THEDARY 7 Red Bank Area j

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1 Weather ' i-urn tfmmtrn e, today and tonight Tomorrow and Friday, Mr. High today an! tomorrow, 70. Low tonight, M. See Weather, page 2. VOL, 87, NO. 239 THEDARY 7 Red Bank Area j.. ~y* ' " Copyright The Red Bank Register, Inc., MONMOUTH COUNTY'S HOME NEWSPAPER FOR 87 YEARS Dittriuutlon Today 25,000 DIAL 7414)010 limad dally. Uoalar through Friday. Second Clui Pom»««Paid at Red Bank and at Additional MUUra Oltlcu, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, c PER COPY PAGE ONE DumonVs Victory Is a Close One; Sandman to Order 2-County Probe DUMONT WINS GOP NOMINATION State Sen. Wayne Dumont, Jr. and his wife, Helen, give victory sign in a Newark hotel last night after lie won the Republican nomination for governor in New Jersey's primary election. Dumont, who will run against Gov. Richard J. Hughes in November, got a surprisingly strong battle from state Senate. President Charle* W. Sandman. (AP Wirephotol Mrs. Neuberger, Mrs, Norton Win ' FREEHOLD Favorites of organization leaders fcored easy victories yesterday as the distaff tide drew, the spotlight in purely county level contests in both parties. Mrs. Cecille F. Norton, Sea Bright, easily defeated Mrs. Kathryn L. Freret, Fair Haven, to succeed Mrs. Katharine Elkus White, now the U. S. ambassador to Denmark, as Democratic state committeewoman.. And Republican incumbent state commit-.teewoman, Mrs. Katherine K. Neuberger, MKUIetown Township, beat back the challenge of conservative-minded Kathryn Tolbert Smith, Rumson, to retain her post. Mrs. Neuberger also is New Jersey's GOP national committeewoman. Mrs. Norton, a Sea Bright councilwoman and county Democratic vice chairman, bested Mrs. Freret 8,249 to 2,826. Mrs. Freret, a fprmer vice chairman and secretary of the Moncouth County Board of Elections for six years, had been active in party efforts more than 20 years but was unable to get leaderchip backing for the top woman's post Mrs. Neuberger defeated Mrs. Smith, 17,529 to 3,608. Edward C. Broege, Belmar, and Paul Kiernan, Long Branch, unopposed, ware returned as Republican and Democratic state committeemen with complimentary votes of 19,834 and 10,411, respectively. Republicans, also without a contest, nominated Sheriff Joseph A. Shafto, 20,392 votes, and Freeholders Joseph C. Irwin, 20,424,and Benjamin H. Danskin, 19,994, for new terms. They chose Bruce C. Woolley, 20,206, F. Leon Harris, 19,705, and Leonard Smith, Jr., 19,651, for coronors. The Democrats, likewise deciding without the burden of competition, picked Mr. Kiernan to make another bid for sheriff he lost to Mr. Shafto three years ago with 10,690 votes; and P. Paul Campi, Little Silver, and Hugh B. Meehan, Spring Lake, to try again for freeholders, with 10,324 and 10,248 votes. Democratic coronor nominees are Edgar N. Gibbs, 9,967;. Leon Williams, 10,040; and Frederick Seidenzahl, 7,638. Jones Enters Guilty Plea FREEHOLD - In a surprise move, former Acting Long Branch City Manager John O. Jones pleaded guilty in Monroouth County court to two charges of hwring an IHegal interest in public works contracts during his brief tenure in Judge Thomas J. Smith eccepted the pleas with approval of Prosecutor Vincent P. Keupen Sentencing was set for June 18. Wilson Trial Calm, Speed Mark Opening TRENTON In the calm cool atmosphere of an air conditioned Mercer County, court room, the Long Branoh Housing Authority versus Lucy J. Wilson condemnation trial was off yesterday to a smooth start. (Moved here from Freehold by Superior Court Judge Herbert.Horn to escape the spotlight of intense publicity, the trial went through preliminary stages without a hitch. A If member jury was drawn quickly, Ralph Heuser, ol Mataw'an, attorney for Mrs. Wilson, a Long Branch councilwoman, and fcer husband, Harry, using only five challenges and the author Ity's lawyer, Thomas L. Yaccarlno, using none. Trip By Bu» After opening statements, the Jury was taken by bus to the former Wilson Boat Works scene on the Shrewsbury riverfront t6 view the property in question. On Its return, Mr. Wilson be- " came the first witness and began Automobile If you're thinking of a car, think of McCarthy Chevrolet Adv. i'y a detailed description of the tract the authority took in assembling a riverfront housing project. He will resume testimony today. Lawyers have indicated the trial tvilj last all week and go into the first part of next week. A jury in Monmouth County last year awarded the Wilson's $144,000. But the award was voided when an Appellate Division court found judicai errors and ordered a new trial. The dispute came into court originally when the authority appealed action commission allow- (See WILSON, Page 2) Each count is a violation of the Faulkner Act, under which the Long Branch council-manager government functions, and is & misdemeanor. The maximum punishment for each is a $1,000 fine and three years in prison. The charges were the least serious of seven which were contained in five indictments re turned last October. Other counts charge malfeasance, misconduct, and conspiracy, plus variations of the charges to which he admitted guilt. Delays Decision Mr. ikeuper said he would decide at time of sentencing whetlher to prosecute the pending indictments or to ask for their dismissal. In past similar circumstances, where the state has been willing to accept pleas, remaining counts have usually been discarded. Also named in the conspiracy indictment was Adrian Blumcnfield, Millbum builder. Mr. Blumeitfeld was not set for trial yesterday and would be exonerated 1/ (lie Indictment naming him is dismissed. All charges revolved around the two contracts, the construction of comfort stations and snack bars at two beachfront areas for which the city was (See JONES, Page 2) Tdday's Index Page Allen-Scott I Amusements 14 Births - v. 2 Jim Bishop _ 8 Bridge 35 John Chamberlain 6 Classified 22, 2S Comics 15 Crossword Puula...» Editorial.,_ «Page Events of Years Ago 6 Herbtock 6 Movie Timetable 14 Obituaries _ 2 Sjlvla Porter «Sports Stock Market 4 Successful Investing 14 Television 14 Womeo'i News 10-B NEWARK (AP) - State Sen. Wayne Dumont Jr. will carry a less-than-resounding Republican Party endorsement into the Nov. 2 election campaign against Democratic Gov. Richard J. Hughes. For the first time in state history, the voters will be faced with choosing between two major party candidates who espouse a broad-based tax for New Jersey. Dumont advocates 3 per cent sales tax while Hughes has proposed an income tax at half the New York State rates. Strong Bid Dumont fought off a surprisingly strong bid from State Senate President Charles W. Sandman Jr. to win the GOP nomination in Tuesday's primary elections;-with 4,738 of 4,751 districts counted, Dumont led with 166,823 votes to 153,744 for Sandman. Monmouth County voters, though few in number,' exuded confidence in the primary winners in both parties. Dumont had nearly a 2 to 1 margin, beating Sandman in the county 14,501 to in an unofficial tally of the 286 districts complete. Poeschel garnered only 681 votes. In Ocean County, where Sen. W. Steelman Mathis backed Sandman and his would-be-heir in the Senate, Assemblyman Wil liam T. Hiering was for Dumont, Sandman gained a comfortable advantage. Sandman defeated Dumont in Ocean 9,766 to 5,363 with Poeschel picking up 323. In Monmouth and Ocean combined these now comprise the Third Congressional and Fifth Senate Districts Dumont had a slight lead, 19,764 to 17,602 for Sandman. Dumont may also have toj fight off Sandman's Irate reaction. Sandman refused to concede defeat early today and vowed he would use his power as Senate president to order an investigation of the election returns from Atlantic and Essex Counties. Sandman was sharply critical of Sen. Frank S. Farley, the powerful leader of the Atlantic County GOP organization, whom he charged with "fixing" the election. Dumont, who got less than 51 per cent of the GOP primary vote, called Sandman's charges a mistake. Token Opposition He can launch all the Investigations he wants, they aren't going to do any good," wants to start a left-progressive movement in the Democratic Party. But a Hughes aide was a bit nettled by the fact Clark got more than 20,000 votes, which though less than one-tenth of Hughes, total, was more than the Democrats expected him to get. Clark's only previous claim to fame arose in 1961, when he created a national stir by sending his daughter to school in Moscow. Gov. Hughes out-polled his opponent, Mr. Clark, in the Democratic column, by 11,045 to 1, 493 in Monmouth and 4,532 to 264 in Ocean. A third candidate in the GOP Party ticket, espouses the principles of former Sen. Barry M. Goldwater arjd advocates repeal of the federal income tax. Organization candidates won without exception wherever there were contests, for party nominations to,}he 29 Senate and 60 Assembly seats in the 1966 Legislature. It was the first election in state history with as many as 29 Senate seats involved. A court-ordered reapportionment expanded th» Senate from the 21-seat setup which has prevailed for the past 109 years. It was also the first June primary election in two decades. The primary law had set April 18 as the election date, but the field, Harold J>. Poeschel, was credited with 9,165 votes, though Dumont said. officials in some counties did Hughes won his nomination not bother counting his tally for a second term try with only Tuesday night. Poesohel, who election was postponed because token opposition from William ran as a U.S. Senate candidate of the Legislature's long stalemate over Clark, a Newark Negro who last year on the Conservative reapportionment. Democrats Select Muccifori Stout Tops Senate Field IFREEHOLD When Monmouth District, and Ocean County Republican primary votes were totaled last night, Sen. Richard R. Stout, West Allenhurst, was high man in the field of state Senate candidates. The veteran GOP senator even out voted Democratic Gov. Richard J. Hughes who won the nomination for another term. The Senate candidates ran for the first Time In New Jersey's history, In the fifth Senatorial Mrs. Ingram Nominated At Little Silver IJITHLE SILVER Mrs. El earior D. Ingram, a registered Republican who announced last Thursday that she would be a write-in candidate for mayor on the Democratic ticket, garnered 48 Democratic and six Republican votes in yesterday's primary. On the GOP ticket, the man she will oppose in November, incumbent Mayor Charles W. Stephens, tallied 449 votes. Incumbent Councilman irobert W. McCabe and Thomas R. Judge, Jr. polled 468 and 460 votes, respectively, for the nominations for Borough Council Incumbent Tax Collector Calvin A. Rowe received 480 votes. On the Democratic slate, Council nominees Gordon N. Litwin and Raymond J. Florian received 87 and 85 votes, respectively. The Democrats are not running a :andidate for the tax collector's post. Some S19 voters approximately one-tfitfth of the borough's registered electorate went to the polls in the uncontested primary. There was one absentee ballot cast. Incumbents Win In Oceanport OCEAlNPORir, Incumbents walked away with the primary election yesterday, Republicans Mayor Edward C. Wilson and Councilmen Felix Foggia and dement V. Sommers trouncing their three challengers. Mayor Wilson received 536 votes; Mr. Foggia, 567; and Mr. Sommers, 491. William F. Cassaday, opposing Mayor Wilson, polled 427 votes; F. Edward Waitt and William L. Lawson, running against Mr. Foggia and Mr. Sommers, polled 440 and 428 votes respectively. No Democrats filed for mayor or council. comprising Monmouth semblyma:,n Patrick J. McGann, Muccifori, former Ocean County got 10,349 and in Ocean 3,601, Jr., Lincroft, topped the party's prosecutor from TomsJiver_ran Assembry hopefuls inoluding Red Bank Mayor Benedict R. Nicosia and Ocean Counties. In the balloting for nominations and Sam Sagotsky, Freehold at- for three Assembly seats, Assemblyman Attred N. Beadleston, Rumson, and newcomers to the torney. irney. county ticket, James M. Coleman, Asbury Park, and Joseph Azzolina, Middletown Township, all Republicans, won without trouble. They were opposed in running the primary by conservative Republican Roland Piefsbn. Lincroft, who lavished fmywh. Demoeortle Wumeri On the Daarocratic.Une, As In Monmouth, Sen. Stout got 20,405 votes and in Ocean he was given 12,555 for a total of 32,960. In Ocean, Sen, Stout's GOP mate, Sen. William T. Hiering received 12,683 votes. Sen. UleriM w» given more votes in Monmourh. He received 19,265 for a total of 31,948. Organization backed Thomas J. away with his contest with Julius Braun, Lakewood attorney. Mr. Muccifori had 9,323 votes in Monmouth and 3,668 in his own Ocean County for a total of 12,991. IMLA final figure of 13,950. The returns in the GOP assemwy nominations revealed Assemblyman Beadleston hitting the high mark with 20,246. Next was Mr. Coleman with 20,145. Mr. Azzolina had 18,715. Mr. Braun cornered 1,728 in Mr. Pierson, who battled for Monmouth and 1,536 in Ocean for one of the three posts received a total of 3,264. Ocean Township Mayor John J. 3,469 votes. For the Democrats, Mr. Mcwas Rellly, who was high man with 10,646 uncontested, Gann came through with the biggest followed"by MayOT Nicosia with vote of the three Democratic Senate 10,255 and Mr. Sagotsky with 10,- candidates. In Monmouth he 152 votes. \Lighter Look at Primaryi FREEHOLD When Sen. Charles W. Sandman is tidying up accounts of his sharp but losing effort for the Republican nomination for goveimor,, he'll find that the "tired" Monmomh County GOP organization accounted for about 50 per cent of his margin of defeat. Beaten almost 2 to 1 in Monmouth's light turnout, the Senate president from Cape May may harken the forecast made, after his blast at the couunty GOP last week, by Freeholder Director Joseph C. Irwin: "It will boomerang... just what our party needed to come out fighting." The man Mr. Sandman said he would ignore as Monmouth GOP leader if he became the gubernatorial candidate, Chairman J. Russell Woolley, took it all in stride. At one point last night when Sen. Sandman was leading Sen. Dumont by 3,000 votes, Mr. Woolley remarked: "I'm a Republican. I'll support all the. way the one who wins this election." Mr. Wootley taiid,o that for party unity, he had already forgotten the darts Sandman tossed at him the last few dayi of the campaign. Main concern of many Republicans hanging around die court house in Freehold waiting for the primary returns was the thought former Asbury Park Mayor Thomas F. Sheball, would be Sen. Sandman's new Monmoutih county chairman if he won. That can be forgotten, now. An estimated 24,000 Republicans and 13,000 Democrats went to the polls in Monmouth's 28$ districts. While this was an average turnout compared to recent years, it marked a high In both parties since the last governor's sweepstakes in Four years ago there were 28,945 Republican ballots cast and 13,365 Democrats. While the GOP had a major contest at the bop of the ticket that year, the Democrats had none. Gov. Richard J. Hughes was en route at the time to election In his first term. Why do the major parties insist on nominating candidates for coroner, since in a county such as Monmouth, where there is a counuty physician, the office has no real function? Iff a simple matter of political expediency. (See LIGHTER, Page 2) Complete Fort Lab Changes FORT MONMOUTH sweeping reorganization of the Army Electronics Laboratories, here, exclusively reported in the Register two months ago, was completed yesterday. The revamping split the former laboratories, a major directorate of the Army Electronics Command (BCOM), here, into six laboratories and an advanced research establishment. The laboratories which began independent operation yesterday included the Atmospheric Sciences lab. The future location of that group is the subject of a current Army study, expected to be completed within a few weeks. Strength Is Listed The laboratories established yesterday, and their authorized strength, including both civilian and military personnel arc: Electronics Warfare, 185; Electronics Components, 433; Communications and Automatic Data Proc- The easing, 361, and Atmospheric Sciences, 54. bat Surveillance and Target Ac- Wiseman as director of the Com- Personnel assignments are expected to be announced within The Combat Surveillance and quisition lab. a few weeks. Target Acquisition group has an Appoint Dr. Wiseman authorized strength of 312. It had The only personnel announcement made in connection with of April, when Dr. Wiseman was 277 civilian employees at the end the reorganization so far was the named to head it. The Avionics appointment of Dr. Robert Swern lab has an authorized strength strength is 1,200. of 164. Also established yesterday was the Directorate of Research and Development, whidh will per-- form staff and common support services for the separate laboratories. This includes engir nering support, administration ing and scheduled. Its authorized Full-Day Classes in Middletown MIDDLETOWN It took a good bit of classroom juggling, and it will take a great deal of busing to carry it out, but under the class assignments announced last night by the schqol superintendent, Paul F.' i-efever, every Middletown Township pupil from kindergarten through sixth grade will attend full-day sessions next year. Since the addition to the Bayshore school will not be ready by September, Mr. Lefever told the Board ot Education, class room space is at a premium. Kitchens available in a few schools will be utilized as classrooms, and half-day, kindergarten sessions will be consolidated into a few schools so that kindergar. ten classrooms can be utilized foi the entire school day. Completion of the three junioi high schools now under construe tion, Mr. Lefever said, will relieve the space problem (or the I996-S7 school year. Until these 11 Arrested in Long Branch Raid LONG BRANCH - Police raided what they said was a dice game at 3 a.m. today in a basement at 109 West End Ave. and arrested 11 men on gaming charges. A total of $1,197 was taken from the men in the predawn raid. Police Chief Thomas M. Pesano said the men will receive hearings tomorrow morning before Magistrate Stanley Cohen, the chief added. Those arrested were Daniel Fonataro, 34, of 109 West End Ave., Dominick Corcione, 37, of 137 Brighton Ave. and his brother Andrew, 42, of 237 Morris Ave., Thomas C. Rockhill, 27, of 21 Hillsdale Ave., Samuel J. Pingltore, 30, of 270 Hollywood Ave., Earl L. White,38, of 107 West End Ave., Richard W. Murphy, 24, of 622 Overton PI., Moe D. Dunkley, 48, of 197 West End Ave^ John R. Guzzi, 25, of 183 Kingsley St., all of Long Branch, and Arthur L. Rose, 19, of 530 Ocean Ave., Deal, and Lawrence W. Lusk, 61, of 401 Summerfield Ave., Asbury Park. Bail was set at $1,008 for Mr. Fonataro, Mr. Rose and Dominick Corcione, and at $500 for the others. Dominick Corcione, Mr. Lusk, Mr. White and Mr. Dunkley posted bail. The raid was conducted by Police Chief Thomas M. Pesano, Detective Capt. Joseph D. Purcell Jr., Detective Sgt. William B. Walling, Detectives Michael A. Irene, Albert H. Tyler, Alex Rota and Patrolmen Joseph P. Me Garvey Jr., William Richards and John Tobia. \ new classrooms are available, however, children will have to be bussed to whatever school has space available in their grades; The problem of transporting the youngsters now is under study by the board's transportation committee. The board authorized a special election to be held Tuesday, July 13. The main purpose of the election wil! be to allow the board to transfer $300,000 authorized in the Dec. 3, 1963 election for construction of a new vocational school^ to other purposes. Cost of the vocational institution will be absorbed by the Monmouth County vocational board. The tioard will ask voters to divert the $300,000 to these purposes: The Breakdown $148,750 to be used for construction of a second gymnasium, arts and crafts rooms, and the installation of a new boiler in tfia Bayshore Junior high school In Leonardo. 530,000 for construction of school vehicle storage space at the high school. $20,000 for construction of in (See MIDDLETOWN, Page 2)

2 :>-Wedn»d.y, June 2, 1965 TOE DAILY REGISTER Obituaries JOHN T. DOMZAL RIVER PLAZA-John T. Dom- Wl, 72, of 22 Whitman Dr. died yesterday in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, Born in South Amboy, he was the son of the late Frank and Frances Koziowska Domzal. He was a retired mechanic and was the former owner of Domzal's Garage, Red Bank.. Mr. Domza! was a communi cant of St. Anthony's Catholic Church, Red Bank. He was an exempt member of the Red Bank Fire Department and was a mem ber of the Red Bank Lodge of Elks. Surviving are his wife, Mrs Pauline Swiatkowska Domzal; a brother, Stanley Domzal of South Amboy; two sisters, Mrs. Mary Donielska and Mrs. Stanley Arohaczlca, both of South Amboy, nd three nieces. The funeral will be at 8 a.m Friday in the William S. Anderson Funeral Home, Red Bank. Burial will be in Sacred Heart Cemetery, South Amboy. FRANK J. ST. PETER SPRING LAKE Frank J. St. Peter, 96, of 121 Union Ave., died Monday in his home. Mass Offered TMs Morning For Ex-Justice Born in Italy,, he had resided here seven years. 1 He was an accountant for Rudolph, Cinnamon nd Calafato, Asbury Park. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Annette Viviani St. Peter; a son, John St. Peter of Neptune; a daughter. Miss Teresa St. Peter, here; three brothers, Robert St.. Peter of New York City, Patrick St P«tef of Sea Bright and Anthony St. Peter of Interlaken; two sisters, Mrs. Josephine Clogh- er *nd Miss Mildred St. Peter of New York, and three grandchildren.. The funeral will be tomorrow t 8:30 a.m. from the Meehan Funeral Home, Spring Lake Heights, with a Requiem Mass t 9 a.m. in St. Catharine's Catholic Church and burial in the parish cemetery. New Jersey: Mostly cloudy and chance 'of occasional showers today and early tonight. High today 70s north and along the shore and to low 80s in southern interior. Low tonight 50s north to low 60s south. Thursday fair north and cloudy south. High MARINE Cape May to Block Island: Mostly southerly winds 10 to 15 knots early today, shifting to northerly in the northern half of the district later today and over the southern half eariy tonight. Northerly 10 to 15 knots Thursday. Chance of showers today and tonight. Fair Thursday except cloudy in south. Visibility one to three miles today and tonight, five miles or more Thursday. d Selected In Shrewsbury Vote SHREWSBURY-Write-in votes nominated Charles R. Stoddard, 35 Shadowibrook Rd., for Borough Council in yesterday's Republican primary election here. When he heard the news, Mr. Stoddard said, "This is quite a surprise. I don't have the time, High during the past 24 hours, 72. Low, 61. Ocean temperature, 57. TIDES Sandy Hook Today High 10:55 p.m. and low 4:43 p.m. Tomorrow High 10:40 a.m. and 11:54 p.m. and low 5:35 a.m. MRS. HYMAN GUTTENPLAN LONG BRANCH - Mrs. Elizabeth Guttenplan, 46, of 46 Howland Ave. died Monday in New York City. She was the wife of Hyman GuttenpWn. Born in Chester, S. C, Mrs. Guttenplan had lived here 20 years. She attended Sim pi on Methodist Church. Besides her husband, she is survived by a son, George David Kemmerlein, here; a brother, James Conley, and a sister, Mrs. Erlii* Warner, both of Rock Hill, S. C. Services will be at 10 a.m. tomorrow from the John W. Flock Funeral Home, Inc., 243 Broadway, with Rev. William A. Davis, pastor of Simpson Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be Jn Woodbine Cemetery, Ocean port, Thomas J. Brogan RUMSON - Thomas J. Brogan, former chief justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court, died Saturday after a long illness. Mr. Brogan, who was 78, lived on Navesink Ave. Admitted to the New Jersey bar in 1912, Mr. Brogan was appointed assistant city attorney of Jersey City in He served as corporation counsel there from 1921 to A delegate in 1947 to the state Constitutional Convention, he was elected delegate-at-large in the 1948 Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia. He received the Fordham University Medal of Achievement in 1957, and held doctor of laws degrees from Fordham, St. Peter's College, Manhattan College and Seton Hall University. Mr. Brogan was a graduate of St. Francis Xavier College and Fordham University Law School. He was a member of the Hudson County Bar Association, the New Jersey Bar Association, the Manhattan Club, and Deal Golf and Country Club. From 1950 until 1951, he served as president of and 5:38 p.m. For Red Bank and Rumson bridge, add two hours; Sea Bright, deduct 10 minutes; Long Branch, 15 minutes; Highlands bridge,add 40 minutes. EINOR J. OLSEN LEXINGTON, Ohio - Einor J, Olsen, 73, died here Monday, 1 Born in Tonsberg, Norway, he was * retired barge captain. ' He 1* survived by two sons, Edgar Olsen of Rumson and John Olsen of Bedford; three daughters, Mn. Adelade Tanker, here, Mrs. Norman Johnson of Belford and Mrs. Helen Grundsen of Leonardo; three sisters in Norway, and 19 grandchildren. Services will be held tomorrow t 1 p.m. at Posten's Funeral Home, Atlantic Highlands. Rev. Harry Kraft, pastor of the Central Baptist Church, Atlantic Highlands, will officiate. Burial will be in Bayview Cemetery, Leonardo. the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick in New York City. Since 194S, when he left the bench, Mr. Brogan had practiced law privately in Jersey City. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Marjorie Malone Brogan; four daughters. Mrs. Michael Scatuorchlo of Allenhurst, Mrs. Henry F. Wolff, Jr., Mrs. Ronald- Mc- Carthy and Mrs, O'Neill Duffy, all here; a sister, Mrs. Agnes Halligan of Jersey City; 17 grandchildren, and two, great-grandchildren, A Requiem Mass. Is being offered this morning in Holy Cross Catholic Church. Burial, under di. rection of the John E. Dav Funeral Home, Red Bank, will be in Holy Name Cemetery, J e r s e y City. Backed Slate Of Democrats Wins Contest MARLBORO In what many party leaders have said was a phantom race, an organizationsupported slate of three won D e m o c r a t i c nominations for Township Council in a six-way test. The winners were Fred R. Demarest, 188 votes, Charles Farrelj, 192, and Chester Jameson, 185. They defeated Walter S. Dunn, 148, William L. Le Moine, 149, and James L. Vota, 137. Republicans nominated, without opposition, R o b e r t M. Nivison, 225, Norma E. Saathoff, 218 and George A. Wendel, 223. Top party leaders on both sides have said, despite disclaimers by the primary candidates, that the winners would withdraw soon and support a coalition ticket which has filed as ah Independent Vogel, Mitchell Lose Battle In Howell HOWELL Democratic Township Committeemen Frank W. Vogel, Jr., and David Mitchell summarily were dumped yesterday in bids for party backing forj new terms. And in a battle for control of the township Democratic executive committee, Vogel-Mitchell supporters won on!y two of 18 seats. Winners for township committee nominations were John J. Barnett, 564 votes, and George Brick, 55S. Mitchell received 359 and Vogel, 357. Republican Harry E. Mills, a former mayor and long time committeeman polled 483 votes and Richard H. Reilly, 469, to win Republican nominations without opposition. Incumbent Republican Assessor Walter S. Van Schoick won backing for a new term, 472 votes. Democrats picked John A. May over Raymond T. Barnes, 537 to 549. Daniel Brandon, of the Vogel- Mitchell slate, was elected to the executive committee in the sixth district as was Mrs. Aminta Prinston in the fifth, Mrs. Katie Wallenburg, in the sixth, and Mrs. Marcelia Flanagan, in the seventh. Former township Democratic leader Mathew J. McCarthy ran third in the three way test in the district six race won by Mr. Brandon. Another former party leader, John W. Redmond, was a loser to Harry Ellman in the first district. but I'm going to accept it because I think we should have a two-party system here." The nomination gives the Republicans two candidates for two seats. The only announced council candidate was Charles L. Conover, 92 East End Ave., who tallied 207 votes. Also receiving 297 was Bernard J. Marx, seeking re-election as tax assessor. There were write-in votes for four men for the other council seat. Mr. Stoddard got five, Harry Jackson got four, Charles Moraller, Jr., got three, and Richard Kraybill got two. The total vote was 274. Mr. Stoddard, the father of three is making his initial bid for public office. He is eastern advertising manager for three national trade publications for Business Communications, Inc. There were no votes in the Democratic primary other than for party, committee seats. In November, Mr. Conover, Mr. Stoddard and Mr. Marx will face Independents. Independents do not run in the primary election. Incumbent Councllmen Abraham J. Zager and Leo F. Sadkowski will run under the Independent banner for re-election, and Carl J. Nill will try to iuv seat Mr. Marx. Lightei As (Conjiinued) explained recently Mr. PATRICK C. MURRAY SPRING LAKE - Patrick C. Murray, 81, of 316 Morris Ave., ' died yesterday in his home of a heart attack. "A retired East Orange policeman, Mr. Murray had lived in East Orange end Shrewsbury be fore moving here 2V5 years ago. He was born in Ireland and was married to the late Mary A Byrne Murray. " Mr. Murray was a communicant of St. Catherine's Catholic Church, here, a member of its Holy Name Society, a member of the East Orange Patrolmen's Benevolent Association, and a former member of the Knights of Columbus in East Orange. He is survived by a son, John C. Murray In Massachusetts; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Lyons of Paramuj and Mrs. Frances E. Remley, here; three sisters, Mrs. Mary Waldron and Misj Delia Murray, both of Long Island, and Miss Josephine Murray in Ireland; and nine grandchildren. The funeral will be Friday at J:30 a.m. from the Median Funeral Home, Spring Lake Heights, with a Requiem Mass at 9 a.m in St. Catharine's Church. Burial will be in Mount Olivet Cemetery" Middl&twn. Child Dies After Slide Falls on Her NEW SHREWSBURY-Crystal Lane, 22 months, daughter of Otis and Darnell Lane of 87 William St., died of internal injuries suffered when a child's slide fell on her, Dr. C. Malcolm B. Gilman, county physician, said yes terday. The little girl died Saturday in Riverview Hospital, Red Bank, after being taken there by her parents on the advice of a practi. cal nurse with whom they live, Dr. Gilman explained. An autopsy disclosed a ruptured kidney and spleen and a hematoma under the little girl's diaphragm injuries that could only have come from a blow with a rounded object, the county physician reported. An investigation by County Detectives Andrew Manning and Joseph L. Rigby, Jr., disclosed that the slide had fallen on the child Friday, when she was playing at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Delia Perry of 258 Mechanic St., Red Bank. The injuries were not apparent externally, Dr. Oilman said. group. The purpose is to upset the Citirens' Committee slate of three and remove the committee from controlling power on the council. The coalition slate includes incumbent Republican Councilman Charles McCue, Republican Alfred Storer, and Democrat George Creevey. The Citizens Committee t i c k e t has incumbents Thomas Antisell, and Norman Janwich, and the committee chairman, Gerald Bauihan. ' Get Rumson Nominations RUMSON There were no contests here during yesterday's primary election, but four Democratic write-in candidates were assured of a place on the ballot in November, Democrats wrote the names of Frank McKenna in for the mayoralty post and Dr. Louis Mel- 1aci and Mrs. Mary Ward for the pair of council seats. Robert McAllister of 109 River Rd. was named the Democratic choice for the tax assessor's post. Although the mayoralty and council nominees deny they had prior knowledge of the write-in campaign, each received 29 votes. Mr. McAllister polled three votes. Mir. McKenna said he had been approached by the Democratic Steering Committee to compete for the mayor's seat. He had declined the suggestion, he said. The other write-in candidates noted the nominations were "a surprise" to them. GOP candidates, who were unopposed, received the following tallies: Mayor Charles S. CaUman, 489; Councilman Harry Sundermeyer, 491; councilman Francis E. P. McCarter, 484, and Mrs. John Carton, tax assessor, 488.' 4 Killed In Crash MANCHESTER TOWNSHIP (AP) Four persons were killed today when their car collided head-on with another auto on Route 70 in this Ocean County community.. Ocean County police authorities said the four dead were believed to be military personnel returning to Ft. Dix. Their names were withheld pending notification of their families, police said. The driver of the second car, Michael. Cunningham, 52, of Spring Lake Heights, was taken to Paul Klmball Hospital in Lakewood with rib injuries and a possible, concussion. Woolley, the office is provided for by law and must be listed on the ballot. If the organizations didn't put up candidates and get out a vote to nominate them, others who might want to use the title for personal advertising or worse purposes would have an open door. So, until the legislature and the governor abolish the office, it will remain to be filled by protective-minded organization RIVERVIEW Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. John McQuskey, 146 Bay Av«., Highlands, son, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Malone, 75 West Highlands Ave.,'Atlanti^ Highlands, son, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Hinds, 169 Main St., Matawan, daughter, this morning. Mr. arid Mrs. Robert Rechnitz 71 Fish Hawk Dr., Middletown, twin sons, this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Benedetto, 29 Inbrook La., Matawan Township, son, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Don ovan, 19 Valentine St., Monmouth Beach, son Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Benedict, 43 Fleetwood Dr., Hazlet, son, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reuss, 15 Hutchison Dr., Port Monmouth, daughter, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. John Faccas, 306 Laurel Ave., West Keansburg, daughter, Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Soden, 20 West Jack St., Hazlet, daughter, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Moran, 35 Alberta Ave., East Keansburg, son, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. David Collins, 17 Leroy PI., Red Bank, son, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lamp, 82 Shore Blvd., Keansburg, daughter, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Troiano, 238 Bay Ave., Highlands, son, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Martinez, 92 Hudson Ave., Red Bank, daughter, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Beck, 654 Harmony Rd., Middletown, son, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beitler, 27 Meadow PL, Freehold, daughter, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John Perry, 338 FreehoMIs Democrats Split With Reynolds FREEHOLD This borough's Democratic leader, Abe Reynolds failed yesterday to gain majority control of the local executive committee, and dualed to a sevenseven tie with his opposition for the 14 committee seats. Unless someone breaks ranks, or a compromise is reached for a new leader, the committee may have no chairman after next Monday's annual organization sesion. With no contests facing candidates for public office, and the Republicans united on their coun- Wilson Jones MRS. NORA CREEVEY RED BANK - Mr». Nora Creevey, 75, ca 120 Maple Ave. died Monday in Riverview Hospital, here, following a short illness. Mrs. Creevey. was a resident tiere for many years. She was a communicant of St. James Catholic CJiurch. She is survived by a niece, Mrs. Mary L. Hogan of this place. The funeral will be at 9 a.m. tomorrow in the William S. Anderson Funeral Home, here. A Re- (juiem Mass will be offered In ft, James Church at 10 a.m. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet Ceme- *ery, Middletown. JAMES WILDER FREEHOLD James Wilder, 64, of 65 Orchard St. died Monday in Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, Mr. Wilder was born In Franklinton, N. C. He was a member of the Second Bapfast Church, here. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Lefar Wilder; two sons, William Wilder of Franklinton, N. C. and Herbert Wilder of this place; n daughter, Mrs. Virginia Adams of Detroit, Mich., and a brother, Joseph Wilder of Franklinton, N. C. The funeral will be Friday at 2 p.m. in the Second Baptist Church with the pastor, Rev. T. M. Jones, officiating. Burial will be in Maplewood Cemetery, here, under the direction of the W. H. Freeman and Son Funeral Home, here. Sell Fastt The Daily Register Classified. WILLIAM L. BRANCH NEW SHREWSBURY William L. Branch, 60, of 32 Heather \ Hospital, Red Bank. Mr. Branch was a civilian engineer at Fort Monmouth. He was a World War I Army Captain. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of the William S. Anderson Funeral Home Red Bank. Rafferzeder, Frickel Named SHREWSBURY TOWNSHIP - Committeeman Wilfred Rafferzeder came out on top of a threeway contest in the Democratic primary election here. He tallied 59 votes, John Robinson 42, and John Connolly 35, so Mr. Rafferzeder will be seeking re-election. On the GOP side of the ballot, former Mayor Julius Frickel, a member of the Tinton Falls Board of Education, received M votes to win the right to oppose Mr. Rafferz«der in the general election. His was the only name on the ballot, but Mrs. Grace Donahue, a member of the Monmouth Regional Board of Education, won three write-in votes. Some 185 residents went to the polls here. (Continued) billed $14,465. And the covering with fill dirt of a city dump for which bills totaled J2,0O3. City Council, following the ward elections of 1983, delayed payment of the bills and City Manager James F. Roosevelt later settled them for about '$11,- 000 total. Mr, Jones was replaced as acting manager in July, 1963, and returned to his post as public works director. He quit later in the year, soon after Mr. Roseveft was hired. The indictments to which he admitted guilt alleged he had a direct or indirect interest In the contracts. But the interest wasn't spelled out. In other charges, it wa* alleged that Jones deceived Blaise D'Orsi, president of D'Orsi and D'Orsi, Long Branch General contractors, to sign t bid proposal form In blank. The indictments said the form was filled in to indicate a price schedule for the cost of labor and that on that basis City Council authorized Mr. Jones to engage the firm. Instead, the acting manager allegedly hired James Faye, another contractor, had the work done, und later induced Mr. D'Orsi to sign ficti' tious vouchers., The defendant also was charged with having contracted, on authority of the council, for purchase, delivery and spread- Jack A. Todres was a winner and a loser on the Farmingdale ballot. He was unopposed for the Democratic nomination for mayor and scored with 15 votes. But.in a bid to unseat.-the party's executive committeembn, S. Allan Grove, he was trounced 35 to 6. In November, Mr. Todres will be bucking incumbent Fred Republican Rotim who Councilman will be Hie mayoralty candidate. Mrs. Hannalore Sweeiwood, an unsuccessful candidate for Long Branch City Council three years ago, made another bid for an election win but lost again. She received «ix write4n votes for Republican Executive committeewoman in Ward 1, Distritt 1, but lost to the incumbent Mary" E. Cavanagh who had 74. There were few brigift spots on the chart for Mrs. Kathryn Freret In her unsuccessful race for Democratic state committeewoman. But her home town of Fair Haven did well tor her. She topped her victor there, 103 to SO. At Sea Bright, howwer, Councihwman Norton had equal cause for Joy. Her home town supported her victory efltort even stronger, 107 to 6. Despite his position in the middle of the ballot, Freeholder Irwin proved to be the best vote getter of the day with a count of 20,424. New came Sen. Richard R. Stout, 20,405, and Sheriff Joseph A. Srrafto, 20,392. Governor Hughes topped the Democrats with 11,045, with Paul Kiernan, for sheriff, next, at 10,690, and Assemblyman Patrick J. McGann, Jr., third at 10,646. Mr. Kiernan's total for state committeeman dropped off to 10,411. Main St., Belford, daughter, day. Mr. and Mrs. William Carroll, Cliffwood Ave., Cliffwood, daughter, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Palmierl, 3 Gibson Dr., Hazlet, son, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Svitak, BOD Throckmbrton Ave., Red Bank, son, yesterday. MONMOUTH MEDICAL Long Branch Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Yale, 285 Monmouth Rd., West Long Branch, son, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Cattelona, 2 Clifton Ave., Long Branch, daughter, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Degli-Esposti, 400 Exchange PI., Long Branch, dau" 1 " "esterday. (Continued) ing $132,000 to tjie owners. I was that figure which the firsi jury upped to $144,000. The jury-^iwo members are alternates and will be dismissed by lot at the end of the casehears nothing about amounts awarded in the past. To Call Witnesses At the outset, Mr. Heuser said he plans to call five witnesses to build a case for the Wilsons. These will include Mr. Wilson, Carl Sohneider, manager of the Rudson Boat Basin, Harvey Bowtell, president of the Atlantic Highlands Marina, Anthony Cam massa, Long Branch real estate broker, and Robert Wheeler, New York City marine expert. To be heard at the end of this case, is a suit by the authority charging that Mrs. Wilson, as a City Council member, is in conflict of interest suing the city agency. The action is aimed at keeping proceeds of any award on three properties in which she was an owner from her. Also pending in a decision by Judge Horn on the authority motion to hold Hie Wilsons in contempt for a newspaper statement Mr. Wilson issued two weeks ago criticizing the authority for allegedly delaying court action. ty committee members, the iotraparty war of the Democrats had gained top attention in the primary campaign. Leading the opposition wereaioysious (Sam) Crawford, commit teeman in the third district and vice chairman of the whole committee, and Councilman Tobias Mayer, committeeman In the sixth. Pro-Reynolds candidates won in these tests: District two, Jeremiah M. Mahoaey over Frederick Shields, 37 to 27, and Mrs; Emilie R. Buck over Elizabeth Riemer, 36 to 24; District four, John H. Watson and Mrs. Sailie Goode, unopposed, 2 votes each; District five, Stanley M. Biddle over Benjamin Zlotkin, 31 to 21 aad Mrs. Janet Biddle over Mrs. Anna Zlotkin, 39 to 21, and District seven, Mrs. Carolyn Gelger, unopposed, 71. Anti-Reynolds aspirants had these victories: District one, Rob-. ert W. Searby over Steven Dombek, 33 to 16, and Mrs. IPauIine H. Wasko, unopposed, 36; District three, Mr. Crawford over Asbury Brown, 60 to 35; Mrs. Crawford over Mrs. There»» M. Sanders, 61 to 37; District «lx. Councilman Mayer, over Edward Himes, 62-45, and Mrs. Mayer over Mrs. Margaret A. Yates, 59 to 51, district 7, Tfcomtt J. Simms, 60 to 43. The party fight had no effect on the mayoralty candidate, Leonard Conway, who out-polled all other local candidates with, a complimentary vote of 386. Coun-' ct! aspirants Edward W, Geiger and Jerome A. Power respectively had 346 and 357 votes. Republican incumbent Major Frank E. Gibson received 306 votes, Anthony B. Smith and John B. Thompson, for council, 311 and 318.,. Incumbent Assessor Fred Quinn drew 321 votes in the Hepublican column, which w»l tantamount to election. He will have no Democratic opponent in November. Dredging Funds Mr. FITKIN Neptune and Mrs. Richard: De Launey, 25 Lexington Dr., Englistown, daughter, yesterday. Mi&dletown (Continued) addition to the administration building at the high school. -430,000 to be used for the. laying of a sewer line to connect the Port Monmouth school to Hie new Willett Acres sswer plant. Township Engineer Charles J. Kupper has said Ait tie-in coum be made as a temporary relief measure for the school, to be used until the overall township sewerage oroiect Is completed. $8,250 to purchase and Im- LONG BRANCH - Matching funds for the dredging of Troutroan's Creek will be forthcoming from the city, Frank S. Shingle, 311 Liberty St., was promised last night. Mr. Shingle, spokesman for some 100 residents of the Trout' man's Creek area, met.with City Council in caucus session and received commitments of support from the four members present, he said. There are nine council members. Those present were Mayor Milton F. Untermeyer, Councilmen Vincent J. Mazza, Henry R. Cioffi and Michael G. Celli Mr. : St>ingje. reported he was told that-as.soon as the city receives assurance from the state Deparment of Conservation and Economic Development that state funds are available, the city would act to appropriate matching funds. Mayor Untermeyer said notification should be received by July or August. The councilmen present confirmed their support of the plan, and other members of council are known to be amenable to city co-operation. ing of 1,083 cubic yards of fill dirt with Mr. Blumenthal. The dirt was supplied from tjie Elmwood Garden Apartment project, Long Branch and Joline Aves., and was to be delivered to the Joline Ave. dump near the Lena Conrow School. The indictments said that Mr. Jones counseled Mr. Blumenthal about preparing false bills and, later, the two conspired to rig a memorandum to back up the bills when council demanded more information. Mr. Keupcr had said at the time of the indictments that city trucks and labor were used in handling the dirt instead of Mr. Blumenthal's rigs and personnel. Select Nominees EATONTOWN - Two Republicans and two Democrats became In Middletown Township, home of three candidates in the primary. Republicans Joseph Azrolina, for Assembly, and Katherine K. Neuberger, for state committeewoman, trailed the GOP ticket while Democrat MloGann topped his party's slate. The se cret was that both Republicans had contests and McGann had none. Schwartz Wins FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - official councifca'niiidatesln'yefr Daniel Schwartz, wi* organiw-'terday's no-contest primary election support, defeated John Wjtion. Duekett, Jr. for a Republican! Republican Councilman Robert Dr. died yesterday in Riverview Township Committee nomination,! B. Dixrm. seekin? hii first elected..,... -., yesterday, 301 to 100. U Royiierm, polled 229 voles. Hit run- Daniels, incumbent Democrat whojning ma:e wj)j be Danie! II. Kaufwas unopposed, received 109 marm, wiih 2'fi volts, who will f h di Jacobsen Try Not Successful SEA BRIGHT - The only contest In this borough was settled by local voters yesterday when Neils Jacobsen, contender for one of a pair of Republican council nominations, received 31 votes and his opponents received 114 votes and 116 ballots.' Mr. Jacobsen, a longtime former councilman here, opposed Mrs. Charlotte White and Doiwlas K. Adair for the nomination. Mrs. White gained 116 votes and Mr. Adair polled 114 ballots. prove 2>/ acres of the present Powell property, adjacent to the high school, $65,000 for the purchase of 17.4 acres on the south side of New Monmouth Rd., extending to Tindall Rd., to be used as the site of a future elementary school. The property already has been designated as a proposed school site In the master plan. Progress Is Noted A progress report from board architect Frederic Fessler stated that the new Harmony school should be completed in another 10 days. Progress on the Nutswamp, Bayshore, Thome, and Thompson schools is satisfactory, and the addition to the high school Is proceeding ahead of schedule. Bids on classroom furniture amounting to $3,970 were awarded» the Business Furniture Co. Smaller bids on solidcore tables went to Farkas Co., and Colonial Furniture. Seveft New Teachers Seven new teachers were hired for the coming school year. They are: Mr. Charles Dletrloh, Highlands, high school social studies, $6,550; Mrs. Eleanor Guercl, Rumson, Elementary, $5,200; Mrs. Alma Wuenthoff, At- The state has completed dredging operations in.the creek's channel, but area residents have protested that it was insufficient and, at low tide, mud flats along the banks constitute health and safety hazards. The project would Include dredging from shore to shore, Conservation Commissioner Robert A. Roe has written Mr. Shingle advising that his department would supply matching funds. In other business, council met with representatives of the Greater Long Branch Licensed Beyerage Association iwho asked that an ordinance prohibiting the issuance of liquor licenses to;establishments within 1,009 feet of other liquor vendors be continued. The ordinance, passed more than two years ago, had the" wholehearted endorsement of the liquor dealers, who seek to reduce the number of licenses In the city. Mayor Untermeyer said that according to a formula devised by the state, a city with as many retail liquor distributors as Long Branch should have about 90,000 people. The estimated 1984 population of Long Branch was 27,790. National, World News in Brief votes. In a Republican test for executive committeeman in District 1 Gilbert Landes defeated John H. Patterson, 98 to 57. run for the vacated by D teal to be A. Kcllenyi. J K y p lyi. Denwrau Mtlvin J, Kohn and I Mrs. Jean 113 vot«j respectively. received 107 and No Contestants In Fair Haven FAIR HAVEN In an uncontested primary here yesterday incumbent Councilman Ernest F. Beattie pulled 464 votes and James T. Buckley, Jr., garnered 466 votes for the Republican nomination for the Borough Council. On the Democratic ticket, Philip Arthur Clark received 119 votes and John M. Cannon tallied 110 votes for the Council nominations. Only 675 of the borough's 3,100 registered voters went to the polls. In addition, 14 absentee ballots were distributed. lantic Highlands, high school mathematics, $5,875; Miss Patricia Halliday, Lone Branch, elementary music, $5,650; Mrs. Susan R. Frankel, Eatontown elementary, $5,425; Miss Arlene Deedman, Bayonne, mathematics, 15,200; and Miss Evelyn Smith, Long Branch, kindergarten, $ Resignations were accepted from the following teachers: Mr. Albert Mattia, high school science teacher: Mrs. Eleanor Seely, Harmony School kindergarten teacher; Miss Barbara Boyle, newly hired mathematics teacher; Miss Nancy Lemmon, kindergarish teacher; Mrs. Illean Rus- School; Mr, Peter Mills, high school English teacher; Mrs, Erman Alston, third grade teacher in the Lincroft School; Miss Margaret Brown, high school Spanish teacher; Mrs. Illean Fussell, kindergarten teacher in the SANTO DOMINGO, Dominical Republic The Dominican junta proposed last night that elections supervised by the Organization of American States be held as soon as possible in this divided Caribbean nation, The junta said all "Democratic parties recognized by the central electoral board" should be allowed to participate in the eleo tion. This presumably would inelude the Dominican revolution ary party of exiled ex-presiden Juan Bosch in whose name the rebellion was launched April 25 DOWN PLANES SAIGON Communist antiaircraft fire shot down two U. S. Navy planes during raids on north Viet Nam today. A rescue pilot said there was no chance the five American crew men could have survived. Two more Americans an officer and an enlisted man were reported killed in a Viet Cong triple ambush near Pleiku, 220 miles northeast of Saigon. Two American enlisted men were reported wounded, one seriously, and more than 80 South Vietnamese troops were killed or miss- "8. GEMINI FLIGHT CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. - The man who will float alone In the heavens Thursday, and his space buddy who. will pilot him there, started the last day before fight today with good news and great expectations. Command Pilot James A. Me- Divitt said: "We've got a good spacecraft and it looks like we're going to have a good mission. We're ready.", "We" are MoDivitt and fallow Air Force Maj. Edward H. White II the man who will step out of the Gemini 4 spacecraft and waltz in weightlessness on their second orbit of the earth, DOMINICAN AIM WASHINGTON - President Johnson says the aim of U. S. policy in the Dominican Republic is the establishment of a broadly based government one that represents the people and does not include extremists. To accomplish this end, the 'resident told a news conference Tuesday, the United States Is looking to the Organization of American States while keeping in touch with Dominican leaders, "We have no desire to insist n our particular brand of mill- :ary solution or political «olu- :ion," Johnson said. "We think it is an inter-america matter, and we want to cooperate Mly with them the OAS." Need Money? Sell those thing) you really don't need with a Daily Register Classified Ad. Call now. Belford School; and Marguerite Brennan, Harmony School first grade teachers. The meeting was adjourned un-, til Thursday, June 17, Keansburg Regulars Win KEANSBURG Democratic Weston. 99, and Mrs. Delia Murparty regulars solidly trounced a bid by Insurgents to take over seven of the 10 county executive committee posts here. The winning candidates by districts were: District 1 Mrs. Ann O'Reilly, 117, and Wallace E. Schaab, 123; District 3-Eugene Bedell, Sr., 1Q1, and Mrs. Ruth S. Cadle, 86; District. 4-Robert phy, 108; and District 5-filrs. Florence Anderson, 107, and Harold Lovett, 107. The losing insurgents were: District 1 John Milmore, 70, «nd Mrs. Joan Thomas, 68; District 3 -Mrs. Elizabeth Connelly,'" 30; District 4-John O'Keefe, 62, and Mrs. Margaret Gallagher, 68; and District 5-Louis,Dandorph, 26, and Mrs. Margaret Sullivan, 29,

