"
wo are on the verge of losing all sportsmen i have over known,
The date for that match between tho Red Bunk BIIHIIIOHH Men's wo huvn gained.
Mirny Imvn read Ilia Interesting
Bowlliij? leiiguc and the Long Branch City league has boen net. They
According to a report, Capt. Da- Htcirli'H of thn outdoors which huvn
will mnot Jan, 21, 1951. Tho opening: throe samca will bo nn tho Redvid H, Hart, commercial llahonnuu upuc.iU'cU (rt)lrt tlHin U) llmu In this
, Bnnk Recreation lnncs with the Long Branchers noting as honU a week rcproHontatlvn on the Pish and column On trips iiwny1 frnm Mm
or two Inter, Hememlier folks, this promlsoH to bn a rip Hnnrtlnfr match Game council, will agnln attempt homo has*' ovnr the past ten yenro
GENERAL UNSLKAINCE
and tho winners have already bnen challenged, Tho Onlthurat Bushman to have tho Igw which forbldn tho I could always count on him tu
Men htivo put In tholr bid through their moat ablo socrotury, Wnlt War- netting of striped ha»n set aside,
3
1
West
Front
Si.
Red Hank
lend u helping hund. lln wralu uf
den, and we asBurn you ho can put a ronpootHMo team on tho alloys.
During the post several weeks the outcluui'H with suili culur and
A very Happy Naw Year to all bowlers and friends and way nil your Borne 20 or moid torn of striped undcrMniidlnc Hint yuii nt:vcr forPHONE RED BANK 6-4400
wlshoa come true In this yonr of our Lord, 1951, And to Don McCuo IJHHH have been killed In netting not It, Hu wroln
»« hr. lived It
HOME PHONE: RUMSON 1-0637
and Dot Mohr, who will become Mr, and Mr«, Now Ycnrs dny, mny thlsoporallons In Oyslrr, buy which l» heenmr lid loved
We iiffi'r our
ho the ntnrt of a long and happy life,
located near Atlantlo City, Thcaci uocjii'st eympnthy to Ills fnmlly,
OWLING
BY
PAUL A. ALBRECHT
of
the
•raw*
VERV
WELLFOLKS
WHO KNOVV
SAY W E
Complete
Radiator Service
Repaired
Cleaned
Recored
SURF, FIELD AND STREAM
-'.Ml
MA.N'.SAC.'UA.V • F. V/illinm ly.eif- Rivt;:. : J . . . Hir.ce 1939 he
ner <>f Lnkeu'ood rd. will retire
Mni. superintendent
Sunday ift.fr 47 y a r s it service '
rnari.v: operations.
with the New York Central ral'.road. He began work on thr- O n - '
tnil in 1M3 ;i! Saugprtles, N. Y , 1
whore he was born. After holding '
positions an agent at Ravcna, N. Y.,
and VVeehawkcn he became train
(WEKHOWOUR]
dispatcher, then trninniasti-r at |
BUSINESS
Wechawken. In 1931 he was made '
Call On Us TODAY!
ALL OUK WOKK
GUAKANTKKI)
WOLFE
AUTO RADIATOR SHOP
53 Morford PI.
RE 6-0209
NERVOBROi
1
PHONf 6-4IIS
*•
PlUMBINO-HEflTIHO -RPPllfllKH
3SI SHREWSBURY AYf.
REDQANU
RED BANK MARINE WORKS
2 6 W. From Si.
|{ C «I Bank
Pl.KAKliltK AND COJISIKKCIAI. CRAl'T
I)LSI(.MN(; . IILILDING - STOItAlii: * RKI'AIRS
DIESKL I:M;IMO EXI-KKTS
TLLKI'IIOM: KKD HANK 6-2620
.
'Whitey' Ford's
Quintet Loses
BADMINTON CLUBS
Thursday ')
Through Tuesday
TAILORED AUTO
ARM-REST COVERS
BIKE HEADLAMP
LEATHERETTE
FACED
CHOICE ol BLUE
.GREEN or RED
100 Ft. ROIL
TELEVISION
WIRE
TWIN-LEAD TYPE
low-loll potytthyltnt infulalion
a htavy-duly 300 ohm tront*
million lint.
Rebuilt GENERATORS
Sea Bright Badminton Club
brin.toyojMj/f
(
WILLIAM D. SALLADIN
PROTECT YOUR CLOTHES!
RK
WORK
APRON
DOCKETS
SEALED-BEAM
HEADLAMP
Ready to install. Rflploe*
your old unit now for
better visibility, flrtattr
WEST IHONT STIIEKT
Hrd Bunk
I'lione 6-.M 10
Other Store* in Perth Amboy,
Now
Brunswick, Tronton, Eliiaboth,
Newark,
THERE'S A PEP BOYSwi STORE
HEAR YOUR DOOR
»m»vi IMI HIOMT O' UMIIINO QUANII
BED BANK RE0I6TER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Hoofing m -.
• -. tiding i
> Window Insulation
Church! Smiccs
REFORMED
Bed Bank
"Backward and Forward" will be
ROCK WOOL HOME INSULATION
"*
Ballet tecbnlvM, bodr development, rhythm, (race, poll*
Rev. Runyon L. Wolff's sermon
Installed by Olson Company's Trained Mechanics S
Classes In ballet, toe, modern, top, acrobatic dancing.
topic at the 11 a. m. service Sunday.
Estimates Without Obligation
>'
Junior ft numbly — Ballroom for Teen-ager*
Sunday-school meets at 9:30 a. m.
PRESBYTERIAN
'
BAPTIST
METHODIST
The
consistory
will
meet
at
the
W. W. KENNEDY: Local Representative
117
Prospect
Avenue, Ked Bank. Phone 6-2220
Phone: Bed Bank S-MSS
church
tonight
at
7:30
o'clock.
The
Red Bank
Red Bank
Red Bank
Ladies' aid society will meet TuesNew Tear Sunday will b« ob- Church school will meet at 9:45 "Facing the Next Half-Century" day
night at the home of Mrs.
served with two gervlees—at 11 a. m. Sunday. The nursery and will be Rev. Roger J. Squire's ser- Charles
Gray on Mechanic st.
a. m. and 11:30 p. m.
kindergarten d e p a r t m e n t s will mon topic next Sunday a t 11 a. m.
At the 11 o'clock service, Rev. meet in their own room but the "The Open Doors" will be Rev. Mr.
METHODIST
WITH A
Charles S. Webster will preach up- primary department will meet in Squire's sermon subject at the 8
Eatontown
on the theme, "How to Make the the church school basement.
p. m. service.
is held at 9:45
SPECIALIZING IN JOBBING
New Year Happy." The church
Rev. W. Clinton Powen will A community watch night service a. Sunday-school
m.
Morning
worship is at 10:50
quartet comprising Jeannette Allen, speak at the 11 a. m. service. A will be held Sunday evening at 11:30 o'clock. New Years
8CBEEN AND STOBM ENCLOSTJBES
eve
services
Theresa McCUntock, Eugene Ma- nursery is conducted by members at the Presbyterian church.
• B U I PLACE
TEX. BED BAMS M U M
will
begin
at
9
o'clock
at
which
Call T. FRANK APPLEBY AGENCY
gee and Allan Woolley, will ling of the 50-50 club during this serv- "Open House" for young men and time a motion picture,
"Like
1m
anthems,
"I
Am
Alpha
and
ice.
women in the armed forces will be Mighty
MAIN ST. & MATTISON AVE.
Army,"
gy
y will be shown.
Omega" and "Happy Bethlehem." The senior high fellowship and held by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lau- F
0 to
t 11
1 p. m., refreshments
10
The baritone «olo will be "O Fair the young adult group will meet at 1>er, Jr., Point rd., Little Silver, From
ASBURY PARK, N. J . (AS 2-3300)
will be served. At 11:15 p. m.,
Art Thou." William H. Crawford 7 p. m.
Sunday from 2:30 to 7 p. m. Mrs. watch night services begin,
Mortgage Loan Correspondents for the
will preside at the organ, at which
Lauber will be assisted by Mr. and
The
memorials
last
Sunday
were
ime he will play the prelude com- given in memory of Lieut. John G. Mrs. Harold J. Coddington and the
HOWARD SAVINGS INSTITUTION, Newark
EPISCOPAL
WE GIVE YOU SITUS
prising "Impromptu," "The Manger Hammell
his family and in college students from the church
Highlands
Cradle" and "Andante." A nursery memory offrom
W E GIVE YOU QUALITY
who are home for the holidays.
Mrs.
Frances
Johnson.
Sunday morning service will bewill be provided in the parish house
WE GIVE YOU VALUE
for the children of parents who de- The Cub Scouts sent & box of The Woman's Society of Christian gin at 9 o'clock. Rev. Christopher
sire to attend the worship service. toys, two large boxes of clothing, Service will meet next Wednesday H. Snyder, vicar, will speak on
F A B IN EXCESS OF THE PRICE
m Jewelry, Stiver, Musical Instruments,
The ushers for the services will b« a basket of fruit and a box of gro- at 8 p. m. The program under thfl "What Wo Have Gained." ChurchSPECIALIZE IN ALTERATIONS
Cameras, Binoculars, e t c
Charles A. Wolbach, in charge, as- ceries to a needy family for Christ- direction of Mrs. A. Melvin Morris school will moot at 10 a. m.
will include a "Service of Remem- A social evening will be held In
Lkenwd and bondid by SUU ol N. J,
sisted by Philip E. Ballly, Arthur mas.
brance."
"
Open
house
will
be
held
at
the
P. B. PROMINSKI
14 Broad St., Red Bank
the parish hall Wednesday night,
!adman, George Reid, Robert Close,
WE PAY CASH fOII OLD GOLD and SILVER
George Norton and Francis Streich. parsonage New Yean day between Everett C. Baynton will be head Jan. 3. William Rauchcr is chairTEC RE 6-5267
The welcoming committee will com- 2:30 p. m. and 4:30 p. m. Those usher during January and will be man.
Long Branch prise Seely B. Tuthlll, in charge, as- whose last names begin with the assisted by John Sanford, Harold
'M Broadway
EPISCOPAL
sisted by Allan MacB. Stewart, Her- letter A through H are invited at Williams, Ralph Davis and Arthur
man D. Woolley and Albert F. 2:30 p . m., I through P at 3:30 p.Hotaling.
Keansburg
m., and Q through Z at 4:30 p. m.
Erler.
Holy Communion will b« celeHowever, those unable to attend at
BAPTIST
brated
by
the
vicar at 8 p. m. and
At 11:30 p. m. a New Year watch- the designated hour are free to
again at 11 a. m. with a sermon.
Leonardo
night service will be held in the come at any time.
DIESEL ENGINEERING
Church school will meet at 9:45 Church school will meet at 0:30
sanctuary. Rev. Mr, Webster will
AND
m. Holy Communion will bo
preach a sermoncUe entitled "Be- FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, a. m. Sunday.
Monday at 10 a. m. and
fore Us and Behind Us—God!" Mrs.
Rev. John E. Johnson will preach offered
EQUIPMENT
CO., Ine.
SCIENTIST
Warren H. Smock will preside at
on the theme, "Prayer and Suppli- Saturday at 10 a. m.
Red Bank
394
Ogden
PI.,
Perth Amboy
the organ and Allan Woolley will
EPISCOPAL
• /
Services at this church, 209 Broad cation in the Holy Spirit" at the
sing a solo. Miss Elsa Moegle, atreet.,
11 a. m .service. There will be a
Is
held
Sundays
at
11
a.
m,
Belford
nationally renowned harpist, will and 5 p. m., and Wednesday* at senior youth meeting at 7 p. m.
Day Phone—Perth Amboy 4-5033.
play selections. Rev. W, Clinton 8:15 p. m. Sunday-school meets at At the 8 p. m. service Rev. Mr. Rev. William E. Stott will deWEstfleld 243SS
liver
a
sermon
and
celebrate
Holy
Powers
of
the
Red
Bank
Baptist
Johnson will preach on the theme,
15 NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD
NIGHT PHONES 1 CArieret 84M9
Communion at 9:30 a. m. Church
church will offer a pastoral prayer, 11 a. m.
"The Changeless Christ."
Next
Sunday
the
sermon
lubject
Matawan 1-2578B
TEL. RED BANK 6-2675
and Rev. Roger J. Squire of the Red
The junior youth society will school will meet at 11 a. m. Holy
Bank Methodist church will read will be "Christian Science." The meet Tuesday, Jan. 2, at 3 p. m. at Communion will be offered New
Years day at 9 a. m. and Saturday
the Scripture. All members of the Golden Text will be "When He, the church.
community are invited to approach the Spirit of Truth, is come He There will be no mid-week serv- at 9 a. in.
MEW SPRING!
m M O N M O U T H COUNTY it's
1951 in a prayerful attitude by at- will guide you into all truth: for ice Wednesday evening Jan. 3, at
HtWER~SPIUl«QS
He shall not speak of Himself;
tending this service.
but whatsoever He shall hear, that the congregation will attend the
MAINTEAVES
Thursday at 3:30, the Mariners shall He apeak, and He will shew Jack Wyrtzen rally at the Control
fa MADE a
HErAm LEAVES
and Brownies will meet in the par-you things to come." (John 16:13). Baptist church, Atlantic Highlands,
con. SPRINGS
ish
house, .and at 7:30 the Boy
that evening.
°~ REPAIRED Scouts
will meet in the social room.
PRESBYTERIAN
CCNTEFBOLTS
PRESBYTERIAN
Eatontown
SHACKLES
TRENTON—Speakers on a vaLUTHERAN
Atlantic Highlands
The
last
Sunday
of
the
year
has
riety of topics designed to interest
CLIPS
F I R " • 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
Church school will meet at 10 and aid tlin rural huuiumakcr are
Ilcd Bank
been designated as a special day
0 MOLTS MADE
prayer by the National Council . m. Sunday. Rev. Elmer T. scheduled for the women's meetSunday-school and adult Bible in- of
TO YOUR ORDER
SURVEYS and APPRAISALS
and by President Tru- Schick will preach on the subject, ings during Farmers' Week in Trenstruction will be held at 9:45 a. m. of Churches
It will be observed by special "On Going Forward," at the 11 ton. The two-day session, WednesLicenced New fork and New Jersey Broker*
Children's choir practice will be man.
a. m. service. Rev. Mr. Schick's day, Jan. 31, and Thursday, Feb.
prayer
at
the
10:45
a.
m,
worship.
held at 9:15 a. m.
; 3 5 FIRST A V E
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS, N J
Rev. David Ling will bring the sermon will be "On Mastering Our 1. has been pkinncd by a committee
Following the 11 a. m, service message. A nursery is conducted Desires" at 4 p. m. It will be last headed
PHONE RE 6-1551
SHREWSBURY AVE.
by Miss Marion Butters, of
PHONE
A T 1 O 9 O O
there will be a congregational meet- n the chapel during the service. in a series on "Jesus and the Law the
New Jersey extension service,
ing to decide whether or not the
of
Moses."
congregation will sponsor a, DP Instead of the regular evening The Ladles' Aid society will meet who will preside at the meetings.
service, a special New Years eve
On Wednesday morning, "Newer
family.
watch hour will be held. A period at 2 p. m. Tuesday. Choir rehearsal
The Sunday-school Christmas pro- of fellowship will precede the ser- will be held at 7:30 p. m. Wednes- Methods in Preparing Poultry," a
demonstration
of cutting and packgram will be held at 7:30 o'clock vice. Refreshments will be served, day and the evangelistic service i t
ing poultry for home freezers and
tonight. The program will be fol- beginning at 10:45 p. m.
