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Bowling Center Project Given Official 0 . K. 3-2 Vote Carries Decision Over Residents' Pleas

All High School Grad$ To Be Classified 1-A



Proposed New Rumson Fire House

All men graduating from hlfh school tab year 'will be classified I-A, It was announced this week by Daniel S. Welgand, chairman of the Bed Bank draft board. Mr. Weigand suggested that all those who plan on entering college In the fall contact the local board regarding deferments.

NEW SHREWSBURY — The mayor and council Monday night approved a neighborhood-disputed variance for Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Rogers to double the playing area at their Wayside Bowl-O-Drome, from eight to 16 alleys. Council's Thompson & Lefferts, Inc., of vote was three to two. This action climaxed a running White st., report the rec&nt sales of four places in this vicinity and argument that has kept the problem In front of the borough board they state there is a brisk demand of adjustment for weeks and sent for local choice properties that are rightfully priced. it twice to council for action. The motion of approval, made by Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Bransome, Councilman Arthur Erickson, sec- formerly of Ward ave., Rumson, onded by Councilman Coletto M. have purchased, through this in co-operation with the Epps, and endorsed by Council agency, Minugu Agency of Rumson, a lovePresident Herbert L. Willett, 3d, ly Dutch residence situatgives the Rogers the right to start ed on theColonial Schiff estate, near construction of the addition to Buena Vistaold ave., Rumson. their building immediately. The house contains a large living Expressing dissatisfaction with room with fire place, den, dining specifications for parking arrange- room and Also on the first ments, rather than against a big- floor is akitchen. large master bedroom ger bowling center, the variance with two baths. Second floor has wag opposed by Councilmen Clar- four bedrooms and two baths. ence Untertierg and Henry S. Mr. and Mrs. Paul MacKinney "Glelm. of Essex Fells, N. J., have pur. Spirited Protest Made chased one and one-half acres of Before the vote, a spirited pro- beautifully landscaped water-front test wag made against the pro- property on Navesink River rd., posal by A. L. Alberelll of Asbury Mlddlctown township. It is part of the former J. Howard Smith esPark, attorney for Wayside ter- tate. Mr. MacKinney expects to race residents opposing the cen- start construction his new dwelter's enlargement, regarding the ling shortly. Bothonsales neway specifications were prepared, gotiated by Mrs. Katharinewere Dionisi, and by Joseph T. Reilly and Ern- associated with the Thompson & est W. Keller who live in the Lefferts Agency. neighborhood. A counter-protest came from Also reported sold by this agency, Councilman, Wl|lett who said he to Mr. and Mrs. J. William Morgan did not like the letter to the editor of Fair Haven, is a charming of Tile Red Bank Register written ranch type house on Clubway, Humby Mr. Reilly'* wife, Bernice, last son, overlooking the Rumson Counclub. The residence Includes week. He said she was wrong when try seven rooms and two and one-half the said council already had baths. Snyder Construction com"granted" the variance. pany was the contractor. What council had done, at Its May meeting, he said, was give Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilkins of "provisional" approval, not a vari- Highlands have purchased a new split level home on White rd., Litance, to the board of adjustment's tle Besides three bedrooms recommendation for a zoning vari- andSilver. baths, this dwelling conance. It then sent the measure tainstwo an attractive playroom on the back to the adjustment board for first level. another hearing and more detailed L. A. Verleger, associated with specifications. the Thompson & Lefferts Agency, 'Opportunity Granted' negotiated both sales. Mr. Reilly said he'd send another letter to this newspaper on the entire matter and asked what the officials thought about that. Mr. Erickson quickly said: "Now I'm going to give you just that opportunity. I move .that the variOCEAN GROVE—The 80-room ance be granted." Upon Mr. Willett'! recommenda- masonry constructed Wai-Mar hotion, rider* to the rule Tfere at- tel at 83 Clark ave. has been' purtached, providing that no certifi- chased by Mrs. Carrie Morris and cate of occupancy be granted by her son, Edward W. Morris of Building Inspector John Osborn Portaupeck. Purchased from Walter Hansen, until an inspection was made of the construction to make certain the hotel is equipped for year-round that , soundproofing specifications operation and features five apartwere complied with and the be- ments. Following the summer seahind-building parking area was son the new owners Intend to make extensive