3 'Teen Club's School Paper Ads to Be Marked 'Paid' NEW SHREWSBURY - An advertisement in the Falconaire, Monmouth Regional High School's Kraent paper, for the newly opened "L«Teendezvous" teen- ge recreation center caused a brief commotion at last night's meeting of the Regional Board of Education. Mrs. Grace Donahue questioned whether the ad, for which J. Kel sey Burr, proprietor of the teen' age country club, paid $20, im plies the school's tacit approva of the project. Absolutely not, Superintendent Benjamin A. Deist declared. Ttt< same issue came up when copy Newark Police Director Outlines Racial Problems LONG BRANCH - Dominic: A. Spina, polica director of Nem *rk, yesterday outlined three problems in the United State: created by the struggle of th Negro for socio-economic frei dom. He spoke before 30 member of the Long Branch Police De- Lot Change Rule Shelved IiiManalapan MANALAPAN - The resolution to begin upgrading to oneacre minimum lots is dead. Two abstentions, recorded during last week's vote on th resolution, were responsible fo this. The resolution Instructed the township attorney, Samuel Sa gotsky to prepare an ordinance changing the lot "size in the ~ residential zone here from onehak acre to one acre. It was Introduced at the meeting of the Twn«hip Committee May 26, bj comrnitteeman Anton Skwarta. In addition to Mr. Skwarko, th resolution was supported I Walter J, Cycak. Stanley Orr, Sr. voted "no." Abstentions by Mayor Kerwi: and cammmittteeman James So becbko left the outcome in doubt and the mayor had promised ti ask Hie attorney whether the resolution passed or failed. The mayor said that the twc abstentions amounted to "no' votes because both he and Mr, Sobechko stated their reasons. Oi this basis, then, the resolution received three "No" votes am only two "yeses" and was de feated. Mayor Kerwin's reason for ab staining, he said, was to allow the master plan to be read before changing the zoning. Mr. Sobechko erplained that ttii resolution was "too specific." Middletown Board Weighs Payment MlDDLETOWN-^At the request f a resident, the Board of Education last night agreed to con aider reimbursement for educa tion of a handicapped child, under terms of the Beadleston Act, The child is being schooled In special class in Plainfield. Previously, the school administration had turned down the idea of reimbursement, based on the fact that It had only been recom mended by achool specialists outside of this district. County School Superintendent Earl B. Garrison has taken the position that recommendations by uch specialists should be grounds for reimbursement, under the state act. - The board -was also asked last night to consider establishing peclal class here for certain tjpes of handicapped children. Palmero Sues For Variance FREEHOLD John Palermo, Rt. 537, Freehold Township, has filed suit ht superior court to force the township committee to permit him to expand a gas station operation on his property. The township committee denied his application for a zonlag variance to enlarge a nonconlorming use in a residential none despite a board of adjustment recommendation that it be granted. The suit prepared by William MoCovern, a Freehold attorney, charges that the committee's action March 12 was taken without regard to reasons presented to the board of adjustment. It accuses the committee of being arbitrary and capricious and of acting illegally. Throckmorton Dinner Tonight Attracts Crowd RED BANK - More than 470 reservations have been made for tonight's testimonial dinner dance honoring Mrs. Julia E. Throckmorton, administrator of River- View Hospital. The event will be in the Sea; Girt Inn. Mrs. Throckmorton is retiring after 28 years, most of them as the hospital's top administrator. She will continue as a consultant FISHING RODS STOLEN LONG BRANCH - Police are] investigating the theft of two fish- Ing poles worth $80 from John partment and neighboring departments at the fourth session of a six-week training program in police and community rela tions, Mr. Spina said the battle foi freedom for the Negro had created an unprecedented number ol demonstrations which sometimes lead to rioting, had served to pul 'police departments on the defen sive by constantly subjecting them to charges of "police brutality," and had led to civil disobedience, which he characterized as the deliberate violation of the law for the purpose ol getting arrested so as to cal! attention to a law believed to be unjust. He railed out against the.supporters of civil disobedience and said that it should never be condoned. "When you condone acts of civil disobedience you produce nothing but anarchy and riots," said Mr. Spina. Aid From Contact He cited communications the key to solving racial problems and said that better communications links between opposing groups would lead to a better understanding of "the other guy's side," and ease racial tensions throughout the country. He called upon policemen to become active "crime preventers" rather than just "men who are content to maintain the status quo." Mr. Spina described several steps the Newark police department has taken to ease racial strife in the city, Including the complete integration of the police force, the setting up of a human rights squad to get to know the civil rights leaders, and the allowing of civil rights leaders to ride in patrol cars to ibserve the problems of the policeman. This training program is being sponsored by the Long Branch Police Department in cooperaion with the New Jersey Region if the National Conference of Christians end Jews. Next week a panel of local newspaper reporters will discuss the mutual responsibility of police and press for good commulity relations." GOP Incumbents Get Margin NEW SHREWSBURY - There were no contests in the borough in yesterday's primary elections. In light voting, incumbent Republican Councilmen Edmond J. Morris and Robert F. Henck polled 321 and 325 votes respecively. Republican Kenneth J, tlacdonald, Jr., running for tax ssessor, received 314 votes. Charles Hubbard and John T. Crowley, Democrat council candi dates, polled 130 and 120 votes respectively. Mrs. Shelia O'Keefe, Vho will oppose Mr. MacDonald 'or the assessor post, received 117 votes. Durkin Loses BELMAR Thomas E. Durkin, long a critic of the Monmouth County Democratic leadership, lailed yesterday in a bid for elec ion to the party's Executive 3ommittee from the First Dis trict. Arthur P. Cavanagh defeatd him 85 to 52. Lewis, Ratz Win 'n Sea Girl Vote SEA GIRT - Raymond H «wls, Incumbent, with 506 otes, and Albert P. Ratz, with 138, won Republican nominations >r Borough Council yesterday, Tiey topped Charles Vf. Brodeck who received 281. Mayor bhn G. Rodgers, with 638 votes, Iso was nominated for re-eleclon. Democrats lomlnations. made no hrewsbury Hire* 'layground Leader SHREWSBURY James As 11 of North Park Ave. has been red to supervise the borough layground from July 5 to Aug. at a salary of $600, Councilan Join P. Steel announced ist night. Mr. Steel said there has also >ecn an appropriation of $300 ir an assistant playground diictor. Rogalsky of Morganvllle. The poles, a spinning outfit and a surf casting outfit, were reportedly ttolen from his car Monday while it was parked in the Laird St. parting let. t QUESTION YOUNG BOYS LONG BRANCH Police Mon-,y picked up three young boys ho reportedly had threatened ther children with pocket knives tolen from the Homestead Pfiariacy, Broadway. The boys, all ight or nine years old, were re- ased to (heir parents pending :tion by Juvenile authorities. TRANSFER APPROVED RUMSON Borough Council last week approved the transfer of a section of property from Peter dimming to George Wil- 1 liamson of Van dr. The mov* was recommended by the Planihing Board, for the ad was submitted, he wei on. The ad was accepted on! with the understanding th: neither approval nor disapprovi of the dub is implied. Nevertheless, Mrs. Donahue k sisted, parents, not knowin, would assume that the board an the school administration appwv Le Teendervous. Labels Ordered The consensus of the boan was that such ads should plainly labeled as paid adve tisements. s Board members emphasizec that they have heard nothing bi good reports about the teenagi center; they simply don't wa the school identified with It. The board approved unan mously a revised medical ii surance plan for school em ployees, which will now includi major medical expenses. Thougi providing greater overall ben fits, the new plan will cost mos individuals and the board sligh ly less than the present plan which covers only medical an surgical expenses. The low price is made possl ble by a $100 deductible ciaus in the new contract, Mr. Del; explained. Staff members voted 53 to 15 for the revised plan, h added. Adjust Vacations Also approved unanimous! was a change in the salary guidi for secretarial employees. Secretaries will now get two week vacation after one year, three weeks after serving five to eighl years, and four weeks after eigh years service. The adjustment is necessary t< eliminate certain individual inequities, Mr. Deist explained. The board approved continuation of the summer pay plan fo teachers, under which 10 pe ent is deducted monthly from teachers' salaries and paid in lump sum in June. Mrs. Donahue cast the Iom dissenting vote, saying she sti thinks, as she did last year, thai he school should not act as savings bank for teachers. Board Secretary Ralph T. Kee vil reported that the board hai ;arned more than $5,000 interes on building funds not yet ex pended for the new school ad dition. He received authority t e-invest the interest. Reporting on building progress Mr. Keevil said that the Aug. 5 target date for completion re mains valid. "It looks like things are mov Ing right along," he commented, The board will make an effi cial visit to the new building ai i:30 p.m. Tuesday. 4 New Teachers New teachers hired included Miss Paula p. Wagner of Lin roft, social studies and English {5,250; Miss Barbara Boyle Mountainside, mathematics, $5, 500; and Jay Demarest of Key port, physical education, $7,750 AT. Demarest will also act a: lead trade coach and assistan football coach. Norman Davis, hired as a temporary custodian two months ago was put on permanent status al a salary of $3,800, retroactive tc the start of his employment. Accepted with regret was th< resignation of Robert Ducatte, physical education teacher, track coach, and assistant footbal coach. Mr. Ducatte will accept a post as football coach at Has brouck Heights High School. Bodine Boys Remain On Critical List OARHURST Two young brothers cling desperately to life thds morning while police contin ue to hunt for a motive in their shooting and the slayings of their parents. The children, Wayne Bodine, 11, and Mark, 4, are listed in very critical condition in Fitkin Hospital, Neptune, each with bullet wounds of the head and chest Dr. C. Malcolm B. GUman, Monmouth County physician, autopsy results indicate that Thurston B, Bodine, Jr., 43, a reserve policeman, fired the shots that killed his wife, Florence, 39, and woundefd the children, in their modest frame home at 540 Dow Ave. shortly after 1:20 a.m. Monday when neighbors heard shots and a woman screaming, Detective Capt. Roger MCKean said. Mr. Bodine was a sheet metal worker with an Eatontown firm. His wife worked evenings as a waitress in West End. Capt, McKean said the investigation is continuing with (he aid of detectives from the Monmouth County prosecudr's offiice and the state Police Bureau of Identification. Negligence Trial Settlement Readied FREEHOLD - John A. Davis, Sewall Ave., Asbury Park, accepted $14,500 yesterday to settle a negligence claim against fcho Turt Moid, Rt. 35, Eatontown, wltmt had been the subject of trial for three days. Mr. Davis contended that he 'ell March 14, 1983, while walkng to a motel unit he had rented and suffered a hip fracture and other injuries. The case had been on trial before Monmouth County Judge Clarkson S. Fisher - *, Louis Drazin, Red Bank, represented Mr. Davis, Harry Lane, Jr., Red Bank, ttw motet. t Utility Liability Gauges In Tariffs Ordered Out NEWARK - New Jersey utility companies no longer will be allowed to include in their tariffs any clauses of limitation or exculpation from liability, according to an administrative order being, drafted by the state Board of Public Utility Commissioners. That was probably the reason given for yesterday's withdrawal of petition by the Jersey Central Power and Light Company, which supplies electricity to Monmouth County. The letter of withdrawal was found in the morning mail as the PUC was waiting to start the hearing. Revisions Asked In Identical petitions, JCP&L and the New Jersey Power and Light Company, which plan to merge and serve 43 per cent of the state between them, were asking for revisions in their schedules of standard terms and conditions. Much of the proposed schedule concerned liability. The electric companies would not have been liable for loss of damage resulting from suspension of service due to an act of God or a third party. Nor would the companies have been liable for damage or injury to customers or their property using company power, bui the customer would have been liable for damage to meters anc equipment caused by changes i load or demand. Now, however, the PUC pro poses to eliminate references t< liability In any tariff submittec by any of New Jersey's more than 600 utility companies, and U declare such references null anc void where they remain. The PUC says liability is mon properly a function of a couri of law. Revised Rules The administrative order dele ing the references to liability i included in a 72-page revision o the board's rules of practice, suggested procedures, admlni strati v- orders and regulations. If the new rules are adopts* after a public hearing here Oc 5, they will affect all utilities ii the state. Not all the JCP&L and NJP& petitions concerned liability, how ever. The companies also asket permission to increase reconnection fees from $1 to $3 during business hours and to {15 for after hours connections. Those requests, if they are pursued, will have to be the subject of a new petition. Fight Fan Starts Suit To Get His $10 Back JERSEY CITY (AP)-Charging that he witnessed "one ol the greatest farces and frauds ever peiflietrated," a figlht yesterday started suit to back the (10 he paid bo watch the Cassius Clay-Sonny Liston heavyweight championship bout on theater television..5 Million Bond Vote Plan Firm RARITAN TOWNSHIP - Th. Board of Education, in special session last night, firmed up it: plans for a $1.5 million bond issue proposal, reported in an exclusive Register article twc weeks ago. The board will meet Tuesday with the Township Committee tc discuss the matter. Committeeman Francis ihields, who opposed the lasl bond issue referendum, already as predicted that voters will nol approve an expenditure as high as $1.5 million. The proposal Is to build an intermediate school with 34 classrooms, all-purpose room an library, for an estimated $1,312,- 000, or $1,372,000 if an alternati is included, plus doubling thi size of file high school cafeteria, lor an estimated $150,000. The intermediate school alternate would be for two mon science rooms and a music room in that building. The school would house grades six, seven and eight initially, sad later only eight. grades seven and Named Rotary'g President-Elect ATLANTIC CITY (AP)-Richrd L. Evans of Salt Lake City, Utah, has been named presidentlect of Rotary International, if vas announced Tuesday during he organization's 60th annual :onvention. Evans will become president the international service or- ;anizatlon for a one year term ieginning July 1, C. P. H. Teenstra of the Nethrlands will take office as presllent on July 1, succeeding Char-: es W. Pettengill of Greenwich, onn. Strathmore Unit Donates $1,000 MATAWAN TOWNSHIP Itrathmore Parent - Teacher Tganization donated $1,000 to itrathmort Elementary School r esterday for classroom refermce libraries. ' Mrs. Robert Weiser, outgoing Tganization president, said the unds were raised from various ictivities, Including card parties, bazar, book fair and cake sale uring the past year. A committee of teachers, representing each grade in the chool, will select reference books be purchased for the libraries. Cyclist Hurt (LONG BRANCH One person ras Injured Monday night in an ;Ccident at Atlantic and Long ranch Ave. Jeffrey Wood, 22, of 513 ranchport Ave., here, was rerted In faff condition at Monlouth Medical Center with a posble head injury. He was driving a motorcycle on tlantic Ave., when it collided 1th a car turning from Atlantic ve. onto Long Branch Ave., poce said. The driver of the car, rginla Camano, 19, of Dover, r as not Injured. Patrolman Patrick G. Cohte investigated.. David J. Friedland. a Jersej City attorney, yesterday said he mailed the complaint to Mormouth County District Court oi behalf of Ronald Lewis ol El beron, a New York stodi broker. Named as defendant was tfoi Mayfair Theater in Asbury Park. Friedland said he also plans t< sue SportsVisioiv Inc., which aired the bout via closed circui television. However, since Sports- Vision is a New York corporation, Friedland said he wouv have to file that suit in Nev York state. In the suit against the thea ter, in which he asked for jury trial, Lewis demanded hi! $10 back plus court costs. The complaint charged that after entering the Mayfair Theater, Lewis "did not see a heavyweight championship fight. Instead, he witnessed one of the greatest farces and frauds evei perpetrated upon the American and foreign public and upon him self. The fight was not a genuine fight. "The challenger, Sonny Viston," the suit said, "did not contend actively in good faith for the championship. Instead, he pretended to be knocked out by a 'powdetipulf punch.' "In addition to the take performance rendered by Sotin; Liston, the plaintiff witnessed the failure on Che part of th< ring officials to enforce the rules of (he fight. The referee (Jersey Joe Waloott) did not notify Sonny Liston of the count of thi timekeeper. Individuals whe were not only designated ring officials were permitted to participate in the decision that thi fight had ended. The referee die not escort Cassius Clay to a neutral corner and did not penalize Clay for his failure to abide by the rules of the fight." The suit apparently referred to Nat Fleischer, publisher of Ring Magazine, who said he Informed Walcott that the knockdown timekeeper had counted past 10 when Liston went down, whereupon Walcott stopped the fight. Clay was awarded a knockout in one minute of the first round. Finally, the suit charged that "by reason of the crudely faked performance oi Sonny Liston and the failure of the ring officials to enforce the rules of the fight, the plaintiff did not view a genuine heavyweight championship "iglht. By reason of the aforesaid activities, the plaintiff did not obtain that which he had purchased a ticket to the televised viewing of a genuine heavyweight championship fight." Friedland said the suit does not charge that the Mayfair Theater "participated or knew about the fraud. It simply states that there was a fraudulent fight and the theater profited unjustly by reason of it." The attorney said other persons who saw the tiheater television have asked him to file similar suits and he said he probably would if this one is luccessful. He said he plans to petition former heavyweight champions to testify on Lewis's behatf. COP MEETING TONIGHT MATAWAN TOWNSHIP - The igular meeting of the local Reublican Club will be held tonight t 8:30 o'clock at the Oak Shades ire house, Main St., Matawan. arles M. Pike, director of lunty planning, will be guest Maker. His topic will b» "Probims Facing Matawan Township id Steps to Takt In Combating liem." Republicans Beina; Opposed By Pisano WEST LONG BRANCH - Relublicans yesterday nominated incumbent Councilmen Roy C. arsons and Henry J. Shaheen o seek re-election in the November election. Both men ran unopposed in the primary, with Mr. Parsons collecting 357 votes while Mr. Shaheen polled 360. The Democrats nominated ohn E. Pisano who also was running unopposed. He received 40 votes. Mr. Parsons, 45 Summers Ave., ias served for 18 years on the council and is its president. Mr. Shaheen, 344 Norwood L.ve., was appointed to the counil in. September and was reilected last November. Mr. Pisano, a certified public locountsnt, Ii malting his tint bid for eleotlv* office. < FREEHOLD-Mrs. Elsie Pries, 1060 Ocean Ave., Long Branch testified yesterday that she knew it was Joseph St«*fer, IS, ol Al lantic Highlands, who knockei her down in tier home Jan. and ripped two expensive diamond rings from her fingers. And an associate of Steffer'i testified at the man's robberj trial in Monmouth County Court that he frequently heard Steffei say he "wanted to rob Mr Pries." County Judge Thomas ; Smith, who is presiding at the jury trial, will resume the case this morning. Steffer was convicted in Toms River last month of oonspiracj in connection with arson of restaurant but received a sus pended sentence after havini turned state's witness. In this case, he was indictee for having forced his way inti the home of Mrs. Pries late oi the night of Jan. 20, having beat en the woman, and stolen the rings, valued at $1,500 and tw. five dollar bills. Daniel Gaines, 643 Weshrooi Ave., Long Branch, told thi court he had introduced Steffei to Mrs. Pries and that Steffei had been to the Pries with him on several occasions. Mrs. Pries said she recognizei Steffer as her attacker fro-m hii voice in the darkened house She testified he sat on her heai and muffled her cries by forcing his fingers down her throat after knocking her to the ground. She suffered multiple injuries and re quired hospital treatment. Mr. Gaines said Mrs. Pries had hired him»s an investigatoi to keep tabs on her husband B. H. Pries, who now Is residing in Florida. He said he was pai. $35 a day and performed a variety of errands and household services for the woman. He said Steffer began a routine of staying at Gaines' horn 1 two or three nights a week starting last Christmas and accompanied him on variou chores. Charles Frankel, defense attorney, drew from Mr. Gaines an admission he had withheld from police the fact he was a paid employee of Mrs. Pries and had said he aided her put of "friendship." First Assistant Prosecutor Solomon Laubman is presenting the state's case. No Contests At Keyport XEYPORT Former Council with the PHA on Thursday when voted to recommend a Rockwell Ave: location but the Hous ng Authority was not swayed The city authority directed John E. Semite, Its executive director man Henri J. Hansen and Le- to arrange a meeting with two roy J. Hicks were nominated b; the Republican party jiesterda; to run for Borough Council. Both men ran unopposed foi the nominations. Mr. Hansen received 295 votes and Mr. Hicks 213 votes. Leo J. Brown, J Coluco PI. will be the GOP candidate foi assessor. He received 214 votes, Everett S. Poling will b» the candidate for tax collector. He received 220 votes. Leading the Democratic ticket will be council candidates Frederick J. Schein, 17 Warren St, and David S. Pangborn, 167 Second St, Mr. Schein, unsuccessful candidate for council last year, received 129 votes while Mr. Pangborn received 128 votes. Henry Damiano will be thi party's candidate for tax assessor. He received 123 votes. John V. Sutliff, received write-in votes and will' bo the candidate for tax collector. He mislaid his petition and was not able to file under the party banner in the election. There were no contests In either, aarty. Total vote cast In both parties was 385. Celli Upholds Role of Press LONG BRANCH - Councilman Michael G, Celli expressed his opinion yesterday, that the press oday has an important role in he community that it should lot misuse. In a prepared statement, Mr. lelli said the press is "responsi- >le for uncovering those condiions In Long Branch which are oo easily swept under the rug f public indifference or private ;reed and here is where tomorow's issues are being born." Mr. Celli also said that he r ould try to obtain a site at the :orth side of the Shrewsbury liver as a launching site for imall boats. Senior Citizen Project Decision Due Tonight LONG BRANCH The Planing Board will hold a special leetlng tonight to recommend a _te for the proposed 10-story lenior citizens project. Chairman Charles Polk said, owever, that the board may not some up with a final recomlendation at the meeting. The 10O-unit project is up in :hb air at this point after the Housing Authority split 3-3 Frlay on a motion to rescind a esolution choosing a site on Mors Ave. for the project. The authority agreed, however, i seek a meeting with repreientatives of the Public Housing idministration, which has relerved $1,650,009 for tha project. Sell Fast! The Dally Register Classified. THE DAILY REGISTER Wedwsdty, Jmo 2, 196S-3 Testifies She Knew Steffer Mife Run Pmdshmeitt Robbed Her Practice Questioned NEW SHREWSBURY To run a mile or not to run a mile That was the question at last night's meeting of the Monmouth Regional Board of Education. The Issue arose when Joseph D, Liga questioned alleged policies of the physical education department in dealing with boys' absences from gym classes. If a boy comes to gym class unprepared without sneaker; and athletic clothing Mr. Liga told the board, he is subject tc detention and is made to run a mile during the next class. Mr. Liga agreed that such boys ought to be kept after school but questioned whether the physical punishment of running a mile is warranted. Can 'See Detention' "I can certainly see detention," he exclaimed, "but nol this mile!" "The penalty is outrageous It's sadistic," Mrs. Grace Donahue commented. Robert E. Billings deprecated iheir concern. "They have all period to run the mile," he said Some of them take the whole 50 minutes. All they have to do is keep moving." The disciplinary mile run is neither board policy nor written policy of the physical education department. But it is an admin istrative policy of physical eduoation teachers, Benjamin A, Deist, school superintendent, advised. He pointed out that the gym teachers have a problem with Project Site Stalemate Seen in City LONG BRANCH - The Housing Authority Friday split 3-3 to rescind a decision naming a Morris Ave. tract as the site for a 100-unit senior citizens apartment project. By its tie vote, the authority may have forsaken $1,- 650,000 in federal funds for the project. The Morris Ave. tract was re Jectedbythe Public Housing Administration and the authority was asked to name a new site 'or which the federal aid would be approved. The city council went along PHA representatives, William Maione of the land acquision department and Charles Burns, regional co-ordinator for development. The PHA rejected the<morris Ave., property, it said, because the land is too low, it is inaccessible to stores and is located on a steep grade. Voting to rescind the decision naming the Morris Ave. tract were. Chairman Dr. Alexander Vineburg, Mrs. Anne H. McKelvie and Rev. A. Earle Jordan. Voting against rescinding the original decision were city councilman Robert L. Penn, Robert imazzacco and Carlton H. Van Brunt. Absenteeism At Schools Up Slightly FAIR HAVEN - School officials here said that school absenteeism Monday was "over normal." A report to The Register indicated that some local parents resented the holiday class sesions and had kept children home from school, ported, sent Some, it was their children to ichool yesterday with explanaory notes, admitting the child was kept home due to the nation- J observance of the holiday. Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School, which also held Jasses Monday, reported absences were "only slightly higher han normal." Officials of the wo Rumson elementary schools eported also that absences were slightly higher" than on the usual school day. Playhouse Must Remove Fire Hazards MWDLETOWN - Fire hazards it Wagon Wheel Playhouse, 3iestnut St., will have to be com- )letely eliminated before the heater is permitted to reopen in he fall. That was the word yesterday rom Fire Inspector Henry Lutz, "r., who May 21 closed the playlouse for a few hours, causing a :emporary furor. After conferences with the heater management that day,, re dapartment officials decided! o let the playhouse continue per-, 'ormances last week and this eek, while keeping the place unler surveillance. The inspector said that before eopening in the fall, the playlouse will have to add an addiional exit door, make the ceiling ame resistant and flameproof the stage curtain, replace old electrical wiring, and repair outlida wooden tiding. boys who want to "goof off." "Some of them,* 'he added, "are aided and abetted by their parents. There are two sides'to the question." Mr. Deist will look into the matter and report back at the next board meeting. On Doctors' Notes : Mr. Liga also questioned the wisdom of requiring a doctor's statement for a boy to b» excused from gym class when he is still recuperating from an Illness which has kept him out'of school. He told the board tfiat his son relapsed into sickness Jon three occasions when he was made to participate in strenuous exercise after just having returned to school from as illness at home. If parents have the prerogative of keeping children home when they are sick, Mr. Liga asserted, they should also be able to decide when their offspring should take gym. Mr. Deist reported that present policy requires either a doc-. tor's written statement, or a note from parents subject to approval of the school nurse. 'It puts the burden on the nurse," he remarked. The superintendent will discuss the question with his staff. Yule Death Crash Driver Is Indicted FREEHOLD An Indictment for causing death by auto in the fatal mishap last Christinas Day which took the life of an 18-month-old girl in Long Branch was returned by the Grand Jury yesterday against Milan J. Horniok, Oceanport Ave., Oceanport. ; Hornick was the driver of- a car which crashed into one driven by Thomas Goldsberry, Willingboro, at Joline and Long Branch Aves., while Goldsberry, his wife, and daughter, Mary Ellen, were en route to visit relatives in Oceanport The child was fatally injured. Other indictments: June M. De Benedictas, Paint Island Rd., Millstone Township, possession of marihuana and possession of stolen rings worth $250 in Manalapan TownsWp March I; Mrs. De Benedictus and her husband John, possession of stolen jewelry worth $25 the same date. Frank Johnson, Myrtle Ave., Neptune, and William Puryear, Springwood Ave., Anbury Park, breaking and entering with,,jntent to steal at Nat's Jewelers, Broadway, Long Branch, Nov. 16, 1964; and Puryear, grand larceny of $450 worth of watches from the store, and Jackson, aiding and abetting Puryear in the theft. Willie Reid, Kaanlet, N.C., larceny of a 1964 Lincoln worth $6,- 200 from Manalapan Township Commlteeman James Sobechko In tihe township July 4, Angelo J. Salerno, Beteisr Ave., Oceanport, bookmafcing and possession of lottery slips at' a store at 162 Broadway, Long Branch, Feb. 2. Oscar Wright, 18th Ave., Wall Township, possession of lottery slips in Wall, Feb. 18. Arthur L. Allen, Sewaren, and Frank Albano, Fords, breaking and entering with intent to steal and possession of burglary tools at Norman's Furniture Store, Rt. 36, Raritan Township, May i. Mrs. Sydney.Barton, Mattlson Ave., Asbury Park, neglect of her three children between April I and May 7, during a period which she was receiving $253- a month in welfare funds under the aid to dependent children program. David De Voll, New York City, and David J. Farmer, Sjfaten Island, breaking and enter- Ing and possession of burglary tools, at Straub's Auto Agency, Raritan Township, March 5., John Boehme, Old Bridge, Impairing the morals of a 12-yearold Long Branch girl In Eatontown Feb. 5. says 65,456 of your nejgbbara