Central Baptist church at 7:45 p. m. consumer use, will be given by C.
lowed by a social hour in the Sun- Sunday-school meets at 9:30 There will be a trustees' meeting
59 MAPLE AVE.
RED BANK 6-1041 daywschool
Fred Smith, of the Poultry and Egg
rooms.
next Thursday at 8 p. m.
a. m., with classes for all ages.
National board.
The
annual
congregational
meetThe
Lost
and
Found
fellowship
Miss Malic C. Doermann, speBAPTIST
meets at 6:30 p. m. Sundays in ing .will be held Wednesday, cialist in nutrition, New Jersey exWe Kill solve any heating problem that you
New Monmouth
Jan.
10.
the chapel and 7:30 p. m. Wednestension service, will take her audience abroad when she gives her
"The Riches of His Grace" will days in the manse under the direcmight have. We also handle The General Motors
PRESBYTERIAN
tion
of
Rev.
Mr.
Ling.
'•
illustrated
talk, "Seeing the Eurbe Rev. William E. Bisgrove's serShrewsbury
opean Countryside."
Bible study is held Tuesdays at
mon subject at the 10:50 a, m. servHeating Line.
p. m.
At Ihn afternoon session, personSunday-school will meet at 9:45
ice Sunday. A Watch Night proEMBURY METHODIST
a. m. Rev. Arthur S. Joice, minis- alities in the news will be disgram will be held at 11 p. m. SunLittle
Silver
cussed
by the author and lecturer,
ter, will deliver the sermon nt the
day in place of the regular worMrs. Mildred Buchanan Flagg of
ship service, and the theme will be
Church school is at 9:45 a. m., 11 a. m. service.
with classes for all ages.
The annual congregational meet- Ncwtonville, Mass., in her talk,
"A Christian New Year Wish."
Bible school meets Sundays at At the 11 a. m. service, Rev. Joel ing will be held Jan. 17, immediately "Headlines on Hcadllncrs."
Tho field of fashion will be cov9:45 a. m. Prayer meeting and Bi-Singh of India will bring the mes-following a covered dish supper at
ble study is held Wednesdays at sage. Rev. James W. Marshall will 6:30 p. m. Reports will be given ered by Miss Vera Maxwell of New
York
city, noted designer and auconduct
the
worship
service
at
from
all
church
organizations
on
7:30 p . m.
their activities during the past year thority on women's styles. Her
The Young People's Christian as- which the senior choir will cing.
topic
is
"Clothes Design and You."
sociation will meet at the church The Methodist Youth fellowship The new organ has been installed
The next morning, homemakers
will meet at 6 P. M. and Bill Her- and was used during the service
tonight at 7:45 o'clock.
will be given expert advice on "Declast Sunday morning.
Three members of the music bert will lead the service.
orating for Easier Housekeeping"
faculty of Bethel college of St. A Holy Communion candlelight
Miss Elizabeth Kaufer, consultPaul, Minn., will present a concert watch night vservice will be held at CHAPEL OF HOLY COMMUNION by
ant on interiors and decorative merSin
Fair Haven
at the church tomorrow night at 8 11:30 o'clock wlth Rev. Mr. Singh
chandise,
New York city.
The program will consist and Rev. Mr. Marshall administer- The service of morning prayer
DU PONT PRODUCTS USED EXCLUSIVELY | o'clock.
"Wild Flowers of New Jersey"
of trios by Mozart and Brahms, as ing the sacrament of Holy Com- will be held Sunday at 11 o'clock.
will be described with tho aid of
well as more familiar and shorter munion.
Rev. Christopher H. Snyder, vicar, colored slides by Mrs. Ethel Hinckcompositions. There is no admis- The Woman's Society for Chris- will spoak on "The Wonder Of It ley
Hausman of New Brunswick,
sion charge and the public is In- tian Service will meet Wednesday All." Music by Charles Magill, or- author
of "A Beginner's Guide to
at the home of Mrs. William Saw- ganist, prelude, "My Faithfull Heart
vited to attend.
Wildflowcrs,"
The M. E. W. guild will meet in yer, 76 Silverton ave. It will be- Rejoices," by Brahms; postlude,
Tho broad topic, "From Adam to
39 PEARL STREET
RED BANK 6-3259 the church Tuesday at 8 p. m.
gin at 8 p. m. with the Rev. Mr."Fantasia in C," by Bach, and
Atom—Human Relations Today,"
Marshall leading a discussion on offertory,
"He Watching will be discussed In thefinalwomthe study hook, "We Seek Him To- Over I s ranthem,
a e 1," by. Mendelsohn. en's meeting by Dr. Ethel J. AlpenMETHODIST
gether."
FREE DELIVERY
Church school at 9:45.
fels, associate professor of educaBelford
tion, school of education, New York
"Along New Pathways" will be
We
will deliver, free of
BAPTIST
EMMANUEL BAPTIST
university.
the sermon subject at the 10:45 a.
charge, any order up unMiddletown
m. service Sunday. At the watch (A Regular BaptUt Fellowship)
til 9 o'clock Saturday
Rev. John E. Bates will preach Marlu Jersey Cow
night service Sunday at 11 p. m., Ocean View Community Chapel
night.
Leonardo
nt the 11 o'clock service Sunday
the youth and senior fellowships
26 MONMOUTH STREET,
RED BANK, N. J.
Rev. Howard M. Ervin will bring morning on the subject, "And theHated a Tested Dam
will assist. The New Years sermon
Our stocks are complete
will be "Resources for Living." A the message at the morning ser- Shepherds Returned."
with your favorite brand
Sunday-school will meet at 9:15 COLUMBUS, O.—A registered
social hour, with motion pictures vice at 11 a. m.
liquors, wines and beers.
Cow has been rated a tested
and refreshments, will be held SunChurch school meets at 10 a. m. a. m. in the chapel under the lead- Jersey
Call now for your New
dam
by
the
American
Jersey
Cattle
ership
of
Woodrow
Francis.
day at 9 p. m. in the church.
Dennis M. Lingo is superintendYears Eve party needs.
club. The distinction was awarded
The
choir
will
meet
at
7:30
p.
m.
ent.
There
arc
classes
for
all
ages
Mid-week prayer meeting will beWonderful Fairy for havtomorrow in the church under the Advancer
gin a series of studies on the Sec-from beginners to adults.
ing three offspring with official
Youth fellowship meets at 7 direction of Mrs. Evelyn Hart- production records. She is owned
ond Coming of Christ, starting
Liquors * Wines * Mixers * Cocoa Cola
p. m. under the direction of Miss ann.
Wednesday, Jan. 3, at 7:30 p. m.
by the Marlu farm, Lincroft.
Elsie Stout.
The cow's descendants averaged
MISSION
There will be no evening service
7,128 pounds of milk and 405
Port Monmouth
Sunday, but there will be a Watch
pounds
butterfat on twice daily"
Night service at 10:30 p. m, that Rev. A. Donald Magaw, pastor; milking, ofmature
equivalent bails.
evening followed by a Communion Allan Yost, Sunday-school superin- Tho tests wore chocked
by officials
service.
tendent.
of the club.
Mid-week prayer service Wed- Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m. Morn
The
above
cow also has been
nesday at 8 p. m.
ing worship at 10:45 a, m. Young
for breed type. She was
Junior Bible hour meets Thurs- people's service at 6:30 p. m. Eve-classified
Rumson
rated
excellent,
equal to a score of
Visit our store and see the new Samples for
day at 3:30 p. m. under the direc- ning worship at 7:45 p. m.
to 95 points on the breed's score
HUGO WIGGERT, Prop.
Rev. George A. Robertshaw,
tion of Mrs. R. D. Bean and Mrs. Prayer and pralser service Wed- 90
card,
which
gives
100 points for
every room in your home.
Frank M. Bell.
Rector
nesday at 7:45 p. m.
perfect animal,
4 White St.
Red Bank 6-2511
Tho production testing and type
REFORMED
PENTECOSTAL
classification
work
carried
on
by
Middletown
Sunday Services
Union Beach
Marlu farm arc part of a program
At the service Sunday at 11 a. m.
Sunday-school will meet at 10 offered by tho American Jersey
8 ».m. Holy Communion
Rev. Donald R. MacNeill will
a.
m.,
and
morning
service
at
11
Cattle club to make possible the
preach
on
the
theme,
"New
Be
9:S0
Church School
ginntngs." At this time, the mem A watch night service' will begin continuous improvement of the Jer11 a.m. Morning Service
at
9:30
p.
m.
Prayer
meetings
arc
sey brood. Tho club's national headbers of the congregation shall re
and Sermon
quarters is In Columbus, O..
turn to the church their talents for held at 8 p. m. Wednesday.
the year.
The Sunday-school will meet at
mmmmmimmmmmmmm*
New Years Eve
9:45 a. m. under the supervision
of Elder Karl Helwig.
It:JO
Carillon Recital
The choir will rehearse Wednes13 Midnight Prayeri
day evening at 8 p. m. in the
church.
OLSON
ETHEL MOUNT MOZAR SCHOOL off DANCING
TIMOTHY R. HOUMHAJN
Contractor and Builder
BUILD YOUR HOME
HOWARD
LOAN
PETER'S CUSTOM TAILOR
MADE TO MEASURE CLOTHES
MONEY LOANED
Broadway Loan Co.
ENGINES - PARTS - SERVICE
Frank B. Lawes
\
Hazelbrook Coal
Standard Fuel Oil
HEAW TRUCKmms
Farmers' Week
Topics for Women
E. R. S N Y D E R & C O .
1
<
INSURANCE
RED BANK SPRING SERVICE
ANTHONY'S HEATING CLINIC
JfefeKi
STATION WAGONS
JEEP TRUCKS
MATTHEWS BROS.
CAR PAINTING
A U T O BODY REBUILDERS
Newman Springs Road
Phone Red Bank 6-2291
HAPPY
HORNBERGER & SANFORD
NEW YEAR
KLARINS
HAVE THE NEW
1951
WALLPAPERS
-
STOCK
HOLIDAY
LIQUORS
St. George's
by the River
IN
-
CVI4JS
As the New Yeor grows closer
we pause to say,
Tii nice to start a year anew
Spiritualist Services
Will M U I U N
TuMisri • I P. M.
I I Hiikltas Avt. Runita
"Thank You,"
Smaayit ttOO P. M,
Hl|k Point Spiritual Chip'
CHAPEL HIU. ROAD,
LEONARDO
R«v. Myrtl* A. Plakntr, PaiUr
GOODWILL METHODIST
Rumson
Church school la at V',45 a. m.
A veiper candlelight service will
be held at 4 p. m. with Rev. Joel
Singh of India bringing the message. Rev, James W. Marshall will
conduct the service of worship. A
Holy, Communion watch night service will bt held at 11:30 p. m. in
the Methodist church of Little Silver.
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO CLOSE THE OLD YEAR AND BRING IN THE NEW
AT THE HED BANK PKESBYTEMAN CHURCH
BHOAD STREET AT RECKLESS FCAOE
JOHN B.ALLEN CO.
93 BROAD ST.
HKD B A N K
TEL. 6-0267
OUR NEW STORE NEAR THE POST OFFICE
NEXT SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31st, 1950
11:00 A.M.—Worship Service, Sormon by Rov. Chas. S. Wnbstor:
"HOW TO MAKE THE NEW YEAR HAPPY,"
Yulotldo Selections by the Church Quartet,
lliJO I'.M,—Watchnlxht Service, Sormonellel>y nov. Mr. Webster,
JUvs, W, Clinton Powors nnd Roger J, Squire participating, Muaio by Mlaa Kl»» Moogle, Hnrplot.
with vows of all the good we'll do—
Nicer still, to wish every one-«
• happy, prosperous '51,
C7X
S THE NEW YEAR Is ushered in
we wish to pay tribute to your
friendship ond to acknowledge
all the fine favors
with which you have favored us in
the past year,
FRED D. WIKOFF CO.
COAL . FUEL OIL - GRAIN
19 Wait Front St.
Phone 6-0552 Red Bank
RED BANK
ASBURY PARK
1
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
America's Best Corsets
fitted by Graduate Cortetleret
TUCKER 8
CORSET SHOP
IN Broadway
Lonf Branca
LOANS
On
Dlimunii,
WattkM, Jawalary,
: i i » t i ' i and Muei.
leal inltrummts.
WE BUY OLD GOLD
Holmdel Church
School Presents
Xmas Program
Page Thirteen
Barth Hockin's Sunrise Farm Builds Demand for Large Turkeys
WNO Club Entertain*
At Christmas Party
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Franklyn I). Haviland
Members of the W.N.O. club were
hostesses last week at a ChriBtmas KEAf. ESI ATK • INSURANCE
party at the Rod Bank armory for
75 McLaren Street
children of the officers of the 641th
Red flank G-1820
Tank battalion. There were 38
guests, and each child received a
special favor. A member, dressed
as St. Nick, presented gifts to the
children.
Party chairmen were Mrs. JosDraperies, Slipcover* and new
eph Rudnickl and Mrs. Franklin
Living Room Furniture in stock
Stout. Decorations were done by
Mrs. Matthew Kaszuba and Mrs. and made to order. For better
Charles Oakerson.
furniture buy direct from the
maker and » v e .
FALSE ALARM REWARD
LONG BRANCH—The fire chiefs'
association at a meeting Tuesday
night agreed to offer a 5100 reward
21 BKOAD ST.
for information leading to the conRed Bank Tel. 6-2306
viction of any person charged with
Residence Tel. 0-198O-R
pulling a false alarm In the city.
City police and firemen have had
to answer a number of false alarms
In the past few months.
Skit, Recitations,
Songs by Classes
Mark Euterlainmcnt
UPHOLSTERING
Members of the Sunday school
classes o( H o l m d t l Federated
church were heard In the annual
Christmas entertainment Friday
night in fellowship hall. Santa Claus
presented gifts to all the children
COMPLETE
and refreshments were jerved at
the close of the program.
The skit, "Frosty, the Snow Man"
waj presented by members of Mrs.
Harold Holmes' and Mrs. Jacob
••• urn
Umberger's classes. Fred Harrison,
t • • •••lit
Jr., in authentic costume in which
he danced, wag seen in the title
Daat'l talc* Aaathar Mhma
role while the others sang carols.
SKIN SUFFERERS!
No matur now m a y rmnadlat fan k m
"Gifts of Love" and "Christmas
Ta (tap itck ana aaln, and pramota
tried for Itching tcitma. paoriaais, Infifrraal* kaaliaf al hlanlakta, aaraa, chal- Fairies" were the titles of recitaVom. athlcte'a foot ar whatavtr nur
akin trouble may be—anything from fcaa4
tions given by members of Mra,
tftot-WOKDEK SALVE tan to+J*l
Herbert Stewart's classes who in•mlapX far lha baya laj tna A i ^ ~
Till tima-i>ravan Dactar'a formula la cluded Ronnie Stewart, Billy Lie_
a»w lar jmi fnlks at hast
nli, with manay-back' fuarantit, in benow, Robert Stewart, Terry MurWONDKR HAI.vr Is white, (reaadaaa,
Aad •anil at Economy, KaUln',, Parka, dock, Jimmic Applegate, Johnny
antlieptlc. No uely appearanc*. Safa fat
,Sua Ray, aid Vaunt's Dnii Starai.
children. Get WniXOEK DALVE-rawItt
Morgan, Ruddy Ackerman, Patricia
•f noney refunded. Trulj wondtrful
Kissel and Jane Harrison.
Suld In Keil Bank by Sun Uay. WKalan,
Bennrtt ami UffK^tt I)ru8 Storaa or
f
H u e Stone
Mrs. Stewart Whaley's and Mrs.
your home town ilrtifrglit.