4 Roger E. Spear Q) "As spokesman for a larg group of investors, I wish yo ^fould explain why you so ofte: tecommend utility stocks, sue' to Commonwealth Edison, Co oolidated Edison and Northen Illinois Gas. In the present mar Iset, these stocks are declinin, when others are soaring." M. A) That's a very good que: tion. I like the better utilities because they have shown stead; growth rates and because they have defensive characteristics that is, they are less likely t precipitate decline than are mos industrials. I never recommenc here for quick apprecia YOUR MONEY EARNS EXTRA INTEREST! A DEPOSIT MADE IN YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT ON OR BEFORE JUNE 10th URNS INTEREST FROM JUNE 1 A Fint Merchant* Savingi Aeeeunt ii th«certain w«y to h»va money when you need it! Con. veniant tool Depodti uid withdrawn! may be m>dt at wy oltlc*. Atk about our SAVt-O-HATlC PLAN. Saw luffuiary Saw Automatically Atbury Park R»d Bk rah HoYM Holmdtl IraB* Moito«uo> Nor* A«burf Port Colt. Hack Urmbtr rti*m R»wn>«Syttm/ ftdfrol Dtpottt Jntunmct Corp.... IS OUR BUSINESS Successful Investing ROGER E. SPEAR tion, although I am always pleased when that occurs. I do advise issues that can be expected to enhance one's capital over a period of time and I believe this to be true of the utilities as a group. The reason for their current consolidation period, I believe, is that held in large part by Institutions they are vulnerable to any tightening in credit conditions, which the Fed has been doing very quietly In recent months. Q) "I am a 13-year-old boy who has just received $1,000 for my Bar Mitzvah. I am Interested n investing some or all of this money in stocks. How much money should I Invest and in what stocks?" R. D. A) Please accept my congrat illations on your Bar Mitzvah and m the splendid gift you have received. I presume jpu are living with your parents and have no apparent need for a reserve savings. In your place, I would uy the strongest growth stocks available, to help with your education t tew yean hence and, -.opefully, to build up your prin- Two of the strongest stocks In his category are, in my opinion, Won Products 4he nation's larjest cosmetics firm and Bristol Myers, which is strongly en trenched in Pharmaceuticals, but which makes much of its money trom such highly promoted prod licit u Bufferin and Clairo). And the best of hick to you. GRADUATE WEBELOS COLTS NEOK - Cub Scout >ack 153 has graduated nine 'ebelos. Cubmaster Herbert Zander awarded Arrow of Light and Cub graduation certificates to William Nopper, Thomas Illmensee, Andrew Tesauro. David Kandzo, Rob ander, Samuel Greismer, Blaise JiFedele, Stephen Man Hubert. Cofcer Our two convenient offlcei offir you "Drive-In Window" service daily A. M. to 5 P. M.I 4% ANNUAL DIVIDEND COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY.MARINE VIEW Highway 35, Middlatown SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION Hwy. 36, Atlantic Highland! [SPECIAL SALE] Ch ryiler Elit Exlite Room R D Darkening k i WINDOW SHADES lx» fcvavy vfryf t heavy aitar ceata 1 «em la cottar Our fir* qualify prka U.if. We *ew have a bur Mcamb av«)l- bla. tame shada. Hardly Me the imperfection. Hurry down. We woi't *MV9 IMHI lonfj* aech a* ye.ur raller OR 3.49 EACH WITH NEW ROLLER -_-,. a UWMT TIRMS a HW DtXIVUr I \ Dally aad Satardey I A.M-S-J0 P.M. I Wadaaiday ami FrMoy tfl» P.M. I F "avtwaaa Tonko'i mi RaaHloaf" JlUWllo IKM 4*mytlwng 32 BtOAD ST RED BANK CASH LOANS Prices Fade In Sharpest Dip of Year NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices faded yesterday In one of their sharpest declines of 1965, but trading was only moderate. Volume of 4.65 million shares compared with Friday's 4.28 million. Both were far below this year's daily average of about 5.59 million shares. The Dow Jones industrial average took a thumping loss of 951 at The handiest "excuse" for the decline was news that William McChesney Martin, chairman of the Federal Reserve Board, had been quoted as saying (hat there are "disquieting similarities" between present prosperity and the boom that preceded the depression of the 1930s but he conclud- 1 ed that the United States has a good chance of avoiding another depression if it heeds certain lessons. The downtrend took In most important stock groups and resulted in losses of fraction) to one or two points among market wheelhorses. Steeper losses occurred among higher prices stocks. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks fell 3.1 to 332.T with industrials down 8.1, rails down 1.4 to a new low for the year and utilities off.2. It was the sharpest decline since Feb. 11 when the list recoiled on news of U.S. reprisal raids against North Viet Nam, losing 3.2. Of J.3S4 Issues traded, 793 fell and 345 rose. New highs for the year totaled 40 and new lows 84. Eleven of the 15 most active stocks declined, two rose and two were unchanged. Prices on the American Stock Exchange were irregularly lower. Volume was 1.81 million shares compared with 1.64 million Friday. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds declined in moderately active trading. Yesterdays closing stocks: JLCT InJ Int Bui Men 468 Adimi Hi Int Harv 39 and Air Prod Int Nick SO Air Redua Int Pap<r 33 Alls* Cp Int TeltTel 69 Allcj Lud - 1-T-E Ck Brk t»% All«Pw Johni Man S2>4 Alllld Ch Jonee & L A11U Chftl Joy Mff Alcoa Kalier Al Am Alrllji Kennecott Am Brk Bh Koppera Am Can Kreie SI Am Cyan TB2 Kroger Am M Fdy 1714 Leh Port C Amt Mot 11 Leh Val Ind Am Smelt 5B>i LOF Glass Am Std SIS Lib McN*l. Am T«l Tel Am Tub ess Lier * Mr SOVi Litton Ind Amp Inc 37 H Lukeni stl Anaconda e»h Mack Trk Armco 8H Ma^navox Armour «HaiatH OU Armst c» Martin M Ashl OU lt Atchlion ' Atl Iterm HGM Avco Corp Minn M*M Babcock w Mo P«c A Bald Lima Moot Ward Bait k Oh Nit Blic Bayuk Oil K Cuh Eel Bell & How HU Dilry Bendlx Nal Dlitlll 31S Beth Steel N»t Oypi Boeing Nit Kiel M'( Borden NY Centrsl M Borg Warn Nlsr Moll N 29 Brbnswk No Am Av KM Bucy Eris Nor PRC <S«Bulava Nurit Alriln BH Burl lnl Norwloh PH «)«Cue, JI Outb Mar U\ Cater Traa Oweiu HI Niw U Celaneaa Pin Am 32^ CJiti t Oh Cltlei BY Coca Cola Coll Pal Colum Oat Colm Bolv Con ZSli Cont Can Coop Bei Com Pd Corning G Cm Zell Crao SI! Curtm Wr Deere nel «Hud Dent 8up Douj Aire Dow Chera DreM Ind Du Pont Duq U Bait KM End John IE 4t<4 II <J»7* 175! 76V 1 39< 5H. MlVi g 42 ^ Erie lack Flrealone PMC CD 71 Ford Mot G«n Accept O*n Clear 1 4 Gen Dvnam 42«4 Gen Elee Oen Fdi "2 Gen Motor* 100% Gen Pub Ut 38«1 a TH4E1 40<i G«n Tire 23»J Oa Pac Cp 2tt Gillette 30 Glen Aid 1314 Goodrich Goodyear II" Grace Co 5214 at Greyhound cuir on H&mtn Pap Hero Pdr 111 Cent Ind IDS RUO. 36i; ^ 48H Pirara Plot 57* P«nnr JC 73 Pa Pw*L«3!l Pa RR 421 Ptpfl Colft TSV Perkln Xlm it", Pfizer Mt Phil XI 3l1i Phlll Pet KM Pit Steel U<i Put Sv 1*0 <2 Pullman 41K Pun OU M HCX 35 Rlldlni CO 1IM Republlo Itl 41 Ravlon 4TV Rayn Hit 43J Re» Tob 41 Rob Control! 27«Bt Jt» Lead 41% n R»r Pap Sean Roeb Shell Oil Sinclair Smith AO Socony Sou Pmo Sou Ry Sperry Rd Rtd Brand Std Oil Cal Btd OU NJ Btudebiker Texaco Tex fj 8ul Textron Tldtwat Oil Tr an earner Un Carbide Un Pao Un Tank C Unit Alrc United Cp US [,lne«us PlywiJ US Rub US Smelt US Steel Van Al 8(1 WalworUi Warn B Plo Wn Un Tel Weitc El Whit? Hot Woolwth *5OO OR ANY PAST OF THIS We tptrftrlrn b Mfclag U<n» to moat (* m d» of ALL THE PUBLIC ALL THE TIME Com* 6) fwnon to the offic* motr < id to yom homo or work when you will b«interviewed in a PRIVATE offict-or pick «p lh* ttuptiom neortt yoo and CAU-OK fill in this Short Form and Mail it lo <n... o loon nay then t» orronged fof In T-V1SIT AMOUNT HOUEJTID f HAMt. HESENT AOCIISS: HOW IONS HAVI rcv IIVEO HE«tf_ nuemt IMFlOYEt (fmployer h Ml MKIhiU. CHKK IF YOU Alt Q MUtlED Q SmCU D DTVOKD WIIE'S _HOHf PHONI HO_ Telephone, Write, or Vitit the Offke Nearest Your Home orwork BELL FINANCE COMPANY fntmi Alfonltc WgMondi long 8 3* I. MAIN milt HIWAV U w. IN AVI. tts IK "HMmitHi-fOM Hienei HO Miene; At I-I30O Phon.; c* M JI4, : 22 MAIN STIEn comer l(wlt STHET Ut 935 Cham: U MIDDLETOWN Hwy. )S PheiM Llcsnu «2 7U or oce*n COU>UIE4 I 4-Wedju»day, June 2, 1965 THE DAILY REGISTER PALS Area children who aided last week's tag day for the Monmourh County Society for the Prevention oi Cruatry to Animals viijted tha SPCA ihelter in Eatontown thil week. Pictured with one of the guesti at tita shelter are, left to right, Seth Rosen, Suian Howard and Candy Coleman. Present Poster Contest Prizes James Theimer, sec-j ond honors, and Nancy Shaw, third. Contest Judges were Miss Di- ane Jacko, art teacher at For- [RUMSON - Winners the restdale Tercentenary poster contest sponsored by the Rumson Woman's Club received awards in Rumson^Fair Haven Regional High School Sunday during the celebration of this borough's 300th anniversary. Mrs. J. Russell Draper, chair-ll man of the club's tercentenary committee, presented the awards [ to three Forrestdale School»tu- dents. Winners first prize; are Carol Walker, Hughes Prods Officials On Civil Rights NEW BRUNSWICK More than 100 municipal civil rights officials, including three from Red Bank, heard Gov. Richard J. Hughes ask them to pick up the ball in the oivil right* fight at a conference here. Representing the Red Bank Civil Rights Commission were Chairman John H. Metier, Bernard H. Hoffman and Dorothy Allen. They were attending a conference that was sponsored by the Division of Civil Rights at Rutgers University. Once the laws are~p*fied, attitudes must be changed through programs of education at local levels, tfie governor said. Gov. Hughes also took the opportunity to defend New Jersey's anti-jjoverty program. "Don't be fooled by this high salary talk," he said. "The poor have the worst of everything else, but I have determined that in this they, would not have the worst in administration." The session was also addressed by Attorney General Arthur Sills, George Pfaus, executive director of the New Jersey Divi sion on Civil Rights; Leroy Col!ins, director of the U. S. Community Relations Service; Mayor Arthur Holland of Trenton and Jacob Levin, supervisor of compliance for the state Division of Civil Rights. See Banner Year For Grand Union PARAMUS Thoma$ C. Butler, President of the 518-store Grand Union Company, the nation's 10th largest food chain, told stockholders he wai confident that 1965 would be "another bar)> r.er year." "Fiscal 1964 was, emphatical ly, Grand Union's best year to date," Mr. Butler said In his talk, js,at the company's annual meeting saullr. the auditorium of the Garden il*lstate Plaza Shopping Center here. Sales were onjall-tlme high in 1964: 7«-milliwywillars; up nearly 73-million dollars, or 10.9 per cent, from 1993; Net earnings set a new record of $9'/$ million, a gain of $2H million, or 39 per cent. "We expect 1965 to be an even better year for Grand Union than 1964," said Mr. Butler. Teacher Workshop Grant Available RED BANK Chairman John Metzler of <he Red Bank Commission on Civil Rights has announced the availability of a $50 grant for a Red Bank teacher to attend a summer workshop at Rutgers University in July. The three-week workshop to called "Human Relations in Professional Education." The com' mission is offering the grant to encourage attendance by local teacher. The cost of, the workshop is (115, "We wish we could pay the entire amount, but cannot do it this year," the chairman said. The commission was established this year by Mayor Benedict R. Nicosia and Borough Council. The commissioners will uk the teacher who accepts their grant to meet with them at the end of the workshop. School, Mrs. William Stopple and Mrs. Robert Callinan, co-chairmen of th«art depart' ment of the Rumson Woman's Club. 20 Drivers Suspended On Points TRENTON-The Stats Division of Motor Vehicle* hai announced that 20 drivers in Jdonmbuth County were impended under the state's point system program. ^ They were: Jerry D. O'Coanell, 18, <A 14 Van Mater St., Hazlet, two months; Albert F. Manetti, 18, of 59 Hazlet Ave., Hazlet, two months; Jack L. Koons, 2d, 11 East Jack St., Hazlet, one month; Jeffry C. Oberg, 24, of 50 Garden Trailer Park, Hailet, one month, and Charles J. Donlin, 24, of g Coach Dr. East, Hazlet, two months. Robert H. Barkalow, 31, of 21 Swan Lake Park, Freehold, one month; Daniel B. Scabet, 20, of 7 Snyder Ave., Keansburg, 45 days, and Frederick C. Holzfuss, 20, of 63 Washington Ave., Keansburg, two months. Arthur R. Olson, 24, of 53 Rt. 35, Neptune, one month; I. Tkatscenko, 43, of East 56 St., Farmingdale, one month; Raymond Taylor, 37, of 16 Gordon Ct., Port Monmouth, 15 days; Monroe L. Lane, 32, of 313 West Sylvania Ave., Neptune City, one month. Richard R. Chapman, 41, of 288 Roosevelt Ave., Oakhurst, 45 days; David Weinsr, 35, of 988 Elizabeth Tr., Elberon, one month; Dean H. Heimllch, 21, of Ltse M-. Mtriboro, on* morrft; Arthur H. VU.uA, 28, ijtu oo«hs; K. test? St.^ Weit Ketsiburg, two 34, <* Henry H. Hegel, Jr., 21', o* E. Lockwood, 319 Crescent Pkwy., Sea Girt, Etiiatoeth St., three months; Ty Stlllwell, 23, of months. ""All'I said was: Show me a filter taste and I'll eat my hat/ Try new lucky Strike Filters LIQUIDATORS ENTIRE STORE BUYERS 69 NEWMAN SPRINGS RD. I OPEN 3 DAYS ONLY At ft. 35. Shr.«burr_t Ik. M Ink Urn] TKURS, FRI SATURDAY 10-6 Entire Stock or Parts Wanted - Call or /MM*/** tad Edwird Jr., 18, of 74 K«yport, ONLY ONE GREAT STORE THEREFORE NO PICKED THRU STOCKS SALE THURSDAY 10 A.M. STARTS AND CONTINUES FOR 3 DAYS UNTIL CLOSING - JPICIAL GROUP JUNIOR PETITE and SUB-TEEN DRESSES YOUR CHOICE NONI HICHI* ALL sins O«R IM JUST IN MISH Nat'ly adv. ap t«um OVER 750 JUST IN HUSH LADIES' SUMMER BLOUSES YOUR CHOICE t 75 NONI HISHIR ALL sins OVIR 1,000 JUST IN FRISH GIRLS' STRETCH SWIM SUITS Sins 2 to Nonfl Higher Nar'ly adv. up to l.f I OVIR 1,009 TO CHOOSI GIRLS' SUMMER CROP TOPS 49 C None Higher ALL SIZES Nat'ly»p t» 2.00 OVIR 500 JUST IN FRISH LADIES' and GIRLS' SWEATERRIOT CARDI9AN ruuoviu YOUR CHOICE 1 00 NONI HIAHIR ALL SIZES LM OVIR 1,000 JUST IN FRISH MEN'S CARDIGAN SWEATERRIOT MOHAIR and BLENDS 100% WOOL LAMBS IS WOI WOOL Your 3 00 choice Sim S - M L -XL ' NONE HIOHER for cool «umm«r nlghft Nat'ly arfv. up to 14.H «a. OVIR 1.S0O JUST IN FRISH GIRLS' STRETCH SUMMER TOPS Sizes 2 to Nona Higher Nat'ly oov. up t» l.f» OVIR 1,000 TO CHOOSI LADIES' GIRLS' SUMMER SHIFT'S KM* NONI HISHIR ALL SIZES Nar'ly adv. up la l.fl SAT. b P.M. NIW SOObS ADDID FRIDAY ond SATURDAY OVER 2500 TO CHOOSE FROM LADIES' HI-HEEL SHOE YOUR CHOICE RIOT Aimr ch»lri FadT-CNim Cksni Sup Amtrlcan Strolkr Tmw a*4 Cuilry DvVonri Original* Mthawk Walkan An.r. Original* NONE HIGHER NATIONALLY ADVERTISED UP TO 1445 OVIR 200 JUST IN FRISH Girls' siies 2 to 16 Stretch Nylon Cotton SUMMER PARKAS 50 1NONE HIGHER adv. up»«ml OVIR 2,000 JUST IN FRISH SHORT SLEEVE MEN'S PUSSY CAT BANLON SHIRT RIOT Sixes S. M. L. XL 2 50 NONI HI9HIR Nar'ly adv. ap» a.fl aa. OVIR 1,200 TO CHOOSI LADIES' SUMMER NONE HIGHER ALL SIZES Nat'ly adv. up ta 4.tl OVIR 100 JUST IN FRISH Girls' sixes 2 to 16 SHORTS, BERMUDAS KNEE KNOCKERS 1 00 NONE HIGHER Nat'ly aav. ip to 4.11 SPECIAL GROUP GIRDLES and BRA RIOT 75 None Higher Nat'ly adv. up ta» «OVIR 1,100 TO CHOOSI SPECIAL GROUP GIRLS 1 SHORTS - BERMUDAS JAMAICAS KNEE KNOCKERS NONE HIGHER SIZES 3 TO T4 Nat'ly adv. ap ta l.m AIR CONDITIONED-FREE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE

5 Course Offered RED BANK.-Registrations * being «ccep«d on t first- <wae, teteerved basis for die Red Bank ieanvtoowim popgun, sponsored by (he borough Wrfcs and Recreation Department and the Comnumitv YMCA. ' tlie program is open to 90 Red Bank boys and girls between the ages of 7 and 12. They will receive instruction at the Asbury ParkYMCA pool for six days, June 28 to July 3. Buses-wall call tor the participant* at the high school, Memorial and Oakland Street School. Registrations wffl be accepted nd the Parks and Recreation Department office,.51 Monmouth St.. tip to. June 11, AM registration J«e is ti» only charge. THE DAtyY REGISTER Wednesday, June 2, Honor Crash Victim With Scouting Award NEW Eagle Scout's widow and hi: Scout friends have honored hi; memory. J. Fred Billett, Boy Scout ex ecutive of Monmouth Council, BS/ has announced lite establishmen or the Roy M. Roiblson Citizen ship Award by Mrs. Carolim Roblson of 63 Apple Orchard Dr and,scouts of Monmouth Coun cil. Mr. Roblson was killed in a airplane accident Feb. 14. He i: described.by Mr. Billett as leader in his community" am active in civic affairs." He wa: LEISURE TIME MEALS START AT CITARELLA'S. MEATS and DELI LHfto Silver Shopping Cuter Call -74MO5*.. >. O»«i> Sunday t a.m. to 1 p.m. HOME MADE SALADS QUALITY COLD, ROTISSERIE BBOCHICKEWS Celaittaae Fraien Italian Specialties Switch from HOT with automatic, economical POWER ROOF VENTILATOR How"d you like to enjoy comfortable cooler living this summer.. for Just pennies a day? Now, you can, with a low cod* easy to Install KooKD-Matlc power roof ventilator. Trapped superheated air In attic or unrfer-roof crawl pace accounts for up to 60% of the heat gain In living area* during warm weather. Kool-O-Matic takes this furntce olivet your attic by removing the tuper-heated ajfrap(dly,efflclent!y'and automatically. tiere's WHAT KOOL-O-MATIC GIVES YOU:" 1. Automatic thermostatic temperature control. Set it, forgettt. 2. Direct-drive fan and remote location of unit for quiet operation. 3. Efficient, low cost coollnfl withentdrawingdustorpollen-laden air through living areas. 4. Low cost, easy Installation.., $8goo lifetime service. Contain see It nowl Install yourself (Set a demonstration I* oar skowreoni) BLAISDELL IS SO. BRIDGE AVE. ' Minimi BE! WE FINANCE YOUR PURCHASE RED BANK a member of the camping committee of Monmouth Council, maintaining a close personal interest in scouting matters. The award, a'silver statuette, will be made annually to a New Shrewsbury Scout who has contrl buted to the welfare of his community, provided such a Scout is recommended by scout leaders. Mrs, Robison will present the awards. In addition, names of award winners will be inscribed on a memorial plaque in Borough Hall. Liedesdorf Honored At Dedication FORT MONMOUTH-A plaque in the post chapel center here was dedicated last week honoring Dr. Samuel D. Leidesdorf, prom inent New York and Elberon philanthropist, for his generosity to troops stationed here a quarter of a century ago. During the rapid expansion of this post and the influx troops at the start of World War II, five temporary chapels were constructed here. Although the government provided the pews and altars, the chapels lacked the necessary religious equipment and adornment. Dr. Leidesdorf provided equipment and furnishing to beautify the five chapels, used by all three faiths. Although the now elderly Dr. Leidesdorf could not attend the ceremonies, he was represented by his son, Arthur L. Leidesdorf, New York City, an Elberoiv summer resident. Present also to pay tribute to Dr. Leidesdorf was Maj. Gen. G. L. VanDeusen, USA (ret), Long Branch, who commander the post, then known as the Eastern Signal Corps Training Center, during the war years. Col. Robert L. Woodward, acting commander of the U.S. Army Electronics Command, gave the dedicatory address, and Msgr. (Col.) John A. Dunn, Fort Mon moutih chaplain, the invocation and dedicatory prayer. Ma]. Gen. F. W. Moorman, U.S. Army Electronics Command commander, who was scheduled to preside, could not attend because of travel duty. The post chapel center, now used for worship services in the three faiths, was completed and dedicated in Only two of the five temporary chapels constructed at the beginning ot the war are still in use. Dr. Leidesdorf, founder and senior partner.of the accountant firm of S*. H D. Eeidesdorf & Company ia New York, serves as trustee, honorary trustee or board member of numerous major philanthropic organizations. 3 Instructors. Honored at Fort FORT MONMOUTH - The U.S. Army Signal School has announced awards for three of its instructors. Staff Sgt. Gordon L. Mikens of Subic La., Eatontown, was named Instructor ot the month for May. Charles D. Exley of Cliffwood Dr., Neptune, a civilian teacher, and Cap*. Jesse Whitehead, Jr., of Midway La., Eatontown, received letters designating them outstanding instructors. GENERAL ELECTRIC 5000 BTU BEDROOM AIR CONDITIONER #w our KMSS- THERMOSTAT CON7TOUEDI IHS1AHT WIHtoWlHSIAlLATM! Whisper quiet lightweight and easy to Install or remove for storage. Side-panels slide out to fihopen section of window. Ideal for bedrooms. Huts Wo any ade- Jbt I WOW* Corf* P«Nf SOM OH"" f J5VM0.4An^s. i lihtiht d t permanent ' air filter keeps your -- home moreheahlrfiil.keepsdraperies, curtains, walls, cleaner, longer. 5 position thermostat turns cooling on and oft autonurtlca«y to RtaMaifl selected comfort lev*. AAD PETES INC KEYPOHT 44 W. FRONT Jr. (At Bui Stop) Opm Men. ond Fri. Nlghrt Un Our Mittr Bunk Plon KEANSBURO II) MAIM ST. (Opp. Flnl Nglional Itott) Opm Dolly I «I.'M AND YOU'LL RAVE ABOUT THE FINE GIFTS YOU'LL GET FOR... PLAIDSTAMPS warn FrtsA Chicken Parts! SAVE ON THRIFTY "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY MEATS ROUND ROASTS BONELESS TOP or BOTTOM "Super-Rlgit" Quality Beef POT ROASTS BONELESS RUMP OR 85: NO FAT ADDED CALIFORNIA GUT Ciack-Bone In f NONE PRICED HIGHER! 59 BONELESS UUI CHUCK NO FAT U C It. ADDED TOP SIRLOIN ROASTS 95 "Super-Rigfet" Quality FROZEN CHICKEN BREASTS a 2 A 99 DUCKS LONG ISLAND "Super-Right" Quality TOP ROUND, TOP SIRLOIN. SHOULDER or CUBED FRESH BONEIESS-NONI PRICED HIGHERI Boneless Steaks "**?*' '"1.09 Brisket Beef "&SK**. NONE PRICED HIGHERI Chicken Legs WitliTh " k ' Ib 49 e NONE PRICED HIGHER! Roasting Chickens S,. 49 C BONELESS BRISKET NONE PRICED HIGHER! Corned Beef "SPW*. NONE PRICED HIGHER! Chicken Breasts *"*«* ">-59 e Rock Cornish Hens I/ > b!ibi ' lb 49 c Chicken Steaks Veal SlAfllrc CUBED-BONELESS lt> QQ C Cross Rib Roast """'"'»eai jreaks NONE PRICED HIGHERI " Meat Loaf '"^P0R Beef Liver HC^SSW b ** c NONE PRICED HISHERI * Sliced Cooked Ham s^; " M e C1AU> DAAI LEAN-rCub«oiSttipi NONE PRICED HISHERI»rew seer NON Jumbo White Shrimp F ^ 1.09 Ground Round ***' LOW PRICED GROCERY BUYS! J^JH FRl/17 & VfGCT ABU BUY Si f^^jh WeHBBHHHBieilsssssssssli^BiHi^ Pun Pasteuriiid RED CHEEK APPLE JUICE MAXWELL HOUSE INITMT OOFFH UP=COFFEE HERSHEY CHOCOLATE SYRUP 5 1" 99* P*reolitar f Drip nawval IAN runtn SU.»MNY.N.W J «.U«OT SWEET GREEK PEAS.SIS 6 ^79 C WONDERFOIL 3"" P e FINEST VALUES-THIS SIDE OF THE OVEN JANE PARKER BAKED FOODS e" I ib. Sor. Lemon Pie 49c Danish Pecan Ring ^^ 43 e CHOCOLATE ICED «Qe 3 LAYER-SAVE loe ** SANDWICH CREMES 1-lb.Jn.OOC Chole»of5Viri«ti«plj. "** Refreshing Beverages.' YUKON 6LUB All Ftavert Canned Soda 12 AH Fliww NO DEPOSIT lit. 1211, n. 89 C Yukon Club Soda 5 99 C ^.V.*i Ajax Power Cleanser With eiuclorin Thrill * lib. I w. )0c COMET CLEANSER With Ghlorlnol 29c -r 2i IVORY LIQUID Detergent plastic I pt. 6 oz. C A plastic J T TIDE Deterrent 1 Ib.4?5i <K.pkg. For The Family Wash 29«r,170 Florida Swut NONE PRICED HIQHERI GOLDEN CORN NONE PRICED HIGHER! WATERMELON IAR6ESIZE «tn.3to4 Fresh Tomatoes 19 e CiltfornU SMO!U» Oranges ^ 12" 69* NONE PRICED HIGHERI Broccoli B^'roj tt "«''35 e NONE PRICED HIGHERI Limes ^'j" 6 b h.,29 e Southorn-NONE PRICED HIGHERI New Cabbage 2-25 C Rail Rial auioa jrf^rrc Ctotin^-NONE PRICH>HI»HEM Blueberries 39* U.S.#l6»<l*-N0NIPineE0HI6HEIU ' Apples '^T * NONEPRIClDHrSrttfa Pqfcal Celery &19* NONE PRICED HWHUI Lemons 6^29* NONI PRICED rwmwl Scallions FROZEN FOOD BUYS! BJUHE is CWRY A(P Brtdi k 4 or. Orange Juice 6 97 e WlMinsIn Will «(M Oktm Sharp Cheddar Virloui Brandt, All Flavors (Including; Ltmonidi) Fruit Drinks 10 : 89 C WILDMEREIRAND Large Eggs ZX CO. Birch Eye Orange Juice 2 *: 47 Birds Eye Peas V S'. C 10 or. QEo Z 4 pkgi. " Birds Eye Corn c tl*r m 10 ot AEe plj. ' Spinach m fz^ht D io«. 7Qo 3 pkg.. " MORTON roirlss ««^^i r t. ttnorti B «,T,,rl.» * T 93 MORTON a l«(,cliicl»norturliiy... pkgi. ni Mrs. Paul's Onion Rings 4 ^ 9 5 7M. Rich's Chocolate Eclairs Snow Crop Samoa 5 Ritz Crackers NABISCO Stacl P«ci Savarin Instant Coffee Nucoa Margarine ;;ti ;;ti b Baby Ruth Butterfingers CORNED BEEF Bro«dc«it I5'/2OI. un Pillsbury Flour MF^< Woodbury Facial Soap Soft-Weve Tissue Scotkins Lnuchton Nipliim All Colon pis.' D'; al, SO UllHcAH SHOWCASE FACIAL 4, TISSUES-WHITE 20O-2 ply id DETERGENT I pt. i OL Fels Instant Granules tu SERMICIDAL DETERGENT WirtT.m.dlodW 45" boi Health and Beatify Aids! AGP'* OWN 801. Bonesse Shampoo 49 e HAm 110 7ot.can PluiF.E.T««Arrid Deodorant ^r M 31c SA, v e E 79 SAvE 79 e COAT ATUMK & IWOK i n COMMNT, MC AMIRUA'S OEPfhDASLt* FOOD'MtPCHAMl SINCE \tit Prices effective thru June 5th in Super Markets and Self-Service stores only in Northern New Jersey, Orange and Rockland Counties. All Tobacco Products, Fresh Milk and Alcoholic Beverage* exempt from Plaid Stamp offer. 2»y«k- O«SUNNYBROOK URQE White Eggs--2^89' Clinftll Cu.:.. DORMANIMPORTEO t«m t' OIICBUOWISS AUSTRIAN CHEBI jlj.'*- 1MPORTED A&P Danish Blue Mozzarella Slices tksln of Fltvtn MARVEL CREtTMMT-- I c e C r e a m * ^ J ^ Chun King Chicken Chow Mefn DIVIOK I*AK Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Pizza trmcheese FROZIN It'A* pk?. Wyler's Flakes PARSLEY ln c ONION 1JC / 4 «pls. IU I «M plr,. II Fleischmann's Margarine rromn-unxltwl Sr*M Pacing* l-ft>. iqc pltf.. 1' Tetley's Tea Bags 48^,65' b.gi Camay Soap * Downy Fabric Softener p otbot. Ivory Flakes Fin* Fabrics pkg. 97c Top Job Household Cleaner CeitMirinttdwHh Ammontt Ipt.l2fl./Qc otplailic 0' Duz Soap Powder forth. 3lb.3oi.gE-c family waih pkg. ;'