James Applegate's classes presentCinder* • Gravel
ed "A Worship Service for ChristTop Soil • F i l l D i r t mas." Mrs. William Pitcher's class BELFORD—A little more than All turkeys at the. 3unrise farm Killing and dressing operation*, enn't nil the demand for his birds
of eight boys gave a group recita
are raised In confinement although at the farm start when birds arc! with a stock of more than 7,000
tion, "Short Prayers of Thanks" five years ago, Barth Hockin was more than 85 acres on the tract between six and seven months old. turkeys. •
SEPTIC TANKS BUILT
and sane "Rudolph, the Red Nosed an automobile salesman. Today he are available for range. Says Mr. Turkey* are fully eviscerated beMr. Hockin frankly admits that
Reindeer." The boys were Charles owns one ot the largest and most Hockin, "I feel we produce a bet- fore they are placed on the market.
Bulldozer work done
Harrison, Taylor Schanck, Wynne modern turkey farms In New ter-flavored, more tender bird car- "We remove the legs, entrails and his geographic location played a
major part in the retailing of large
Harrison, George Arcularlui, Rob- Jersey.
at prices you can allord.
rying more meat If we raise our head and dry-pick each bird. We
ert Murdock, Dean Mancle, Pres"I wanted to have my own busi- turkeys In complete confinement. don't put our turkeys in hot wn- turkeys. "And from my previous
experience,"
he says, "I knew that
ton Daniels and Ralph Stewart.
ness for many years and I knew We cut down the danger of noil ter," say* Mr. Hockin, "although
Individual recitations were given I could sell a product if I had contamination and disease and the that would make the job easier. you'd have to have a good product
to soil It to the market our locaby members of Mrs. John Mount's unbounded confidence in it," says labor of feeding and watering the But hot water destroys the fut be- tion would provide. We're within a
— CONTRACTOPMr. Hockin. "I always had poultry birds la greatly reduced, too."
tween the skin and the flesh. Dry- turkey-consuming population of
51 E. Westulde Ave. B ~ t-XZl class as follows: "A Word of Wel- and
BECAUSE OF A
game birds when I was a boy,
come," Linda Schanck; "Merry
Turkeys at the Sunrise farm picking preserves this fat."
more than 13,000,000 people, and
C h r i s t m a s , " Sharon Stewart; so Mrs. Hockin and I settled here start as eggs in California. Mr.
BENT STEERING KNEE
Mr. and Mrs. Hockin hire more we've got the stock and methods
In
Monmouth
county
after
a
lot
"Christmas Comes but once a year,"
Hockin is the only man In New than 40 residents of Bclfonl and to produce the largo birds this marUn-biUnced wheels, bent knees, rait*
Peggy Umberger; "The Night Be of study of climate, soil and mar- Jersey who gets poults direct from Leonardo during the picking per- ket wants."
aligned frames, aren't jusr nuisinces to
fore Christmas," Casey Jones; "A ket conditions. We started raising the original Wagon Wheel farm iod. They hnvc employed Michael
tlie driver. They wear'out car »nd tiro,
Mr. Hockin designed equipment
Birthday Gift," Emily Umberger; turkeys."
in Saloma. After one day In a Poslusny and his son, Frank Pos- ho required, studied feeds to find
cause steering pans failure, loss of control,
"Christmas
Prayers,"
Johnny
Umhatchery,
the
poults
are
flown
to
A Happy New Year
lusny, and Robert Lee of Bclford
The first stock of turkeys at the
blow-outs-ACCIDENTS! BEFORE tint
berger; "Merry Christmas," Char- Sunrise Turkey farm, which is lo- Newark airport thon delivered to on a full-time basis for more than the typo best suited for his purposes, and personally contacted a
uppens, come in for Safety checlc-up on
to you —and may
Icnc Morgan; "Gift Giving," Sandy cated on East rd., near Leonard- the farm. After two weeks In bat- ftve years.
vnst number of restaurants and hoour scientific BEAR liquipment!
Lenhardt; "Honestly," John Mancle vlllc rd., was only 300 birds. "With tery brooders, the poults are movwe mid a serious
'Plug Elcctresteem
After killing, picking «n<l evis- tnls lo demonstrate the lypc of
and "Merry, Merry C h r i s t m a s Mrs. Hockin's help, I was able to ed to brooder houses, then placed cerating the birds, carcasses arc bird ho produces.
into any electrical
thought:—This i> a
Thank Your Repair Man f i r
Bells," by Peter Hcxtcr, Donald grow, dress and retail the stock," outdoors when eight weeks old.
o u t l e t . . . you'll get
placed in*a large freezer which can
The quality of Sunrise Turkey
lime lo guard against
7*J
"The Accident That
Liebcnow and Susan Hoxtcr. "Hark, Mr. Hockin says, "and I learned
healthful,
e
v
e
n
l
y
Mnrle!
Cool ocean breezes which sweep accommodate 10,000 birds. A small- farm hlrds has built good will and
The Herald Angels Sing" was sung a great deal about the demands of
fires—to add an exdistributed s t e a m ft-Seclion
Didn't Happen"
over the farm during the summer er freezer off the sales room Is sup- confidence. Ninety per cent of
by
Roy
Mancle
for
Santa
Claus
upheat quickly. Move
- _ • n t
Ira degree of caution
the various markets. I set out to tend to reduce to a minimum the plied for day-to-day purchases.
Barth Hockin's business Is from reon'his arrival.
it
to
any
room
that
$
j
l
.
i
l
!
)
meet the requirements." In those detrimental effects of hot weather,
Barth Hockin enjoys a particular peat orders.
lo your driving skill
is hard to he»t. .„..,„„
days, according to Mr. Hockin, on- according to Mr. Hockin, who says position in the turkey raisins inMrs. Hockin takes a very active
and lo protect your
Elcctrestetm Radl- il«y FIMX)
ly ten per cent of the demand was that turkeys raised farther Inland dustry because of his development part in the operation of the busiators are portable,
„
.
It's Been "Quality" Sine* l»3t
Miss Mary Walstrom
possessions with adc>
for large turkeys. "But today, are impeded in growth because of of a retail market for heavy birds. ness. She handles telephone orders
•afe, .Indent. Operi ""L";,.:"" 1
through the education of the trade, excessive heat. "As a result," Mr. In the short span of five years, Mr. and sales at the farm and superqualc insurance.
Of Highlands Engaged
study of many outlets, personal Hockin says, "I get better growth Hockin has built up such a demand vises shipments by truck. Mr. und at* on AC or DC. n*M» avail.
HIGHLANDS—Mr. and Mrs. Si- contact and demonstrations," he and feed consumption and I'm able for 22 to 35-pound eviscerated tur- Mrs. Hockin welcome visitors to
vert C. Walstrom of Fifth St., have declares, "90 per cent of the de- to market my turkeys at an ear- keys that he has not been nble to the farm and have been host to voBody Builders
announced the engagement of their mand is for large turkeys." Barth lier age than would be the case supply all his customers at all cational agriculture classes and Factory Stlaa * Servlct H»pr«»«ntaUv*
Rebuilding , . . Beflnlihlnf
daughter, Mary Elizabeth, to Nor- Hockin adds: "And that's what if the location of the farm was times. Less than six years ago he clubs whose members have Bought
668 Ocean Ave.
«e« Bright, N. J.
farther from the ocean."
Gallon Itolata and Dump BodlM
man Frederick, son of Mr. and Mrs. wa raise here."
was without any markets. Today he information and Instruction.
Telephone* Sen Bright 2-0079
Henry Frederick of Kcarny.
• PHONHWIIS6 Shrewiburjr Ave.,
PhOM
If no ant. RE «-470O
Miss Walstrom will graduate
Red Bank, N. J.
B E MWI
of the Fidelity Union trust com. |
from Middletown township high
Fair Haven
JCP&L
Issues
Brochure
pany of Newark, East Orange and
school in June. Mr. Frederick Is
The following pupils of the Fair rvington. Mr. Spavkcg started with
On Industrial Sites
"Eifht out of 10 readers commit The a. graduate of Kearny high school Haven public schools were neither fidelity In 1927. He has been head
, Register Clasaifled Ads"—Advertisement. and is employed by H. R. Mahler,
absent
nor
tardy
in
December,
the
of the real estate section of the
A colorful brochure highlighting
painter and decorator of Highlands.
asterisk denoting those who were trust department. He is a World
Since fighting began in Korea, the outstanding advantages which
perfect in attendance slnco Sep- War II veteran, having served as more than $102,420,000 worth of war make this area ideally suited for
tember:
a corpora] in the U. S. Army.
production, contracts have been industrial sites has been prepared
WILLOW ST. SCHOOL
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. Mc- awarded to Now Jersey industrial and Is being circulated by Jersey
Kindergarten— •Ollln Bland, 'Clifton Queen entertained at their new flnne, according to a special study Central Power & Light company,
lloyil. John Ekdahl. 'Robert I.ewin, 1're.l
according to William A. McCullar,
Hoyd, Robert
Matthcwa, Kathei-lnc home on Kemp avc. over Christ- released today by the Newark pubBrown, Cecil DnwRon, 'Jerry MorchoUfle, mas, Mrs. McQueen's brother and lic relations firm of Lyon and industrial representative of the local utility.
Jeanne Paohiccl, 'Cecilc Riley.
family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward King Hcwen*.
Second Grade—Judith Broknw, 'Jennie and son, Edward Jr., of near HudThe brochure, entitled "Look
The analysis, which was made to
Somber. 'Lorraine Grimmer, Phyllln Ilal- son, N. Y.
help the firm's clients plan future Who's Here," features trade names
leran, Diane Speni-s, James Browne, MlMAKE RESERVATIONS NOW
of world famous products manuchnel Fair, I"»ul White.
Councilman Jesse Mclhay an- operations, covers the period from
Second (iradc—Philip Cnrlinit, Billy nounced at Tuesday night's meet- government award synopsis num- factured in J. C. P. & L.'s jcrvlcc
for
territory,
,
Fisher, Christy Schcrcr, Teddy Wcberber
one,
Issued
early
In
July,
ninn, 'Billy Whitlock, 'Jnckin Kiwis, ing of the mayor and council that through the end of last wccli.
Emphasis is given lo some of the
NEW YEARS DAY DINNER
Mary Clark, 'Sharon Kgclnnd, 'Patricia there will be no garbage collection
It points out that, during World area's natural advantages, such as:
Hunter, Sunan Smith, Anne Thnler, New Years day.
Sandra Vacearelll, 'Carolyn Wllltmorc,
War II, New Jersey industry hand- close proximity to Philadelphia and
Georglann
Lang,
daughter
of
Mr.
uc
Spears,
Sue
Scott.
led over five billion dollars' worth New York markets; best highway
(Served from 12 noon)
Third, Ornde—'Bruce Borner. Boyd and Mrs. George Lang of Church
Dennis, JefTery Ilillicr, Anthony Palum- St., is spending the holidays with of the war production job, making systems and transportation in the
it sixth in the nation. To reach world; wonderful residential area
bo, 'Richard Prlebr, Donald Robarda,
Charie Cuni)lcs, 'Barbara Little, Jlnrbara her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. that tempo again, the study showed, for employees and their families,
JACK
MADDEN'S
Phlpps. Carol Put-celi, Elaine Purcctl, John Groff of Dunellcn, formerly war contracts will have to pour out unsurpassed recreation; favorable
•Merrily Rlley, Mary Thnler, 'Barbara of Rumson.
to New Jersey companies at a rate tax .structure, and plentiful, lowTravis, Betty Ann Worden.
Mrs. Addles Jones of Clay st. was of more than four times the dollar cost power, McCullar disclosed.
Fourth Grade—'John Addin, Richard
Myatt, Jonathan Ross, 'Judith Drlscoll, dinner guest Christmas day of her volume achieved since July of this
Included within the brochure Is
'Marjorle Klrachman, Linda Meeker, cousin, Miss Elizabeth Scowcroft of year.
a self-addressed reply card offering
•Murceline Rilcy. 'Frances Tuzik, Jean
Fair Haven rd.
The survey, based on olllcial light industry assistance in locatWenncr, Ingrid Spears,
Washington Street at Oceanic Bridge
Fifth Grndr—'Richard Chamcroy, 'JoThe Ladies' auxiliary of the fire weekly contract-lotting reports of ing plant sites here.
BCIA Conk, 'William DOIIKO, •Herbert company will hold its Christmas the Department of Defense, shows
Mr. McCullar said, "Jersey CenKlannefcan, Donald Frank, 'Joseph Huntthat the week of Sept. 20 has been tral Power & Light company, as a
Kcnncth Jordan, 'William LCKIS, party tonight at the lire house. A
'John Sangston, Duano Schmidt, Judy covered dish supper will be served the state's defense boom period so corporate citiren of this beautiful
TO OUR NEW FRIENDS—
Allen. *Normn Bland, Joanne Eltlnn, and gifts will be exchanged. Mrs. far, with $11,250,702 worth of war section of the state, taken great
Bonnie Emmonp, Hannah KHiser, 'Donwork for New Jersey concerns. Low
W« How Have
na Schanck. 'Meta Smith. Sue Warren, William Anderson Is in charge.
U
period was the week of Aug. 16 at pride in letting the world know the
Eleanor WORCI, Lucille Pratt.
exclusive advantages of this wonMrs.
Annie
Applegate
of
Clay
st.
$296,065.
a Complete Line
Sixth Grade—'Robert Daly, 'Leonard spent Christmas day with her son
dcrful-to-llvc-ln area.
O N YOU,
Gehlhaiis,
'Jay
McQueen,
Alan
Minion,
Two
"very
substantial"
parts
of
of Juvenile Furniture
"J. C. P. * L. Is now engaged in
•Robert Perrlne, Dorothy Abbiatl, 'Lynn and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. the state's total war assignment
Borner, Judith Envlwht, 'ougannc FUner, Elmer Apptcgatc of Asbury Park. are not Included. One Is amount of a $25,000,000 community growth
'Margaret Jane Henderson, Susan MuldMoy Health, Happiness ond Good
Miss Elizabeth Cater, daughter of contract* awarded in the "confiden- program designed to provide addiTHE GOODE TOY
er, Rosctta Nowlin, 'Isolde Priebc, Ellen
Scherer, 'Jane Travis.
Mr. and Mrs. Berkeley Cater of tial" category, and the other Is the tional service to this rapidly exFortune come to each ot you
SHOP
Seventh Grade—'Barbara Burgess. Fair Haven rd., is spending her amount of sub-contracts, which are panding territory. With more and
'Louise Flannngnn, 'Margaret Hulscr, Christmas vacation at home. She not shown in available government more Industries locating in the
during the next twelve months. 224 SHREWSBURY AVE.
Karen Llndnley, 'Sandra Shlppec, 'Glorarea, the company Is installing adia Stewart, Lorraine, Warren, Barbara is a student at St. Mary's school reports.
(Near River St. School)
RE 6-1487
Fink, 'Gilbert Brown, William Burmlde, in New York state.
So far, the awards range all over ditional power plant facilities and
•Edwin Eeclnnd, Robert Mann, 'Bruce
20 Broad St.
185 BVay
i
Mr. and Mrs. Buenos Cross of the catalog of war needs, from plans are under way for the expanMcGahcy, 'Spencer Morgan, Richard
Rllcy, 'Donnlil WiUaic.
Newark spent Christmas day with candy bars to airplane engines. sion of natural gas service."
Red Hank
I.onj Branch
75 White St.
Red Ban.