6 The Register's Opinion An Exciting Future The Monmouth County Museum's "The Spell of the Sea" exhibit recently completed a successful run at the Asbury Park boardwalk rotunda. Those who saw the exhibit were tremendously impressed with the collection of paintings, prints, artifacts and other items brought together to depict the spell of the sea. There is great enthusiasm in the county in the accomplishments of the Monmouth Museum, a comparatively new organization. If the Asbury Park exhibit is an example of what we can expect the museum and the dynamic people leading it, its future will be as exciting and fruitful as has been predicted for it. Douglass a Good Choice The Monmouth County School Boards Association remains in capable hands with the election of Leslie H. Douglass as president. Mr. Douglass, a member and secretary of the Colts Neck Board of Education, succeeds Donald D. Johnson, Middletown Township, in the post The association, which serves a useful purpose in helping to co-ordinate the activities of county boards of education, is also observing its 50th anniversary. Mr. Douglass, for many years, has demonstrated a sincere and dedicated interest in education. He is certainly one of the major forces in the high place the Colts Neck school system holds in the county. We wish him, and his other officers, well in their new duties. For the GOP the World Is Unity Richard Plechner of Metuchen is no longer the president of New Jersey's Young Republicans. And perhaps it's a good thing. Mr. Plechner, a strong supporter of Barry Goldwater in the last presidential election, was a controversial figure even before he took over the Young Republican leadership. His latest barb was aimed at that bright spot in the Republican party,. Rep. John Lindsay, R-NY, who is seeking the mayor's post in New York. Mr. Plechner was quoted as saying: "Bob Wagner wasn't all that bad, if he's to be opposed by John Lindsay." New Jersey's best Republican votegetter, Sen. Clifford P. Case, would have been read out of the party if Mr. Plechner had his way. He thinks Sen. Case is too liberal. Let Mr. Plechner continue to be a conservative and let his voice be heard in the Republican ranks. But -it is time for him to realize that the results of the 1964 election showed that the GOP must take a new approach and that new approach means including voices with other shades of opinion to be In the party's forefront It is time for the Republicans to stop fighting and unite. Robert S. Allen, Paul Scott: Inside Washington A Promotion for Mr. Klosson? - Boris H. Klosson, the State Department official who played a key role in clearing the way tor Lee Harvey Oswald's, return from Russia, Is slated for a major promotion. A career foreign service officer, Klosson is scheduled to replace Frank C. Sisooe as the department's director of Soviet and Eastern European exchange staffs. WMIe no official announcement of bis new assignment has been made, Klosson has checked in at the department from Kingston, Jamaica, where he served as deputy chief of the U.S. mission. On the Foreign Service roster, he lists Siscoe's room number and telephone as his forwarding address. In <nis strategic position, Klosson will be in charge of State Department authorities arranging the exchange and screening of several thousand U.S. Russian and Soviet bloc scientists, educators, artists, actors and students. The security implications of the exchange programs Klosson will be handling are clearly indi- SCOtT cated In testimony given a House Appropriations Subcommittee by FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover. He warned (hat spies are Included In virtually every Soviet group that visits the U.S. diplomats, scientists, businessmen, students and cultural exchange missions stating: "The numerous Soviet scientific and cultural delegations which arrive In the U.S. to visit our universities and scientific establishments invariably have among their members scientists who have been given special assignments by the KGB (Soviet secret police, intelligence and assassination organiiation)." BACK IN MOSCOW-Aocording to the records of the Warren Commission, which investigated the assassination of President Kennedy, Klosson was U.S. counselor for political affairs in Moscow in 1991 when Oswald sought visas for himself and his new wife to return to the U.S. Oswald had gone to Russia in FBI officials credit Klosson with clearing the way for Oswald's return by sending the State Department a three-page report, dated July 11, 1961, indicating the director had undergone a major change of heart and was not dangerous. Titled "Citizenship and Passports Lee Harvey Oswald," Foreign Service Dispatch No. 20 was signed.by Klosson and stated, in part, as follows: "Twenty months of the realities of life ta the Soviet Union have clearly had a ma- TSEMM REGISTER turing effect on Oswald.' He (Oswald) stated frankly that he.had learned a hard lesson the hard way and that he had been completely relieved of his illusions about the Soviet Union at the same time that he acquired a new understanding and appreciation of the U.S. and meaning of freedom. "... Much of the arrogance and bravado which characterized him on his first visit to the embassy appears to have left him." -. Uttle-jioticed testimony before the War-, ren Commission pinpointed a number of errors in the dispatch dealing with information about Marina, the Russian girl Oswald married on April 30, Klosson's vital communication reported Oswald's bride as being Marina Nikelaevna Pusakova instead of Marina Nikelaevna Pnrsakova, and listed her occupation as "dental technician" instead of "assistant pharmacist- 1 ' LOOKING HSU OVER Two congressional committees are quietly looking, into Klosson's new assignment and his role In paving the way for Oswald's return to the VS. A House Appropriations Subcommittee in charge of funds for U.S.-Soviet exchange programs already has questioned Abba Schwartz, head of the Bureau of Security and Consular Affairs, about Klosson's dispatch. Representative John Slack Jr. (TMVVa), member of the subcommittee, Is seeking additional Information about Klosson from both the State and Justice Departments. The Rouse Judiciary Subcommittee on. Immigration, headed by Representative Michael Feighan, D-Ohio, also is seeking further detail* about Klosson's dispatch, and why he is being given the important new assignment in the light of his bad judgment of Oswald. Klosson'a proposed appointment will b» reviewed by Feighan's subcommittee when it takes another look at the East-West exchange program later this month, alter reporting out a revised version of President Johnson's immigration proposal. Klosson, 46, was bom in Buffalo, N. Y,, and has been in the State Department since He joined the department after World War II. After assignment to the Division of Research on U.S.S.R. and Eastern Europe, Klosson worked his way up to chief of the Research (Intelligence) Section for VS.S.R. On July M, 1959, he became first secretary of the VS. embassy in Moscow and later counselor for political affairs-a diplomatic post sometimes filled by the CIA. Klosson, fluent in Russian, received a B.S. degree from Hamilton College in 1940 and an M.A. degree from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy in He studied t year ( ) at the Institut Universitaire de Hautes Etudes International, Geneva, Switzerland. Before going into the military service, Klosson was an analyst,for a U.S. aircraft company Broad St., Red Bank, N.J. t7l Rt», Middletown, N.J.-SO East Main St., Freehold, NJ 279 Broadway, Long Branch Established 1878 by John H. Cook and Henry City " Published by The Red Bank Register Incorporated ~~ W. HARRY PENNINGTON, President JAMES J. HOGAN Editor M. HAKOLD KELLY, General Manager Ihonuu J. Ely Eunfflv. xditm William F. Sandford and Arthur Z. Kamin iuaociu. laton Frank W. Harbour Minantgwa Buretu art. Charles A. Johnston moot* Bur*u u B. Member cf the Associated Presi Member ol American Newspaper Publishers Association Member Audit Bureau of Circulation t. UH. Th«R*d fuflk R*g1ft»r, Inc.. uatunta no financial radoaalbllltles for typographical errors la advertlitmenta but win rtprlnt without ctiarc«. that part of an advertisement In which Uie typographical error oecura. Advartiiara win PIMM notlljr th«manaftmanl Immediately ol any «rror which maj occur. ttoia nairipatwr uaumas DO mrpmjlbultlai tot itaumeota of opinion In lauvra Horn tu riadarg. obaonptloa Prtcw In idvanc. ufl* Bopr al «ust«r. I etou Law Uuu 2 noa. Far month Miagb cva t9 null 30 caatj U moouu-llb.o) Unvmtna IUKI "Where Amir Sylvia Porter: Your Money's Worth Vacations Are Getting Longer Even if you hav* been at your job as little as six months, you'll get at least a one-week paid vacation this year a you're a typical salaried U.S. worker. After 12 months you can count on a twoweek holiday and alter five to 10 years with your company, on three weeks. Later you'il be entitled to a regular ontwnonth vacation and a Uglily important minority of you also can anticipate up to six or seven weeks of ptid holiday. What's more, if you're In the majority, you'll get a minimum of seven paid PORTER holidays this year many scheduled for Monday or Friday to give you new stretches of leisure between vacations. If you're average, you still work 40 hours a week, but one out of four of you has a workweek between 32 and 40 hours. These facts will be revelled by the Chicago-based Dartnell Corp. in a new survey of the vacation practices of 342 U.S. and Canadian companies, to be published soon. They underline today's relentless.trend toward less and less tune at work, more and more time off from work. ' The dramatic proportions' of the trend toward liberalized vacations and holidays are illustrated by these points: At the start of World War H, only one in four employees got a paid yearly vacation at all and most of those who did received only a single week. As recently as 1960, only one in three salaried workers received a four-week vacation at any time. Now, more than hall get this length of vacation at some point in their work careers. The five or more week vacation was virtually unknown five yean ago. Today, it Is becoming widespread. The average number of paid holidays In 1940 was two a year. Now, th«average t* over seven and nearly halt ol all union contracts provide for eight or more paid holidays. Just between 1940 and 1960, the total mount of working time ta a year for the average worker dropped 15S hours the equivalent of four weeks. In many other ways, vacation and timeoff policies are being liberalized. More and more companies are allowing employees to split vacations between winter and summer and to take them whenever they wish. Of the companies reporting to Dartnell, a majority now permit salaried workers to take their vacations whenever they want against 43 per cent of the companies five years ago. One company permits the worker to trade his afternoon break for a half-day of extra vacation each month, the equivalent of six extra free days each year. Another grants up to five extra days of vacation per yepr if the employee does not use his "absence allowance." A third gives a half day of vacation for each full month of perfect attendance. Otters give workers a week's bonus for taking a vacation during off-season or for the employee's fifth, 10th or 20th >naiverwry of service. And eiecutives often the forgotten workers In terms of vacation time are.increasingly being rewarded with extra long and sometimes mandatory vacations.. There is no mistaking the continuing power of the trend. The move toward longer Vacations for older workers is particularly marked. The steel industry pioneered with its l$week "sabbatical leave" every five yean for long-service employees and other Industries are following the pattern. If the predictions of personnel' officers and company policy-makers are accurate, the threeweek vacation after five years soon will become standard and so will the fourweek holiday after 10 years on the job. More and more time away from work you will surely have and more and more, the problem of millions of you will be how to fill that time with activities which will satisfy and enrich you. John Chamberlain: These Days Requiem for the States The State of Oregon has a Scenic Area Board which bat performed yeoman service in keeping billboards from screening out many magnificent views along local highways. On the Atlantic side of the continent, the Pennsylvania Roadside Council, Inc., maintains a gently inexorable pressure on industries and legislative committees to keep the billboard blight from scarring some of the more beautiful reaches of Appalacbia. But not all the states are blessed with organizations, whether public or private, that are capable of spread- CliAMBERLAIN ing Lady Bird Johnson's gospel of natural beauty. And so we have the President calling upon Congress to use th«federal power to ban billboards and auto Junkyards along highways that receive federal-aid grants of money. In the matter of supporting clean boxing, the city of Los Angeles exercised its good sense to keep the Clay-LLston duo from a fizzle on California soil. And Massachusetts finally managed to throw "both of them bums" (Two-Ton Tony Galento's elegant characterization) out of the city of Boston before they could desecrate the place where the American Revolution, a real fight, began. But the state of Maine was conned into accepting the bout, and the mill town of Lewiston saw all of 60-odd seconds of activity. And so we have a sudden surge of interest in the bills introduced by Senator Philip A. Hart of Michigan and Representative John Varick Tunney cf California (exchamp Gene Tunne/s son) to put boxing in the U.S. under federal control. It is in this way tot (be ttatos, because of the few weak finkf In (fee chain, lose ground in their efforts to keep control of their own destinies. Whether the Ninth and Tenth Amendments to the Constitution, which leaves such "non-enumerated" matters as the right freely to advertise and the right to stage boxing matches up to the states and the individual citizens thereof, should be overridden by federal billboard, junkyard and boxing legislation is probably beside the point in our pragmatic age. The fact if that if on* or two states behave la benighted fashion, nobody really care* very much if the Ninth and Tenth Amendments are shoved' to one side in order to get effective results on a national scale., The Hart-Tunney boxing law wim probably go through and President Lyndon Johnson would be doing a most popular thing if he were to lasso Jim Farley (who seemed overflowing with vim and vigor at his 77th birthday party the other day) to serve as the first federal boxing commissioner, or czar. Jim was head of the New York State Athletic Commission in the Golden Age of Sport back in the Nineteen Twenties, when sitzfleisch artists such as Sonny Listen would have been hooted out of i contention before they ever applied for a boxing permit. Jim might not want to take on an onerous federal job at his age, but those of us who are old enough to remember the sagacity with which the New York law was administered in the palmy days when he and William Muldoon, the Iron Duke, were in charge of things, think it would be a fitting compliment to give him the refusal of the office. As for the Johnson anti-eyesore bill, it will no doubt go through, too. But roadside blight will offer a much tougher enemy than the Liston Horizontal Circus. Cleaning up billboards on federally-supported highways may be feasible, but those automobile graveyards will be something else again. Any writer who has tried to clean up his desk knows all about the problems Involved. You move the papers and the books and tha scratchpads from the desk to the table, or to a few extra chairs, and the eyesore has merely shifted Mi locale by a few feet. And soon the desk is cluttered with the next wave of junk. There is an outfit in Los Angeles-ibo REB Company-which maioes a cast breaker that can demolish old automobile blocks as if they were so many walnuts, ta 11 minutes flat this cast breaker can bust six cydinder blocks into small chunks of scrap iron that are ready to be used in making the next round of steel at any mill. Unfortunately, however, the mills aren't using so much scrap these days; it la cheaper and easier to handle newly-mined ore. So where to put-busted cylinder blocks? If you have an idea, tell Lady Bird Johnson about K. She wittta to know. Jim Bishop: Reporter Courage in Maiiie; POLAND SPRING, Maine - A week ago a hundred fin* writers were here. The story they hunted wa* Charles Liston, a grunting animal. They got it. Now they are gone. So ii Liston. The story they missed is William McMorrow, a press agent with no voice. A drum beater without sticks. McMorrow is a white-haired, flftyish man with a Boston-Irish kisser and napping blue eyes. A piece of gauze covers a puncture in his throat. Liston had to fight a handsome adolescent named Clay.' Mc- Morrow fought cancer. He won KM fight. He was living in Boston and was 15 years old when he began his battle with hard luck. His father died. A baby brother Wit born three weeks later; The kid had to help his mother and he went deep Into th* forests of Maine to find a huge hotel called (Poland Spring. The job was carrying golf clubs for millionaires. The pay and tint BISHOP were sent to Boston. McMorrow was too busy being polite to notice that he was in the center of an old American tradition. The hotel here was built by the Ricker Brothers in For 150 yean, it has been a summer spa. In 1799, an ox became ill and was put in a back pasture to die. Instead, he recovered. Th* Rickers found that there was a spring back there. ' " -': Poland Water has been bottled and sold all over the world. It is the lowest in mineral content, and so pure that it is tasteless. The hotel has 275 rooms in the main building, 86 more at the inn, and 100 in the mansion house. Here, Presidents William Howard Taft, Theodore Roosevelt, Warren Harding, Calvin Coolidge and Woodrow Wilson came by train and carriage to spend the warm months. There are 5,000 acres of emerald lawn jutting up out of the deep forest of Maine. Far below, sighing firs screen th* sapphire lakes. On the other side of the main road is Ricker Inn, where Jack Paar's television station, WMTW-TV, has itt studios. A cable runs through the forests and up the mountain* for 60 miles to the top of Mount Washington, in New Hampshire: That's the antenna for the station, so high that Channel 6 can be seen in Maine, New Hampshire, Upper New York State, Vermont and lower Canada. McMorrow used to stand near-the shrubbery and watch the rich ladies at 4 o'clock tea. They had a string ensembl* play Debussy while they sipped. The hotel had on* employ** for every two guests. The complex was so bigthaf thsvonly, people the kid got to know were other caddies, like.john. Hurley, Bill Healy and Fred Maloof. ; Still, they didn't do badly with their lives. Hurley is itat* treasurer of Massachusetts; Healy is a Jesuit priest, former president of Holy Cross and Sophia (Tokyo) Universities; Fred Maloof is director of the Health Department of Boston, and Is Dr. Fred Maloff. Only BUI McMorrow stood»tlu. In time, he married, but he fell in love with this archaic pile of old-world buildings and the golf course. His enchantment kept him rooted. Several years ago, his wife died, A» life dimmed, he found he could enliven it with a bottle. H* was hungover, hoarse and ageing. Then came cancer, and th* doctors removed his larynx. '..' That, to him, was the end. He willed himself» die,, Death was coy. A lady who had known him as ft boy caddy ; wrote him a letter of encouragement. He replied, witi sarcasm, that he did not want to live. She stung him With a letter that said: "Sorry, I must have the wrong Bill McMorrow. The young man I once knew would never milt." -.-' - The more BH1 McMorrow read that letter, the madder h* became. Later, he wrote a note to her, apologizing. He said he was proud that she and her husband would remember him after 34 years, and he was now going to live and fight and learn to talk. "The day I utter my first words," he wrote, "I will send you one dozen red roses without a card." He was in a Boston subway one day with a friend. Mo Morrow was Writing on a pad. The friend read each message, shrugged, and said: "Bill, you're never going to qpeak." Tfl* train stopped in a station. The car was silent. "Dammit," shouted McMorrow, "I will speak. I will learn." The shock of hearing words from his stomach afcooet unnerved him. McMorrow got off the train, found a floflft, and sent a dozen roses. Now he is back at the hotel he 14m>iils" job is-director of public relations. Much of the guuaotf U gone from the place. And much of Bill's glamour it flm gone. He is the only press agent without a voice. In the fall, there is a lady who will listen to a proposal of marriage: He might have asked sooner, but h* wanted five years of recovery behind him. She will think It over, and finally say yes, ' Liston is gone from Poland Spring. So are th* writers. But the story of courage is still here... Events of Years Ago 50 Years Ago Four Red Bankers, stranded in Keansburg after a visit to New York, spent the night in a cornfield. George Coyne, Frank Reed, Carroll Wenzel, and Charles Gray, who had takes the steamboat to Keansburg after seeing Navy ships in Now York harboor, missed the last trolley to Red Bank. Eight members of the family of Oliver Slocum of Turtle Mill, Oceanport, were sick with measles, The Freehold military company was found to be (400 short in equipment loaned by the War Department. Th* Second Regiment, to which (he Freehold company belonged, was said to be $10,000 ihort.. ' 25 Years Ago Tulips from Louis B. Tim's estate in Long Branch took seven first prizes and eight second prizes at the Tulip Day celebration at the New York World's Fair.,. Civilian Conservation Corps representatives wen inspecting the Arthur Brisbane estate at Allaire as a po»*ibl* tit* for a CCC camp. Elmer B. Bamett, principal of the Long Branch, grammar school, retired after 50 years of teaching. "Amarlcon Indians won't like Johnson's highway beautlfication plan It m«on$ erecting billboards to screen the poverty from sight," 6 Wednesday, June 2, 1965 "

7 THE DAILY REGISTER 5M0 Bays 10 Present Scout Show OAKHURST About 5,000 Boj Scouts representing more thar 300 units will present ""Hie Won derful Worid of Scouting" Fridaj nd Saturday at Convention Hall Asbury Park. City Manager Kendall H. Lee menrfier of,the Monmouth Coun cil executive board, BSA, an< chairman of the thaw committee, announced there will be nine activities areas including 250 demonstrations and exhibits. The show will feature aquatii end field sports activities, i physical fitness for youth pro gram, exhibits of field cookery nd a special section on Iasi summer's Nations} Jamboree al Valley, Forge, Pa. In the center of the hall wli: be presented "Scoutlng's Magic Circle," «. theater-in-die-round show. * Friday's exhibition will be open from 7 until 9:30 p.m.; Saturday's show will be continuous from 2 p.m. until 9:30 p.m. Beers Wins Award For Heating Plan Thomas S. Been KJJD BANK - Thomas S. Beers, consulting engineer with offices at 8 Burrowes PI., was one of «ev«n engineers in the country to receive a special ward from the magazine "Actual Specifying Engineer." Mr. Beers was honored May 19 to St Louis at a convention of file CownKing Engineers Council.', Judges included consulting engineers from all parts of the country and faculty members from prominent engineering schools. The work for which the Red Bank engineer was honored Is a heating system»t the West Long Branch building of Electronic Associates. Inc., computer manu facturing firm. The Idea, Mr. Beers explained, h (feat there is more than enough heat output from lighting nd people in the building to keep the building comfortable until the outside temperature goes Awn to 10 degrees Fahrenheit. The system works by using a refrigeration cycle to redistribute tiie available heat. Hot water from the refrigerator condenser It -used to heat cold spots. Excess heat from lights and personnel is stored in the form of hot water to the reservoir for the building's sprinkler system with the approval of fire underwriters, Mr. Beers hastened to dd. "They.agree that hot water puts out fires just as well as eold," he commented. Najne Yearbook Newspaper Staffs RED BANK Daniel Raffalovich of Little Silver wul head next year's Log editorial staff»t Red Bank High School with Ortny MoEver of Shrewsbury as managing editor and Ell Krevsky of little Silver as assistant managing editor. Although the 1965 yearbook ha: not been issued yet, the Juniors re already planning the 1966 bl The three top editors appointed tin following juniors to work on next year's Log: Sue Normington «nd'tln«rudo'ph, layout; Vertice-Blind, Peter Karlton and Elaine Weinsteln, senior section; Dianne Gibson, Debbie HaU and Jeff Rosen, undergraduates; Linda Carotenuto, features; Janet Kretlow, activities; Beverly German, oopy; Paul Klein, cur- ricufan; Jon Maslow, sports; Cindy Bwwn, literary editor, «nd Martha Shaw, secretary. Rain Causes Crash LITTLE SILVER An accl dent on Branch Ave. at Rumson Rd. late Thursday afternoon was blamed on the severe rain storm which bit the area. Police Chief John Foster said car driven by John E. Kusler, 3d, of. 38 Rlveredge Dr., this place, Wtthe rear of a car driven by Joyce E. Van Wagner, 185 Rumson Rd., Rumson. Donald Asay, 17, of Rlverview Ave., this place, a passenger in the Kusler auto, suffered head cuti. 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Contest dotes June 5, Richmond Sliced Peaches Finast Apple Juice 5-T t\ 'YOU JUST CAJS'T BEAT... 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10 , June 2, 1965 THE DAILY REGISTER Bed Bank Democrats State Annual Luncheon RED BANK The Democratic land Miss Nancy Setaro, recep Ohib will bold Its annual luncheon tion. and fashion show Saturday Modeling furs will be Mrs. la- in Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury, at brecque, Mrs. Patrick J. McOann, 12:30 p.m. Fur fashions wil be Jr., Mrs. Woodward, Mrs. Dorothy Monroe, Mrs. J. H. Calvei thown by Winters, Monmouth St., Red Bank. Mrs. Benedict R. Nicosia, wife and Mrs. Thomas Flaherty. Members of the ticket commi of Red Bank's mayor, is honorary tee are Joseph McFadden, Mrs chairman of die event. Mrs. Donald F. Matthews, Mns. Wai Fred L. Jones is chairman and ter Mauror, Mrs. Ciara Cooper, Mrs. Thomas Flaherty, Assistant Mrs. Eschelbach, Mrs. Andrews, chairman. Mrs. Woodward, Miss Sfttaro, Summer may be weeks awi Mrs. Joseph J. McFadden Is in Mrs. Rita H. Douglass, Mrs. Geneva oftidaily, but it ii in bill swing charge of publicity, Johnson, Mrs. Cathedne here la Monmouth County. Tb and Mrs. Joseph 0. Esdwtoadi will be Starr and Daniel J. O'Hem. fashion oonunentsfrjr. holiday weekend began with many parties it would seem tha Heading other commkeeji are some would have to go beggii Mrs. Charles K. Woodward, reservations; THIRD BIRTHDAY tor guests. But that did n Mrs. Ole Opsal, Mrs. MATAWAN - Susan Eemoneit happen anywhere. The parti< Ann Andrews, Mrs. Earl Stout 3 Little St., was honored on hei and Mrs. Robert Marks, gifts, third birthday with a party a- were gala, dancing, formal. Formal or al fresco affairs. and Mrs. Theodore J. Labrecque, her home, given by her mother, The precious playhouse on thi Jr., Mm. Daniel J, O'Hern, Mis. Mrs. Jane Semoneit. estate of Mayor and Mrs. Fran' Anthony Savestaoo, Mrs. Richard Fifteen children attended thi an Duzer in Sea Bright was Trotter, Mrs. William Vormley party. the scene of a late afternoon Sherman's has unusual and DISTINCTIVE GIFTS for the BRIDE Free Gift Wrapping linens Bath - Bedroom Closet - Monogram* 29 years of quality and service 20 Broad St Red Bank the shore's most exciting shop Around Monmouth A Weekend of Partying By MILLI HRUSKA cocktail party. The affair was double birthday celebration fo: Bob Christy and Bud Lange. Tb< Ghristys and the Langes ar summer people from Bay Ridgi Brooklyn, who ara arriving ear tor in the season and stayin, later every year. \i NUU(*M» UMtk B4KK *. Gome to a demonstration of Summer Salads ' [' Teilnewky, June 2nd in Asbury Park Thunday, June 3rd in Red Bank trn WMtehester Seurnwt Cooking Seheol, wffl b* in our Sift Shop from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30. p.m. on Hit days listed above preparing unuiual salad*. Friday, Jnne 4th in Brick Town and Marti Dingle's residence on Silverside Avc, Little Silver; i supper dance at Monmouth Boa' dub; a cocktail dance at Shrews- Doris Van Duzer, Pat'Hinto nd Betty Langnammer were bury River Yacht Club, and a hostesses for the party, which cocktail dance at the Atlantic was planned as a surprise fo Highlands Yacht Club. he guests of honor. A buffej upper followed <hat was a delight; the shrimp were so largi Oliver and Wanda Clark were and plump they looked like babj hosts at a small dinner party lobster*. These are becoming hallmark of Van Duzer parties, in their lovely apartment on I top floor of the Highlandie. in Atlantic Han Hinton, Pat's father, pur Highlands. The apart- chases the shrimp at Fulton Market ment has a balcony off the din- in New York and prepares ing room that commands a magment according to his own redpe. nificent panorama of the ocean, bay, marina, Verrazzano Bridge; and N«w York, The menu included hutioua 'nil WM)( aaiy... 7-piaea nat. ural birch salad set by Mort Marten, If purchaied separately, salad bowl for, six, 4.50; 4 individual salad bowls, aach 2.00; pair of Hlacl servers, uiuo.,.,-,",,,,, rare roast beef, turkey, pate de foie gras, Swedish meat balls, green salad, hm rolli, et al. Enjoying all this were Muriel Lange, Madeline Johnson, Barbara Baird, SWrlee Patterson Claire Bradley and Allan Hinton New York: Jim and Doll Mo Gregor, the Douglas Adairs, the Joseph Rones, Art Christy, Jack Lacy, Helen Harvey, Lillian De Gore, and the Roger Thompsons, Sea Bright; Jack fflebert, Teanedc; Diane Rapaport, South Orange, and Ginger and Larry Cassett, Fords. Other big parties of the evening Included a black tie dinnerdance at Navesink Country Club to launch the summer season; an al fresco oocktail party at Victo: Mrs. Mihm, The beautiful, practical and functional clothes, sorm The darks' dinner party preceded the dance at the Attantic excesdingly spectacular, were Highlands Yacht Club. Their from Walter's new Deck Shop guests were Marlon (Mrs. John) in <he Nauvoo Marina, Sea Larson of Atlantic Highlands. Bright. ohn ia associated with the New Also present were Col. Jack York stage hit, "Hello Dolly!' Prather and Mrs. Prather, who He joined the party later at the was modeling; Agnes Annarella dub. Also present were Peg of Locust with her son and! Thornton, Atlantic Highlands, daughter-in-law, Vincent and and the Arnold Maarbergs ofj Beverly Annarella, Locust; Paul SHREWSBURY - The Deal ration for more than "12 years. Branch. New Monmouth. and HeHen Haag, Betty (Mrs, Chapter of Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of such Hadassah chapter portfolios bride of Edward R. Walsh on June During this time she has held Miss Regta will become fte The Claries" 19-year-old son, Richard) Gallagher and Peg Chris Peterson, and their 17- America, yesterday re-elected j Thornton, Atlantic- IfflgMands. as past president ol the Union, 5 in St. Mary 1 * CaflioKfl Church, year-old daughter, Nancy Peterson, wid depart next week an an Deal. extended tour <A Europe and ti They will visit Moscow, Hong Kong, Calcutta, Athens, :ome, Copenhagen, London and Pari*. Pitcher Inn, Red Bank, to be lof fte most delightful places to spend it. Among those enjoying it and the showing of boating clothes were members of the Brooklyn Yacht Club, who bad sailed in (or the weekend; J. J. Wood, who was master of ceremonies for the party; Edward Hymotf of Atlantic Highlands,: noted author and international news executive. He was eccom- panied by his small daughter, Tenoifer, end bis wile, Mairga. riarga was one of the models in the fashion show. ' *- Also present were the Hymoffs' houseguests, EHen Maurice and her fiance, Lars Osterling of New York; Edgar Fairington of Sea Bright, las wife, Lillian, was also a modei; Gil and Helen Unger, New Shrewsbury; Al and May Bates, Highlands; Richard Gerweck, Sea Bright. He sailed m aboard Ills Boston Whaler to watch bis wife, Chris, as she modeled.... Also, Reva and Dick Wolf, New Shrewsbury; the child models, Debbie and Donna Stone of little Silver, and Michael Hruska of Rumson, who wore clothes from the Wolfs' Baby Fair shop in Red Bank; Carol Scott, Monmouth Hills; Diane Maney, Dr. Ernst Kipping and Sam Smith, Monmouth Beach; Molly Ovargaard, Hazlet; Jean Armstrong, New York; Jeanne Strandberg, Red Bank; Alice Noonan and Philip Noonan, Rum-: son; Douglas Hart, Middletown; Al Stone and Ann Stone, Littlej Silver; Cesar-e de Legata, New York, and Swede Waterbury and group of friends. Swede sailed In aboard his acht, Sea Gull. It will be a long time before Swede will sail anywhere aboard his beloved boat. He is in, Rivemew Hospital, victim of a strange acddent later the same day. Waiter Minm was there with The 46-foot yawl, Brindaban, ; under Mil from MarWehead, Mass., en route to the Atlantic Highlands Yacht Harbor where it will have a mooring for the season. Aboard are its owners. Dr. and Mrs. Peter Mitchell of The weather held fair and Blackburn, Lancashire, )ngland, warm long enough Sunday afternoon for poolside at and their guests, John and Ju- Molly dith WoK of East Orange and Phil Kelley of Sea Bright. Mr. Kelley owns the new Viking House on Ocean Ave., Sea Bright. The Ross Scotts of Fair Har en were hosts at a barbecue in the garden of ttieir boms following the fashion show. Guests were Ruth and Ed Golemb of rersey City, the Bob Goodmans of Navesink, the Harvey littles of Fair Haven. Dining on the Champagne Circuit through the weekend Judge and Mrs. Harry were! BEU RINGER KITS for tiie current Manful Health Fund Campaign are prepared for volunteers by Mrs. Arthur Gross, rigiht. Red Bank campaign chairman, and Mr*. Ivan Polontlty, Mfnvtant duimnan. Funds collected will help support research and public health prognami in ttie field of mental health. Deal Hadassah Chapter Elects Mrs. Glaser Mrs. Murray Glaser of West End as president. The election took place in Shadonbrook with more than 100 women attending. The luncheon was arranged by Mrs. Milton Shoenholz and Mrs. Ernest Rubovitz of Deal. Mrs. Joseph Lowenstedn was toastmaster and Mrs. William Gussak was installing officer. Others elected are Mrs. Stephen 1 Sager, vice president, program; Mrs. Murray Bloomenfetd, vice president, fund raising; Mrs. Harvey Land, vice president, membership; Mrs. Morton Hirschman, treasurer; Mrs. Paul Waifenfeld, financial secretary; Mrs. Sheldon Saltman, recording secretary, and Mrs. Alexander Levine and Mrs. Murray Berman, corresponding secretaries. Mrs. Glaser, president, has played a major role in the organi. Lane, Monmouth Beach; Van and Roma Botrill, the Robert Kellys. and the Frank Sfcks, Rumson; Vincent and Audrey Robinson and Lois and Alfred Gelling, Fair Haven, and Stephen Nester, Keyport, all ait the Colony, Rumson. At Harry's Lobster House, Sea Bright, were tfie David Coopers of Middletown, Joseph Luse of Hazlet, Bob Bazley and Douglas! Hart of Middletown. At Reid/s, Rumson, was Ernie Mayer, who used to own it and operated it aa Mayer's Tavern; Jade Deisler end Sob and -Flo Baynton, Rumson; the Stephen Grosses, Middletown, and <be Richard Hennigs of Hazlet For the weekend: Don't mfes Gilbert and Sullivan's "Hie Mikado" presented by the Manmoutti Civic Chorus. Time: 8:30 p.m. Friday. -Place: Rumson- Fair Haven Regional High School. New Jersey Chapter of Hadassah; board member of the Newark Junior Hadassah and vice president in change ol and education Of the Deal i ter. Mrs. Glaser announced that a presidential branch will be held June IS in the home of Mrs. Jack Kaplan, Oakhurst, for executives and board members, MAY CROWNING NEW MONMOUTH A May Crowning'ceremony was held at the final meeting of tha Mater Del High School PTA. Miss Diane Reardon was crowmer. Mrs. Robert Ballweg, past president, announced the following officers for the coming year: Mrs. Robert Byorick, president; Mrs. James Froelich, first vice president; Mm. Victor KuHrfck, second vice president; Mrs. John Chamberlain, treasurer; Mrs. John Byrnes, recording secretary; Mrs. Leonard Oakes, corresponding secretary, and Mn. Edward Fabian, historian. OCEANPGRT Mia. Charles Boyd, newly«lected president of Beta Chi Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi sorority named committee chairmen at a meeting tut week in the home of Mrs. WUliam Connolly, 111 Smith St. They are Mia. John Hoflister, Middletown, program; Mrs. Connolly and Mrs. Michael DeChicchio, Red Bank, ways and, means Mrs. William Shtrpley, Rumson, membership; Mn. Frank FWscia, Rumson, year hook and publicity: Mrs, Frederick Prager, West Long Branch, sodal and year book, and Mrs. Robert Hanson, West Long Branch, service. The sorority's Memorial Dty picnic at Hotmdel Park wag under the chairmanship of the retiring social chairman Mrs. Sharpley, The lecture program, titled "Thought," was presented by Mrs. Connolly. Honored at a stork shower which followed the meeting were Mn. William Darby and Mm. John Holllster, Long Branch. The first fall meeting ii fitted for Sept. H Bridal Shower In Union Beach UNION BEACH - Misi Bernadetta Regan, Oakhunrt, was honored recently at a surprise bridal shower held in the Union Hose Company Fire House given by Miss Sharon Walsh. Guests included Mn. Wifliim Regan, Oakhuret; Mrs. Edward Walsh, Miss Sharon Walsh, Mn. Frank Walsh, Miss Joan Walsh, end Mrs. Mary Messlneo, all of Union Beach; Misses Gloria Barrlnger, Barbara Ellis, and Patricia Sinclair, Red Bask, and Mrs. (Patricia Durllng, Port Monmouth. Also, Mrs. Helen Hamrock, Eatontown; Miss Barbara Haynes,, Belford; Mn, Serene Hemberger, Middletown: Mis* Mary Lou Kelly, Rumson; Miss Marda Fatter, Iincroft, and Mn. Jeannette Van Note and Mrs, Sue Rest, Long ELECTION FREEHOLD Mm. Charles Hall wat elected president of Hie Ardena-Greibling School PTA at a recent meeting Is the Ardena School. Mrs. Harry Christie, corresponding aeoretary for ihe Monmouth County Council, was tb«installing officer. Also instilled warn Mn. Marvin Van Wicfcle and Mr*. Raymond Matter, vice presidents; Mrs. William Kirk, recording secretary; Mrs. Robert Crest, corresponding secretary, and Mn. Donald Dugan, treasurer. The program Included selections by the eight grade chorus; an exhibit of mechanical drawings by the poptts of Jack Legg't clan, and t tesuon show presented by tadeobi of Mm. Joan EUdrMge'a tewing dan who modeled dotbea they had made. ReHreflfanenoi were served by the Bast Faraningdale mbthen with Mn. James Werner a* chairman. NEWMAN SPRINGS MARKET 54 Ntwmcnt Springs Rd. Rtd Bonk 747-W1O Across From Monmouth County National Bonk -., OPEN 7 DAYS-FRIDAY TIL 8 P.M. SWEET CORN _10 EARS 31% MAINE POTATOES._.» US. Vk BAR B 9 STEAKS BAR B 9 SPARE RIBS e I*. Sfe IB. BONELESS ROAST BEEP 7»ie IB. FARMER BOY HOT DOGS 4»f IB. we feature FARMER BOY MEATS Fruit Baskets for all Occasions - Made to Order FREE DELIVERY PHONE Need More Room? Sfetnb'acri's It happy to present thii special talad demonstration..., a wondrrful opportunity to learn new and unuiual salad racipei. Tha art of toning and drafting up salads will be handltd by Mrs. Diana Kellers of tha North em Wacrchettar &ourmwt Cooking School. Fraa reeipes wfh ba given to all don't miss itl STilNRACH'S GIFT SHOP. Saeond Floor. <lio A.bury P.rlt, Met Tow. SHOP Red Bank Wednesday & Friday 'til 9 Asbury Park Mon., Wed. & Fri. 'til 9 SPORTSWEAR from the Joy Shop, Lincroft, it modeled by members of tfie Colts Neck Fire Company Auxiliary, Mn. William Murray, Jr., left, and Mn. Edwin Neff at the group'* annual card party held recently in Colts Neck Inn. Mn. Stanley Schanck, Jr., and Mn. A. W. Ruppel were chairmen. HUFFMAN^ BOYLE FINE HOME FURNISHINGS and BROADLOOM Rt. 35 Circle, Eatontoun i Your propiemi are ever I Now one telephone^ call, one contract will get you a room addition, your basement finished, a new garage or any other home improvement you need... The price will be right and you will get complete satisfaction with Regal'* quality workmanship. Call for a free estimate today! REGAL CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 418 HWY. 35, MIDDLETOWN Subsidiary oj Crown Kitchens <

11 PO* HOMELESS CHILDREN Five-year-oM Br«nda Sellout* of Hamiltonian Dr., MiddWftwn, dropj a coin Into bajrinewe eanktef mado by numbers of tho Mid- Monnwuth Auxiliary of Family «nd Children 1 Service. The canistert, to be placed in lol stow, were made by MM, Hal H«uber, MM. Robert Hill and Mr». Benjamin Pickering, New Shrewsbury. Mrs. Philip Jacob* and Mn. George Schueta. (Brenda's mother), Middletown; Mr«. Ptfilip Smith,'Fair Haven, and-mrs. Richard Keinr, Shrewtbury. The agency seeks fundf fo aid Ifs program offering professional help' in adoptions, temporary boarding caro for children, service to unmarried mothers, family ounseling and homemakor service, The organization also maintains a Traveler's Aid representative in the Monmoutn County area. Parents and Teachers Bicycle Safety Program UNOROFT A Bicycle SSafetj Program sponsored by the Pa nt-teacber Association here, wi open Tuesday morning, June in the ill purpose room of thi school with a movie and talk oi bicycle «afety by State Troopei Timothy Loftus, of Troop f Princeton headquarters. Pcycle safety laws will be di tributed to the students, then written test will be given Thurs day, June 10. Sunday, June 13, from 1 to p.m., a final inspection ol bicydel and riding tests will be giver at the Acme parking lot here. Minor adjustments and repairs, If necessary, will be made and reflector tapes attached to al bicyoies. ' Children participating will receive a membership card in the Bicyde Institute of America, anc those passing fhs inspection and riding tests will receive a special decal for their bicycles. PatfflUlSre asked to bring the ehiktea Sunday for the finals to befe> promote bicycle safety among young people. INSTALLATION DINNER FREEHOLD The annual In taltatiftn dinner of the PTA o: Central School,.Marlboro Town hip, was held recently in thi American Hotel here. Mrs.. Walter Haynes Insteltec Mrs. John H. McCorntick Jr., president; Mrs. George Affano and Mm. Edward Erdmann, vice presidents; Mrs. Harold EJdridge, corresponding secretary; Donald Shukey, recording secretary nd Mrs. Lawrence Youngman treasurer. Guests included R. Russel Wright, superintendent of Marl EATONTOWN. N. J. NO MONEY DOWN... FREE ESTIMATES... INSTALLED CHAIN-LINK FENCE Ur WARDS do the mtirt job, material, Installation and financing. Ph Opm every nil* 'HI 9:30 bora Township schools and Mrs. The next executive committee Wright; Mrs. Haynes; Mrs. meeting will be held Thursday George Wendel, school secretary; at the school. Vincent Parrini, school principal, and Mrs. James McCue principal INSTALLATION of Marlboro School. FREEHOLD Election and New committee chairmen are installation of officers was held Mrs. Alfred LaMura, program; by the Borough Eleimenatry Mrs. Michael Ryniowicz, membership; Mrs. Ralph Shrader, exceptional child; Mrs. James P. 9chool PTA at a recent meeting in the Bennett Street) School. Denton, cultural arts; Mrs. Mrs. Tobias Mayer was re-elected Thomas McCue, hospitality; Mrs. president. Walter Shelloek and Mrs. Herbert Edler, class mothers; Mrs. Eansley Eoyce, school library, and Mrs, Erdmann, school dance com. raittee. Tha association will assist at the 7th and 8th grade dance Thursday. dent and oflier officers: Mrs. Daniel Chestnut, Broad rlage were announoed for the Street School; Mrs. Robert Guy, Elaine Seokler, Jiayne Delatush, LaBuda, 3 Gary Dr., New Monmouth, was elected president of Catholic Church here between first time Sunday In St. James Court Street School; Mrs, J. Elise Mahns, Robin Lynch, Judith Frank, Kathy Sevison, Ldnda Hie Triangle Club of Trinity Epis- Gregory Sacco and Marion Vincent M«rola, Hudson Street School; Mns.. Herbert Frank, yres and Ruth A'brecht. copal Church, R«d Bank, TJmrsday. Annual election of officers Church, Fair Haven, between Ed- Kerbs, and in Nativity Catholic Park Avenue School; Mrs. RonalU Hoffimann, Bennett Street were Mrs. Edward Brooks, Mrs. ward J. Petranek of Nativity and Other committee members NEW OFFICERS was held here at the residence MEDDLHTOWN - Election and School; Mrs. Oscar Jacobson, John Frank, Mrs. Harry Mbttershead, Mrs. John Burns, Mrs. sone, LI Kathleen ^Dougherty rf Whit«- installation of new officers was of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. corresponding secretary; Mrs. held at a recent meeting of River William Herald, recording secretary, and Mrs. William Hakim. Olving, Jr., president of Lutheran Other officers elected were Richard Sohan and Mrs. John Bradley, 181 Oak PI. Plaza School PTA. Mrs. Fred Jack was re-elected president, and Installed by Mrs. Mis, Mayer announced the fol-churctowing chairmen: Mrs. Herman vice president; Mrs. Henry S. Women. Harold R. Klrchhof, Lititte Silver, Picket's Post Joseph Smith, vice president of the Momnouth County Council of Bernstein, ways and means; RECEPTION Feldman, Red Bank, recording GIFT SHOP PTAs. Mrs. Edward Cecelski,-room representatives; Mrs. Charles Man- new members and plans for com- Tourtiltott, corresponding secre- KEYOPORT A reception (or secretary; Mrs. Raymond R. Other officers installed were del, publicity; Mrs. William ing activities higmi^hted a recent meeting of Catholic Daugh- treasurer, both of Little Silver. tary, and Robert F. Worden, Mrs. David Sternl>erg, first vice Berraweig, program; Mrs. Ronald Hoffmann, parent educaion president; Mrs. Arthur Tynes, second vice president; Miss Rita ters of America, Court St. Joseph, conducted by Mra. John en, was chairman of the nomin- S. Leonard Davidson, Fair Hav- and publications; Mrs. Mitchel Quail, honorary vice president; Solakian, membership; Mns. Mrs. L. Andrew McDowell, recowling secretary; Mrs. Burton school auditorium. new officers will be held at th< Sutliff, grand regent, in the ating committee. Installation ol Jack Striker and Mis. John Gifts Candles Cardi Boyle, hospitality, and Mrs. Joseph Crotchefelt, Jr., health and RocheMe, ' corresponding secretary: Mrs. John Buzzell, treasur- welfare. Mrs. Dorothy Brennan, district September meeting, Horn* Accessor!*! deputy, conducted reception ceremonies for Mrs. Margaret Greb, sponsored by the Triangle Club, Open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. TJia annual ohuroh picnic, er, and Mrs. Leonard Shotwell, financial secretary.. Mrs. Mayer announced that Mrs. Jfcatherine Iraridn, Mrs. will be held on Sunday. Juno 13, Third grades of the school presented a physical education prodent of Freehold (Borough Mrs. Patricia Steinbrids, Mrs. Exling W. Clausen, superinten- Helen <3oetz, Mrs. Jane Ellis, beginning at noon at Bodman Closed Sunday gram including square dancing, schools, has an article ire thejoan Hainor, Mrs. Elizabeth Gallagher, Mrs. Gertrude Greamy, Holmdel Village Kiyport-Holmdel Rd. exercjses, twirling and a demonstration on the new "Mini-Gym" dren," a national publication, on and Mrs. Adelaide Murphy, May issue of "Science and Chil-. equipment PTA, A group of hvirlers sponsored by the Middletowa TownsWp Recreation Commission also perform ect. Mrs. Walter Haynes, representing Mbnmoutih Council PTA, also installed the following vice presd Church Hall Calendar purchased by the use of die out of doors for study. Mrs. Floyd Brown was chair- of the 41st anniversary ban- Mrs. William Corrie, a mem-maber and teacher in the school quet of the local court held for many years, leaving to teacli Thursday in Buttonwood Manor. in the West Freehold School system, was presented a gift. t the June 8 meeting, New officers will be installed followed OFFICERS INSTALLED HOIMDEL Mrs. George Gillain of Monmouth County Council of PTAs installed Mra. War-, ren Baumgartner as president of the Indian Hill School PTA at ceremonies held recently in the school, Also installed were Mrs, Edward MJchalski, first vice president; Mrs. Anthony BarsJd, second vice president; Mrs. Joseph Cambell, recording secretary, and Mrs. Samuel Robinson, treasure er. The program for the evening ncluded the Choralettes and Men of Note of Red Bank High School, under the direction of Richard Spencer. Mrs, James Vam Vakas, retirng president, was presented with he past president's pin. The PTA. also presented a check to Mrs. Frank Turock, librarian, towards the purchase of books tor the library. Final Programs WKKATWJK ' - Lutheran Church Women of Cross of Glory Church, MaUwan, held a specia meeting recently in the lounge of Collier School. More than 40 women, Including members of the chapter and friends from other Matavran churches, attended. Sister Celestine of House of Good Shepherd was guest speaker. She described the functions of the school and took the members on a tour of the premises. The final meeting before the summer vacation will be held June 15 in Strathmore School, Matawan Township. GOLDEN FELLOWSHIP HIGHLANDS A meeting oj Methodist Church Golden Fellowship was held recently in the home of Mrs. Henry M. Fehlhaber, Navesink Ave. Mrs. Edward Duncan opened foe meeting with prayer, after which the group Joined in singlog hymns. Mrs. George G. King was program chairman. Poems were read by Mrs. Violet Anderson and Mrs. Hilda Layton. Mrs. Deborah Bogue recited. Mrs. King and Mrs. Duncan sang a duet. The birthdays of Mrs. Marie Schmidt and Mrs. Hattie Smith were celebrated with gifts of corsages. Mrs. Mamie White, the oldest mother present, was presented a bouquet. Mrs. White and Mis. Melissa Hartgrove, both 88 and the group's oldest members, were selected by Brownie Troop 613, as their adopted grandmothers. The next afternoon meeting will be held June 9 in the church. INTERNATIONAL FIESTA BED BANK An International Fiesta was held recently at the annual Mother-Daughter Dinner of Lutheran Church Women in Fellowship Hall, Holy Trinity Church. A collection of dolls and colorful articles of clothing from all over the world were on display. Mrs. Douglas H. Shedd served s master of ceremonies for a program of international folk songs and dances by many of the daughters and mothers. Teenage waitresses were Nancy Brenner, Shyrl and Luise Plum, Carol Olvlag, Martha Shedd; by an installation, dinner In Ye Cottage Ion. Mn. Gloria Eraleben is dinner chairman. INSTALLATION RED BANK - New officer: were installed at a recent meeting of the Baptist Church Women's Fellowship by Mrs. Stanley E. Mugridge, wife of the pastor Installed were Mrs. Robert J. Fiedler, president; Mrs. Francis E. Swarts, recording secretary Mrs. Edwin Danielson, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Wdlliam G. Schanck, treasurer. Appointed to a budget committee were Mrs. Schanck, treasurer; Mrs. Chanlei Earle, Mrs. Dewey WiHlams and Mrs, William Graves. Officers of the Divisions of Interpretation are Mra. Mugridge, vice president; Mrs. Thomas R. Morford, program chairman and Mrs. Walter Canfield, communications chairman; Division of Missions, Mrs. R. G. Baxter, vice president; Mrs, Alfred Ferry, chairman special Interest missionaries, and Mrs. Graves, chairman of White Cross. Also, Division of Christian Service, Mrs. Fred Warwick, vice president; Mrs. Williams, chairman of love gift, and Mrs. William Barrett, Sr,, chairman Christian social relations; Division of Leadership Development, Mrs. Henry Pascale, vice president; Mrs. LeRoy Miller, chairman spiritual growth, and Mrs, John Quivey, chairman literature. Circle leaders are Mra, John Alexander, morning; Mrs. Howard A. Young, afternoon, and Mrs. Clement Barlow, Mrs, Fred Conpveir and Mrs. William Howell, evening. Names were drawn for new circles and their first meeting will be Thursday, June,10. The sewing group will meet this Thursday. The June 28 fellowship meeting will feature House Party reports. The executive board will meet June 22. Dates for. the annual house party at Peddle School, HighUtown, are June Triangle Club Elects Slate F1AIR HAIVTEN - Mn. John A, Park, Middletown. Mr, and Mn. Asher Lane, Jr., Middletown, and Mr. and Mrs. Bradley, all of whom will move from the area before die next meeting in September, were extended a vote of thanks for their many years of seroica to the club. Mr. Bradley and Mr. Lane are both former iresddents. Denlie Preiti To Sing n Recitals SHREWSBURY - Thirteenear-old Denis* Linda Presti will ;ing In two concert] next mouth n Monmouth County, The youngster has studied vole* or the past three years with Mme. Era Tognoll, Loch Arbour, and previously with Mra, Julio Matthews, Keyport. She will sing two selections in a, concert June in Squire Hall of Red Bank detiwdist Church, under th«direction of Miss Lillian Terhune, ted Bank piano teacher. On June 27 she will sing at recital given by Mrs. Tognoll's students in her home at Loch Arbour. Denise, who ij the daughter oi Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Presti, 99 Birch Dr., Shrewsbury, is an eighth grade pupil in St. Jtmes >chool, Red Bank. She has sung "or women's dubs, churdies and,n school recitals. SPRING MEETING HIGHLANDS - Mora than 300 parents and teachers attended tho spring meeting oj Che MonmouWi-Oeean Region Diocesan PTA recently at Our Lady ol Perpetual Help School. Guest speaker Rev. Peter Te«- ton, moderator of the Regional PTA, St. Rose Church Belmar, spoke on honesty. MARRIAGE BANNS RED IBANK Banns of mar THE DAILY REGISTER «&«&* taw 2, Christening Ceremonies For Twin Daughters NEW MONMOWIH - Shtron and Mre. Mildred Murphy, sh of Marie and Kiren Ana Straudi, Middletown. twin daughters of Mr. and Mra. Also, Mr. «nd Mrs. Karl Robert Strauch, 5 Ctarldge Dr., Strauch and son Kenneth and Mr. Middletown, were christened by and Mrs. Alphonsus McGrath, Rev. Paul Gluth at a recent ceremony In St. Mary's Catholic Walter Immesberger and daugh- both of Keansburg; Mr. and Mrs. Church. Mra. Strauch It the for-temer Marls Ann Vaughan of Mid-Mrs, Joseph Connell and Mary Ann, Rumson, Mr. and children dletown. Godparents of Sharon Marie are Mr. and Mn. Ernest Cupsle, K«ansburg. Karen Ann'* are Mr. and Mrs. William Sebestyiansky of Styroville. A reception followed In the home of the twins' grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomaj Vaughan, residing at the tame address. Guestj were Mr. and Mra. Herbert Boseker and daughter Pattl, Sayrevllle; Mr. and Mrs, Frank Witerwortn and children Frank and Rloky, Edison; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Krass, Belmir; Mr. and Mra. Thomas Vaughn and children Thomas Jr., Francis, Margaret, Robert and Donna; Mr. and Mra. Fred Moschterger, Mr. and Mm. Charles Hlrschbein and Children Richard and Charlene, Kathy, Joseph and Thomas, Union; Mr. and Mrs. William Jennings and children Kevin, Karen and William, Hazlet. Also, Mrs. Barbara Wolff and Mrs. Anna Sebestyan&y, Perth Amboy; Mr. and Mrs. Salvitore Ronsvalle, Long Valley. CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY MEKDUETOWN Thomas P. iilhpj, «on of Mr. and Mr«. Thomas E. Phillips, 4 The Vista, recently celeforated his ninth birthday with e pizia party. Attending were Bart Gfowzenaki, New Monmouth; Jeffrey Irwin and Steven Williamson, Belford, and Steven Spratford, Bruce Blond and Bruce and Robert Carcher, all of Middletown. RUMSON READING INSTITUTE (AwdaM with Thi Ronmy School) RUMSON POINT rilasant nnouncti Suppltm«nt«ry <eunu In but* sulli for «r«*ur sueetii In leheol inj calkg*. SUMMER SESSION JULY 6 to AUGUST MADIN9, WKITIN9, STUDY SKILLS Two ttirac-heur uiitoni «ich wulc, day er «y«nlnj. This U ih* bti!«court* of Rumton R*tdln«Institute **4 U offorid at all Itvtlt from iav«nth «radi through «oll«j». Srudcnfi «grouptd according to ability. Thii count htlpt ttudinti... to r««d with ipitd and coropnhonilon to Wlto' grammatleilly and logically to Incraait thitr knowltdg* of vocabulary This coupt li vory popular with ilrtoiii ttudantt whs art anxlout to Improve their i«ho»l qr«d«and r» abttta amu mum prtpanrmra for «ollta* kmrai mi fnp *twol urn* 2. MA1HIMATICS ' Courm at all hvtli from irtthmatl* ( MICUIOI. All courtoi ar* planned t* d«valop... e a logical approach to probltm lolvlng facility In applying mathomaticil procaim logically J. RANNK SCHOOL COUKSIS in Illaratura and In aavanud phyilci o In chemistry and biology - (Scionea taurcat In Aifeury Park) 4. LANGUAGE* Thro* two-hour itsiloni *«ouy.. J. IUMINTARY COVKUS Raading TVir«o two-hour tatitent waalcly. Arlthmotle Thr«* orn-hour loiilew woakly, LUCY'S 1 PC. - 2 PC. LADIES'BATHING SUITS REG BLEEDING MADRAS JAMAICAS 3 5 All counts rnidar tha tuporvlilm of RUSSELL 6. RANNEY (Formorly Attoclat^pirtctor, NYU Reading Inititute) RUMSON READING- WSTITUTf 111 A«HM af Two Riwn, Ramn, N Trauportotloa ovollabla from H I M mas FACTORY OUTLET BLEEDING MADRAS BERMUDAS4 Vacation in Comfort Air Conditioned Motor Coaches Leave Daily All Summer Long f o r... ROMANTIC GASPE-12 days $210 NIAGARA FAUS-7days...$ WEST COAST (California) 20 dayi $ PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH COUNTRY 3 day* $40.00 and many more placet came in and see us... we'll tell you where to go 42 Newman Springs Rd. UNCROFT P. O. Box MEMORIAL TRIBUTE to Cpl. H. Marvin Thorne of New Monmouth, Congressional Medal of Honor winner,, is paid by, left to right, Col. R, R. Tourtillott of Little Silver, guest speaker at Thorns School memorial program Friday; Mrs. Zelma Thome of Navelinlc, mother of the WorW War II hero, and Lawrence S. Sternfeld, principal of Thorno School. FEUJOWSHIP MEETING MHQDUETOWN TOWiNSBIfP Olrote 1 ol Women's Fellowship of th» Baptist Church held a covered dish luncheon recently on the lawn at 88 Ajyplefarm Rid., the home of Mrs. Thomas Morford. Mrs. Charles Schanck, circle leader, was presented a pin o) appreciation. The next circle meeting will be June ip in the home of (he, new leader, Mrs. John Alexander, IK West Front St., River Kara, - - NOW RENTING! LOCKERS and CABANAS FOR SEASON OR MONTHLY Shore Hill Cabana Club 344 OCEAN AVE. SEA BRIGHT PC. JAMAICA 2" SETS 3" COTTON POLO SKIRTS 125 SOLIDS, FANCIES 1 BLEEDING MADRAS SLACKS LIGHTWEIGHT STRETCH SLACKS BRIDGE AVE. i FRONT ST. RED BANK S

12 THE DAILY REGISTER 12 Wednesday, June 2, 1965 Youngsters 1 Art Show At Center EATOOTOWN A total of 29 chools will be represented in the Young People's Art Show which opens this afternoon at o'clock in the Civic Auditorium Of the Monmouth Shopping Cen ter. Sponsored by the Monmouth Arts (Monmouth Arts Foundation), the show containing more than 300 entries will continue tomorrow and Friday from i to 9 p.m. and Saturday from-10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Artist-teachers Jean Watson Pannly and Kay Turner, both of Rumson, are chairmen of the exhibition. Judges are Dorothy Brown Warden, Fair Haven, and Louise Goetze, Rumson. A reception for the students, first through 12th grades will be tt 4:15 p.m. today. Continue In Office Mrs. Spencer Pitts MONMOUIH BEACH - Offi cers of the Smith College Club of Monmouth County, with the exception of the secretary, will continue to serve during the coming year. Mrs. Thomas Bern- Jieim, Middletown, was elected secretary during a luncheon end annual meeting in the home of Mrs. Jerrold H. Meyer 122 Ocean Ave. West. The other officers -are Mrs. Spencer Pitts, Middletown, president; Mrs. H. Anthony Huber, Locust, vice president; Mrs. W. D. Reid, Rumson, treasurer; Mrs. W. P. Merrill, assistant secretary and Mrs. Joseph Mount, delegate to Alumnae Council, both of Little Silver. Standing committee chairmen re Mrs. F. W. Western, Jr., West Long Branch, school and candidate information; Mrs. A. Walter Wiener, Deal, program; Mrs. Bernheim, hospitality; Mrs. F. Hobart Walker, Interlaken, telephone; Mrs. William H. Burns, Jr., Sea Girt, Smith College ash tray sales and Mrs. James J. Cummings.long Branch, publicity. ' Mrs. Meyer.was named chairman of the- annual "People Party," the cluh'» major/eholarchip fund raising event Slated tor July 11. CONVENITON DELEGATE RED BANK The Junior Woman's Club was represented by Mrs. Robert Smith, Middletown, at the 38th annual convention of the New Jersey State Federation of Woman's Club, Junior Membership Department, held recently in Chalfonte-Haddon Hall, Atlantic City. APARTMENTS and HOMES Expert Real Estate Advice Costs No More PHILIP J. BOWERS & CO. Real Estate for 71 Years 60 White St., Red Bank Better Buys By Bowers Mrs. Allan R. Scott (The former Paula Maciulewicz) Paula E. Maciulewicz Is Westminster Bride MIDDLETOWN - Miss Paul E. Maciulewicz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander A. Maciulewicz, 376 Wilson Ave., New Monmouth, became the bride of Allan Ree Scott here Saturday. The bridegroom is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Alden Scott, Framuigham, Mass, Rev. Harlan Durfee performed the double ring ceremony in Westminster Presbyterian Church. The bride was given, in marriage by her father. She wore an Italian siuc - sheath gown appliqued with French rosepoint lace and pearls. The detachable bouffant overskiit ended in a caihedral length train, and the fitted bodice had long pointed sleeves and a bateau necwine. Her cathedral veil of English illusion was held in place by a cloche of Mencon lace trimmed with a ose and petals and She carried cascade bouquet of roses and stephanotis. Miss Gail Buterhaugh, Middletown, was maid of honor.' Bridesmaids were Miss Florence Schaffren, Matawan, and Miss Chrisine Becker, Newark, cousks of the bride; Miss Sandra Warman, Belford, and Miss Anne Lawless, Erglewood. They wore Empire gowns of orgazna over taffeta styled with scoop necklines, long full sleeves and floorlength skirts. Their four-tiered headpieces were of matching tulle dusters and they carried cascade bouquets of yellow roses. Jan Woolhouse, Framingham, Mass., was best man. Ushers were Paul White, Paul TayJor, and Allen Ny Bennett, Framingham, Mass., and Alexander Maciulewicz, Jr., a t h o m e, brother of the bride. After a reception in Buck Smith's Restaurant, East Keansburg, the couple left for Puerto Rico. When they return, they will reside in Oakhurst. The bride was graduated from Middletown Township High School, Class of Aborn Elected VP Of College Board ORANFORD - Edward Aborn 5f 167 Grange Ave., Fair Haven, has been elected vice president if the Board of Trustees of Union Junior College, He succeeds Hu- ;o B. Meyer of Summit, who vas elected chairman of The bridegroom was graduated from Framingham High School and Franklin Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass., where he received degrees in electrical engineering and electronics. He is employed as a technical aide by Bell Telephone Laboratories, Hotoidel. Florence McCullough Wed to Michael Martino EAST KEANS8URG - Miss Florence Marie McCullough, daughter cevmr. and Mrs. Joseph McCulIough, Jersey- City, 1 became the bride of Michael Martino Saturday in St. Catherine's olic Church. Mr. and Mrs. McCullough formerly resided at 75 Monmouth Ave., East Keansburg. The bride is the granddaughter of Mrs George Ackerly of that address. Mr. Martino is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Martino of Jersey City. Rev; Thaddeus Wbjdehowski, pastor, performed the double ring ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a Bridal Shower PORT MONMOUTH Miss Patricia Ann Messing, Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, was guest of honor recently at a bridal shower given in the home of Mrs. Robert Oberle, Gordon Ct. Miss Messing will become the bride of Edward W. M&genheiirier, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Magenheimer, Sr., Bay Ave., East Keansburg, Saturday in Bay Ridge. Attending the shower were Mrs. John Messing and Miss Mary Messing, Bay Ridge; Mrs. Charles Anderson and Mrs. Edward Daley, North Bergen; Mrs. John Mannion, ROchelle Park; Mrs. Joseph D'Argostino, Newr and Angelo Bracco, cousins of the bridegroom, and Chester ark; Miss Diane Busier, Irvington; Mrs. Fred Magenheimer, MohroM, all of Jersey City. John McCullough, at home, brother of Bajionne; Mrs. Edward Brzoska, the bride, was ring bearer. Elizabeth, and Mrs. George Spaven, Plainfield. Aifter a reception in Bachstadt's Hall, Keansburg, tie couple leftfor The Poconos. When Also, Mrs. Alexander Dunn, Keyport; Mrs. Mary Lewis, Belford; Mrs. Dorothy Fennel, Port Jersey City. f they return,, they will reside in Monmouth; Mrs. Oscar Teicher, The bride attended MWdletown New Monmouth; Mrs. Charles Township High School and is employed as an operator by the Oberle, Jr., Mrs. Charles Medenback, and Mrs. William Nay, N. J. Bell Telephone,<*>., Jersey Keansburg; Mrs. Charles Oberle, City. Sr., Mrs. John Belus, Mrs. Bessie Evans, Mrs. Howard Evans, Mrs. The bridegroom was graduated Charles Castle and Mrs. Edward VXagenfaeimer, Sr., all of East feansburg. Cbantdlly lace. gown,.with a M- brina neckline, iorw sleeves and chapel train. Her fingertiplength veil o< illusion was held by a double tiered crystal crown and she carried a cascade bouquet of glamellias and lily-of-thevalley, centered with a white orchid. Miss Joan Freysinger, East Keansburg, was maid of honor. She wore a two-tone blue peau de soie door-length gown, a rosepetal headpiece and carried a basket of blue roses and carnations. '!.- :. - ; The bridesmaids in the rainbow wedding wore identical gowns and headpieces and carried baskets of roses end carnations to match Iheir gowns. Miss Patricia KurczewsW, Jersey City, cousin of the bride, wore pink; Miss Lorraine Lartsville, Hackensack, cousin of the bride, seaspray, and Miss Sonia Martino, at home, sister, of the bridegroom,, yellow.. Their floorlength gowns were designed with lace bodies, scoop necklines, cap sleeves, and chiffon skirts. They wore identical headpieces. Six-year-old Barbara McCullough, at-home, sister of the 'planned. A September, wedding bride, was Dower.girl. She wore a floonength aquamarine gown, a matching bow headpiece and carried a basket of matching flowera. Joseph McCuJIough, at home, brother of the bride,, was best man. Ushes were Joseph Kampe from Dickinson High School, Jersey City. He is. employed as an assistant mechanic by the Lehigh Valley Railroad, Jersey City. Miss Judith Sproul Is Married HEOTORT Miss Judith Ann Sproul, daughter of retired Police CWef Leroy Sproul and Mrs. Sproul, 3 Walnut Ter., became the bride of William John Fiynn, 3d, May 22 in St. Joseph's Catholic Church. The bridegroom is the son. of Mr. and Mrs. William J, Flynn, r., 18 Pine St., Keyport. Rev. William J. Bausch performed the double ring ceremony.. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore white silk organza gown trimmed with rosepoint lace. The fitted bodice had a sabrina neckline, studded with sequins and pearls, and long bridal sleeves. A front panel of rosepoint lace was featured in the bouffant skirt with three tiers of matching lace cascading into a full-length chapel train trimmed with, matching lace. Her extra.4ong veil of imported silk illusion was held by a cfoche of organza and lace trimmed with crystals- and pearls. She carried a cascade bouquet of roses and carnations. Mrs. Kenneth. Sproul, Keyport, was matron of honor. She wore a light blue silk organza gown with a satin cummerbund held by a satin rose at the back. The floor-dengfli gown had round lecbline and elbow-length sleeves. A circular veil was cade bouquet of white roses and draped over her matching rose blue carnations. headpiece and she carried a cas- The bridal attendants, who wore Identical ensembles and 11-Year-OId Girl Wins Music Prize COLTS NECK - Deborah Mayerskl, 11 years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Mayerski, Stone Hill Rd. t recently was awarded a silver certificate at carried cascade bouquet*' of the annual auditions of Music Educators Association of New Jersey held in Maplewood, for playing the violin. She is a sixth grade student at the Cedar Drive School, and a student of Miss Lucille Towers, Jackson Mrs. William J. Flynn, Id (The former Judith Sproul) white roses and blue carnations, were Miss Margaret Flynn, at home, sister of the bridegroom, and Mrs. Frank Januzek, Sooth Amboy. Frank Januzek, South Amboy, was best man. Ushers were Robert Sproul, at home, brother of the bride, and Patrick Ferrante, Keyport. A reception followed in The Cobblestones, Middletown. Following a motor trip to The Poconos. the couple will reside The bride was graduated from Keyport High School, and is employed by the Shadowlawn Savings and Loan Association as manager <rf the Keyport office. The bridegroom was graduated from St. Mary's High School, South Amboy. He served 29 months of Ws four years' enlistment with the Air Force in Japan. United States Government in the Keyport Post Office, GUEST SPEAKER COLTS NECK - Guest speaker Miss Molly Gibson, an exchange teacher from England currently - with the Oradell School system, gave a talk at a recent PTA.meeting here on "Elementary Education in the United States and England A Comparison." A question and answer period followed. The association voted to purchase a scholarship plaque for the school system. Names of the two most outstanding students from each graduating class will be engraved on the plaque. Miss Pamela M. Johnston Announce Engagement RUMSON - Mr. and Mrs. James S. Johnston, Oyster Bay, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Pamela Mansfield Johnston, to Thomas Francis Keating, 3d, Hartford, Conn., son p* Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Francis.Keating of Pelhata, N.Y. Miss Johnston, an,alumna of National Cathedral School,.Washington, D.C.; and Skidmore College, Saratoga Springs. NY., is assistant to the promotion manager at St. Martins Press, New York City. Mr. Keating, a senior sales rejv resentative for Scott Company in the Hartford, Conn., area, is an alumnus of "PeUiam Memorial High School and Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y., where he was a member of the Senior Honor Dance Pupils Give Program RED BANK Donna and Berverly Kerr, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kerr, 185 Maple Ave., provided the entertainment for the mother - daughter banquet of the Methodist Church on Broad St. Fourteen-year-old Donna performed a contemporary jazz dance, "Green, Green!" a classical ballet cymbal dance and a BOSTON Jere Kyle Rutberg IIUTBERG PROMOTED taip*iues routine. Ten-year-old of 6 Bingham Hill Cir., Rumson, Beverly danced a olassical solo, N.J., has been promoted to radio- "Dance de la Fete," a toe4ap man third class at the U.S. Naval routine to "Jay-Dee's Boogie Station here. Wbogie," and' her acrobatic Rurberg entered the Navy in He is employed by the specialty on stairs. The two sis-septters concluded the show with a duty aboard the CASCADE he After a tour of sea of the Boomer- was sent to Radioman "A" demonstration ang. Donna will receive a gold medal for 10 years' perfect atcations department here. tendance if.the Dorothy Toiand Dance Studios this year and Beverly rill receive a trophy tor seven years' perfect attendance. MAY PROGRAM HAZLET The fourth grade at Sycamore Drive School held its May program before an au dience of Intermediate grade children, and. invited parents to attend. The program consisted of lection of songs and dances and Holmdel Woman Heads Barnard College Club RUMSON Mrs. William Madden, Hotodel, took office as president of the Barnard College Club of Monmoutb at a luncheon meeting hut week In the home of Mrs, Harry M. Swartz, 138 Rumson Rd. Mrs. Swartz, retiring presukrt of the club, highlighted the club's contributions to the co Iege and to the community in her final report. Classified a sma I club by standards of size, the Barnard Club of Monmouth County has contributed sub«tar tlal funds through its benef.t events. Financial aidtomonmouth County girls entering Barnard was given by the club from proceeds raised by a iuncheonauction. The event will be represented again this year in September, Mrs. Swartz was asked to speak at Barnard Collegeto the Alumnae Council meeting attended by officials of clubs from around the country where she spoke oo membership and fundraising. Guest speaker at the Rumson meeting was local historian Samuel Stelle Smith of Monmouth Repeat Vows On Anniversary ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Mr. and Mrs. Borden Brown, 77 Powell Ave., celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary May 23. They repeated their wedding vows at a ceremony In Quinn Chapel of the Atlantic Highlands Methodist Church where the couile were married 50 years ago. pewter bud vase in appreciation for her serviceto the dub. Society, Delta Upsilon fraternity A reception for more than 150 and Quill and Dagger. He received a master's degree in busi- Legion Hall in Leonardo given trude Abbitt, West Long Branch; guests followed in the American Also attending were Miss Gerness administration from Amos by their three daughters Mrs. Mrs. John Mayaard, Shrews- Tuck School of Business Administration, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H. Frank Hamlin and Mrs. Leonard Carter of Atlantic Highlands and Mrs. Andrew Wade of New York City. Mr. Brown, who is 76, was born and raised in Atlantic Highlands. He retired as a chauffeur after 21 years. He is a steward in the Methodist Church, where' Mrs. Brown, 71, also teaches Sunday School. She Is the former Bessie Robison, born in Virginia but raised In Atlantic Highlands. The couple have seven grandchildren and four great-grandchil. dren. School at Bainbridge, Md. He is now assigned to the communi- Mrs. William Madden Beach, author of "The BatUt of Moranouth" and "Sandy Hook and the Land of the N His topic was "Footnotesto FatT! J.J*«I CniinAlMT Bit moits, Historical. Fallacies," an amusing account of the behindthe-scehe facts that are often glossed over by historians who liketoperpetuate "the glamorous side of history," Mr, Smith said. Other officers elected at the meeting were Mrs. John Scully, Red Bank, who will fill an unexpirtd term as vice president; Mrs," Douglas ; Bhedd, secretary, and Mrs. Theodore Boyd, Jr., treasurer, both of Middletown. Mrs. Swartz was presented a bury; Mrs. Lucielle Cuntt, Manasquan; Mrs. Charles Martin, Mrs. George Schueti and Mrs. Susan Mager; Middltown; Miss, Irma von Glahn, Red Bank and Mrs. William Thompson, Elberon. Look youi loveliest THIS SUMMER This Summer look your loveliest with a smart new coiffure... Magic Toucli BEAUTY SALON 71 MONMOUIH STJIIT MD IANK Lull* a arm Ixptrt Hair Mtftftft J. Kridel opens charge accounts for paopu who lik* to know when a sale is ij^ f MONMOUYH "MEATS 13 MAIN ST. BRANCH AVENUE r 110 MONMOUTH ST. 13 MAIN ST. BRANCH AVENUE r MONMOUTH RED BANK Lean - Fresh GROUND CHOICE BONELESS Lean - Rib Side LOIN PORK ic 59Ib EATONTOWN Lean - Tender CHUCK ROAST 49 C Ib LITTLE SILVER CROSS RIB ROAST iv Economical A L Q Q C CHOPPED Q i f 001 LAMB /I i 10Ol SKINLESS A 1 1 P BACON L159 I BEEF 0! 1 I STEW 4 S1 FRANKS L s' 4 310e OFF ON THE PURCHASE OF TWO CARTONS OR FOUR FAMILY SIZE IOTTLES TAKE THIS COUPON TO YOUR DEALER 10* OFF ON THE PURCHASE OF TWO CARTONS OF COKE OR FOUR FAMILY SIZE lottles OF COKE elatti July 11, IMS MR. OEAlEAi Ilil» coupon will bi riditmed by your Coo-Coll til«imm lot lot t plui p usuil ( 2( hindllnf chine, provided d you mil l your cuilomir havi compiled p with ftm ttrmi of tills offer. Any ottiir ippllcitloit conitltutii frmtf. Involcn provlm you purttumd lufllcfmt ttock In covir coupon! priimled imnt bt itiown upon nquiit. Only coupon pr«i«nud tw null dlitrlbuton of Coo-Coll will t«ftonorxf. Couponi pr«itni«d by othen will not tit honored od (nil l will ticomt void when 10 presented. The consumer must PH required bottle deposit ird iny teles ten Involved, This offer void wherever Hied, restricted, prohibited or llceme required. Ceih velue 1/20 ol 1«.