Eighth Grade—'Tommy Farley, James Mr. Cross' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Som« examples include contracts
Graff, Mclviti Grimmer, FI'IM] Kirschman, Charles P. Cross of Fair Haven rd. for 10,000 miles of wire, 54,000 feet Sivaiioul—(>illan<l
Plcter Kreyns, Norman Schenck, Robert
PHONE RE 6-0484
j !a» fcl» tViaa a U i j afciiat, wV^
The Daughters of Liberty will of telephone cable, $33,000 worth
Terry, 'Donald Weird, 'Marie Riieland,
Gloria Francis, Arlcne Karp, 'Jcannic meet next Tuesday night In Me- of water purification tablets, 455,- Wedding Saturday
000 pound* of cotton waste, $1,500,Krlstiansen, 'Nancy Travis, Joan Mc- chanics' hall.
Queen.
>
000 worth of parachutes, 653,000
(Special to The Register)
Leonard Fcldt, son of Mr. and candy bare, 137,000 tubes of shavKNOLLWOOD SCHOOL
NEW YORK CITY—Miss BarKindergarten—Phillip Chinnock, Wai Mrs. Harry Feldt of Lake ave., Is ing cream, 350,000 feet of wire rope, bara Swartout, 31, and Edwin Clark
tcr Conk, Stuart Conk, Bruce Dunn, spending his Christmas vacation at
Bruce Elchcn, Richard- Havens, John home. He Is dong graduate work $3,000 worth of spare parts for air- Gilland, Jr., 38, obtained a marcraft engines, 170,000 bottles of riage license at tho city 'clerk's ofHoffman. Thomas Lcruhino, 'Milton
Jctters, John Lartnud, Jnmen Nixon, at Rutgers university.
penicillin and one million packages fice Tuesday, The wedding will take
Let IT snow! Let the wind blow! Just call us.
Thomart Patock, Joseph Perry, Jeff RearMr. and Mrs. Lester England left of chewing gum.
place Saturday at Fifth Avenue
don, Michael Heron, Marian Gerstenfeld, this week for Florida, where they
We'll do your laundry exactly the way you like it.
Linda Grlffln, Dale Hall, •Elliahuth HeidPresbyterian church, Now York
elberg, Joyce Rawdon, Lnurccn Hllmcr. will spend their vacation visiting
city, and the ceremony will be perCall for it, too, and then deliver promptly.
Kindergarten One—Peter Chinnock, Mra. England's brother and sister- Sgt. Connolly Returns
formed by Rev. Ralph S. Nesbitt.
Mnro Flnnnagan, John Kenny Hustle, in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Little,
' Tho bride-elect is the daughter
William H. McLaughlln, Richard MorTo Camp Lcjciine, N. C of
gan, Franklin Parker, William Wren, formerly of Fair Haven.
Mrs. Norman Lee Swartout of
Jean Kathleen Meyer, Nancy .lane RobFred Keppler of Clay «t. Is a
Summit
and was graduated from
ertion, Grntchcn Berg, Karen Brett, Su- medical patient at Rlvcrvlew hos
LEONARDO -r- Sgt. Thomas W.
44 MARION ST.
RED BANK
the
Kent Place school, She la cm•an English, Marl* Heritor, Frances llonConnolly,
U.
S.
M,
C,
son
of
Mrs.
kini, Mary Frances Hnunlhan. Dlnmi pita].
Walter Connolly of Biooksldo :tl., ployed l>y the Cclnncso CorporaKusenc Bnrharn McCnnncll, Elizabeth
Miss Mary Montgomery of Ar- returned Tuesday to Camp Lejcune, tion of America. Mr, Gilland Is the
McCracken.
lington
."pent
th«
week-end
and
Second Gride—Steven Barna, Douglas
N. C, after spending a ten-dny fur- son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. GilRutland, Maltlan Grimftn, Arthur Jcwi'H, Christmas day with her brother and lough at home. While on furlough, land of Harding rd., Red Bank,
•Frank Longman, Stephen Morosn, siitcr-ln-law, Mr. and Mrs. John
he attended a Chrldtnins party for and ShamoUIn, Pa. Hn la » grad•John O'Neill, •Jo«eph Ralph, »Pi>rry
SauBRton, 'Peter Schanck, Mae Juno F. Montgomery of Fair Haven rd. employees of the Standard Oil uate of Lafayette college and is
Mr. and Mrs, Obie Hallenbakc of company at tho Hotel Blltmore in employed by the Beoch-Nut PackBland, 'Mildred Campbell, Jotin Howard,
Scarlett Jenkins, 'Diana Lo Prcstl, Mar- Willow at. visited their son, Recruit New York city and was a guost of inff company, Mr. Ollland's father
Strvt ffie "Aristocrat of all Saltid Cracker
garet Magee, Patricia Rearrion, Lynn Oble Hallenbakc, Jr., at Fort dlx
New York friends for sevoral days. la former superintendent of the Red
Slmpann.
Bank school system.
Third Grade—Alex Burnsldc, Albert Christmas day. Ret. Hallenbako
Sgt. Connolly was recalled to nctHIckK, Dnvlil Lartaud, 'Michael Pnluck, was also visited by Mr. and Mrs.
Hm-voy Stewart, L«rf»y Tnylnr, Blvn Elwooel Schenck and Mr. and Mrs. Ivo duty In September. He had been
Ellison, 'Eleanor ]|t>rden, Pntrirln ,7ont?K,
employed In the Rockefeller Center
Madeleine Wlesen, Mary Lou Weinhclm Charles Andorson of Fair Huvon, offices of the Standard Oil company
Muiiurl
Ernest Elgrim and Ernest Elgrlm, while he attended New York uni'Fourth (Jradi-—William Curtis. Hubert Jr., of Belford and Miss Nancy and
Ellison, 'Robert Howard. Itaymond
versity. Ho recently completed a
Jones, 'Mii-hurl Lettlcrs. 'Linda Elier. Miss Sue Shaw of Atlantic High- course In supply and warehousing
linnll. Judith Hallnm, BvHyn Hotvnrd, lands, Ret, Hnllenhake will ho staMr. and Mrs. .lames Manuel of
'Carolyn Jetter, Jacqueline LinilRlcy, tion i t For' Dlx for 14 weeks but at Camp Lejcuno. Sgt. Connolly I5n.it Bergon p|. havn made known
MtliMK Marsh, Jerry Parker, 'Susan
served In the Hawaiian Islands
Is expected home for New. Years during Ills prior service from 1046 thn cnRiigomcnt nf their daughter.
(leardnti,
Sixth tirade—Harry Blnnd, Tttchit rat tiny.
Miss Cntnerlna Mamir-I, to Walter
and 1048.
Conk, 'Hruee Eit'land, Donald Haven,
H. Cro.ibcc, son of Mr. anrl Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. ClenDonald Hmlgklits, Joseph lertibllln, ClnrHownrd Crnsbeo nf Mnln st,, Port
I'll CO Martin, Joseph Mnrsr, Patricia Kl- land, who aie wintering In St,
llsnn, Almn Illnnil, Judith Holibs, l.ury Petersburg, Fin.,, returned lo Fair
Monmouth.
Stewart, 'Arleno Taylor.
MUs Mnnucl WIIH Rrnduutcd from
Haven to spend thn holidays with
Andrew Murray, snn of Mr. and their son-in-law and daughter, Mr, NuptiuU Sunday
Rod Hank high school ond attendMrs. Aiiffii.itii." .T Murray nf Hn
nd
lied Bunk Catholic high school
Mr*,
Aim
Kuril
u
t.uwc,
cliuiKhand Mrs. Dcwltt Ilanmora of 512
I'd,, and a nioiiibur of tho Junior
ter of Mrs, Elfla Slnnotl <>( .Spring for ii poflt-Kt'iuluntc course. She Is
clans at Hnckloy school, Tnrrytown, Harding id.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Irving st., and Hyntt K. CunnliiKhnm, son omployod nt Fort Monmouth. Mr,
N. Y,, took tho part of DoTrevlUo
of Mis, Lnurii CunnlnRhuni of Kum- CroHhcc, a Ki'iidtutto of MlddloIn tho production of thn Three Brown of 480 River rtl^cntortnlnetl son, will ho nmriicd Huntlny lit town township high school, uttend;
"Our Service It Our Reputation"
Muskotocin which wnH glvon re- on Christmas 15 relatives from Red KIVOI'OUIF church, Now York fflty. od Monmnuth Junior rnllugn and
Bunk, IJttln Silver, Fair Hnvon
MS Shrewsbury Ave.. 1070 Ocean Avis
cently at tho Hackloy school.
Slain 81,
Mr, Cunningham In spoils editor in a. drnftsinun omployod by Himand Hudxon, N. Y. ' Mr. Brown
RED BANK
SKA HBIOIIT
OCNANFORT
II Monmoutli Street
Kctl Bank
Elliott W. Sparkon of 110 Willow donned a Hnnta Claus suit and dl* of The KcglsUr, Mr. iinil Mrn. Hnn-VnnWInklp-Miinnlnif company,
HE (Minn
HK 3-0101
KA 3-0151
St., Jias been promoted to assistant Lrlhutcd gifts to l,h« children and Thomns Stool of Red Bunk will he i Mntnwnn. During World War II
trust officer and assistant secretary grown-ups.
Ihe iUcntlRnti,
I ho served In tho Navy.
BAILS
E. ROUE
IATTERY SERVICE
ITCH
""TRY'MARVAN SALVE
E. T. SODEN
Joseph Wildanger Co.
CARL BECKMANN
JOSEPHGMUE
$102,420,000 in
War Contracts
SAFETY HEADQUARTERS
OPEN HOUSE
NEW YEARS EVE
RUMSON INN
Best wishes for a
wonderful
NEW YEAR.
i)
KICAPPItfO
nuns UIIAI
MOUNT
TIRE SERVICE
Don't Mind
Winter Weather!
Donald's DeLuxe Laundry Service
csf Wishes
In
a . a FORA
Shrewsbury Radio & Television, Inc.
FOX'S GIFT SHOP
Page Fourteen
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
THE RISE AND FALL OF ALLIED FORTUNES IN KOREA
• <J
BOMBING:
ARRIVING: There was brleht promise when
the first U. g. Marines reached Korea Aug. 3.
ATTACKING:
A
Marine
corporal
sloughs
through mud in offensive against the enemy.
B-39 Superforts bUit North Korean Industries.
FIRST AIDING: Allied casualties mounted an the offensive went
on, Here hospital corpsmen ruth wounded GI to safety.
WINNING: Sensing victory, GIs
cross 38th Parallel.
RETREATING: Pounded by Chinese Red hordes near Manchurii,
half-frozen and weary soldiers grimly make their way south.
Communism Dominated World Events In Troubled 1950
By JOHN L. SPRINGER
AV Newsfeatures Writer
NE WORD—Communism—dominated 1950.
Its menace overshadowed all others in this mid-year of the 20th Century.
From the first days of 1950 to the last, threats of Communism enveloped the earth. Every day, they affected Americans more and more
in their thoughts, their work, their prayers.
In January, we could still debate the Issue. Should we step onto
Formosa and aid the Chinese Nationalists make a last-ditch defense
against tho Reds who had overrun their mainland? Twelve months
later, in December, the issue was real. Weary Americans were retreating south in bomb-pocked Korea to avoid massacre by the overwhelming Red horde thrown against them from Manchuria.
Between those two months, Americans grimly awakened to the
fact that relations with Communism's Motherland—Russia—fast were
approaching crisis.
O
tho Marines fought their way out of a trap around the Changjin reser"Truman Asks Vast Rearmament Program, Ten Billion in New
voir. The bulk of the U. N. foices went south of the parallel, seeking Defense Funds."
to build up a new defense.
"Congress to Boost Individual and Corporation Income Taxes."
The President said it:
"The world responsibilities of the United States have become heavy.
Clearly, they will become still heavier before the united efforts of the
free nations of the world produce a lasting peace."
HESE events in faraway Korea produced deep and wide-reaching
The battered, bruised and bedraggled cost of living Index took aneffects in America. When the first U. S. troops stopped upon other pounding as an early effect of war. Almost immediately, their
Korean soil, historians may truly say, an old way of life—an easy-goin^
memories of World \yar II shortages still keen, many persons raced to
way of life—ended.
strip their grocer's shelves of sugar and soap. "It's like the week beLet headlines sketch the changing pattern:
"Truman Authorizes Armed Forces to Draft Men and Call Up Re- fore Christmas jammed into a day," groaned a clerk in an electrical
appliance store.
serves."
"RFC to Reactivate Synthetic Rubber Plants."
As the military outlook brightened, scare buying subsided. Prices
"New York City Maps Plans for Evacuation."
did not.
, .
The End of an Era
T
The Day-By-Day Story Of The Year
How Cold War Turned Hot
T WAS still the cold war that fateful morning on June 25 when
sharply-trained North Korean Reds crossed the line, plunged pas',
the 38th Parallel and the defenses of the stunned South Koreans. It
was still the cold war when representatives of the United Nations hurriedly conferred to meet the crisis. It was still the cold war, too, U. N.
members feebly hoped, when American troops raced tip from Japan in a
"police action" to put down the aggressors.
But as American casualties mounted—above those of the War of
1812, the Mexican War, and the Spanish-American War, above all but
four wars in the nation's history—no one could longer doubt that the
heat was on. We had come to armed grips with Communism; when the
fight would cease, or how, no one dared to forecast.
I
JAN. B—President Truman backs Secretary of State Achcson on
JULY 19—Truman proposes vast rearmament program to help beat
hands-off policy on Formosa.
back Reds.
JAN. 7—37 women perish as fire sweeps menial ward of Iowa
hospital.
JULY 21—Americans lose temporary South Korean capital of Tacjon,
JAN. 9—Chinese Nationalist warships shell tho blockade-running
JULY 35—Truman calls on Congress to Increase individual and
U.S. freighter, Flying Arrow.
corporation income taxed by $5,000,000,000 a year.
JAN'. 11—U.S. orders all American official personnel out of China,
JAN. IB—Soviet Union walks out of U.N. meetings when it fails to
set Nationalist China expelled.
JAN. 17—Robbers take $1,800,000 in holdup of Brinks, Boston.
JAN. 31—Algor Hiss found guilty of perjury.
Invasion and Aggression
Americans paid more for meat and bread, for cocoa and cotton.
Gone (forever?) was tho nickel cup of coffee. The price of suits went
up. Washing machines cost 10 per cent more. Auto makers posted
new advances. That postwar phenomenon, the nickel candy bar that
actually sold for a nickel proved short-lived. The price went up again
to six cents. The list was endless: cigarettes and carpeting, beefsteak
and beer, sofas and shoeshines.
JAN. 81—Truman orders Atomic Energy Commission to develop the
hydrogen bomb.
JULY 39—Hwanggan falls to North Korean Rods as Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker, U.S. 8th Army Commander, Issues stand-or-die order.
JULY SI—First American reinforcements direct from U.S. land at
South Korea.
AUG. 1—Soviet Union returns to U.N. Security Council with Soviet
Deputy Malik in chair. Attempt to oust Nationalist China defeated.
The Inflationary Spiral
A LONG with prices, wages took another
turn on the inflationary
whirl. Detroit's auto workers won "voluntary" pay increases and^
General Motors signed an unprecedented five year contract. As defense
spending gradually grew—by November it was at the rate of 50 million"
dollars a day—many industries began scrambling for labor. Partial
mobilization took men under 25 out of industry, and older workers found
that they could demand—and get—working conditions reminiscent of
the 1911 defense days. West Coast aircraft plants eyed the cast for
skilled mechanics, and the "labor recruiter" returned to high favor.
That hardy bedfellow of world crisis, the national debt, likewise
fattened. Soon after the Korean invasion, the President asked Congress for another 10 billion dollars for military needs, and no one doubted that this was but the beginning of a new round of spending, Taxr
payers felt the pinch almost immediately. On October 1, a bigger "Payas-you-go" wedge was driven into their paychecks, and corporation taxes
also were increased.
Controls came back. Congress conferees agreed to give Truman t
free hand in allocating and establishing priorities for scarce material*
needed in war. To fight off inflation, severe restrictions were placed on
new home mortgages, non-essential building was drastically curbed, ami
buyers of hew automobiles found credit terms far stiffer. Buyers of
copper for civilian uses were told to cut their consumption. By December, businessmen were anticipating price and wage controls, and talk
of rationing became widespread.
j
AUG. 7—U.S. Marines and Army launch first major offensive in
Korea.
FEB. 3—Ingrld Bergman gives birth to son.
A
T FIRST, it looked like just another of the border skirmishes the
North and South Koreans had been having since their country
was divided at the 38th Parallel in a postwar settlement. But this time
the Reds did not fire a few shots and retreat.
"We're repelling an invasion," they said, straight-faced, as the
United Nations Security Council in a dramatic emergency session
warned thorn to cease hostilities and withdraw their forces. Then the
Council asked all U. N. members to supply South Korea with military
aid.
President Truman ordered U.S. air and sea forces into action. Ho
sent the Seventh Fleet from Philippine waters to defend Formosa. He
authorized Gen. Douglas MacArthur. occupier of Japan, to bomb military targets in North Korea and to Use ground forces and establish a
naval blockade of the entire Korean coast.
But help proved slow. Using modern equipment.bearing Moscow's
label, the North Koreans swept down the peninsula. On July 5, tho
first American combat units went into action. They were overrun by
40 North Korean tanks in lighting south of Suwon. A week later they
fell back behind the Kum River. Soon they were striving desperately
to defend a narrow beachhead around Pusan. the country's major port.
The battle of the build-up began: And the Yankees won. By
August they annihilated a Red regiment trjing to break through to
Pusan. By mid-September they were ready for their big offensive.
While MacArthur's troops hammered for a break-through In the south,
he made a master gamble. He sent 262 ships and 40,000 fighting men
north to Inchon, far behind the Communist lines. The gamble won.
Troops raced for Kimpo alrllolds, then up to South Korea's capital
at Seoul; Others roared south to meet the Cavalry moving up from
Pusan. Thousands of Communists were caught in MacArthur's trap.
The police action became nn offensive. U.N, forces chased the Rods
to the Parallel and beyond. The troops, it seemed, would be out of the
trenches by Christmas. Prestige of the U.N. was never higher.
The Hordes from Manchuria
' T H E N China's Communists intervened.
•*•
They first appeared as the U.N. troops nearcd the Manchurlan
border in October. Then, mysteriously, they pulled back Into the mountains.
On Nov. 16, Truman reassured the Chinese Reds the United States
would tnkc every honorable step to avoid extending the war. The next
day the Pciplng radio replied: "The Chinese people are not deceived by
what they see through this curtain of lies nnd bellicosity."
licspltc this danger signal, American troops continued to thrust to
the Manchurlnn border. MacArthur flew to the front nnd announced n
Kcncritl nssnult which "should for nil practical purposes end the war,
restore peace nnd unity to Korea, enable tho prompt withdrawal of
United Nations military forces and permit the complete assumption by
the Knrr-nn people and nation of full sovereignty nnd International
equality."
Wu Hslu-ehuun, head ol tho Chinese Red delegation, came to the;
United Nations meeting In New Yoik to charge U, S. aggression. But
the offensive proved more than a diplomatic one.
In waves, thousands of Chinese hurled themselves ngnlnst tho Aliit'n. l.mu lucusiH tney poured out of Manchuria, and behind them lav
millions more.
m «J1| "','".," i, 1 !?' .Wal' ' ' ' " "'"'• M l ( 1 M'lcArlhur, whose IHSUOS must
bo Horml within the councils of tho Unltod Nations nnd tho chancellories of tin- world."
While the rhiincollwlcs stirred, the Allies rotrontod urlmly For 13
days, In a battle Ihm will rank with the most desperate In their annalj,
AUG. 21—U.S. combat team blocks bloody attack on Tacgu; 15,000
U—Russia and Red China sign 30-ycar Treaty of Friendship. Reds killed or wounded in three days.
AUG. 25—Truman orders government seizure of railroads to avert
FKB. S3—Labor Party ekes out slim victory in British election.
nation-wide strike.
MARCH 4—United Mine Workers sign contract ending 27-day strike
of 370,000 coal miners.
SEPT. 10—New National Production Authority set up under WilMARCH 7—Judith Coplon and Valentin A, Gubitchev found guilty liam Henry Harrison with sweeping powers to channel essential materials to war industries.
of conspiracy and attempted cspionnge.
SEPT. 13—Secretary of Defense Louis A. Johnson resigns; Gen.
MARCH 9—Dr. Hermann N. Sander acquitted of "mercy-killing"
George C. Marshall named his successor.
murder in Manchester court.
The Communist Question
FKB.
MARCH 15-House, by vote of 368 to 2, passes administration bill
to tighten laws covering espionage, sabotage and subversion.
SEPT, 15—Marines and Army troops land in Inchon and drive toward Seoul, as U.N. troops press attacks in south.
MARCH 2«—Senator Joseph R. McCarthy, in campaign against alSEPT. 19—Opening session of 1950 U.N. General Assembly defeats
leged Communists in government, says Owen J. Lattimorc is Russia's Indian and Russian resolution to oust Nationalist China delegates and
top secret agent in the U.S.
invite Red China in.
MARCH 31—House passes $3,102,450,000 foreign aid bill after apSEPT. 38—MacArthur announces liberation of Seoul,
proving Truman's Point Four program,
SEPT, 39—South Koreans move north 9f 38th Parallel.
AI'RIL 6—Lattimorc replies ihat McCarthy Is "base and contemptible liar."
OCT. 10—Federal Reserve Board announces severe restrictions on
new home mortgages. .
APRIL 11—Soviet reports American plane "disappeared" after brush
with Russian fighter planes over Latvia.
OCT. 15—Truman and MacArthur in three hour talk at Wake IsAPRIL 18—U.S. accuses Russia of shooting down unarmed Ameri- land.
can plane over tho Baltic Sea outside Soviet territorial waters.
OCT. 38—South Koreans reach Yalu River, boundary line between
MAY 4—Hundred-day old strike of 89,000 United Auto Workers ends Korea and Red China.
against Chrysler.
OCT. SI—Communist troops identified as part of Chinese Red Army
MAY 13—Big Three foreign ministers announce program to relax attack U.N. positions in Korea,
controls in Germany gradually.
NOV. 1—Attempt to assassinate President Truman foiled.
MAY 15—U.N. Secretary General Trygvo Lie climaxes peace mission to Moscow with 00-minutc talk with Stalin.
NOV. S—U.N. General Assembly adopts "veto-proof" plan to act
against aggressors.
MAY 18—Twelve foreign ministers of North Atlantic Treaty Council agree that security lies In "balanced collective forces,"
NOV. 6—MacArthur denounces Chinese Intervention In Korea.
MAY 19—Million pounds of mines and dynamite blast South Amboy,
NOV. 7—Election gives Democrats slim margins In Senate and
N. J., in munitions barge explosion.
House.
MAY 2S—Auto Workers and General Motors agree on new contract
NOV. 9—MacArthur's headquarters report strong forces of Chinese
to run for an unprecedented length of fivo years.
Communist army have entered Korean war.
MAY 35—Congress approves $3,121,450,000 foreign aid bill.
NOV. IS—Communist forces pull back; Truman assures Chinese
JUNK 30—Senate passes Social Security expansion bill to cover addi- Reds U.S. seeks to avoid extending war.
tional 10,000,000.
NOV. 23—Seventy-eight killed in Long Island Rail Road wreck at
JUNK 35—North Korean Communists cross 38th Parnllel to Invade Richmond Hill, N. Y.
South Korea.
NOV. 31—MacArthur announces lnunchlng of a "win the war" offensive.
JUNK 25—Sovlot-boycotted U.N. Security Council tells North Koreans tn "cense hostilities" and withdraw Invasion forces,
NOV. 3»-Galcs nnd rain ravage caat while blizzards cripple midt
west.
ill/NK 37—U,N. Security Council asks U.N, members to supply miliNOV. 27—Chinese Reds come to U.N. to charge U.S. aggression.
tary aid to South Kornn; President Trumnn orders U.S. forces Into action and sends 7th F l e d to protect Formosa against Chinese Coin,
NOV. 38-Chlnose Reds beat back U,N, forces; MncArlhiir suys thev
munlsts.
"new war."
create a "now
D
AY after day In troubled 1950, some aspect of the Communist J__ .,
lion produced scare, shock, or increased determination to J-J.
something about it. Start with January:
*
The Chinese Reds were threatening Formosa.
* In international waters off Communist China, Nationalist warships
shelled the blockade-running U. S. freighter Flying Arrow.
* The U. S. ordered all official personnel out of China as a result of
the Reds' seizure of the U. S. Consulate General at Peiplng.
• The Russians walked out of U. N. meetings because they couldn't
get the Nationalist Chinese out of, and the Communist Chinese Into, the
organization,
• A federal jury found Algcr Hiss guilty of lying when he denied that
he had ever turned secret State Department documents over to thenCommunist Whittakcr Chambers in 1938.
• After much discussion over Russia's atomic prowess, the President
decided we must strive to keep ahead of her. He ordered construction,
if possible, of the horrible, holocaust-making H-bomb.
In February, the V. S. broke off relations with Communist Bulgaria
and a Rod Hungarian court sentenced Robert A. Vogolcr to 15 years in
prison for "spying." In March, Atomic Scientist Klaus Fuchs was s e y
tenced to 14 years for spying for Russia. Former Government GIW
Judith Coplon was found guilty of conspiracy and attempted espionage
for Russia. (The verdict was upset later on technical grounds.)
The McCarthy Story
EN Communist Influences at homo" became big news, as Repub••• llcan Senator Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin charged Red Infiltration Into tho State Department and provoked bitter controversy
over his charges that Owen J. I*ittlmoro, one-time State Department
associate, was "Russia's top secret agent" In tho United States. Lattlmore flatly denied It. Truman called McCarthy a Soviet asset In th«
cold war. McCarthy asserted that Truman, by refusing to open up
secret loyaljy flics, was giving aid and comfort to the enemy.
Tho McCarthy story faded out but anothor Communist story was
there to burgoon in. An American Navy plane, tho Privateer, flew over
the Baltic Sea and novor returned. The Soviets, shot It down. Tht
Prlvntccr hnd fired first, they said, while flying over Soviet Latvia.
'Untrue," the U. S. replied. The plnno was unarmod and hnd flown only
outsUlo Soviet territorial waters, International blood pressures rose
still more when tho Reds rejected Amcrltnn protests nnd replied that
they'd do tho same thing again,
Their oyos on Moscow, tho forolgn ministers of tho "Big Thttjf
DEO, 4—Truman and Prime Minister Attloe of Britain confer on (U.S., Britain, France) announced they would gradually relax controlJln
JUNIO 8(1—President authorizes Gen, MacArthur to use sen, ground
Gormuny
and tho 12 forolgn ministers of the North Atlnntlo trclty
"military disaster" in Korea,
nnd air forces ngalnst Koroa.
council accoptod tho principle that tholr "security lies in balanced coiUfcU
0—U.N.
fiircua
quit
Pyungyung,
furiuur
capital
of
Nortii
loctlvo forcoa."
JULY 5—American combat units overrun by North Koronns In first
Koren,
con I net.
Still tho outlook was hopoful. On Juno 1, In fnct, tho President
IIKG 8—Trumnn and Attlco urgu Chlnn to solve Koroin problems- could say conlldontly that tho oarth was nearer to ponco than at nn*
J t ' L V 12-U.N. forces full bncl< behind Kum River.
peacefully,
tlnio ulnco tho end ol World Wnr II,
'
*
But oven then tho Rods weru assembling tholr forces In North
JULY 18—Trumnn orders credit restrictions on housing In movo
l)JS(i,
10-Mai'lnej
broak
out
of
trap
after
13-ilny
buttlu
urotind
Koran, preparing to plunge Into a war that might upread throughout
against Inflation, .
ChangJIn reservoir.
.he globe,
.,
EED BASK KEGISTEIt, DECEMBER 28, 3050
Page Fifteen
azlnes, periodicals, etc., about two and a mind prepared and alert are 43 of Every 100 Acres
Salt Water on Lawns;
new wonder drugs for the treat- required to bring about the "accidental"
discovery.
As
Joseph
Henment
of
arthritis.
These
two
drupe,
(This
column
is
contributed
as
a
Plan Now for Chrlitmasj Meals
Of Crop* Is Processed
Clark Offers Advice.
(By Charles H. Connors, Rutgers
ry, an American phyaioist of the
niversity, the State University of public service by the Medical 10- cortisone and ACTH, really are last century put it, "The seeds of
Menus for the Christmas' holidays
wonder
drugs,
but
like
all
new
ciety
of
New
Jersey
and
the
MonTRENTON-Of
each
100
acres
of
After Ihe Thanksgiving storm
can be planned now, says lira. LorNew Jersey.)
mouth County Medical society. medicaments which are released great discoveries arc constantly luck crops grown In New Jersey along the Jersey coast a number
na K. White, Monmouth county
aiound
us
out
they
only
take
root
Making
plants
snug
for
the
winfor
use,
must
not
be
looked
upon
in 1950. approximately 43 acres wero of people n»ar the Inlets and the
Questions should be addressed to
home agent. Take into account
in wind.s well prepared to receive devoted to crops produced for pro- HtrearnB thut are affected by tide
:er, is a task that ahould not be the Medical Society of New Jersey s cure-alls.
your family's food favorites when
tliem."
overlooked.
By
a
little
attention,
cessing, either canning or freezing, wnter. have nporf-d to the farm
at
315
West
State
st.,
Trenton
8,
making up special meals. Divide
Both drugs, cortisone and ACTH,
we may be able to bring some N. J.)
Dr. Fleming's discovery of penl- according to the State Derailment extension service that salt water
your marketing Hat into two
full name of the latter is pituitary rillin
plants
through
In
good
shape,
that
WJI.
S
purely
accidental
as
was
groups: staples, canned goodi, olWhat Is Anemia?
drenocortlcotroplc hormone) are I'astour'.a discovery of a method of of Agriculture citing the annual came up over their lawns and garmight otherwise be damaged by
ives, nuts, candies, dates and milNot
infrequently
you
overhtar
what
we call hormones, or chem- immunizing cuttle agnln»t. anthrax ummary compiled hy the NP-A- Jer- drn.-<. They naturally want to
cold or the winter winds.
know whether the lawns will be
sey Crop Reporting Service.
ins can be bought now; while the
«omeone
say,
"The
doctor
told
me
ical
substances
which occur In the
This refers, at the present, to l am anemic." In all probability lood stream and are produced by and men against rabies.
About 66,0f)0 acres of the nine permanently damaged and what
meat, vegetables and fruit and oth- G«y and Pretty Gift Wrappings
ivergreens.
The
strong
wind
of
can
he done about it.
Never does your creative urge
An acute capacity tn observe led principal processing crops were
er perishable items can wait until
e also told the patient why, and glands of interlal secretion. Insulin,
have a better chance to shine than the lost week In November is still described treatment. If the pa- for instance, ia a hormone produced Kdu'ard Jcnner lo the discovery of grown nnd harvested in 1950, plac*. few days before Christmas.