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14 TEI^VISION THEATER MOVIES MUSIC DINING OUT RED BANK CARLTON- Er, No 2:oo: 7:00: 10:40: From Rm- 1s. With Love 3:50; >:U. EATONTOWN COMMUNITY- Mlnis 2:%: 7:30:»:<5. FREEHOLD FREEHOLD- Dr. No T:00; 10:50; From Eullla WiUi Love 8:50. ASBURY PARK LYRIC- Amoroui Adventures of Moll Fluderi 7:OJ; 9;3». MAYFAIR- Dr No 2:00: 8:55; From Ruiala With Love 350; 7:00; 10:45. ST. JAMES- Mr r«lr Lady J.-3O; 8:30. NEPTUNE CITY NEPTUNE C1TY- Amorous Adventures of Moll Fluderi 7:15:»:35. BRICKTOWN BRICK PLAZA- Dr. No 7:00: 10:50; From Russia With Love 8:50. LAURELTON DRIVE-IN- From P.Miln With Love. J:<5: 12:55: Dr. No 11:10. North of Red Bank ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS ATLANTIC- Crack In lha World 7:00; 19:30, Satin But 8:10. HAZLET LOEWS DRIVE-JN- Cartoom SMS; Dr. No 8:52; 12:45 Prom Russia With Love 13:00. PLAZA- Dr. No 7:00; 10:50: From Russia With Love 8:Sfl. SAYRE WOODS SAYRE W0ODS- Biltle or the villa Florlta 6:00;»:M; World of Susie Wong 7:50. PERTH AMBOY AMBOYS DRIVE-IN- Carloon 8:(5; Dr. No S:5lr 1:09; From Russia. With Lovi 11:10. MAJESTIC- Adventurrs of Moll FJindera 8:15; 6:00; 0.(5; Stack Spur *:«ti 8;M. EDISON MENU) PARK CINEMA- Dr. No 2:0(1: 6:10: 10:20: Prom Kui 1> With Love 4:10: 8:15. WOODBRIDGE DRIVE-IN- Dr. No 8:30; 12:25; From Russia. With Love 10MO. AT ITS BEST VARIETIES TO CHOOSE FROM Tabb and Takt-rat Scrvle* GIUUO'S PIZZERIA BRANCH AVENUE Near K.K. Station ; UTTU SILVER Call 74!-0541 Open 11:30 te 11:00 Friday and Saturday 'HI 12 AIM LIONARD AVE. LEONARDO Television g-fc» (2) Special. "Gemini Preview." On the eve of the scheduled Gemini-Titan 4 space flight, CBS correspondents Walter Cronkite, Mike Wallace, Bill Stout and Dave Dugan, explore the site, aircraft, capsule, and control system for the four-day orbital flight of astronauts James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White; explain its relation to our space program schedule and discus) the range of information NASA hopes to uncover. Also, of course. Interviews with tha astronaut* and their families are featured. 8:30 9 (2) - Beverly Hillbillies. The story isn't so outlandish and therefore fun. nier tonight. Seems the Clampett family is falling apart. Granny decides to go home, pushing a wheelbarrow, heading for the hills and the simple, sweeter life, while Jethrt/ Is Jailed as a masher. 8:30-9:30 (7) Shindig. Teenagers get more than their share of idols when actress Patty Duke turns vocalist again for "Don't Just Stand There" and "Everything But Love" Semi-regular swingers Include the Righteous Brothers, the Blossoms, the Wellingtons, the Shindogs, Bobby Sherman and more. J (2) Dick Van Dyke. (Repeat). A rousing beginning for a two-part tale starring brash comedian Don Rickles. He plays a convict who asks writer Petrie to put on a show for the prisoners. Via flashbacks, Petrie illustrates the fumbling holdup man at work in an elevator, and it's a sure fire scene. t-u (4) - Wednesday Night at the Mbviej. "Bad Day at Black Rock." (1954). (Repeat). An excellent cast headed by Spencer Tiacy, Robert Ryan,. Anne Francis and Lee Marvin, enhances this powerful story ebout a well guarded town secret and the strangers who uncover it. Director John Struges pulls all the stops In building the suspense and there's "edge of the sofa" excitement by the time the climax arrives. (Color). t-t:30 (II) The Creative Person. "The Satire of Daumler." 18th century French Channel I. artist Honore Daumier, lodal-political satirist extraordinary, is the subject of this illuminating exhibit and review. lft-11 (2) - Danny Kaye. (Repeat). Catch this hour with guest Lucille.Ball. It's a busy, breathless one for the two pros and a pleasure. There's nothing new in their skit as two actors who run amuck in a road company and have to play six parts, but they pull it off so well. They also play a married couple with maid trouble in a sit-down bit, and hop about during a balloon dance. 10:30 1] (7) Scope. "The Space Frontier: Things to Come." As the title suggests, this half hour uses tomorrow's scheduled Gemini-Titan 4 space flight as its starting point, and goes on to elaborate on NASA's plans for upcoming flights from Gemini 5 through 12. ABC science editor Jules Bergman is anchorman and reporter, using his expertise to clarify the intricacies of the models and programs involved :30 (11)- Merv Griffin Show. Merv's roster of guests includes drama coach Philip Burton, former diplomat Robert Murphy, singer Tobi Reynolds, comedienne JoAnne Worley and comic Sandy Barron. lliis-1 (7) - Nightlife. Co-host* Louis Nye and William B. Williams have a talented group on their schedule actress Shirley Knight, jazz pianist Billy Taylor, singer Enzo Stuar'i. and vocal coach Carlo Menotti. 11:30-1 (4) Tonight Show. Johnny Carson's promising lineup includes John LeCarre, author of "The Spy Who Came in From the Cold," comedian Godfrey Cambridge and singer Ruth Price. (Color). Thursday Morning 7 appro*. 11 2, 4 and 7 - "Gemini-Titan 4 Fllglit." Al three networks, CBS, NBC, and ABC, being their coverage of the four-day, 63 orbit flight by astronauts James A. Mc- Divitt and Edward H. White at 7 a.m. tomorrow, the morning of its launching, with approximately four hours of continuous reporting from the twin control centers at Cape Kennedy, Fla., and the manned spacecraft center in Houston, Tex. Complete Program Listings WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON I:M SM-OM of Llw Serial 4 Coll My Bluff-Gam 7 Donno Reed Comedy P-Mwnory Lone Joe Franklin U-Cortwro-Chlldren 13:15 2 Nevn Robert Trout 11:1 3 Search for Tomorrow 4-l'tl Bef-Game 7 Fattier Knows Belt Il-Buckaroo 500-Budc Wtow 11:43 S Guiding Light Serial II Dick Tracy Cartoon U:«4 News Ray Scnerer 1:00 2-Leavt II to Beaver 4 Everything'! Relative S-Carnnn> Children 7 Rebut Game 11 Fllm Tht GrMt Mike Stuari Erwln 1 hr., 30 mtn. 1:!5 3 News 1:» 7-AJ the World Tumi 4 Let's Moki A DMI.WCBS-TV WNBC-TV Channel!. Channel 7. II N«n l:j0 3-HOUM Porty-Llnkletter 4 Doctors Serial 7 Day In Court Drama 11 True Adventure 7 News Marlcnt Senders J-To Tall the Truth-Ponel i-aialhtr tvwm-seriol S Peter Gvnn-<Myttery 7-General Hospital-Serial -James BeonV-Wamn 11-Pleneers Drama 1:8 Z-News Douglas Edwards 2-Edoi of Night Serial 4 You Don'l sayl Garni S-CorfoOto-aildren 7 Yoonji Mm-rtafs Setal *-Pllm-Behlnd the Mo!k- Barli Karloff-90 mln. 1 Laurel and Hardy, WNEW-TV _ WABC-TV Channel I. Channel II. J Secret Storm-Serial I-Ealrarlal Michael 4-Motch Garni J-M 7 Trallmoster Western I-Nnn Walter Il-Oiuck McCann J Film Ramrod -'. 4:19 Joel McCreo-1 nr., 3S mln. 7-Glrt Talk-fanH fwfirm-her Prtmitlvt Mm- 4-NBWJ Noncy Dlckersgr) 4.X i-sea Hunt Adventure Roberl Palg*-W mln. ; 4-Fllrrc Bulfalo Bill las ' Jeel 'McCrea-»»' mln. 4-News Floyd Kalber S-Sandyr Becker Children 1:00 Il-Planet Patrol-Children 2 Password Game 5:M 4 Moment ot Trulft Serial 7 Flame In the Wind Serial *-Fllrr> A Thousand and One Nights- Cornel Wilde TO mln. VICTORY MARKET OPEN FRIDAY TILL 8 P.M. 31 W. FRONT ST.,. WOR-TV. WPK-TV 7 Film Cheaper by He Down Clifton Wetjti-1 hr., 25 mln. -Mike Dougku Variety 11 Beachcomber Bill IS-Ltt's Llprwd 5:1* II Three Sbooet Comedy 13 Once Upon A Day EVENIMO 4-News-MncNell, 'Pressmen 11-Nevn-Kevln Kennedy 13-Wtaft Ntw-atltrm 11-Local News-John Tlllmon 7-Weolher-Ken Rabat l!-wea!het-vlvl»n Farror t-news Hurry Reaioner 5-Aitrobov-Oirtoon 7-Ucal Newt Van Slcklt Trolls Weit-Oroma 11 Superman Adventure 1J En Francois Lessont 4:4S 7 News Peter Jennings C5I Keating Cronklte 4-Newt-Huntley, SrlnMey 5 Soupy Soles-Variety 7-Fllm-Hav» Gun will Travel II P»ter Potamuft Cartoon lj-koltonowikl on Cheu 7:J» 2-Mlster Ed Comedy 4 VI rfllnlan Western 5 Room for One Mon 7-Otile and Harriet -Film The Scarlet Coat- Comel Wlld» 90 mln. RED BANK DELIVERY TEL WE SELL ONLY THE BEST QUALITY MEATS-SWIFTS PREMIUM ond USDA CHOICE SWIFT'S PREMIUM BONELESS ROAST EYE ROUND 1.09 BABY CHOP BEEF 3 'I FARM FRESH CHICKENS FRYERS 2$ WILSON'S SLICED BACON 79! LUTE ITS SMITHFIELD Roll Sausage 69! Ib BEST CUTS BONELESS SIRLOIN THICK CUT LONDON BROIL 1.09 Ib S H CUBE STEAKS SLICED ASSORTED YOUNG - TENDER - FRESH - 2'/4 Ib. Avg. BROILERS 39 CHICKEN QUARTERS Leg w/thigh 45<n> Griddle Franks69i> ' Television QaMta There *n entirely too many comedy ihowi which make fun of ft* Armed Forces, particularly the'marlae Corps in "GomerPyle." }The Marines are nothing to, laugh:at. They should bring back th««how titled "The Lieutenant." because it showed how the meri were trained to become strong marines. R.T.Z*, Cuero, Tex. Answer It's obvious bat you once marched to the beat of "From the Halls of Monteiuma to the Shores of Tripoli." Service comedies have been the staple of movies a»d TV tor years and are likely, to remain so "The Lieutenant". may havt been closer to tie truth but the fans evidently weren't buying it "Gomer Pyle's" enormous popularity tells the story. If you wan ll-cloy Cole-Varletjf 13 Concert XIII MuSl 2 Gemini Spac«FIlSil Preview 5 Untouchables Drama 7 Parly Duke Comedy IJ-News-Gary Gllsan 1:10 13 Music Interlud; I:1S 13 British Calendar 2-Beverly Hillbillies 7 Shlndla Variety. 11 Film The Neanderthal Man ' Robert Shayne 60 mln. 13 French Chef Cooking J-DIck Van Dyk«' 4-Fllm~Bad Day at Black Reekspencer Tracy 2 tin. 5 wide Country Drama Championship Bowling IJ-Creotlve Person Daumlef z-our Private World 7 Burke'j Law IT One sttp Beyond Drama 13 Changing Congres* J Danny Kaye Variety 5 Richard Boone Drama 9 Man In Space Documentary Special 11 War at Seo Documentary 13 News Robert Potts Is:OS IJ-Operotlon Alphabet U 7 Gemini Scan Flight Prnltw 11 Biography Documentary 13 world o( Music \ 2 News-Jim Jensen' 4 News Frank MeGse ' S News 7_News-BIII Beutel «News Wlngole, Klernon 11 Merv Orlffln Vorlety * Weather Tex AritolM 5 Pllm-The Two Mrs: Carrolls Humphrey Boaart 7 hrs. 11:11 4 Loral News Jim Hartl 7 Nightlife variety» Sports Clure Masher 11:1)' 3 Film The S*fl Hawk Errol Flyhft I hrs.. "19 mln. 11:11 Fllm-Fablolo,.: ' 11:» 4 Johnny Carsott II Sports-Bob Wolff 11: J! 11-Best m Greucho-Ouli News and Wealhe'r < News-Geolrev Pond 7 Film Framed Glenn Ford-1 hr., 40 mln. 1:10 5-tltws 1.U 4_Fllm Navy Wile Claire Trevor 90 mln. 1:10 5 Walerfront Drams 2 News Peter Hvams 1:00 j_fllm The Case of the Red Monkey Richard Conte 1 hr., 25 mln. I-Fllm-Vollont is'the Word tor Carrl* --Gladys George 3 hrs.# S mln. THURSDAY MORNINO (:00 4 Education Exchonm 7-N>w> 2 Suroirwr S^flMsJef 4-Cn»ader Rabbit-Cartoon 7 Prelect Knsw-Eduartlan 7:00 2-eemlnl Soae* Fniohf-CoM Kennedy 4-Gemlnl Space FllahWapi Kennedy 7 Gemini Spac* Filoht-Cape Kennedy Me ' 5 Survey of Hw Arts 1:00 5 Sandy Becker Children 11-Operatlon Alphabet l[ 5 Cartoons Children 1:10 S Romper Room Children 11 Cartoons Ctilldren 11-Kukla anil Ollle-Puppeh :H 11 Cartoons Children '< Cemlnt Space FlIoM-Contlnued IT Jack La Lanne Exerclsi 5 Topper Comedy 11 Racket Sauad Police 10:09 5 Rim Down Argentine ' Don Ameche^-1 ttr., 30 mln. 11 Code Three Police 10 J«11 Star Theater Drtma 1t:M Farm Rettori -News and Weather 11 Plnoech lo Cartoon 11:00 lays of Snakespeart 11 Co rteon i Children II:» S-Metropolltan Memo 11:0 5-N.ws MM 5 Hall of Fun-Fred Hall o Tell Me, Dr Brothers 11-Ccrol Corbett-Chlldren fte Qoettkn We want more of Hya (David McCallnm) on '"At Man From U.N.C.L.E." They started Jo give hint more to do on the show.**! now they have I liked this show him back to being Robert Vaughn's (Solo).assistant Ilya's fans want to haw Mm do more In the Show. All my friends teel U»; same w»y.-*i.c., Adam? Mass. \mwar '."Ilhe l\fen From U.N.C.L.E." is currently on repeats and that explains David McCaHum's smaller exposure on the show. When the SSrHes first started, the secondary character of Hya was not as important as it has since become. MbOa'l- Ium's enormous popularity with the fans resulted in his part being built up and he will continue to figure importantly in next season's adventures. Question Didn't Louis Jourdan, who was so handsome in the Doris Day movie "Julie* which was on TV recently, start out as a singer in the forties? I seem to remember some records by him which my aunt had in her attic, L.M., MempKs, Tenn. Answer I think you're confusing Louis Jourdan, the continental actor from France, with Louis Jordan, a popular bandleader and singer during the forties. Jourdan was strictly an actor until he was cast in the (tit film musical "Gigi." He also sang in the film "Can Can" whioh also starred Frank Sinatra, Shirley MadLaine and Maurice Chevalier. Jourdan is scheduled to make his Broadway musical debut in next season's "On a Clear Day You Can See Forever" with book and lyrics by Alan Jay Lerner ("My Pair Lady"), and music by Burton Lane ("Finian's Rainbow"). Question Is there any truth to the rumor (hat Shirl Conway will star in a daytime version of "The Doctors and Hie Nurses" next season? My girl friend said she read this in the papers, W. L., Kerrville, Tex. Answer Miss Conway has finished her three year association with the medical series and has no plans to pick up her starring role of "Liz Thorpe" when the show turns up on ABC- TVs daytime schedule as a fivetimesjweekly serialized drama. Incidentally, the show will revert to its old title of "Tlie Nurses" when it starts its run in the Fall.. Question George C. Scott was my very favorite actor on TV and I was very unhappy when his series "East Side, West Side" didn't make it. Is he going to try weekly TV again in the near future? I certainly hope so.-mn. B. L., New Haven, Conn'. Answer Scott is pretty outspoken and a bit bitter about his "East Side, West Side" experience and doesn't plan to go back into TV on a weekly basis. He will guest star on a drama series from time to time, but that's It. Scott Is currently playing one of he male leads in the Actors Studio production of 'Three Sisters" In London. ATLANTIC NOW THRU SATURDAY 2 BIG HITS "CRACK IN THE WORLD" PLUS "THE SATAN BUG" Question What are the names of the. four original "King Sisters" and do they date back to WW II. in their popularity? My aunt, who was quite a music fan In her heyday, told me they were around a very long time, but they don't look old enough. M. A. D., Morganfield, Ky. Answer The King Sisters, (Alyce, Lulse, Donna and.yvonne) became an act in 1940 and recently celebrated their 25 year anniversary In show business. If jpur aunt's Heyday was the WW JI years, she might very well have danced to the music of Alvino Key's Band, which featured the King Sisters as vocal' ists.. Jim, 2, 1965 THE DAILY BECtSTEg ^ ^ Players Set 'Enter Lqughirig* NEPTUNE - Sea.View Players, formerly Neptune Community Theatre, bring Joseph Stein's comedy, "Enter Laughing"; to Sun Motel auditorium, Rt. 33, here June 4, S, 11 and 12 at 8:40 Drawing upon talent from both Monmouth and Ocean Counties, Director Vincent Hartnett has been rehearsing., the 14-member cast since early May in this adaptation oi a Carl Reiner novel. Producer Leo Heiflen, a Fort Mommouth, engineer, U directing activity by a 26-merojber backstage crew and production staff. Mrs. Donna Applegate, 28 Peadh Tree Rd., Oakhurst, Is stage manager. Heading the cast is Jerry Sroka, 1107 E St., Belmar, playing David Kolowitz, a teenager trying to become an actor during the 1930"s despite doting parents, an overly protective employer, and various females. Jerry,, 19, an Asbury Park High School graduate, attends American Academy of Dramatic Arts, New York City, and has been in Question Has a movie titled 'Roseanna McCoy" ever been shown on TV? I believe Barbara Bel Geddes was the star of'it. -Mrs. R. C, Corinth, N. Y. Answer Hie 1949 film introduced Joan Evans to the screen and co-starred Farley Granger and Richard Basehart. Miss Bel Geddes wasn't in the movie. It has recently been made available tor TV showings as part of a ;roup of Samuel Goldwyn films. <For an answer to your quesion about any TV program or ictor, write to Steven H. Scheuir. Television Mailbag, In care if this paper.) many local little theater productions. Daivid'g 1 parents are played by..irs., Arlene Sohac-ht 91)3 Ruth Pr., -and Ben Leiibowitz, 117 East End St., bafcewood. MM, Schaoht was the con woman, In *is group's "Everybod* Laves Opmouth' technician", i lias\liad 23 years of stage experience, William Barnes, Weal Long Branch attorney*.}» MSfiowe, an elderly aotor exasperate by David's acting attempts. Mr. Barnes, writer and director of over a, dozen group shows, has also had many years of Httie theater experience. David's employer, Mr. Forman. Is Bud Silver, 44, East Sunnycrest Dr., Little Silver, a Monmouth 'Players veteran. Others in tha cast ar«miss Pat Garvey, 8 Wells Ave., Wanda; John Cavallo, 211 Hemlock Dr., Roger; Mrs. Rita Bullock, 1417 Unami Ave., Wanamassa, Angela; Mike Coyne, 29 Albany Rd., Marvto; Miss Carol Seelig, 404 Third Ave., Asbury Park, Miss B; Jack Russo, Brick Township, Pike; Lance Anderson, Squire Ter., Colts Neck, waiter and lawyer; Tim Cummings, Brandon, Fla., Don Baxter; Paul Greco, Astoury Park, Don Darwin. ' High school drama club* from Monmouth.and Ocean counties have been invited to a dress rehearsalncritlque of the- production June 3 at 8;i5 pjm. Matawan Singer ^ In Alumni Conceit NEW YORK - Stephen A. Ostrow of Matawan, N-t, will tippear n a conoert at we Stetler Hilton HoteL with Miss Ruth Wilkes, well-taiown soprano, tomorrow at the annual meeting of the New York Alumni Association. Mr. Ostrow, a tenor, U a student of Louis Maslrobuom 1 of New York and has studied with Tito Schipa and the late Alfredo Martino. He has appeared with the Opera Art Company, the Community Opera Company and as soloist at the Festival of San Genaro in New York. He has also sung over the radio. Mr. Ostrow is currently the cantor of Temple Shalom «t Matawan Township. Mr, O?fcrow Is managed by Donna Ellyott Associates of New York City under the personal representation of Mtss larke. Joyce' WALTER READE STERLING THEATRE * AIR CONDITIONED I/I.RED BANK \S Sh.1-96OO NOW AT ALL 3 THEATRES.atoniowN onve IN BONELESS ROLLED POT ROAST 79: ALL GRIND SAVARIN c "- c - Chuck Steak S91 TUNA Washed SPINACH FOWL 49 Sunkist ORANGES Pascal CELERY COFFEE 79 WE HAVE FRESH MADE SALADS- POTATO MACARONI. COLE SLAW Hard Ripe TOMATOES Seedless GRAPEFRUIT HELD OVER! 2nd BOND-BUSTING WEEK! TONIfrHT 8:30 WINNER OF k JtMMW Mmmmsof M ACADEMY AWARDS RISERVED SEATS AVAILABLE FOR ALL PERFORMANCES EVENINSS AT 8:30 P. M. MAT. WED. SAT. SUN. 2:30 NOW BOTH THEATRES Watch For The Opening Of Middletown'i New Delux Theatre THE TOWN Rt. 35 at Palmer Ave. <

15 FOR BRAND NAME FOODS-WHAT A WAY TO SAVE! Pocket Pries* effective tfiru Sat., Juna.5, 196$ None sold to dealeri.. YES PAY LESS FOR "COUNTRY FRESH" DAIRY FOODS! GRADE A - N. J. STATE INSPECTED WHITE EGGS MORGANVILIE MEDIUM BREAKSTONE'S SALT OR SWEET ' WHIPPED CUP BUTTER AMERICAN CHEESE YELLOW OR WHITE KRAFT DELUXE SLICES BORDEN'S NEW 6 PAK. DUTCH CHOCOLATE DRINK LUCKY WHIP DESSERT TOPPING 100% PURE & >*««, 38c ROYAL DAIRY ORANGE JUICE «""28< PATRICK YES PAY LESS FOR "COUNTRY FRESH" DELI FAVORITES! CUDAHY ricmc nam SAUSAGE LINKS SK? S5 «* 48< CHUNK BOLOGNA OR LIVERWURST SAUERKRAUT Vacuum P«k«d fclogno, &>ok«j Saloml, P t P, Oily., M«rt Uwf, Uvw loaf, lundwon Uerf SWIFT'S PREMIUM COLD CUTS HEINZ STRAINED 6oz. pkg.499 Baby Food Beech-Nut or Gerber s " cd 10 «85cj '"6 io '75c Quinine Water CASH SAVINGS! You'll be delighted to discover, as your friends and neighbors have, the money you'll save every week when you food shop for Famous Brand Name Foods at "BIG W"l You'll find more food in your basket... and on your table... for the tame money you would spend elsewhere, by now making the switch to "BIG W"l Come on in... and pocket savings! YES PAY LESS FOR GOLD STAR-TOP QUALITY MEATS & POULTRY! Boneless Beef Roast Sale! Gold Star-Top Quality-"Big W's" Famous Top Quality-Extra Valu Trim BOTTOM I 111 TOP ROUND ROAST * 85«TOP SIRLOIN ROAST - 89< COLD STAR TOP QUALITY LONDON BROIL»"» " * 98«GOLD STAR. TOP QUALITY. TOP ROUND STEAK L TRIMMED 8,95c GOLD STAR. TOP QUALITY LEAN BEEF STEW *" "> 68c GOLD STAR TOP QUALITY BEEF RIB STEAK ^ *68«GOLD STAR - TOP QUALITY MEAT LOAF ALL GRINDS «***. v*i fc 5^ YES PAY EYE ROUND ROAST CROSS RIB ROAST GOLD STAR - TOP QUALITY CUBE STEAKS K TENDER. * 98e GOLD STAR ' TOP QUALITY - FRESH MADE - HOT or SWEET FRESH ITALIAN SAUSAGE * 66c DISCOUNT Super Markets - Ntver Any Limits! Buy All You Want I 56 Newman Springs Rood Right off Route 35 RED BANK DAILY STORE HOURS Mon., Tuts., W«d,, Thur*. & Sat. -9 am fa 9 pm OPEN FRIDAYS-9 am to 10 pm OPEN SUNDAYS-9 am to 6 pm FREE CHECK CASHING I Gold Star Top Quality Fresh Ground -All Beef HAMBURGER - CHUCK CHOPPED ROUND GROUND Charcoal Briquets m m K GOLD STAR TOP QUALITY AIL FLAVORS CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS «88«ICE CREAM GOLD STAR TOP QUAIITT HAPPY! BROWN & SERVE PORK CHOPS * 98«W gallon- GOLD STAR TOP QUALITY SMOKED HAM STEAKS AllCtnUr HOLIDAY ROUND Vx OALLON 79c Cut, LESS FOR BRAND NAME FOODS! YOU ALWAYS DO AT "BIG W'\ Chase & Sanbom Beech-Nut Ehlers APPLESAUCE 2 25 DAZZLE BLEACH1* x29 Be OFF full LABEL (illon WELCHADE GRAPE DRINK ZESTY AND TASTY SNIDER'S CATSUP VAN CAMP'S PORK & BEANS LINDEN HOUSE KOSHER DILL PICKLES REYNOLDS ^^4^$] ALUMINUM WRAP iil-4* 1 Ofci.lMK.kcl. \9C CORN SWEET HOT DOO HAMBURGER RELISHES CROS5C & BLACKWEU 12 O I..r, TROPI-CAUO FROM TROPICANA LOW CALORIE " 10e ORANGE JUICE DRINK ""^ Z* 39c 3 STAR MARASCHINO CHERRIES M 2? 4<«99e PayLesi for "Springtime Fresh" Fruiti & Vegetables! FIERY RED-RIPE-SWEET EATIN' WATERMELONS ' INTERNATIONAL APPETIZER DEPARTMENT" Extra Lein-Freshly Sliced IMPORTED DOMESTIC Boiled Ham 98c 88^ 10X SALMON Fr-wrMie-d. viib.59 e NATURAL SWISS CHEESE X l'^ Z ">78c TURKEY ROLL nwahr aitad - WMM MM* v-.ib.-98c WHOLE or CUT LONG GREEN SPEARS "lunch 3 8 C Tomatoes n.iw.«rp. ««. 13c Pascal Celery e '>>< - 0 "" ^lsc Radishes M - c '<>? *«* 3 bunth#i 18 C Scallions Terdor - Hom< G ' wn 3 bunchn 18c California Oranges v t " 10'-48c California Lemons l^z'j 10-38c Yet Pay Leu for Freth Flth & Seafood! WHITI MEDIUM JUMBO Cl,,.* _ 41 toso A A 26 to 30 Sllrinip FRESH FILLET "O«NDE«ib. 68c U.S. No. 1-FANCY ib.ooc ib. FRESH DUG CLAMS t SSm *«49c PRE5H SEA SMELTS»23 C SCALLOPS '"98c i. ALL FLAVORS CANNED SODA tllalnt Liw Cilorli er llmlii Monti Fresh Frozen Foods! TV DINNERS MORTON'S AIL VARIETIE5 FRESH FROZEN 8% OZ. MINUTE MAID - FRESH FROZEN ORANGE JUICE LINDEN FARMS FRESH FROZEN ORANGE JUICE ^.^7.99c TIP TOP ALL FLAVORS FRESH FROZEN LEMONADE 4 ASSORTEB DRINKS <«««12 h>r^l BIRDS EYE FRESH FROZEN PEAS or CUT CORN»«."* 7'^1 FRESH FROZEN SWIFT'S BEEFBURGERS APPLE PIE MRS. WAGNER'S N»w from Proctor & Oambl* Ragular $1,.49 Plui Tax Hidden Magic HAIR SPRAY 7oz. can 890?:; 8" size39 RIOUUR 79< Wilkinson Sword BLADES ft 39«