County Agent M. A. Clark states
when wrapping gift packages. Fol- in our thoughts. Many evergreens
vaccination against small pox.
ng New Jersey in ninth place in that since thia trouble had to hapBecause Christmas comet on low a few basic principles, advises were blown over. Many were Lient had t bleeding ulctr or bleed- by the pancrets. Cortisone is proMere recently the chance remark lerms of acreage. However, in pen it could not have come at a
Monday, all your food supplies will Mrs). White. Then let your imaglna- raised and braced that have little ing piles and no other cause, his duced by the adrenal glands (small of a nurse overheard by » Penn- terms
of totpj tonnage produced, bctti r time of yc.ii. It U qulto likeinemla Is enally explained, but unwhich lip on each kidney)
need to be on hand by Saturday lon and skill have full play,
ihance to survive because a large 'ortunately there are many forma glands
nd ACTH is produced by the pitui- sylvania's dean o[ bronchoscopy, New Jersey ranked pixth. Because ly that1 the leaching effect of winevening. Since all the family will
part of the root system was dam- )f anemia, some much more ser- tary
Dr.
Chevalier
Jackson,
solved
the
Choose
the
paper
design
to
suit
O
f
high
quality a.s well as high ter ana spring rains will take most
gland which is located In the
be at home on both Saturday and the itse and type of gift so that iged. But where a tree was bent
prah.lem of nutrition for tho child yields, New Jersey's output of veg- of the salt deposit out of the soil
Sunday it will give each one the the whole package is a perfect unit, iver up to half way and broken ous and much more complicated skull. This pituitary gland Is one who has injured his esophagus by etables
for canning ranked fourth before growth starts in the spring.
han others.
of the moat Important glands of
opportunity to share in getting
the type of decorative clos- oots did not show sbovs the
In value with an estimated return This will be especially true in the
Anemia is a condition In which internal secretion in the human swallowing lye.
ready for the Christmas festivities. Choose
round, It may be laved.
ures
to
harmonize
with
the
paper
:o
farmers
of more than $1.1 mil- light, sandy soils. Dr. C. H. ConAnother dramatic case of serenbody and produces many hormones
Why not list what sy,ery member and size of package In both type
Then there are thoae evergreens here ia a decrease In the number
nors, flower specialist at Rutgers,
dipity wns the discovery of drama- lion.
may do from helping to trim the nd color. Make the type of bow which were planted this summer >r quantity of the red blood cells of vital Importance.
most successful preventTomatoes hold a substantial lead says a soil analysis In the spring
.Christmas tree, decorating: the din- thtt suits the site and shape of nd fall. Recently, I saw some corpusclea). The simplest type of
The role of cortisone and ACTH mine—the
memia is essentially due to an iron
ner .table, making the stuffing for
the treatment of arthritis was ive of seasickness ever found. At In New Jersey with a crop worth will show whether salt is still prespews that already have a yellowish leflclency. This is called a hypoch- in
first reported In 1949 by Drs. a time when teats were being made over $8 million delivered lo the can- ent. If it I.i, Ki'l'sum or calcium
the/ holiday bird, cleaning celery the package.
:ast
to
the
color
of
the
leaves,
alCut
the
paper
tht
exact
size
of
omlc anemia. It is by far the most Hench, Kendall, Slocum and Pol- on the effect of dvnmamine, which ners in 1050. Other important crops sulphate can be applied to clear
anfl radishes, making the cranber,'nough the twigs seemed plump :ommon but must be disgnoaed ley, after years of scientific study is essentially an antlhistaminic n the order of their relative value up the condition rather quickly,
ry relish or sauce to serving the :h« package, allowing for ample enough.
These
apparently
suffered
. — .
drug, a woman with a sliln rash
plum pudding with its flaming lap. Wrap tht paper firmly about heavy root loss when moved from iroperly by an adequate laboratory and• research,
Their name for was being tested. She traveled to arc/ asparagus, S4,287.0flO; lima
tht packages with no bulges. At
boans, $1,260,000; spinach, $800,000;
lamination of the blood. This is
sauce.
the corners fold the paper square' the nursery and have not yet de- he type of anemia found where cortlaont was compound E. The the clinic by street cm1 and report- snap beans, $550,000; peas, $336,000, Hedges Effective
' Christmas eve in some neighbor- ly and neatly. The foundation veloped a fall complement ot new here is excess loss of iron by hem- exact mode of action of these drugs ed that the drug had not eased her and beet3, $168,000. Other vegetables
is not particularly clear, but It is rash, hut that she no-longer sufhood! la a time when several fam- wrapping must be neat if the dec Feeding roots.
packed in New Jersey Include sweet In Checking Erosion
rrhage; where there is inadequate
ilies with young children gather orative bows are to show up well
The point to keep in mind espe- ron intake due to dietary deflcien- believed that they stimulate rcsis- fered car -sickness tn whlcli she jolaloe.i, squash, cucumbers, pepance
In
the
body.
When
first
InLoss of valuable top soil and
, for an early supper and aing car- The wrapping must be neat and cially with evergreens is that mois- ces; where there Is increased Iron
had long been prone. Her physician
roduced both drugs were avail- Investigated this angle and today pers, white potatoes, sweet corn, plant nutrients from wind erosion
• ols around the lighted Xmas tree. can be held In place with seals or ture is constantly released from demand such as in pregnancy; able
broccoli and okrn.
for
use
in
hospitals
only,
and
during
the winter is quite possible
"AJouffet supper Is easy to serve and scotch tape. Remember that this, the leaves and stems. Where the where there is a chronic blood lots were extremely costly. On Nov. 1, dramaminc Is preventing seasickeven in thickly populated Monjfften different families bring their. too, Is a part of the whole design plant is exposed to winds, the loss such as In "stomach ulcers" or 19S0, cortisone was released for ness and nil other types of motion
mouth
county,
warns County Agent
favorite dish. A favorite menu is On heavily designed paper tiny of moisture is faster, This mois- hemorrhoids; where there Is a de- use by any physlclon, through reg- sickness.
M. A. Clark. Soil blowing generally
tomato juice, scalloped oysters, pieces of scotch tape will be in- ture Is drawn into the plant through fect in the utilization of iron such ular
pharmaceutical
chunnelf.
occurs on land which was fall
Nearly any one of i)» can rehe fine feeding roota.
sliced tongue, scalloped potatoes, onsplcuous and more pleasing.
as In lead poisoning, vitamin B. Amazing results are possible in the member
CHOPS
plowed or on vegetable farms
little Incidents of serenWe seem to have an ample supply deficiency and kidney disease; and treatment
cranberry molded salad, celery, olA bow will look pretty over the
of
rheumatoid
arthritis
where the full crops were harvestclinily
In
our
own
experience.
WITH TOMATO SAL'CK
•' lves, peppermint Ice cream, cook- nd of an oblong package that i.i of moisture In tho soil now. Mul- where there In a continual
with
these
new
drugs.
ed
so laic that It was imposs-sible
Wherever
there
Is
an
alert
mind
ies, milk (for children) and coffee. deep enough to stand on end. Make ching with straw, leaves or some nd tear on the body due wtar
Six shoulder chops ('o-lnch thick).
to a
Rheumatoid arthritis is a chronic there Is always the. possibility of n 1 cup thin strips union, I No. 2 to sow H winter cover. Most of the
;Buffct meals are popular with the loops of
graduated lengths slmilav material will conserve this chronic illness such as arthritis,
damage Is usually done in early
trie young college group when they using at l e a s t f o u r loops on moisture and also help to keep the bronchitis and liver disease. Treat- disease, affecting multiple joints; .serendipity occurring.
can tomatoes (2'i to 2'i; cups), 'i spring when the March winds behave at homes during the Christ- each side. Tie the bow firmly in the soil a little warmer so new feed- ment of Iron deficiency anemias la producing constitutional effects
cup thin strips green pepper, 'i gin to blow and i.i most serious on
mas week. Plan a menu which they center. Place a piece of the rib- Ing roots can develop on the broken usually simple in uncomplicated such as debility, weakness and IOFS
cup thin celery crescents, Hi tea- the lighter sandier soils.
of weight, and characterized by
spoons salt, 1 tea-spoon sugar, 'i
' can help prepare and serve In the bon over tour sides of the box. Tic main and branched roots. At the cases.
pain,
limitation
of
motion,
deforsame
time,
the
moisture
In
the
soil
Permanent hedges of California
teaspoon chili powder. <i teaspoon
basement play room.
he bow to the top (box atanding
A second type of anemia, always mity and sometimes bony ankylosis
be available to the feeding
popper, 1 tablespoon flour, 2 table- privet have been used effectively an
ICt
a
l>ale
Mother and father may wish to on end) and arrange so that the will
much
more
serious
than
a
simple
(solidified joint). Tho exact cause
wind breaks In many parts of
entertain their friends at a smor- loops fall over the sides of the roots for a longer period.
Topping taxpayers' calendars ear spoons water.
iron deficiency anemia, Is called a
the disease Is unknown. It Is subNew Jersey, according to
The protection of the plants from hyperchromlc macrocytlc anemia. of
gasboard sonic evening during the package,
Blown pork in skillet; add onion Southern
ly in the New Year should ho the
ject
to
periods
of
spontaneous
the county agent, and any MonChristmas week. The special dishNot all attractive packages have winds is the next important Item. This means that the red blood cells relapses and remissions. While cli- public hearings on the proposed nnd brown lightly. Add tomatoes, mouth county farmers who want to
es from which to select a meal in- bows. Flat trims are equally good What Is needed is some material are decreased In number (anemia) mate has no curative effect, it is new budgets of the various levels of green pepper, celery, salt, sugar, see what they will do can get a food
clude fish in aspic, jellied veal and Strips of gold or silver gummed which will break tho force of the but that they are abnormally large possible that in natural or artificial local government.
chili powder, and pepper. Cover look at their effectiveness on the
pork, French fried shrimp with tape can be arranged to form a winds. Some people erect frames nd contain an abnormal amount warm, relatively dry, atmospheric
Ordinarily these hearings fall to and cook slowly about 1 hour. Re- vegetable farm of the Marlboro
and
cover
them
with
burlap.
It
L sauce, meat balls in gravy, mixed border along one or two sides. Fill
of iron, greater than normal per conditions, improvements will occur excite the interest they .should move chops tn serving plate and state hospital.
green salad, stuffed celery, abort- the rest of the space with initials usually is necessary to cover only red blood cell. The caust It due to in a relatively high percentage of among citizens. Budgets this year, keep warm. Blend flour nnd water
'he
sides,
leaving
space
at
the
botPrivet Is adapted to a wide vaed cheeses and crackers, baked cus- bells or other yuletlde designs cut
a, defect In the formation, absorp- cases, with relapse upon return of however, will carry more than or- together; add to tomato sauce.
tard with raspberry sauce, Christ- out of gold or silver paper and ton for free circulation. Snow fence ion, and utilisation of the blood the patient to a cold, wet climate. dinary signillcancc, In addition to Stirring constantly, cook until riety of .soils, is not difficult or exthickened. Cover and simmer 5 pensive tn set established, and it
pasted on plain paper wrapping, or something of that nature Is use- cell (erythrocyte) maturing factor.
mas cookies and coffee.
Treatment of proven value for a iiornuil need for judicious ex- minutes. Pour around chops. Makes. grows to 12 or 15 fed In height in
suggests Mrs, Lorna K. White ful, but It is better to set it a foot This means that several faults may
penditures there Is an urgent de- 0 servings.
rheumatoid
arthritis
Includes
rest,
or
two
away
fro.n
the
plants.
Often
a few years. Because It Is fairly
Brighten Winter Night*
home agent.
be present, acting together to preany of these protectors will be of vent the body from producing the improved nutrition and general hy- mand for elimination of all wastedense from the ground up to the
During winter months, family
ful
and
non-essential
spending
In
value if set up on the side of the proper number and type of ted giene, sallcylates, skillful use of
top, wide plantings, using Uft a lot
l'ARSI.KY StW POTATOES
members will be going In and out CHECK 1150 CLOTHING BUYS,
splints, physical and occupational order to channel maximum reof land, are not necessary. Even
of the house many times after PLANWISBLY FOB NEXT YEAR plant subjected to the strongest blood cells it ahould normally have. therapy, psychotherapy and reha- sources to the. war effort.
Two
pounds
amnll,
new
potatoes
though
it loses ILs leaves In the
winds,
These faults may be an Inadequate bilitation measures.
dark. For their protection as well
In
the
proclamation
of
a
national
Treatment
A backward look now and then
(scrubbed
under
cold,
running
wawinter, it has so much stem growth
diet; a lack of protein (meat, flah, with fairly uniform agreement re- emergency, emphasis was plven the
for the pleasure and safety of vlsl- will help us take stock for the
Christmas season is here and eggs, etc.) digestion, caused by an garding value .Includes chrysother- need "to eliminate all waste and ter, but not peeled), 1 teaspoon that It does offer year round protors, adequate outside lighting is future. This holds true for our
salt, % cup boiling water, 2 table- tection.
it comes a display of one of abnormal stomach lining; poor ab- •Py (gold Injections), transfusions, inefficiency" generally.
Important, stresses Mrs. .White.
1980 clothing expenditures and with
spoons butter or margarine, 2 tableLight all entrances as a safety needs for tht coming year, says the traditional plants of the sea- sorption of iron by the bowel; or X-ray therapy, climate and now
This
applies
to
government,
too.
spoons finely cut parsley.
RliTGKRS VARIETY LEADS
measure, especially the entrance Mrs. Lorna K. White, Monmouth son, holly. Twigs of hotyy, ever- poor storage by the liver due to cortisone and ACTH. With corti- Always undesirable, waste in govPut the potatoes In a saucepan
green leaves and bright berries, liver disease. The moat common sone and ACTH results are aften
that is used In connection with the county home agent.
The Rutgers variety of tomato
ernment today Is totally unaccept- with a tightly fitting cover. Add
were
used
even
in
the
pagan
festype
of
hyperchromlc
macrocptlc
driveway. A light, at the front door
rapid and dramatic. Stiffness of able. Most of our responsible public the salt nnd boiling water; bring to Is still the most popular in New
Whether or not we have kept an
of the season of the year by anemia is tht well known pernicious Joints
extends a welcome hand. The light- accurate rtcord of money spsnt to tivals
sometimes disappears in 12-48 officials already will have alerted a boll and cook over low heat until Jersey and led the ten other vathe
ancient
Romans.
anemia.