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17 [or Quick JseOur 0. I DAY NI6HT Copyright The Red Bank Register, Inc., RAIN OK TWO I WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, c PER COPY Morgan Ticket Loses in Atlantic Highlands Walder Slate Gets Primary Bid ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS WINNERS A-Hantic Highlands, ticket headed by Edward G. WakUr won Republican primary yesterday. In victor/ pose are, left to right: Arthur P. Littander, for council; Mr. Walder, for mayor, and Dr. Robert 8. Long, for council. Township Democrats Split Big Gains Made TOWNSHIP - Strathsnore Democratic Olub candidates swept Jour of seven nominations, yesterday for November's race for Township Coun cii, Intensifying the party split..while United Democratic Club candidates declined to comment on possible support of one or more Republicans to form a coalition council, thus defeating StrathmOre's chance for control, Mayor Heniy E. Traphagen said last night. "I'm disappointed in the intelligence of Democratic voters In the township who voted f people who would pit one side the town against the other." Many changes have been made that the Strathmore Olub was urging supporters to vote only for Strathmore candidates. Aiding Republicans The bitterness in the party is certain to aid Republican candidates to some extent in November, United Club officials concede. Stnrthmore's quartet led the field of a dozen candidates in the race. Elected to the slate with them were three United Club candidates, with Leonard A. Morizio, the Planning Board chairman, going down to defest. With voting obviously based on sectionalism Strathmore candidates gathered only a handful of votes outside their Districts and other candidates imilar fates in Strathmore the totals were: For Strathmore, Jerome R. Kaye, 1,462; Henry Arnold, 1, 066; Mrs. Marilyn Brenner, 996 and Walter H. Gehricke, i For United Clubs, Committeemair Daniel H. Downey, Edward J. Ledfbrd, 849, and Joseph Zambor, 829. For the losers, Mr. Morizio, 771; former Mayor John Man, Jr., 592; Mrs. Angela Schneider,, 264; Robert H.' Groche, 283, and Irving B. Lovell, 247. Executive Unit Control Strathmore also iswept control (rf^hecounty executive committee, winning three contested iwts and taking nine others without of fight, The club will hold a 1M majority. In district five Strathmore's Vincent Dwyer, 71, and Mrs. Nana B. Hudes, 81, downed Charles R. Short, Jr., 35, and Mrs. Mildred R. Dugan, 23, In Wftrict 10, Mrs. Reva Rudley, 128, trounced Mrs. Marilyn J. Nuriente, 27. Republican voters produced an up*bt, rejecting club vice president Jonathan A. WMte. His name was last of eight GOP candidates listed and club' officials last night attributed this factor as a possible cause of his defeat Many voters, they said, simply ; voted for the first. seven namei on the ballot. The candidate* were Hsted alphabetically. For -the Republicans, Hans H. FroeMich, with 358, led the field, He was followed by Phillip M. Smith, 346; George Brenon, 311, Eugene O. Valanrano, 306; Richard Vermilyea, 305; Peter Vallas, Jr., 301, and Samuel Maniscalco, 292. Mr. White tallied 274. The ticket, with Mr. White's defeat, leaves only three Strathmore residents;on it., With more ttian 1,500 voters in the Democratic primary, Strathmore residents outnumbered their Cliffwood neighbors in making the trip to the polls, Marvin Paris, Strathmore Democratic Club president, discounted this, contending the fact that his club's candidates "led the ticket shows that the majority of voters favor their platfonm... The candidates pledge their untiring efforts on behalf of the entire township." Vincent Guariglia, Democratic municipal leader, commented: "The winning slate is a strong dedicated group. I am certain that the slate will appeal to voters of the entire township and will earn overwhelming support in November." Mr. Guariglia is a member of the Strathmore club. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Edward G. Walder, for mayor, slate. A total of 815 votes were the borough's best hope for The first split in Republican with 472 votes; Robert B. Long, cast. progress might now go down ranks here in more than a decade resulted yesterday in the de- 462, both for council. mates called for party unity, to the town. 472, and Arthur P. Listander, Mr. Walder and his running the drain and bring stagnation feat of Mayor Russell W. Morgan's entire slate. Atlantic Highlands" were Mayor cans will join us and the people and Alfred F. Katz, president of Defeated as "Republicans for staling they hoped "all Republi- The Walder ticket, Mr. Caruso, The defeated incumbents were Morgan, with 343 votes; Robert of the borough in a common effort to effect an efficient and expressed grave reservations the Regular Republicans, have non-committal last night on the M. Earle, president of the Henry question of restoring party unity, Hudson Board of Education, 336, economical plan for progress in about urban renewal even leaving open the possibility of a and incumbent Councilman John Atlantic Highlands." through this municipality already strong bavle by Democrats and J. Kozak, Jr., 333, for council. Mayor Morgan, on the other has received a $118,000 urban renewal planning grant from the Independents' in November. Healthy Margin hand, expressed fear last night The thrae Republican winners, The Walder ticket won in the that community improvement federal government and cer- concepts proposed in the all of whom were supported by first and third districts by a programs as outlined in the mas-taiter plan, particularly urban re- master plan. Dominick A. Caruso under the combined margin of almost 2-1, banner of the Regular Republican Club,- are: gave a slight edge to the Morgan district which he has termed reason for the GOP split. but voters in the second district newal of the First Ave, business Republicans differ over the Pfyole to Run With Menges H0LMDEL Young Republicans, bidding for Township Committee control, failed to unseat Mayor Alfred C. Poole yesterday! ; i' ' They did, however, make a lame duck of Committeeman Vincent J. Maneri. Split voting produced a November GOP slate of the mayor and his staunch opponent William H. Menges, the municipal leader. A Mayor Poole trailed young Republican Menges by six votes policy for the campaign? The E. Hyrne will lead the Republimayor's administration has been given a j vote of confidence by Republcaii voters and Mr. Maneri's total was not far behind." The Republican county executive committee remains the same as last year. Four incumbents were, opposed but won handily. In district one Wallace A. Taylor downed Young Republican-en- Middletown Republicans Makely, Malavet In Easy Victory MTDDLETOWN The two reg-o'neiular Republican candidates for to 21. beat Walter B. LaRue, 78 Township Committee won an In district 24, Frank R. Weiland defeated Arthur J. Sullivan, easy victory in the primary election'here yesterday.' 62 to 12. The GOP conceded, however, suffered that the November contest against Democratic incumbents Martin V. Lawlor and Edward J. Roth will not be easy, and could be an uphill battle all.the way. The Republican winners: Edward P. Makely, with 2,264 votes, and Joseph M. Malavet, 2,183. The losers: Robert J. Tabit, president of the Young Republican Olub, 747, and Joseph T. Chiapetta, who was backed by a conservative faction of the party, 448. There was. no contest on the Democratic ticket, resulting In a light voter turnout.' Mr. tawe lor registered 982 votes, and Mr, Roth, ' i Republicans had several contests for county executive committee posts. The results:,.. In district four, Arthur N. Hibbets Wins Committee Post OCEAN TOWNSHIP - Russell J. Hibbets, 2O08 Pokross Pky., OakhuTst won a narrow victory over incumbent Jerome Mitchell, 36 Peach Tree Rd., in yesterday's primary to gain the Republican County Executive Committee post in the Sixth District. Mr. Hibbets polled 53 votes while, Mr. Mitchell, running on the RegulaT Republican ticket; received 47 votes. Ill district 27, Mrs. Helen C. Kelly edged Mrs. Bertha I. Brunt, 51 to 38, and Edwin J. Ensign defeated William Bove, 57 to 3% Alfred C. Poole 467 to 461. Young Republican Warren E. Baumgartner ran third beaten by only 10 votes. Mr. Maneri, running with the mayor, trailed the field with 410. Bitterness Remains With the final count in, traces of campaign bitterness still remain. {AT. Menges promptly named Mr. Baumgartner as his campaign manager for the No- dorsed William Fryer, 122 to vember battle against Democrats. 88. He announced that he will run The Young GOP edged out the on the same platform he endorsed incumbents in district two but before the primary, adding: "I will work with any Republican who wants to run on that platform." The mayor declined to comment on.the remark but said:.."i'll b*jgjajkmlit down with Mr. Meiijeg and discuss a united campaigns" '".' One of', the mayor's campaign wolkers, s Norman Schantz was more vociferous, retorting: Cite Party Split "Young Republicans have split the party in Holmdel. Why should we permit Mr. Menges to dicate -"MATAWAN Mayor Edward William H. Menges voters-rejected the club's county committee candidate Mrs. Ramona A. Thieme, re-electing Mrs Lois E. Wyberg Matdwan Nominations The administration, as expected, lost in district three, but heavy campaigning there by the mayor slimmed the margin in Mr. Menges' home territory. The GOP leader defeated his county com mittee opponent George H. Du rar Miss Laura Harding won easily, over Mrs. Norman Schantz Though there were no contests among local Democrats they did succeed in producng a full slate for the November contest. With only the name of Pat P. Posada Jr. on the ballot he polled 83 votes eight voters wrote in the name of John A. Budnick, Jr. to complete the ticket. The party, a traditional minority here, has one member, James H. Ackerson, on the governing body. He was elected with Republicar vote switching. Switch voting by Republicans this November could produce heavier Democratic totals but nc candidates commented last nigh 1 on what effect this might hav< on the result. rrie, Christinat To Lead Tickets can ticket here in the November election. He received the party's nomination to seek another term as mayor. Mr. Hyrne tallied 247 votes. Incumbent Vernon A. Ellison and George Deitz received GOP nominations for Borough Council Mr. Ellison received 247 votes and Mr. Deiti 249. Clifford F. Reeves will be the GOP candidate for collector. He received 240 votes. One Write-In Vote The party did not file a candidate for assessor but Michael J. Kidzus, Ravine' Dr., will be the GOP candidate for that post as he received one write-in vote. There were no contests in the Democratic party as Councilman Leon G. Christinat will seek the mayor's post. He received the nomination with 138 votes. Council Candidates L Kane, a former Board on member, and Alfred _fn will be the candidates for council. Mr. Kane received 133 votes and Mr. Morgan 128. READY FOR NOVEMBER Regular Republicans swept in a landslide in Middletown yesterday. They will take on Democratic incumbents Edward J. Roth and Martin V. Lawlor for two Township CommiHee posh in November. At present, SOP controls the governing body, by one vote. With victory handshakes, left to right, are: candidate Edward P. Maksly, GOP leader Joseph Anxolina, Mayor Ern«t G. Kavalek, and candidate Joseph M. Malavet. " Henry Ellis will be the. candidate for another term as assessor. Norman E. Wood, former Matawan Township mayor, withdrew from the race as the Democratic candidate for collector. He withdrew because of the Hatch Act. He is a government employee. The act bars political activity, by government' employ- Mr. Wood, however, received 17 write hi votes. John R. Fiorino, party chairman, said Mr. Wood will be the party's candidate. He said the Hatch Act does not bar Mr. Wood from seeking office as a write-in candidate. The total vote cast in both parties was 431. Organization Wins In Union Beach ONION BEACH - Organization Democrats here yesterday virtually won administration control for the next two years, trouncing Club candidates for Borough Council nominations by nearly 2-1. Only a Republican upset in A November victory will give Mr. Labrecque, serving an unexpired term, will be seeking November could prevent the twoyear reign. although the lone member of the the organization a 6-1 majority his first full term, and Mr. opposition, Councilman Frederick Alfred C. Hennessy, Jr., borough clerk, was the Organization is unseated by his GOP rival in O'Hern his second. H either man Heckelmann, still holds membership in the unit. With hi candidate for mayor and went November, control of council unopposed by the Club. He seat and Councilman Philip J, would swing to the Republicans. garnered 564 votes. Cassidy's at stake next year, the organization is assured a majority of at least 5-2 in District Four Good Show The organization swept all bu two county executive committee For GOP seats, losing both posts, in District Four. Thomas J. Perno, ndependent candidate for council election in November, de- In Raritan feated the Organization's Ernest RARITAN TOWNSHIP Nearly as many local Republicans as Robert A. Ervin, Sr. Respective J. Wenkowski and the club's Democrats went to the polls yes- totals were terday, in this predominantly Democratic (own, to record votes, in a quiet primary.. There were no contests for Township Committee nominations. Incumbent Committeeman Francis X. Shields topped his running mate, Committeeman James G. Brady, 420 to 406, in the Democratic primary. Committee nominations for the Republicans went to Joseph A. Morales, with 349 votes, and James J. McKay, 344. A total of 904 voters went to the polls. The only contest was in Republican District 10, for two County Executive Committee posts. The winners: Mrs. Virginia Quattrocchi, 65, and John W. Kilbride, 64. They defeated Charles J. Morgan and Mrs Dorothea Morgan, who received 32 votes each. t In the bid for two counci seats, Organization candidate Charles W. Barker and Joseph B. Cunningham tallied 474 ani 453 respectively. They were eas; winners over the club's Vito J, Cusumano with 260 and Erit Goad, 256. Regular Republicans contend happened because Mayor Moran and the all-republican coun- :il refused the club's request to able a study of a municipal»mplex recommended in the imposed master plan to'conider an alternate proposal for enovation of existing facilities ind hold a referendum on the [uestion. Mayor Morgan says the issue was not the municipal complex, but whether the governing body has the right to study proposed municipal programs "or be dictated to by a few." The Walder ticket pledged last night to "consistently recognize the wishes of the taxpayers and itizens, keeping in mind that we are but the representatives of all the people." The administration (Morgan) group took.all county executive committee posts. The results: In district one Harvey H. Bowtell, with 187 votes and Mrs. Virginia Dawson. 177, defeated Howard Cottrell, with 62 votes, a-nd Mrs. Vera Clark, with 50. In district two there was no contest, with William Hungrecker tailing 134 votes and Mrs. Marie Schaffer, 131. In district three Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edwards with 53 and 52 votes respectively, edged out Mrs. Dolores Miller and Roy De Palmer, with 17 votes each. Democratic Contests There were Democratic county committee contests in all three districts. In the first district Mrs. Pearl Lemberg, 26, won over Mrs. Anna Hatleran, who tallied 21. Second district John J. Byrne, with 63 votes and Mrs. Cecelia Keilt, 56, defeated Robert V. Waldron, with 42, and Mm. Ethel Osborn, 52. Third district Charles A. Sutler, with 40 votes, and Mrs. Eleanor Monahan, 48, ttiged out William F. X. ConneJJ, with 33 votes, and Mrs. Doris Early, 27. There was no Democratic contest for council nominations. Jay M. Kellers, for mayor, tsflsed 201 votes, council hopefuls John A. Noonan, 162 votes, and Joseph R. French, 195 votes. Elsewhere it,was: District One; Joseph A. Coffee, 98 and Mrs. Mae Ross, 95, over Charles M. Valanzola, 25, and Mrs. Ann DeSante 26. District Two; Fred J. Varlese, 119, and Mrs. Helen Brown, 112, over William F. Kohn, 57, am Mrs. Norma Jean Ackerman, 75 District Three; Stanley A. Malinowski, 80, and Mrs. Anm E. Griffin, 88, over John Bell 61, and Mrs. Vinnie Baldassi, 54. District Five; Herman Fedder, 94, and Mrs. Dorothy Monahan, over Herbert F. Klein. 85 and Mrs. Ann Murray, 73. There were no contests amonf Republicans. Charles A. Hart GOP president and candidate for mayor, and council candidates Henry T. Dehler and Samuel R. Wilson each received 65 votes The party fielded county com collector. mittee candidates for districts two, three and toui only, Red Bank Candidates Are Selected RED BANK Two council candidates from each party were selected in an uncontested primary election here yesterday. A total of 743 Republicans went to the polls and gave 654 votes to Joseph J. Falvo and 650 to William S. Anderson. The Democratic primary drew 373 voters. Incumbent Councilmen Daniel J. O'Hern and Theodore J. Labrecque received 312 and 317 votes, respectively. The only contest in the borough was in the Fourth District where Mrs. Laura Gorman, 34 Molly Pitcher Village, successfully challenged Mrs. Mildred Savastano, 41 Madison Ave., for the post of Democratic comtnitteewomam. They received 46 and 39, respectively. Madigan Wins With Skwarko MANALAPAN-Patrick C. Madigan, with 231 votes, and incumbent Anton Skwarko, with 205, won Democratic nominations yesterday for Township Committee, besting three other aspirants. Incumbent Stanley M. Orr and William J. Vidconti, with 114 and 109 votes, won Republican endorsement without opposition. On the losing side were Democrats John P. Loughlin, 154; Constance Dreyer, 145; and Eugene Gentile, 64. Anthony J. Arbach, incumbent, was nominated bv Democrats for tax assessor with 317. Republicans chose Leo De Bartol, with 103 votes. Handzo, Blake Selected at Colts Neck COLTS NECK With both candidates unopposed, Republicans nominated Township Committeeman George Handzo for a new term yesterday and Democrats picked Peter Blake to oppose him. Mr. Handzo had 246 votes, Mr. Blake, 41. Mrs. Anne Wylie, with 251, wu nominated to succeed herself ti The Republican Incumbent will have no Democratic foe In November. \

18 Gee Gees Start Running Friday 18- WBDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1965 ' By Hy Cunningham MONMOUTH PARK OPENS FRIDAY G. Barker Seeley, Don Reed, Bill Bryan and Ralph Shoremaker of the publicity staff gave some hint that the plant was to open Friday with a flood of releases, and the racing commission said the park had 56 days starting June 4. The real hint that Monmouth Park was going to open Friday, came from the racing fans. Covering racing at the Oceanport plant gives some of our readers the wonderful idea that we pick out the winners like reaching In a bean bowl. Numerous followers of the ponies, and even Daily Register employees, are asking if we have any tips for Friday. What's good on opening day? There is a stock question and if we could only give them the answer, we'd be as happy as they, in walking up to the collec tion side of the mutuel department. However, we checked the publicity department, and sure enough, Monmouth Park opens Friday, and with Its usual grand style. Superintendent Everett Wilson, at this stage of preparing, is the busiest Monmouth Park official. Wilson hat to check on everything that goes on, from pulling weeds to all operations In the grandstand, clubhouse and grounds. It is this time of the year Oat Wilson starts his work day at daylight and concludes it at darkness, that is, if he is lucky. What does Wilson check? Here is a quick run down on Monmouth and Wilson's chores. Total area of the Park is approximately 600 acres. The paddock is located behind the olubhouse and consists of 16-stalls, red brick saddling enclosure. Here horses exit from paddock to oval English Walking Ring where riders are mounted, thence parade to post entering the track near finish line after passing between grandstand and clubhouse. Dining areas are plentiful. In the grandstand there is a large cafeteria on the first level; re- fittshment stands on all levels; in the clubhouse then are three dining areas on the third floor; Terrace Club Patio is on the first floor for convention groups; refreshments stands on first and second levels. Caterer for all dining facilities is the H. M. Stevens Co. of New Jersey, Inc. Jockey quarters for Monmouth riders is one of the OCEANPORT - THEY'RE OFF!! That will be the cry*coming from the announcer's booth Friday afternoon when Monmouth 'ark's 1965 (5frday) season gels underway. With another highly successful season In sight, Monmouth Park officials are hoping for one ol the best since the track opened s gates in Racing will get underway each day at 2 p.m. with a nine-race program. More than $2,600,000 in purses will be distributed including an outlay of $580,000 in stakes and this should attract the top performers In all divisions of the i port. Highlighting the season will be the $100,000 Monmouth Handicap on July 17 and the two $100,000 most modern in the country. It accommodates 96rid,-guaranteed events for two-year ers, with air-conditioned resting quarters, lounge, steam f. Ws ' e tlv :. Soror! t yj n^uly A 31, _,,... uie S&plinc. slated for Aug. rooms, snack bar, etc. There is a six-lane champion- ^ ^ ship swimming pool adjacent to the jockey's quarters equipped with one and three meter diving boards Large indoor air conditioned recreation room with television section, table games, etc. It is quarters that Jockeys at Monmouth really enjoy. During the hot summer and when riders are without a full day's rac ing card, they enjoy the pool area as if they were at a beach club. The stable area consists of 36 fire-proofed tables with 54 stalls each accommodating 1,784 hones. Each stable has living quarters for men. One busy place at the sunrise hour is the track kitchen. Here is a breakfast dubl It opens at 5 a.m. and closes at 1 p.m. for breakfast and lunch; reopens at 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. for dinner. Snacks are served un til 10 p.m. This area is large enough to seat 200 in a tingle sitting. The track has Its own fire department which It located in the stable area. Equipment Includes engine and chemical trucks. Continuous 24-hour chemical tank jeep patrol Is maintained. Monmouth's main track is a one mile oval with six furlong and one and one quarter mile chutes. Turf and hurdle course runs inside main dirt track approxi mately seven-eighths of a mile; five hurdles 33 inches in height are used. One of the busiest departments taking care of everything from a split toe nail to a heart attack, is the First Aid room of Dr. Stan Wilkins. Here there Is a five-bed hospital all in its own. It 1«equipped for nearly every type of emergency and is located on the ground level of the grandstand. Pretty nurses also are on hand. There are numerous other departments such as carpenter shop, paint shop, etc., but the thumb sketches of those above are the main operative departments that come under Wilson's thumb. GOOD LUCK HARVEY I. WARDELL Harvey I. Wardell, who joined Monmouth Park's staff In 1948, is in his first season as general manager. Harvey was promoted following the death of Edward J. Brennan, who had been one of the main cogs in the wheel at Monmouth as it climbed to the great heights It is today. Mr. Wardell, also a cog in the growing of the park, made numerous contributions to the development of Monmouth Park and it was a well earned advance mewt for popular Harvey. We hope Harvey's first sea sort as GM goes over with a terrific crash that can be heard in Atlantic City as they prepare to open follow ing Monmouth's season. MONMOUTH PARK IS GETTING READY FOR FRIDAY oughbreds now on the,grounds. Interested fans are Mrs. workouts which are, popular, during early morning hours Thoroughbred racing will return to Monmoufh Park Friday when the 56-day meeting will ge^t under way at Oceanport. Camera action at the plant above thows H. A. "Jimmy" Jones, (upper left), director of racing at Monmouth, Philip Iselin, left, and Mrs. David Werfclin. Lower left shows Cremo dela Creme in a recent race. Crema del* Creme will be racing at Monmouth Park as a leading twoyear-old candidate in the Tyro Stakes, opening day's for those fans who get around that early. Ths right imert shows General Manager Harvey I. Wardell, completing some details by telephone for the opener. At ths left, it Racing Secretary Kenneth Lennox, who has the tough job displaying one of the track's hundreds of thor- feature race. Scene at the right shows trainers watching of assigning weights in the big stake races. \ Monmouth Park Opens 56-Day Race Meeting Friday; Tyro Stakes Is Opening Feature Improvements, aj usual, were on tag during the off season program, and new General Manager Harvey I. Wardell, has been busy rushing along the slower details, and has had the building program well ahead of schedule for the opener. Six New Stables One of the new building programs was the erection of six the main track, was switched to ly to be renewed. Bud Lebman who won the Rancocas and Mrs. :he turf at five furlongs last year and J.B. Dodson who tied for honors among the trainers in '64, both Henry S. Clark's New Windsor, and will be renewed under the successful in the Walden at Pim-jamlico. has a $15,000 added money purse. conditions this season. It will be back with strong stablej and seeking to repeat their, successes. The top five jockeys of As usual Monmoutl^Park will Heading the list of eligible* is new stables in what was once the Elkwood Park area, each last year's rneeting^also will be be served by special trains oul Barclay Stable's Turbo Jet II who for 40 horses has increased Mon-bacmouth's stall capacity to 1,784 andpatterson, Paul Kallai, Ph-il Jersey City area and there wil four of the horses who trailed for action 1! They are Garth of New York and the Newark- won the Oceanport last year and even this sizeable number is notgrimm, Steve Brooks 'and Joe be bus service to the track from him on that occasion again are sufficient to fill all requests for Culmone. \ scores of eastern points. Beginning June 21, there will be a Charabanc, Near Man and Lucky nominated. They are Uncle Percy, space, Tyro Stakes Featured Amory L. Haskell, Sr., the daily boat trip from New York Turn. The opening program on Friday will be topped by the Tyro president of Monmouth Park and Brooklyn to the track with Lucky Turn, owned by MM. Jockey Club, and hi s associates connecting buses at Atlantic Henry Obre has shown top grass are hopeful that the coming meeting will equal last year's figures, of 5ft furlongs with $15,000 added. Stakes for two-year-olds, a dash Highlands. form this y,ear with a victory In Saturday, the second day ol Pimlico's Riggs Handicap. However, this one and Turbo Jet tops in the history of the track This race was won last; year by racing, the 20th running of th' H, Attendance totaled 1,076,186 in 1964 and pari-mutuel play tfent over the one hundred mark for the first time with a total of $101,034,403. Mutuel figures at Monmouth climbed over the million mark daily last year. Competition of the 1964 season which proved so keen, seems like- Warner Stables's Natiy Charger, who has proven himself one LEAGUE WINNERS St. Jamet No. 2 team won the Monmouth County Carbolic Bowling League at Harmony Bowl with a record. John Steffura, third from right, president of the league, pr (e»ent» trophy to Ted Mots, captain If Bob Veale can strike out 16 batters when he's tired, how many can he strike out when he's fresh The giant Pittsburgh pitcher may get a chance to answer that question before too long, and the reply could be a major league strikeout record. Veale fanned 16 Phillies Tuesday night as the Pirates defeated Philadelphia 4-0 for their 12th straight victory. Rain delayed he game twice for a total of ;wo hours and five minutes. Asked how the rain affected him, Veale said: - "It hindered me. It made me a little tired." He was so tired he came with in two of equaling the major league record of 18 strikeouts, set by Bob Feller in 1938 and tied by Sandy Koufax in 1959 and Veale's 16 were the most in the majors this season, broke his own team record of 15 and increased his season total to 77, tying him with Don Drysdale for second place in the National League. The 6-foot-6 left-hander, vfhose 250 strikeouts led the majors total, and gained his j third straight complete game, lall in the Pirates' winning stresjt. Veale, now 5-2, has allowed only two runs in those three victories and has sliced his earned run average from 3.74 to He fanned power hitters Dick Stuart and Rich Allen three times each and received a standing ovation when he fanned Tony Gonzalez In the ninth Inning for his 16th strikeout, million of the top performers In the cur-inatlonrent three-year-old division. whioh have been stakes winners Including IS horses Among the leading prospects over the last two seasons. for tnis renewal of the Tyro are Oceanport 'Cap Saturday Edgehill Farm's Our Michael, The Oceanport, which for many winner of the Juvenile, Bwamazon Farm's Creme dela years was a six furlong dash oh Creme, Oceanport' Handicap Is on tap. despite good turf records, may The Oceanport attracted 49 nom-find reaily strong opposition from Mrs. Charles Englehnrd'a golden retriever, Ch. Cragmount's HI Lo. HOUNDa (Gordon Parham, Judge): 4. Eva M. Kllpfel'a borzoi, Ch. Nlcolal Df Tarn-Boer; 2. Mr and Mrs. Charles Btalter's smooth rinchshund, Ch. Dun- of the team. Others, left to right, are Tony Forraro, Frank Aumack, Ted Lake, Ed Aumack, "Chip" Bacigalupi and winners In the obediance classes Bucky Moran. St. James No. 2 also won high three game series with a 2,779. Ed Aumack won high series with a 690. In the Open B competition keldorra Falcon Forester: 3. Mrs. J. Vanessa-N-Brook's GrajC C. D. X., R Benhow's Salukl, Babok El slrhan II; 4. William Llles' Norwegian elkhound, Ch. Oreycotc's Paladin. owned by Vanessa Den-Ouden of In other NL games, Milwau WORKING (Mr. Parham. iurlge): 1. kee edged Houston 2-1, St. Louis Serena and Hendrik Van Rensselaer'l Veale Blanks Phillies nipped San Francisco 2-1 and old English Kheepdog. Ch Fezzlwlg New York whipped Chicago In the only American League last season, also recorded his contest, Los Angeles beat Boston 4-1. third shutout, matching' Bob Gibson's major league-leading The Pirates, in extending the longest winning streak /in the majors this season, knocked out starter Art Mahaffey in the first inning, scoring two runs on singles by Bob Bailey and Bill Vdrdon, Willie Stargell's sacrifice fly and a single by Jerry Lynch. Only one Phillie reached third. Need Money? 1 $pll those things you really don't need with a Dally Register Classified Ad. Call now. other st&kei winoen among the eligibles. Ernest H. Woods' IX. Stevens, winner of the John B. Campbell Handicap, Isaduchess from the Brookfield Farm and a dead-heat winner of the Colonial, S. J. te- Frak's Macedonia, a three-time stakes winner this season, R. N. Webster's National, recent victor in the Roseben and John J.' Roe'e Tilmar, successful in the Southern Maryland. «t Bowie :nte. ; H K)p contenders::.. ; Others with excellent recommendations in the race include Ballet Rose, Black Mountain, Chicot, Chieftain, Communique. Cosino, He's a Gem and Whatever.* The Oceanport is one of four turf offerings on Monmouth Park's stakes schedule, the others being the Spring Handicap at a mile on June 12, the Longfellow at miles on June 26, and the Long Branch at a mile' on June 30. Airedale is Top Dog Of 35th Annual Shoiv OCEANPORT - Chi Benga Middletown Township, was the Leprechaun, a three-year old airedale terrier owned by J. R. T. Morrison of Barnegat won with wlner. In the Novice B, Laura Alfred of Pinos Altos, New Mex-heico, proved to be tops in MonNightime. mouth County when he won Shetland sheepdog, Starless bestin-show honors in a field of 96C dogs last Saturday at the 35th annual Monmouth County Kennel Club show at Wolf Hill Farm. The dog, also called "Tiger' and handled by Tom Gately, o Pineville, Pa., was given the award after a 10-minute delibera tion by judge Haskell Schuffman of New Castile, Ind. The dog now has won two best-in-show and has been the best terrier three times. The top contender from New NON-SPORTINO (Mri. Paul M. ill- Judge): 1. Florence Harmon's Jersey in the final judging for thevernal!, standard poodle, Harmonle Jacques: 2, show's top award was Ch. Fezziwig Raggedy Andy, a five-year keeshonden, Ch. v«i Storm'i Erner- Mr. and Mrs, Emerson P. Hempstead's aon Prince Pelt; 3. Dr. William Fritz' old English sheepdog, owned by chow- chow, Ch Ah Sid the Aide de Kamp; 4. Round Table Kennel's miniature poodle, Ch. Round Table Cognac. Serena and Hendrik Van Rens selar of Baskin Ridge. The dog TERRIER (Haskell Bchuffman, judge): has been named best-in-show five times and has 33 working group victories. The Weimaraner Club of America presented its own award at the show which went to Oh. Gronbach's Ace of Cumberland, owned by Phyllis L. Mason of West Hartford, Conn, 2 Area Winners Two local: dogs were named Flier Golfers Take CBA, 44 NEPTUNE -Dick Davis fired a 33 to lead Neptune High's golfrs to 4-1 victory over Christian Brothers Academy yesterday at the Jumping Brook Country Club. In the Open C junior showmanship competition, for children years old, Sally Barton of Holmdel Township, placed second with her basset. Barbara Chamberlain of Rumson, was fourtl in this class with an English cocker spaniel. In Novice B for year olds, Noreen WesterfieJd of Red Bank, placed third with a Basenji. RESULTS THE GROUP WINNERS 1. J. R. T. Alford's alredale, Ch. Ben- Rat Leprechaun; 2. Helen B. Oaither'l Scottish terrier, Ch. aaldoune Qrln and Bear It; 3. Mr and Mrs? B. Sloan Colt's Welsh terrier. Ch. Coltan Countess: 4. Mr. and Mrs. James R. Taylor Ill's Kerry blue, Ch. Marberlane i Munlc Man. ' ' SPORTTNa (Mr. Schuthnan, Judge): 1. Mrs. Chcever Porter's Irish setter, Ch. cherry Point Broslc; 2 Robert and Violet My«brnll'» black cocker spaniel, Ch. MIJo's Homcntum; 3. Anno Pope and Charles Clement's English spring' cr, Ch, charlya'i Fair Warning; 4. Raggedy Andy; 2. Melvln Bokolsky's Newfoundland, Ch. Newton; 3. Robert Albertson's doberman pfnscher, Ch. Oretchen vqn Marlenburg; I. Mary K. Johnston's great dane, Ch. Reggen'l Nadas'L or Marydane.. TOP (Mr. Parrum. Judge): 1. Edna Olrardot's pomeranlan, Oj. Scotfa Cavalier's Nan Can Can; 2 Mrs. G. M. Livingston's miniature plnscher, Ch. Rebel Rod Fiesta; 3. Edna, Ackerman'B silky terrier, Ch. Ackllne. Din Oln Keg O'Luck; 4. Anna Maria Stlmmler's maltese, Ch. Co-Ca-He's Aennchen Tor Dancer. BEST IN SHOW (Mr. Bchuffman, ludgc): J. R. T. 'AKord's alredale, Ch. The only winner for CBA wasbengal LtprecHaun. im Palmer who shot a 44. Dennis Walters followed Davis OBEDIENCE WINNER: Novice A: Penelope O. Smith's German «hep. lerd, Catan'B Zorltar-lftSH; Novice B: Laura Morrison's Bhetland sheepdog, low score with a 39. Starless Nlctittlme 106; Open A: Frank Musano's German shepherd. Rex Neptune (4), CBA (1) ot Brighton - IDS; Open B: Vanessa D. Davla 38 (1) T. Jackion IS (0) Den-Ouden's Oerman shepherd,'. Vanessa-N-Brook's Qal, CD.X. 18sH;, Utll. t. Walllnf (B(0) J. Plimar 44 (1) D. V'sllers 39 (1) H. Oirrlty 47 (0) lly: Dorothy O'Donnel'i Bn'tland IT Blsnibury U J) D. Arierli 40 (0) iliupdof, Fiunbrook Little FoiTo.D.X. T. Begiertj W (1) r. Mcfc'ouih Ml (0)

19 MING ON THE SHOW The Schneider girli of Lincroft, are shown during a recent practice setsion in praparathe Lincroft Hone Show, tlated Saturday, June 12. From left to right are Carrie on Pom-Pom; Lorrie tjoh for stride Knollwood Lad; Pam on Hy-Hope and Claudia up on Pick Time. In last year's show each of the girls capblue ribbon and their aim is to improve on that mark in this year's tured a show. Lincroft Horse Show Scheduled June 12 at Brookdale Farm LtNOROFT - On Saturday, June 12, Brookdale Farm will gain be the site for the annual Lincroft Horse Show. This will be the ninth edition of this event, first of the three major Monmauth County Shows, the others being the Colts Heck Show in July, and the stellar Monmouth County Show in August. The Lincroft Fire Company is the show sponsor and in 1964, $1,700 was realized by the Firemen and the Auxiliary while an other $300 was contributed to the United States Equestrian Team. Since a record number of entries are anticipated this year, an even brighter financial success is virtually assured. Lincroft is a local show member of the American Horse Show Association and the show is con ducted in strict accordance with the current rules of the association.. TwJnty seven events in 8 sections have been scheduled to provide a well balanced program. The sections are: Hunter seat' equitation, pleasure horse and pony, open jumper, junior jumper, pony hunter, regular working hunter, green working hunter and junior working hunter. Horsemen will vie for champloships in the following categories: Pleasure horse or pony, open jumper, small pony hunter,, large pony hunter and regular working hunt er. In addition, the Grand Hunter Championship will be awarded to the entry, which accumulates the greatest point total in the regular, green and junior working hunter sections. The Captain's Trophy, a popular feature of past shows, again will be awarded to the exhibitor who demonstrates the highest degree of sportsmanship and consideration toward his horse, fellow competitors and show personnel. Two new features will be highlighted in this year's show. First, the AHSA Hunter Seat Medal Class will be contested for the first time. This event is restricted to Junior AHSA members who have not yet reached their 18th birthday. Tin seconc new feature will be tfce placi into competition of a new trophj to be known as the Thomas Harry Kiley Memorial Chatleng* Trophy, This award will be do nated by Dr. and Mrs. Georf Goubau and will have to be woi three times by the same ownei to gain permanent possession. II will be symbolic of the pleasure horse or pony championship. Mr. Kiley, a longtime Freehold resident, died recently. He devoted much of his life to all phases of horsemanship and al though his major interests wen centered in Monmouth County, hi was well known in horse circle: throughout the state. This chal lenge trophy, will honor his mem ory. John Hohmeier is serving hii initial term as president of thi show while Mrs. A. R. Gilmai and Dr. A. R. Gilman will agair serve In their roles of secretarj and treasurer, respectively. Mrs, E. Hennessey of Dunellen along with Stephen Boland ami Thomas Hyland of Uniorwille, Pa. will serve as Judges. Priie lists may be obtained by writing to The IJncraft Horse Show, P. O. Box 425, Lincroft THE DAILY REGISTER Wedneaky, Jtme 2, 19GS-19 Middletown Township Scores Two Runs in 7th for 2-1 Win LOUDEN Middletown Township High rallied with two runs in the top of the seventh inning to beat Railway, 2-1, yesterday. The win advanced the Lions to the semi-finals of the NJSIAA Central Jersey Group 4 state tournament. The Lions will meet Ewing Township on Saturday afternoon at Princeton next tourney game. Howie Logan started off Middletown's last punch with a Infield single. John Steib walked for Richie Veth. Pete Basile then dropped a a bunt single down the third base line. When Railway's third sacker threw wild to first, Logan scored, Steib went to third and Basile moved to second. Tom Vosk filed out to centerfield and Steib was thrown out at home for a double play. Basile tagged up and went to third on the play. The Wining Tally Bob Capalbo walked, followed by Jim Griffin's sin&le to drive in Basile with the winning run. Rahway picked up its only marker in the third on a single, a walk, a fielder's choice and an Dixie Abdella went the distance error. That lone run seemed all that on the mound for ths Lions, giving up three hits, fanning five Rahway needed as the only threat University in iti Middletown could mount before and walking three. Sweeny struck Deal Tourney DEAL, The 52nd Artillery Brigade Air Defense 1955 tennis championships will start at the Deal Tennis Court, Ocean Ave., on Tuesday, June 8 and will continue through June 11. Thirty-two players are expected to participate in the singles events and 16 teams will take part in the doubles. Lt. John Kdllebrew will defend his singles title. LUCKY STRIKE.tillers that was in the second inning out eight and walked six. when the Lions got men on second and third with one out. 'Rail- AB R H UlUlekm <:> way's Perry Sweeny, then fanned Capa!l>o.9b 3 0 Gritrin.lb 3.Punko,ef' Basile, walked Vosk to load the bases and struck out Capalbo to end the threat. Kalkhof.ii Lacy.c Abdella.p L*n3b Veih.ct Strlb.ph Baalle.lf Voik.rl moww CO AflRH MTamnka.Sb I H 1 l * o OlH'denon.rf Ols'kowsky.c libweeney.p ! Holland,! ' Bobracan.lb Hynes,ia Smith.3b 1 O. J 0 " a."i 33 3 * SI MldtlKtown Kahwiy X) ZB-Capalbo. HEN LUmSTRIKf FILTERS PUT BACKTHE TASTE OTHERS TAKE AWAY TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS TUBELESS WHITEWALL TIRES GUARANTEED FOR 18 MONTHS" Our lowest price year FLOATING THE REGATTA Three officers of the National Sweepstakes Regatta committee, discutt plans for the coming Navesink River classic slated July Lrft to right are Robert Ingersoll, second vice commodore; Walter Rusch, commodore, and Edward H. Conway, chairman of the finance committee. Trenton Nips Fliers, 5-4, In NJSIAA Tournament HIGHTSTOWN - Trenton High School rallied from a three-run deficit to edge Neptune, 5-4, yes today at Peddie School to oust the Fliers from the NJSIAA Central Jersey Group 4 state tourna ment. Neptune jumped off to a 4-0 lead after the second, but saw its dvantage disappear by the sixth. Trenton scored one marker in the third, and three in the fifth to tie the score. The runs came on a walk, a single by Pete Simonelli, a sacrifice fly, another walk, n error and a balk. Lombardo's Big Run Trenton picked up its winning run in the sixth. Pitcher Scott Go-don doubled but was tagged out in a rundown between third Bid h-me after Dom Lombardo S """d. The latter went to second t ' > nl-v and later stole third. 1*1 IAST- NEWMAN SPRINOS RO. RID HANK, N. J 141-Utl When Lee Rochelle's throw to third went into left field, Lombardo raced home with the winning marker. Len Ruggerio started Neptune's only scoring inning when he walked and stole second. Rochelle was then hit by a pitched ball Steve Cutillo followed with a sin Cle off the shortstop's glove that sent Ruggerio home. Rochelle followed Ruggerio across when the throw home went wild. Bill Eckart was safe on an error that allowed Cutillo to tally and Ron McLoughlin singled to drive in Eckart with the final Neptune run. Cutillo, a junior southpaw, was the lone Neptune hurler. He struck out 13 and walked four. Gordon went the distance (or the winners, fanning five and issuing two walks. NT RAILROAD AVI. ASIURY PARK, N. J. 7744M Neptune is 19-2 on the season while Trenton is Ttvnton (8> > AB RH Jifptune (4) AB rt H SlmonellUb B.Eckirt.cf M'L'ghllnlb MLgM Day,2b o,b'fcman,n«cjordon.p 2 "O 0 llt.eckart.rf lte 3 0 barrlo.lf 3 1 Weber,lb M'luic>lll,3b Ue.rl " " " Rorhrllf.c Tlotunrln.c t l DePnla.ph r Tucclllo.u 2 10 Culillo.p ; 23 < Trenton o A Neptune o B Kahn. Gordon. Donates Trophies To Students HAZLET Six trophies have been donated by Jack Singer of Airport Plaza Lanes to winners of the Student Bowling League sponsored by the Sycamore Drive School Parent Teacher Associaion. Richard Ellerman, principal of the school, will make the presentations to Patrick Hanvy, Daniel mith and Robert Angersback, of he winning team. Jack Douglass, lighest average for a boy (146); fan Stewart, highest average for > girl (117), and high game. Danel Smith (206). A ceremonjt is being planned iy the Executive Board. The time ind place will be announced. Need Money? Sell those things you really don't need with a Daily Register Classified Ad. Call now. 670x x15 760x15 670x15 710x15 760x IMCH fcr ^29.99 Sale 4 for x15 TUBB.BS WHTTIWAtU; W-WS TAX AW> OLD TI«IS I* T»Api I 15-INCH TUBELESS 14-INCH TUBELESS 134MCH TOBELESS _4 for x14 4 ft* x13 _ * " _4 for _4 for x14 4 for x13 'THIS IS BAMBERGER'S EXCLUSIVE 2-WAY GUARANTEE Th«e VandeibUt Stfetj-Nylon tire*»re gturanteed for 18 month agiiiut tread wearing out plus all road haurds mirh as enrb bruises, glais etm, blowonte, stone bruises, impact breaks and manufacturing defect. I. 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20 20 Wedneaby, June 2, 1%5 THE DAILY REGISTER Post* Traek Win Matawan Finishes Undefeated, Ending Gulls' 47-Meet Streak Matawan Regional finished out its first undefeated season since 1960 yesterday when the Barry Rizzo-coached Huskies made Point Pleasant Beach their 11th consec utive dual meet victim, 64-53, In chalking up the unbeaten cam paign, Matawan put an end to Point Pleasant Beach's winning streak of 47 meets that stretched over a five-year period. At Union High yesterday, another of the Shore's unbeaten trio of teams, Asbury Park, captured the Central Jersey Group 4 Conference championship by nosing out Perth &mboy, 26 points to 24, among a field of 18 commeet was the :46.6 state record turned in by Hamas Jefferson's Ron Freeman in the 440-yard dash. Freeman's clocking, probably tile fastest ever turned in by n Eastern schoolboy was fivetenths of a second off Ulis Williams' 196L national interscholastic record set on a California track. Smith Runs 1:56.9 In a meet held Memorial Day, Christian Brothers Academy polished off Henry Hudson Regional 70-46, with the event'marked by Artie Smith's 1:56.9 clocking in the 880-yard run and Don Rowe's return to action. Gdmund "Bunny" Hamilton, streak was one of the longest in the Shore Conference B Division the state. Until a couple of weeks tnd Central Jersey Group 2 high ago, Scotch Plains had a 50-meet jump record holder, paced Matawan Regional to its win over went out the window when West- string of victories. That streak Point Pleasant Beach, winning field won out by a narrow onethird point margin, the high hurdles, placing second In the broad jump and sharing first place with two o! his teammates in a three-way tie for first In the high jump. Hamilton won by a whisker in the high hurdles.nosing out Point Pleasant Beach standout Bob Pburchier in an unofficial clocking of 14.1 seconds. One timer missed the start of the race and Asbury Park rolled up 10 points Matswan coach Rizzo listed the hurdles in 19.4 seconds and Joe the hurdles when Ed Smith time as unofficial since Hamilton's previous best was 1.2'secord 181 feet, 6'/, inches to ac- Stefanile tossed the javelin a rec- [fifth) followed victor Sanders onds slower. The 14.1 is only three-tenths off the best time ever run in the state. Hal Pease and Tyrone Russell both cleared 8 feet, 2 inches to join Hamilton In. a first place tie in the high tamp. Hamilton's second in the broad jump came on a leap of 19 feet, IP/4 inches as teammate John Paglione won on a 20 foot 4 inch effort. Hamilton's performances totaled 12 points. Munson, Smith Win Two important winners for the Huskies were Dave Munson, who copped the mile in 4:38.5, and Bennie Smith, who beat out Point Pleasant Beach's B Division champion Jeff Patterson in the javelin on a school record toss of 178 feet, 8 inches. Patterson, who won the shot (53-6) and discus (134-3) along jvith his second in the javelin, rolled up 13 of the loser's points. Matawan's other winners were Rod Moses in the pole vault the 109 (10.4) and Gary the 229 (23.0). Point Pleasant Beach produced _*o winners besides Patterson and Pourchier In the low hurdles (21.3). Jim Pente ran the 440 in 54.4 and Bill Ambrose clocked 2:02 in the 880. When Matawan was unbeaten Shore Conference B Division champion in 1960, Rizzo was in his first year as head coach after a term as assistant boss. Point Pleasant Beach, on a natural downfall since losing a number of boys to new Point Pleasant Borough High, finished the 1965 dual meet campaign with a 7-1 record. The Gulls' 47-meet Three Bishop Champs Asbury Park had three individual champions and one runner-up In amassing 26 points to win the Central Jersey Group 4 Conference team crown at Union. Tommy Smith won the shot put on a toss of 54 feet, 2 inches, Leon Sanders copped the low count for 15 points scored by Coach Nick Merli's Blue Bishops. Duval Moore ran a 49.4 quarter-mile for the runner-up spot behind Freeman's record Moore's clocking was also under the previous record, 49.5, of Perth Amboy's, now Vlllanova's Stan GULL ACE Jeff Patterson tried his best, winning two vtnti and placing second in another, but his Point PUaunt Beach team lost its first me«t in 48 outings yesterday, 64-53, to unbeaten Matawan Regional. Pattarton is shown «bov» winning the discus on, a toss of 1143". Bulldogs Nip RBCin7th RUMSON - Rumson-Fair Haven Regional's JV baseball team concluded its season yesterday edging Red Bank Catholic, 7-6, In the last inning for its 15th Victory against one loss. The Caseys ended their campaign with a 6-8 slate. Rumson-F. H. won the game Sal Soda Sal soda can be a big help with those clean up problems that come up with outdoor living this time of the year. For left-on grease that has hardened on your barbecuer, scrub it with a solution of three tablespoons of sal soda concentrate per bucket of water. when it pushed across three run in the bottom of the seventh o a walk, a force play, an error, three straight walks and a singl by Greg Galbavy. Greg also did the pitching!o the Bulldogs. The victory gav him a 7-1 record for the season Yesterday he fanned five didn't give up a single walk. B. B. Calh. >S) I AB R HI Clark.cf < lil'wrence.cf D'A'aa.IMb «2 Frlscla.cf Hlllman.sa a 2 Di H.GRlb'y.ti MMII'n.p.lf 4 0 2iDiekjr.3!> 3 Gallo.c Bibcock. If 3 Nontrf 1 0 Whllt.lb i ell.lb.p p 3 llfarley.c l rey,c 2 Pfnta.3lj.2b 3 0 0! K'amjch.rf 3 PahUerUb I 0 0 M.Pit r «on'.b J Taylor,3D 2 rj 0 G.Galb'y,p R. R Calhollc i Rumson-FH Best Service Best Quality Best Price Frank Porter's Red Bank Tire SHREWSBURY AVENUE Optn Monday thru Friday 8 to 6 p.m.; Sat. to 3 p.m. HUSKIE VAULTER Rod Moiei of Matawan Regional goes over bar to win the pole vault on a leap of 10 feat, 6 inches in meat against Point Pleasant Beach yesterday. Motes' win helped Huskies end Point Beach's 47- meet unbeaten streak, 64-53, and cap an unbeaten Matawan season. {ozlowski in 1961 and Edison's [erry Walker in last year's meet. 10 Hurdle Points icrosa the finish line in the lows nd Smith placed third and Sanlers was fifth in the highs. The Bishops' final two points came from disappointing Dave RJley, fifth in the high jump, and rt Hoffman, fifth in the discus. iley, who did 6-6 in the Central Jersey Group 4 meet, could clear >nly 6 feet as Union's John Cabiiti won at 54. A total of five meet records ere set. Following champion Asbury ark and runnerup Perth Amboy in the team scores were defendng champion New Brunswick, y/i, and East Brunswick, 23. Smith Seeks Record Already the fastest half-miler nd miler produced at the Shore, enry Hudson's Artie Smith ihowed he's ready to shoot for he state record when he raced his 1:56.9 half-mile clocking gainst Christian Brothers Monlay. Smith, who has clocked 4:19 in he mrle, ran a 97-second last quarter in running his 1:56.9 half, by far the best ever turned in by a local performer. CBA's Tim Sheehan ran a personal best of :59.1 in placing second and teammate Dickie Wight was third at 2:00.7. Saturday, Smith will take a crack at the state mile record of 4:17.4 at Highland Park's track n the Group 1 meet. The Group 1 mark, 4:25.2, he has bettered wice with his 4:19 and 4:23 ef forts. Joe Utz and George Due were the key performers in CBA' team victory, both winning rw events. Utz won the hurdle race: and placed third in the high jum while Due won the shot put an javelin. Henry Hudson produced a dou ble winner in B Division 10O-yan dash champion Steve Baker, whe copped the 100 and 220. He was a so second in the broad jump t< total 13 points. CBA's Rowe, expected to RUNS FASTEST 880 ^ sidelined for the season with a foot injury, returned to action for he first time since the Long Branch Relays and won the 440- ard dash in 53.1 seconds. He beat out Henry Hudson's Charles Canty, the B Division and Central ersey Group 1 champion who previously had lost only in the Mmbined Groups 1, 2 and 3 cometition at the Newark Board of Education meet. Canty later won the broad jump. Matawan (64) n. Beach (53) too-yd. daeh 1. Bill Bond (Ml, 1. Meg (PPBi, 3. Relth (M). Time: : yd. dash ). Gary Relth (Ml. 2. \aileg (PPB), 3. Bond (M). Time: "Vld-yrt. dash 1. Jim PenU IPPB), 2. Jnderwood. (U), 3. Lauro IM). Tlm«: 880-yd. run 1. Bill Ambroie (PPB), 2. Qerlen (M), 3. Jicobui (PPB). ^lme; 2:01. Mile ]. Dave Munion CM). 2. Shirley (PPB), 3. OroenhoH (PPB). Time: 1:38.9. rd. hlfh hurdle! 1. Edmund Hamilton (H) 2. Pourchler (PPB). 3. Utrtln (PPB). Time: :H.l (unofficial). 180-yd. low.hurdlea 1. Bob Pourchler PPB). 2. Pagllona (Ml. J. Martin PPB). Time: :21.3. Shot put 1. Jett Pattereon (FPB), Cholewa (M). 3. Smith (M). Dlatance: S3'5". ' Discus I. Patterion (PPB), J Anttau (PPB), 3. Smith (M). Di»- ince: 13C3". Javelin 1. Bennla Smith (Ml, 5. Patterion (PPB), 3. Anteau (PPB) Dlatanee: 17»'8 ( ctiool record). High Jump 1 (Tli) Hamilton, Hal Peaae and Tyrone Ruanll ' (M) Height: B'2 pl t Broad lump 1. John Paallone (M), 2. Hamilton <JU, 3. Martin (PPB). mitance: 20't". Pole vault-1. Rod Moiei Paul (PPB), 3. McLean Height: WS". CBA (70) Henry Million (W) 100-yd. daih I. Stave Baker (HH) 2. Ahlsen (HH), 3. DuBoll (CBA). Time: :io.i. 220-yd. daah t. Baker (HHI, 2. Ahlaen (HH), 3. Paulina (CBA). Time: :33.O. 110-yd. daih-1. Don Rowt (CBA), 3. Canty IHH), a. nynn (CBA). Tlmt: sso'-yd. run I. Artie Smith (HHI, 8. 8heehan (CBA), 3. Wltht (CBA). Time: 1:56.9. Mile 1. Maurice Maloney (CBA). 1.»Tt.!!& 120-yd. nigh hurdles 1. Joe Utz (CBA). 1. Flood (CBA). 8. Fielding (CBA). Time: :1!.«. 180-yd. low hurdlei 1. Utl (CBA), 2. Motley (HH), 3. Fielding (CBA). Time: ' Shot put 1. George Due (CBA), 1. Cappt ICBA), 3. Magclo (CBA). DIItance: BO'l". Dlacua 1. Frank Snead (CBA). 1. P. Fllzierald (CBA). 3, DaLucIa (CBA). Dllttnco: 12S'9". Javelin 1. Due (CBA), 2. Boiu (HH), 3. Cannavo (CBA). Dlitance: OT'lOli" lli. HIKh Jump 1. Bill Scrobogna (CBA). 1. Kfr.iMcfci (HH), 3. tt» (CBA). Hilght: H 1. Broad Jump 1. 'Chirlei Canty (HHI, 2. Baker IHH), 3. Field (CBA). DUtance: 1?51S". Pole ^01* vault 1. vaun l. Craig Canfield (CBA), 5. Brevtn (CBA), 3. none. KllgM: 11. Artie Smith, Henry Hudson senior, ran the fattest half-mile ever recorded by a Shore, area runner Monday when,, he clocked 1:56.9 in a dual maet against Christian Brothers Academy. Smith's victory didn't alter outcome, however, at CBA scored a victory. Caseys Score Four in 5th To Nip Rumson-F.H., 6-5 RED BANK - Red Bank Catholic scored five runs in the fifth inning yesterday to edge Rumson- Fair Haven Regional, 6-5. After the five tallies in the fourth, the Caseys picked up what proved to be the winning marker in the sixth. Justin Rosato walked to lead it off and Marc Scoles was brought in to run for him. Doug Hillman also walked to put men at first and second. Jerry Horn then stroked a single to drive; in Scoles with deciding marker. In the top of the seventh, the Mater Dei's Jimmy Corridon Fires No-Hitter at Admirals 'HIGHLANDS - Jimjmy Corridon threw a no-hitter yesterday in leading Mater Dei to a 3-0 baseball victory over Henry Hudson Regional in the Admirals' closing tilt of the season. Corridon fanned 10 batiers. The only Henry Hudson bsse runners came on walks. With none out, Bob McCurdy walked in the fourth inning, but Corridon retired the side on two strike outs and an infield out. Eugene Ventimiglia was issued a base-onballs in the fifth with one out but again Corridon came through with a clutch performance by getting the next two batters to strike out and fly out, respectively. Second baseman Jack! Keough proved to be the defensive hero for Mater Dei when he raced into shallow centerfield to mare a pop fly by Al Sundin to preserve Corridon's nojiitter. The Seraphs' Initial marker came in the third Innirjg when Mike Hanley was safe on an error, moved around to third on two infield outs and scored when Joe Discavage singled,. The winners picked up their other two tallies in the fourth on an error, singles by Bill Corridon and Jim Corridon, a sacrifice fly and Keough'g tingle. Henry Hudson closed Out its season with a 3-15 slate, while Mater Dei is «-H with one game remaining.. Bayshore Softball Conference Sunday's Results Countryside 11, Sophomores S Homestead Inn», Oak H1J1» Lone Oak 9, Middletown Lanes 7 River Plaza Cardinals 20, Wilson Park 18 Shore Electronics 17, Crestvlew Country Tavern 12, Junction Liquors 4 STANDINGS AMERICAN DIVISION W Lone Oak 4 Homest-ad Inn 2 Country Tavern 1-3 Sonhomores 2 Wilson Park 1 Crestvlew 0 NATIONAL DIVISION Oak Hill i...» R!vr Ptaza Cardinals S Countryside 2 M!ddlet«wn Lanes 2 Shore Electronics 2 Junction Liquors 0 Nolan-Tumelty Bamm Winners MIDDLETOWN The team ol Mrs. Edward Nolan and Mrs William Tumelty posted low nel (M to win the best ball tournament for the 18-holers yesterda at Bamm Hollow Country. Club Mrs. Karl Anderson and Mrs Gabriel Molner finished seconc with a 67 net. Among the nlne-liolers, Mrs. John Heckle had low gross and Mrs. Edmund Steinman shot th low net. High putt honors went to Mrs. William O'Malley with 29, Bulldogs cut the deficit to one on base with the tying and win run with a pair ol runs, and had nihg runs respectively, but Pete a chance to even matters, but this Johnson grounded out to third t< failed. end the game. With one out, Rich Pettigrew Red Bank Catholic tallied in was hit by a pitch, Tim Ryan sin- the fourth on consecutive single: gled and Tom Vetterl walked to by Tom Loewenstine, Jerry Buckload the bases. Horn then hobbled alew, Hector Delgado and Rosato : Eric Swenson's grounder allowing Pettigrew to tally. Doug Long; an error and an m a walk, a suicide squeeze bunt b; Grounder Ends It field out. Barry MacLean then grounded The Bulldogs got a pair ol to Horn who tagged Vetterl going runs in the third on back-to-bac to third, as Ryan crossed the singles by Fred Sanborn and Bi plate for the fifth Rumson-F.H. Beaty, an error, a force play an run. Swenson and MacLean were a single by Swenson. R.B. Catholic is now 12-9 oi the season'- and will face Holj Spirit (Atlantic City) at 2 p.m Saturday at Lakewood H i g School in the NJSIAA South Jersey Parochial, a final state tournament game. Mater Del (3) Henry Hudum (0) AB R H AB R H Rnimon-FH (6), B, B. lath. (I) lanley.ii 3 1 l);e.vn p flli.c[ 2 0 AB >ough,2b t 0 2 H'drlcks.ii R 1 Hi AB HOelsrr.l! 1 R forrlck.lb a 0 ICurtH,2» Sanborn, aa 4 1 HL'w'llne.ll 2.'Iwes c(,rf < 0 3[J.Vn' lla.3b 0 0 Beaty,3b 1 O B'kalew.cf r 3 >'ca' e,c, rf Bruenlrt r,3b 3 P 1 tlnren,3b H.D l iio,2b,3r> 3 Ih'ahan.cf O 0 0 Merrltl.c 1 Ryan.e 2 1 Roeato.rf 1 ~cgrorry,lf i 0 0 McCurdy.ph O 0 0 Vetlerl.cf colea,pr 0 'nllpott.lt 0 0 Murry.c 0 ftwtna'n.rl 4 0 lltruex.rf 0 )UBan,rf Klnney.ir.p 2 o o tmn.lb O 1 L'b'ti'n^b.p 1 'alavet.c " " 0 Lor.B.lb 2 Bell.p Longo.p WC'rldon3b 2 1 Slllrl.lb 2 o o Johmon.p HIUman,2h 0 lth'thly,3b 0 0 Sundin.p 2 o o Blht2b Brl hton,2b Horn.is 3 larklns.lh 2 OiHgr OIHarsrove.lf F'juion.c 2 0!t'son,lb2b Cook.lb 2 0.C'rldon.p 3 0 J.Del'do,lb 0 0 2S 1 7 :ater Del Hwnry Hudson _...rt American League Minnesota Ihicago Defrolt Baltimore Cleveland Los Angeles Boston New York Washington t 50» Rumson-FH K. B. Cnlhollc B Petttirew. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS G.B. Los Angeles 29 San Francisco 26 /> Cincinnati... 3 Milwaukee.. 4 5% St. Louis. Houston JS 10 1S14 Kansas City Tuesday's Result Los Angeles 4, Boston 1 Only game scheduled Today's Games Detroit at New York, N Chicago at Cleveland, N Baltimore at Kansas City, N Boston at Minnesota, N Washington at Los Angeles, twi-night Thursday's Game Boston «t Minnesota Only game scheduled IAMA Defeats Fort Nine, 7-5 MONMOUTH - Long Branch IAMA spoiled Fort Monmouth's 1983 debut in the Jersey Shore Bnseball League edjrfns the Signaleers, 7-5, last night a Dean Field. The victory evened Long Branch's locp record at 2-2. Three runs in the top of the ninth gave IAMA the victory. With one out, Paul D'Angelo singled, Brad Behram doubled and Frank Haviland walked to load the bases. Craig Lampa then cleared the bases with a double. It was a costly hit for Lampa as he pulled a hamstring muscli in his left leg, while sliding into second and was to be. taken to Fort Monmouth's Paterson Army Hospital. Havilanrl relieved starter Al McCormick with two outs in the eighth inning and struck out the last four Ft. Monmouth batters to gain credit for the victory. Larry Hartwick was the losing pitcher. I.. B. lama (1) I Ft. Monmouth (9) AB It HI AB It rl n'aujclu.rf S 1 3 Blounl,2b 2 1 n-hrmbn.ah B 1 l]mot>n»y,l! «0 Havll'd.cr.p 3 3 2:Jjrliifk.si 3 1 Lampa, 1b 4 1 llelllnll.cr 1 M'C'r'k.pcf. p 5 I llcomhmh 3 I PAUlKen,2b l 2 b A 0 OIThorniif.lri B u nentty.m 4 1 I nuchter.c u c. 2 0 R.BIem'1, Warren, W r, rff 5 0 Bersjtn.c Bj Manley.p Ml ny.p 2 0 H.S!em'f,pr S!' 0 0 0[O'Mlej:,p 0[O'l 0 0 H'twlck.p 2 1 Plzarro.lt 0 0 J» 1 ll) 34 1 L. B. Hma Ft. Mnnmoull) ISO t 2B Beatty, Berirman, Lampa, Havi land, Jaoiuck. _. ittsburgh... Chicago hiladelphia Yew York... National League W. L. Pet. G.B Tuesday's Results New York 10, Chicago 5 St. Louis 2, San Francisco 1 Milwaukee 2, Houston 1 Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games New York at Chicago Houston at Cincinnati, N Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, San Francisco at Milwaukee r Los Anqeles at St. Louis, N Thursday's Games New York at Pittsburgh, N Houston at Cincinnati, N San Francisco at Milwaukei r Los Angeles at St. Louis,r< Only games scheduled Mr-s, Vietor Win Ch - Mrs. Oliver Vietor scored 37 points yest dav for ton honors in the Hoi wo«d Class A comnethion at Rui son Country Club IHi-s day. Runnerun honors in the A brai ket were shared by Mrs. Norm deplantjue and Mrs. Allen Du! with 33 points, Mrs. dpplanqi won in a sudden death declsi Mrs, Peter Cartmell was cla B winner with 35, and Mrs. ert C. Stanley, Jr., also was winner. Bob Held O8t$2 MBC ins RED BANK - Bob rfem scored double win in the Jtt-H class Sunday when Monmouth Bolt ub's summer series q>t under- ay. i Tom Gibson finished second in roth Jet races behind Held. There were no races in the Plying Dutchman class. In the three other class races Aiss June Methot won the first ace came back to be the runler-up in Lightning class in the ;econd race. Arnold Sohwartz was me secnd to Miss Methot, Schwartz aced fourth in the first event. In the Wood-Pussy class, Doug iaynor won the first race and inished second behind Borden lance in the other race. Betty Howie and Lee Hance hared the honors in the Blue lay class, with the former winling the first race. SUMMARIES LISHTNINGS Flral Rut 1. June Methot; 2. Irv Ltwli; I. toy Knapp; 4. Arnold Schwarta; a, land? Huntsman; ft. Bill Heron; 3. U Miller: 8. Harold Beck; B. Ted :arko; 10. Pat Corr; It. Vlrj VaugSn. Second Bace. Schwartz; 2 Methot; 3. Knapp; 4. [filer; 5. Huntaman; 6. Beckl 1. leron; B. Mavliir, 9. Vauihn; 10. orr; Lewis, DNS. JKTlla First KICK 1. Bob Hclil; 2. Tom Qlbton; J. lam mlth; 4. Fred Simon; 5 Bob Uu- «U5 Linda Harklnn, DNF. Second nace 1. Held; 2. Gibson; 3. Slraoal 1 axwell; Smith. Harklni, DNS. HOOII-Pl'SSV Flrat Race 1. Doug Raynor; 2. Ken Altreutar; i. «ck Allen; 4. Peid Slender; 5. Borden lance; 6 Jack Kline: 7. Georie Bnuh;. Robert Perfetto;». Dick Salt; It. barren Cornell. Second Race 1. Hance; 2. Raynor; 3. dale; 4..Itreuler; IS. Allen: «. Perfetto; I. Cornell; a. Kline: B Bmafl; stanser. MQ. BI.IIK JAYS Flrat Bate 1. Betty Howie; 2. Jeff Allan: I. iob McCutcheon: 4. Hldre Beecher;. Lee Hance: 8. Bill Hitchcock; 1. 'am Gale; 8. Henry Thomai; 9, XA toenlg; 10. Harry Mahoney; 11 Ion Ichwarti; Dave Allen, WDR. Second Race 1. Hance; 2. Howie; 3. Biechar; 4 HI Allen; 3. Thomai; 6. MoCulcOeot; Hltehock; S. Oale; S. r>ave Allen; 0. Mahoney: u Schwarta; Katnlf, INS. Ocean Township Tennis Tourney Matches Played WANAMASSA - The first «nual Ocean Township Tennis ournament got under way yes- :erday with first round competition at the courts on Park Blvd. In the men's singles, Al BJortad and Dave Dean, top deeded layers, led the way into the econd round. Both posted twoset victories. Lynn Abott, Jerr- Eisenstad, Reggie Nacoletti an" ules Blangeres, drew first-roun' 'yes... The fourth seeded duo of Hr )ld Potter and Jerry Viracc ed the way into the»-co round of the men's doubles 6: feating Ben Bookbinder «nd Mik Van Glish, In the mixed doubles, the top eeded pair of Potter and Ann Lee downed Ken and Tilda Husney, M, UMMABIES Mea'i Siaclea Al BJoritad def. Dava sphkorgel, DaveDaan dec. Kip Splaltoratl. «-), Dick Lcni dat. Ira Brodiky, * ], 9-2 Ṗaul Simoni daf. Bookejr SUli, f.s, Mike Van ollah def Pitt Row, «.), Mea'l DonbUe Haroia Potter and Jerry Vlraesla fat. Bin Bookbinder and Rota, 1-2, 6-3 Ḃill Hacerman and Julai Blannri del. Slmone and Van Ollln, ->. «-l Ellle and Don Houchton def. Bob Thaler and Bill Conklln, 4^, «-l, SJ, Long and Herb Oandel def. Bredlkl and Bill Bliker>m«ler, 7-(, 2-a. ila Mlifd Doublet " t ' " t K Casey Netmen Down Rumson RED BANK - Waiting until the last match of the season' to notch its initial victory of the campaign, Red Bank Catholic's tennig team defeated Rumson-F>ir Haven Regional, iyrili, yesterday. The Caseys concluded the y,ear with a 1-9 record. Kevin Nugent and Joe Lynch won their singles matches to give R. B. Catholic a 2-1 lead with the doubles coming up. In the first doubles match, Jim MacFarlane and Nugent won (tie first set, 6-1, over Jim Farley and Fred Warwick. Farley and Warwick won the second set, 6-4, and the match was called off during the third set. R. B Cain. <3Vi> - RurnxmTH UW> Nlntjci Jim Farley <it-fh> def. Jim Mac Farlant. 2-8, Kevin Nugent (R8C) del. Larry Farley. B II, «(. Jne Lynch (RBC) def. Fred War. wick. ( «, DniiMri MacFarlane and Nuient (RBC) ipllt with Jim Farley and Wftrttlok, e-1, 4-8. Mllte Kenrney and Dave Sehntldir (RBC) def. l.try Farley and Bnb."vi-nnnn. T-S. d-4. GRAMAN'S VACUUM and APPLIANCE PARTS CO. 154 MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK, H. J. PHONE 747 S623 AUTHORIZED Eureka and Hoover Salei and Service NEW «nd REBUILT CLEANERS REPAIRS ON <3E - HOOVER - ELECTROLUX,,t c. IRONS VACUUMS TOASTERS PERCOLATORS MIXERS, etc. PARTS FOR VACUUMS, WASHERS, DRYERS, IRONS. RANGES, TOASTERS, MIXERS, LAMPS, etc.

NEW JERSEY E-GOVERNMENT: BEST PRACTICES IN MOMOUTH COUNTY

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