Modern
therapy
for
this
hours; Joint swelling, pain and derieties grown In this year's Tened house number, too, Is thoughtful clothe the family, still, by looking
Do you have your own? On most condition consists of blood trans- formity in 10-12 days, Treatment their budget-makers to the need tender—about 20 minutes. Drain; Ton Tomato club. In the summary
beacon to your friends. At an en- 'ovtr tht put ytar we may learn
ke pan over heat to dry potapota1i o f B01 r c e o l d s
fusions, liver, folic acid and Vita- under expert supervision must be for austerity In normal government shake
trance 40-watt bulbs will give suf- some lessons to put in practice in places there is a spot where a min B 12.
functions. Citizens, nevertheless, toes, add butter or margarine and
tabulated, 386 growholly can be planted, in such a site
maintained for long, long periods. will have the opportunity and duty, parsley. (Parsley can bo easily cut or" g r c w t h e "'Users exclusively
flclent light, but be sure-the lamp 1981, says Urs. Whits.
that it can be viewed from the winwith
otal
' itself is shaded to prevent a blindThere are several other types of Relapses often occur when treat- under our democracy, of expressing ith y kith y i
with «a ttotal
acreage of
of 3933
5,933 acres
acres
acreage
Did each member of the family dows of the house. With the ten
ing glare In the eyes of the person have an adequate wardrobe for all dency to vandalism, It would seem anemia, most of them serious, but ment is discontinued.
producing 71,252 tons or 60 per cent
their opinions at public hearings. with a kitchen sciesors)
coming to the door. The house num- seasons* Did clothes that hadn' wiser to plant it In the private part fortunately not too common. Space
of the total tonnage. Twelve growCHKESK SAUCE
Cortisone and ACTH arc truly For the various levels of governher can be lighted with a 8 to 7- been planned for have to bi of the yard rather than In the pub- doet not permit a lengthy dlseuigrew the Marglobc variety and
drugs. They have proven ment the dates of these are fixed
Two tablespoons flour, ',4 tea- ers
watt bulb if it needs separate light- bought for emergencies? Was this lic area, between the house and the slon of these rarer forms of "wonder"
a total of 215 grew a combination
bby
law
as
follows:
valuable
in
the
treatment
of
rheu.spoiin
salt,
2
cups
milk,
cup
ing.
the other varieties. The other
due to poor planning, or to a very street, where it will be a tempta- anemia.
Public budget hearings—Counties,
matoid arthritis. Their value in
sharp yellow cheese P i of
A relatively simple laboratory ex- many other dUc&ses is being in- between Jan. 19 and Feb. 9; Mu- grated
varieties grown were the Ontario,
In the darkness of night or early special occasion that is not ltkel; tion Spring is the time to plant a
pound).
amination
and
microscopic
study
of
378, Garden State, Hybrid No.
morning, lights properly placed to occur again this year?
holly tree.
vestigated. They are not cure-alls. nicipalities, between Jan. 29 and
Put flour and salt In a small No.Hybrid
the blood will tell your doctor
No. 5, Stokesdale, Master
and switch controlled will light the
Did saeh family member have
We recommend varieties of whether or not you are anemic, Treatment must be given by a com- Mar. 11; School districts, Chapter container, add a little of the milk 4,Marglobe,
and San Marroute from house through the yard , fair share of the family clothing American
6
(mostly
city),
between
Feb.
1
holly that have been Sometimes the cause of the con petent physiclon who has studied
and blend until smooth. Scald re- zano. ManyValiant
of the growers grew
to the garage or other buildings. moneyT Somitlmatj It Is good buy- propagated by means of cuttings.
the drugs and understands how to and 15, Chapter 7 (mostly rural) maining milk, add flour blend and
Projector flood lamps can be fo- nunshlp to make major purchases If you can have only one tree, It ditlon is difficult to determine. This use them properly.
between Jan, 9 and Feb. 1. "'
cook, s t i r r i n g constantly, until two or more varieties In the same
cused so the walk, yard, and steps for one number each year, provid- should be a good one. If you plant laboratory test, known as a comActual dates will be announced thick; simmer a few minutes long- field.
The most common planting, howare all visible. Mount the flood ed another person gets the same a seedling, unless it is a selected plete blood count, reveals the
locally at least one week In advance er. Add cheese, and stir, over low
Serendipity
of hemoglobin (Iron) preslamps, made to withstand mois- attention the next year.
of the hearings.
one, there is no telling whether it amount
heat, until melted. Serve over but- ever, was a combination of Rutgers
The
word
"serendipity"
ripples
ent
and
the
number,
site,
shape,
ture, on poles or under the eaves.
Did you spend too much foi is male or female (for the hollies
Many citizens, particularly those tered asparagus and top with crisp and No. 378, and the combination
off the lips. This word was
planting of Rutgers and the GarI Several sockets are made on some clothing during IBM? That suit have the sexes separate on sep ttc, of the red blood corpuscles. serenely
who are on the budget study com- bacon strips.
coined
by
Horace
Walpole
200
years
Normal
zone
of
hemoglobin
for
men
den State varieties was a close secof these outdoor lamps so the light which requires an entirely new arate trees) and what kind of
of local taxpayer and civis above 85 per cent, normal zone ago and yet it is found in few dic- mittees
ond. A number of growers grew
' can be directed right on the most stt of accessories, or that dress fruits It will have or whether the of
ic organizations affiliated with the
CURBIEIJ EGGS AND RICE
for women Is above tionaries today.
all three of these varieties.
frequently used areas, Switches which was worn one* for a special leaves will remain green and hold 30 hemoglobin
New Jersey Taxpayers Association
The
Princes
of
Serendip
(the
anper
cent.
The
normal
number
Two
cups
hot
cooked
rice,
4
Three growers reported growing
, controlled both inside and out arc occasion and has btsn hanging in on well.
now are studying the budget trends hard-cokked eggs (sliced), 1 teaof
red
blood
corpuscles
should
run
cient
name
for
Ceylon)
traveled
, necessary for safety and conven- tht clostt tvsr tines—can you afIn planting a berry-bearing trte, 4,500,000 to 5,000,000 per cubic cen- widely and were always making within their municipalities. Tho spoon curry powder, 2 cups hot the San Marzano or the plum vaford
to
reptat
these
Impulsive
purriety on a total of 22 acres and
ience.
you must have a male tree as well timeter of blood. They should have discoveries by accident of things next few weeks will be the season medium white sauce, paprika.
produced a total of 258 tons from
At the holiday season, outdoor chtsts In 'Sir
for all taxpayers to be alert to
or be sure that there is one In tht a normal siae, shape and color,
they were not in quest of.
Pack rice into Individual molds, this acreage.
lighting extends greetings to all
Did you have a favorite dress immediate neighborhood. Othernewspaper
publication
of
local
budAre you anemic?
The
history
of
medical
science
is
then
turn
out
onto
warm
plates.
; who pass by. Outdoor cord sets on Examine It carefully to see wh: wise, there will be no fruits.
crowded with happy incidents of gets and notices of the public hear- Arrange sliced eggs over rice. Beat
The black death or bubonla
Christmas trees, electric candles at you llksd It so well, as this may
The English holly, grown largely Rheumatoid Arthritis, Cortisone serendipity, for medical men seem ings.
curry powder Into white sauce and plague
In the Fourteenth century
the doorway or. flood lights with a bs the - basis for your next year' in the northwest, has glossier leaves
Make It a date!
And Acth
pour over rice and eggs. Sprinkle came nearer to exterminating the
to be gifted with the art of making
metal spike can be anchored In the wardrobe selections. Was the styl and larger fruits. There Is some 1
with
a
little
paprika.
Serve
immeddiscoveries
they
aren't
looking
for.
There's been a great deal pub"Eittht flit or to ri'Hilcrn curiKult Th
human race than any other scourge
ground to hold the fixture upright of the drsts appropriate for many risk in planting this in the east
A happy combination of chance c-Kintcr CliiRRirtcil Ada"—Advci-llHrini'itt iately. Make3 4 servings.
—more than 60 million are supThe swivel head can be adjusted occasions, making you feel well as it may freeze back In severe win- lished recently in newspapers, niagposed to have died of this disease,
to highlight the decorations. Long dnsstd no matter where or when ters. There are, however, many of
you
wort
It?
Was
tht
color
most
weather proof cords connect with
this kind in favored spots in our
the house. Be careful that the light becoming to you and In harmon region.
Is focused away from walks so the with tht test of your wardrobe
If you, buy sprigs of holly, they
light won't blind those approach- Did yoji Ilk* the At, or was it a may already bo partly dry. Howing. These fixtures are not only drtss that waa n.t particularly ever, if you cut the ends of the
yd> useful at Christmas but can be used tttsonable, thertfort with a long twigs and place them in water
illumination of gardens In the wtarlnf life?
they will probably last longer in
Did tht clothing your family the heat of the house.
ummer as well.
wore during 1M0 rtqulrt a mini• s •
Native Christmas Greens Add to mum of care? Hie cost of upkpei
(By Charles H. Connors, Rutgers
ofttn btcomtt a big item in thi University, the State University of
Holiday Cheer
by DOBOTHV BOB
between shoulders and waist for a
by
VIVIAN
BROWN
family budget.
New Jersey.)
well-rounded line."
Among the most heartwarming
Ansoclstted FreftR Fashion Editor
By
taking
time
now
to
analyze
AP
Newsfeaturesi
Writer
Planting of deciduous trees and
Christmas customs are the wreath tht good and bad points of the
Calendar artist Gillette Elvgren,
on the door and the touches of put ytar't clothing purchases, shrubs may continue as long as
The shadow of war already has had Its effect on mid-century
All rumors to the contrary, the whose girls combine the features
the aoil can be worked.
greenery throughout the houae.
best liked by home owners, businthtn planning the family's needs,
If there Is a frosen crust on the 1961 woman will be sleek and esses, organizations and others who fashions,
We in New Jersey are fortunate you will be ready to tackle the
she'll have a
The trend, as always in wartime, Is toward simplification of dress
to have locally grown shrubs, ever- 1951" job of shopping with confi- soil, be sure to remove it and lay slender—although
hang approximately 100,000,000 calit to one side. In setting the plant "full-blown bust" according to beau- endar* on walls across the United by day, elaboration by night.
greens and holly. Japanese Yew dence says Mrs. White.
place only line soil against the ty specialists.
Jersey Pine (scrub pine), American
Women of 1051 will choose the slim, simply tailored suit or dressThe panel or experts including States snys:
roota, make sure that it is packed
Arborvltac, Mountain laurel and
Tor. a more professional and well, then mound slightly to allow beautician Elizabeth Arden, model
"My 1951 calendar girls arc small and-jacket costume a.i a daytime
hemlock arc common in many quicker reflnlshing job on a chest
hands, feet' and waist, but they uniform, blos.soni out in diaphanous,
areas of the state. Shrubs with her or desk, first remove the hardwan for settling. Always prune off some agent John Robert Powers, glamor of
Here are the predictions of top
of the top.
success school head mistress Ann are good and chesty. Specific mea- low-cut gowns after dark.
rles, such as Black Alder and Jap- pulls or keyholes.
Skirts will be slightly shorter and designers, who expect government
When you plant a tree don't cut D e l a field, calendar artist Gil surements do not mean a thing to
anesc Barberry, are frequently in
restrictions
and further fabric
veteran brassiere manu- me but a top calendar girl must even narrower than last season's, shortages within the year:
gardens. American Holly is grown
Honey and chopped or grated back the leading shoot, but thin Elvgren,
if
that
Is
possible.
Hals
will
take
a
give
an
overall
effect
of
trlmmness
facturer
Ida
Rojenthal,
snd
George
as a commercial crop in the south- orangs peel make a delightful sand- some of the side branches or out
trim forward slant.
Nettle Rosenstoln: "The silhouthem back to a twig .leading out- Hurrell, a photographer whose spe- and refinement."
ern half of the state, making It wich Ailing.
ette will get simpler, stralghter.
cialty Is beautiful women, were
ward. Stake the tree.
easily available in local markets
Prices
will become higher as hard
With this wide choice of native
It is still possible to plant tulips queried to determine juat what toStore cheess In the refrlgcragoods get scarcer."
greens, our homes can be attrac- tor—In a covered dish or well and lilies. Tulips can form roots morrow's American beauty will
tivcly decorated at little expense wrapped to keep' It moist,
at low temperature, As in the case look like. They were all in agreePauline Trlgere: "Designers InAll sizes up to 36"
says Mrs, Lorna K. White, home
of trees and shrubs, have only fine ment on one thing—their crystal
stinctively streamline d a y t i m e
agent. '
Crisp cookies and crackers soft- soil against the bulbs. It la well to balls do not show curved hipllnea
clothes and elaborate on evening
kept with bread and cake. place a mulch over the tulips plant' In the nesr future, although the
clothes In the atmosphere of war.
Don't go out In the country and en If them
In their own closed ed as late as this.
bust will be bigger.
That has hen happening since last
help yourself to branches and ber- Ktep
tins
or
boxes.
Lilies will do better planted now
July and will continue to happen
Elizabeth Arden sees In the longTies, cautions A. N. Lent*, Rutgers
than if they are left in cold storI until times arc more tranquil."
extension forester. Either get perSafety Sut says: Carelessness age and planted in tho spring. The er hair trend a return to femininity.
Hat 2" fle»ible ••»•! ilsfi,
mission of the owner to prune off with matches and smoking mate
j Hattie Carnegie: "The tension and
She has clamored for this since
baked •name! ftmih, «uto<
a few branches, or else buy your rials, faulty heating systems, mis- winter period will afford opportun- short hair made Its debut. Says she:
troubles of the day will automaticgreens in a market. Many farmers use of flammable fluids and mis- ity for roots to develop and they
ally mean clothe.s that deliberately
"Everyone is sick of women
mdtic tilt device, automitic
will
be
ready
to
grow
ts
toon
as
consider their evergreens and utl of eltctrlplty are the four
try to brighten the atmosphere.
looking like men with short and
stop lock, sjsiy to clean.
shrubs a forest crop that will bring leading; causes of fires in the conditions are favorable In the shingled hair, Sometime/! it is difWomen
will
forget
the
word
'chic'
spring.
them some Income,
ami seek piettiness first. That, at
ficult to tsll the sexes apart, unless
United States, as revealed in i
Bracksti fit iniid* or ouhi««
We And it desirable In heavier you look head-on. Most women will
Miss Marie Doermann, extension ten-year study,
leaat, will bo a blessing."
soils to place a layer of sand or wear chignons until their short hair
c«t*mtnf.
' nutrition specialist at Rutgers unl
Sally Victor: "The simple dayFlavor the foods you serve col fine gravel in the bottom of the grows back to the length they adversity, suggests several uses for
time
silhouette
always
gives
millhole,
lay
the
lily
bulb
on
its
side
• Christmas greens. The dinner table more than those served hot. A' on this and then cover with similar mire. Tiny waists, large busts, lens
iners a field day. So as clothes grow
Canvsi Awnin9 Sfrip*
look festive with a log or most any flavor tastes strongesl
tummy and less weight will be the
This provides drainage 1981
more restrained, hats will be moro
candle holder in which several red In hot food and mildest in cold o material.
silhouette."
Shopping Bags
for
the
soil
about
the
bulb
and
the
I
feminlno
nnd
appealing.
Tho
worcandles of different lengths are frosen food, For example, custard
John Powora thinks the "new
will not lie In water, This prt
! ward slant Is here for a while, but
banked with holly and a few• may taste quite sweet if you eat bulb
look"
will
be
the
"you
look."
Says
caution Is not-needed in sandy tolls,
| In a gay nnd flattering guise. We
greens.
Avoid having too many It hot, but a frocsn custard wl
I can't just wear nuns' caps. We have
Auways plant lilies at the appro- he:
kinds and too largo a mound of netd mort swtettnlng.
"Tomorrow's girl will get away
priate
depth
for
the
species,
It
! lo do something to bolster our
greens. This may interfere with
from being n. rubber stamp, She'll
may
be
necessary
to
dig
Into
tht
spirits."
To keep your felt hat in goo
serving. Small bunches of holly
make
the
most
of
what
nature
beand mix sand and well
; Ksthor Dorothy: "Fins will foltied with a red ribbon (and a pin shape when not wearing it, stuff subsoil
stowed
on
her.
she'll
wear
her
half
rotted manure to Improve It. Llllum
low the gcnernl trend of the lime.".
attached), may bo placed at the the inside ot tht crown wit crocem should be planted 8 Inches to frame her face, be neither plump
| The short overcoat in colored fui—
hend of each plate for the guests crumpled tlisue paper,
deep; h, tenulfollum, 6 Inches; L, nor slender, but will emphasise the
buff, blue or green—will suit the
worn as a corsage. Children
ktind
To preserve the gloaming whlti Hansonl, 8 Inches; L. tlgrlnum, L. weight and proportion which Is
slim and shorter skirts. For eve' ill enjoy making these as their onsmtl flnlah of a clothes washer speclosum, L, auratum, 9 or 10 most becoming to her."
ning wo'll still be ologant and wear
art of Christmas preparations.
Ann Delafleld foresees the shingle
or dryer, apply a thin coat of wax inches.
long bo.u uf paatol Jycil fo;c In
A wreath or apray on the front recommtndci by tht manufacture:
lliveihairdo jono forever, althoucli jilic
potal pink, irmlzo and aqua—and,
door to wolcomu holiday guests Is or use cream wax that cleans as !
Safety Suo says: Don't turn you predicts that the bun "which makes
If we can afford It—whlta mink."
i easily made of arborvltac, a spring polishes, Wipe the outside of th Christmas holiday Into tragedy, women look older will not replace
Fair Haven
Emily Wllkens: "I'm one of the
i ot ground pine, or a combination of equipment occasionally with a sofl Chock the troo decorations, wires it." She adds:
optimists. But If the situation gets
'•* sevoral wlrod In a wreath and tied damp cloth,
Phone KK 6-0696
and plugs for flro hazards, thtn
"We'll sec tiny waists and kitwith water-resistant rod ribbon.
worse,
Importance probably will ha
correct all danger spots,
ten hips In 1091. I predict a 38
We can furnish tht finsit
, Tho mantol over the Areplt.ce may
on
more
practical
and
durable
According to the American DenWhen a package of raisins I hustllne for girls more than S feet
/ ha bankod with greens and some tal association, the average 60-yoar- oponod,
clothes that, In rase of nny kind of
cuilom-made Vonstian Blinds
tfansfor tho contents to a ft Inches I nil and a 34 Inch htiatllne
Japaneso barberry lucked liereand old American haa only two of hit tightly covered
government clamping-dawn, will be
Jar or tin to keep for their shorter sisters, The tip of
warm and lasting,"
there for color, A largt crock or orlfinal 32 permanent teeth left, them from drying out.
tht bust must measure half way
Home Economics
vaae might be placed in a. corner
and filled with branches of mountain laurel, These keep well in water for many weeks.
Christmas gift packages, too,
take on special cheer when a sprig
of holly is tucked on the top. This
bit of decoration U especially appreciated by the shut-ins to whom
you make take a box of home-made
cookies, a glass of jelly or some
other tid-blt.
YOUR GARDEN
Health Hintt
MENUS
Know Your Government
Meet The American Girl Of 1951
Here's How She'll Look
Here's What She'll Wear...
VENETIAN
BLINDS
$3-29
1.50
STANDARD
AWNING CO.
RED BANK REGISTER, DECEMBER 28, 1950
Pane Sixteen
Special
A N C H O R
Troth Announced
ON ALL
J E W E L It Y
H. ROSEN
NEW YEAR'S EVE
18 W. FRONT ST., BED BANK
SUNDAY NIGHT
Oil Burner Sorvic*
LOOK WHAT YOU CET FOR
5
Mary A. Doughty
Discount
18 Years Experience
FRED F. FARWELL
Phone RU 1-149?
Rumson, N. J .
31 Bingham Ave.
Jos. Hoffman
STARDCSTERS
ir.RER\ ATIONS
•
ROOM
PAPER HANGER
FORMAL WEAR
TO HIRE
Tilt Mull Complllt
Selection
In tha Skara
Art*.
Complete
Range
CLASSES
NOW
•
Painter & Decorator
SI yr». lerviiiK Monmouth Co.
62 Harding Rd. Red Bank 6-1007
•<• a i d P a ' k fives
BALLET
ART
SCHOOL
IN SESSION
Mora I hail
•00 Suili to
Choost From.
MISS SLAVINSKA
from Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo
EXPERT
FITTING
MLLET
TOE .
CHARACTER:
FLEXING FOR I A L I E T
• C l A M I f rOR CHILDREN AND ADULTS
• DEVELOPING GRACE, POISE AND CHARM
• REDUCINa COURSES FOR WOMEN
• BOYS' IALLET AND PHYSICAL CULTURE
• SPECIAL GLASSES FOR PRtSCHOOL AGE
• TCEN-AOERS IALLROOM AND FOLK DANCING
PrlvaU L m m
Origin*! Routines
6 BROAD STREET
RED BANK
Phones RE 63676M and RE 6-4168
ENTERTAINING GLASSWARE!
Open
Evenings
TIL 9 P. M.
S'GALL S
11654 N- B'way
Corsages
l-on« Branch
of All
Kinds
BEAUTIFUL FOOTED STEMWARE
COCKTAIL
STEI
FAIR HAVEN-Mr, and Mrs.
Charles H. Doughty of Parker ave.,
have announced the engagement of
their daughter, Miss Mary A.
Dougrhty, to Charles Allan Ganson,
son of Mr, ami Mrs. Donald M.
Ganson of Pica pi., New Shrewsbury.
Reg. Price 2 5 c cacli
Speci.1
i (kg each
"**
Same Etched Design as Above in
Higlihall
]9ccach
Old Fashioned
15c each
2-oz. Whiskey
2 for 13c
Alls Just received umiill shipment imported Imndclrhpil blown
Miss Mary A. Doughty
Miss Doughty Is a senior at
Rumson high school. Mr. Ganson
is employed at the Acme market
at Fair Haven.
Senior Choir Sings
Christina* Music
The senior choir of St. Anthony's
Catholic church rendered special
music for midnight mass Christmas
eve. They were directed by Harold P. Weber, organist.
Selections included "O Come All
Ye Faithful," "Dies Est Laetetia,"
"Joy lo Hie World," "Come and
Adore Him," "Glory to God,"
"Dormi, Non Piangere," "Scendi
Dalle Stcllo," "Joy to the World"
and "Silent Night."
Choir members are Misses Mary
Cannavo, Marie LoCicero, Thcicsa
Garruln, Rose Philips, Vlnnina Porcclli, Rose Pignataro and Mrs. Louis
Malcnconico, sopranos; Mrs. Fred
Messina, Mrs. Anthony DeFillipo,
Mrs. John Famulary, Misses Gloria
Adams, Gloria Chiaravallotl, Andrea'DeLuca and Frances Galatro,
altos, and Philip Costa, Dominick
Rccinelli and Leonard Porcelli,
tenors.
The choir held Its annual dinner
last night in the Anchor room at
Asbury Park.
BUMSOX MAX HURT
Open All Day Sun,, Dec. 31
stemware with forest green stems. Available in liqueur, port nine,
champagne, cocktail and.goblet iinly—3«c each.
Jacobs Hardware Co.
Red Bank's Quality • Value Store
BERGEN PLACE & SHREWSBURY AVE.
RED BANK 6-3654
FREE DELIVERY
HONEY BEE
FLOWERS
Kusfti'll T. Hmlgkis*
464 Broad St.
Tel. Red Bank 6-4020
Roy Whltehead of Lincoln ave.,
I Rumson, was slightly injured Tuesday night when he was struck by
| a car while he \v»s walking on rt.
j 9-4, Sayrevllle. Mr. Whitchoad was
I taken to the ollice of Dr. C. W.
| Hoffman, South Amboy and then
taken to Monmouth Memorial hospital by the Matawan first aid squad
which happened to be passing at
the limn. Mr. Whitehcad was detained at the hospital overnight and
released yesterday morning. The
injured man had been visiting; a
friend in Sayreville prior to the
accident.
VICTORY
FRESH
KILLED
5-6 Ib.
SIZE
DELIVERY
110 MONMOUTH ST.
TEL. 6-5292
FOWL
CHOICE
Roast
CHUCK5 9
FRESH HEN
10-14 Ib. Size
JUICY
FLORIDA
ORANGES
Ib
Fresh Boston
JERSEY
FRESH
ROAST
FULLY
COOKED
HEAT &
SERVE
PORK 49
HAMS 69
CALIFORNIA
ICEBERG
LETTUCE
15
C
JUMBO
HEAD
Turkeys
, Xmas Entertainment
Given at School
Lunetta—Stone
Betrothal Told
ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS —Mr.
and Mr*. Michael Lunetta of Grand
ave. Christmas eve announced the
engagement of their daughter, Miss
Doris Lunetta, to Edward Stone,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
H. Stone of Broad «t, Shrewsbury.
An elaborate Christmas assembly
program was presented laat Friday
•m
morning in the Marlboro school.
Opening features were Bible reading by Ellen Jane McCarthy, the
Lord's Prayer, flag salute, singing
of the "Star Spangled Banner" and
a brief Christmas talk by Rev, Mr.
McCabe, pastor of the Marlboro Reformed church.
Mrs. Wyckoff'i room pupils, the
beginners' class, plus several first
graders opened the entertainment
as follows: "Welcome," Ira Katz;
"Rub-a-Dub-Dub," Karen Mohair,
Elizabeth Wacyra and Ruth White;
"If I Were a Christmas Toy," by
the beginners; "When Santa Gets
Your Letter," song by Carol Pederson; "On that first Christmas,"
Wllma Foster; "Santa1* Song," by
the class; "Pleasant All Around,"
William King; "The" Christmai
Candle," Peter Hexter; "Red Nose
Reindeer," Esther Hill, "What
Christmas Means," by the first
grade, and a recitation by James
Maghan, Robert Stattel and James
11 Us Doris Lunetta •
Kane.
Mi«« Coilo'g room comprising the Miss Lunetta was graduated from
first and second grades presented Atlantic Highlands high school and
two skits, "Trimming the Christmas is employed by the Progressive Life
Tree" and "The Christmas Charm" Insurance company. Mr. Stone was
and sang "Silent Night." Joseph graduated from Rumson high, and
Dobry of the third grade helped is employed by the Bendix Aviaout by taking the part of Santa tion corporation.
Claus. The seventh and eighth
grade chorus sang "First Noel,"
"Silent Night," "Winter Wonder- Storm Damaged
land" and "Frosty, the Snow Man." Streets Fixed
Robert Lorenz rendered the solos,
SEA BRIGHT—Imbrie pi. was
"Santa Claus" and "White Chrlstmas." Members of the chorus were expected to be cleared this week of
a
covering of sand measuring in
Gail Nieberlien, Dorothy Hill, Sarah Hill, Johanna Rhomco, Isabella spots up to one foot deep and left
Heulitt, Cathy Holmes, Rosalie Lu- there by the Nov. 25 storm.
The borough council
Friday
brano and Robert Lorenz.
The entertainment was concluded night authorized Councilman Harry
Lovgren
to
have
a
bulldozer
with a play, "Christmas House"
presented by seventh and eighth push the sand aside until a more
permanent cleaning operation can
glade pupils. The characters were be arranged. It was felt that a
Margery, a girl about 14, played fire hazard existed since motor
by Pat Tuvcson, Clifford, her broth- vehicles could not go through the
er, David Prlmost; Mrs. Marstens, heavy sand on the street.
their mother, Carol Holland; school
Other borough streets, it was
friends, Elaine Jursn, Stanley Fox,
Cathy Holmes, Virginia Curley, said, are gradually being put back
George Ap?ar; Henry DuBois, a into condition. Signs blown down
visitor to Christmas house, palynd by the storm are to be replaced
this week.
by Robert Weldon; Kay, his daughStorm damage to the borough
ter, Betty Lou Whitson. The proSiam was announced by Shanley beach pavilion is to be estimated
by a contractor so an insurance
Fox.
claim may be made and repairs
authorized. The pavilion is known
to have a leaking roof.
GRACE GOULD ENGAGED
EAST KEANSBURG—Mr. and
Mrs. David Gould of Krucger pi.,
on Christmas eve announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Miss Grace Gould, to Edward
Lovelace, son of Mrs. Clarence
Lovelace of Keyport. Miss Gould
was graduated from Middlctown
township high school, and Mr.
Lovelace Is a Keyport high school
graduate.
RED BLISS
CONOVER BROS.
William -M. Smith, superintendent
of Long Branch schools, may retire at the end of the current
school year. Mr. Smith, who has
held his present position the post
14 years, wanted to retire last year ;
but was persuaded by the board of '
education to remain for another
year.
Amtrica't l o t Ctnfts
Fitted b j Graduate COIMMMM
TUCKERS
CORSET SHOP
HO 94121
WICKATUNK. N. 1.
— NANN A — i
CLOCK SHOP
I3> Broadway
La*g Braaeb
BELL FINANCE
• SMCIAUIINO IN THE M M i l l Of «IIANOFATHH CLOCHI
• ANTIQUt MOT!
AH* MIPLACI*
• CLOCKS CALLED FOH A M
OtltVCRIO
• AN OUTITAMDINO CLOCK
MAM*
SI Bridge S t Red Bank ••Sill
U
I We Specialize
. HIS! PHONE fOR A IOAN —
Red
Men's Trousers
Buy Direct and Save
GABARDINE
TROUSERS
Be* W*»Special 89.50
Sacco's Pants Shop
SO W. Front St.
Bed Bank
Bank
77 BROAO Si
Freehold
39 East Mam St
Coming fe St. Pete, flt.7
. For -
in
Homes If
Income Properties
• SEE •
Chas. C. Conover
(formerly of Red Bink)
Associate Realtor, with
Beardmin Realty Co., Realtors
8T4 • 111 Ave., N«rtb
St. PtMrskurf, Fla.
s
Mustillo's
11 BROAD ST.
R E D BANK
FOR THAT GALA
NEW YEAR PARTY
GOWNS • Dinner & Cocktail Dresses
ORIGINALLY
$22.95 to $45.00
.
• NOW
20^fo Off '
And other evening accessories, especially ours exclusively. Silver, gold and white satin velvet Capexio ballet fashions.
Noldo
hosiery.
OUR STORK CLUB COLLECTION
FOR MOTHERS-TO.BE
EDUCATOR HAY RETIRE
•
Evening Skirts • Mandarin Jackets
#
•
Dresses - Sports • Afternoon
#
0
Slips • Junipers • Skirts • Ensembles
*5»» t. *17
M
•
if
BOTTLED IN BOND
100 PROOF
STRAIGHT p R B O N
OR RYE FOR
Distilled by Park & Tilferd Distillery
Compare with higher priced nation*
al brands. Our Comstoek whiskies
are 4 ytars old. They boast top
quality plus the flavor and potency,
you'd expect to find in whiakies
costing dollars:
3for
II 4 *
DOUDLE SPOT SERVICE !
THE BETTER
THE BEST
Ib
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r*r r«nn—«ar4«t—KMH
What A M Vtur **ulr«nMnUT
T«V SUM SMVICI
when today
youcan
POTATOES
Ib
duality EQUIPMENT
fancy prices
MARKETS-RED BANK
21 W. FRONT ST.
TEL. 6-0508
Marlboro Pupils
Present Program
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ABOVE
BEST EATING
MclNTOSH
APPLES
ITEMS
EXCLUSIVE
*
LIQUORS
I WINES
WITH
•limn
WHFRF THE W/Sf
ECONOMIZE
DAVIDSON & *
DAVIDSON
BROS.
MARKET
3 9'/i BROAD ST.
RED
BANK
b
5334
95 BROAD ST
RED BANK 6 3762 i, i?63
INtllliJHIIIIIIIIilHiHIIIIIl
1
ABOVE
'
ITEMS
r
EXCLUSIVE
WITH
DAVIDSON
BROS.
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