alterations, including the fenced In and black topped, Specifications recommended by creation of several more modern the board of adjustment call for apartments. a variety of sound-resistant mate- There are threes wings in the rials be used to, cover the walls building. One of four stores overand ceilings and that parking be looks the ocean and Asbury Park. restricted to a back-of-building The other two have three Btories. area that would be set apart from A self-service elevator is among the nearby homes by a four-foot-high features .of the hotel, along with wooden fence—to ward off the telephone service to each room. The site formerly was the Methodist glare of highlights at night. Mr. Reilly and Mr. Keller, who Home. Morris was night auditor at had come out against the parking theMr. Pitcher hotel, Red Bank, arrangements on grounds that res- the Molly past years. Prior to that idents would be annoyed by late- he was intwo real estate business. hour noise, wanted to go back to His motherthe organized and was the the beginning and object t6 the en- first president the Fraternal tire plan once they learned that Order of Eagles, of Branch, and the council's May vote approving she is active in Long the Spanish War the project "in principal" did not Veterans auxiliary of Long Branch. mean that Uie variance already had been granted. But Attorney Alberelll said he felt the residents might be willing to go along with the project if an- authorized engineer could be brought in to guarantee the effectiveness of the soundproofing and if back-of-bulld- RUMSON—Elizabeth.Hymer was the recipient of the Mary Owen lng parking was banned. Borden foundation scholarship at The lawyer said he was not satis- the Rumson high school commencefied with the way that the board ment exercises Thursday night. of adjustment had handled the Miss Hymer, who will attend Pemmatter. He said he did not know broke college, was presented the if the proposed soundproofing as scholarship by Bertram H. Borden. suggested by the Rogers wou,ld be Mrs. C. Otto Kratevll of the Mohgood enough. He said further that mOuth county -chapter, Daughters he had been promised a detailed of the American Revolution, preset of plans, did not get them, and sented good citizenship medals to only learned of the specliflcatlons Joan McQueen and James Graff. a day or so ago. Salutatory ani valedictory adMr. Alberelli said original plans dresses were given by Shirley called for the Rogers to use across- Austermuhl and James Graff, rethe-street land they own in Ocer.n spectively. Lysbeth Pauels made township for parking but that this the presentation of the class gift, Idea was discarded at the last a tape recorder. meeting of the adjustment board. David Powell, president of the Mr. Epps said he felt it would class of 1956, received the mantle be wrong for the council to at; from Donald Trepp, president of tempt to judge the effectiveness of the graduating class. the specifications, since its mem- James Graff was presented a bers could not qualify as building scholarship to Lafayette college by experts, and that he did not doubt Miss Mary Rouse, president of the that the members of the board of Shore Guidance council. adjustment had thought the mat- Diplomas were awarded to 61 ter out carefully. members of the senior class by William B. Leonard, 3d, president of Mayor Cites Study the board at education. Mayor J. Lester Rigby aald the adjustment board had met to give careful consideration to the clans, Including soundproofing, would and bad done just that. make the center much less of a Mr. Reilly then spoke up to say: neighborhood annoyance than It Is "May I protest against the way now—that the plans were drawn you treat our counsel?" to give "a maximum benefit" to the Mr. Willett shot back that he neighborhood. wanted to "object most strenuous- Mr. Reilly wasn't convinced. ly against the misleading and false' "Make the place twice as big and Information" contained In Mr. It will surely be twice as noisy," Rellly's letter—that council al- he laid. ready had approved the variance, Councilman Gleim said he wantwhen."Jl.had not. ed to insert a phrase In the apMr. R4U!y "aid be did not feel proval motion which would bar bethat " w ; l » being treated square- hind-the-buildlng perking. In that ly" and^wjiMd: "We certainly do case the Rogers would have to (jet object categorically to this plan.' permission from Ocean township Mayor *3ug'by' agreed with Mr, to open their lot across the street. Killer that •»« Rogers did the Mr. Erickson would not Include wrong thln«T.,1n putting up signs the' phrase In his motion, but Inadvertising -the coming: enlarge- serted Mr. Wlllott's request that ment of the Bowl-O-Drome before no certificate of occupancy be givn • variance wai granted. en until "we, are sure all conditions Mr. Willett tkprMiad tht view have been compiled with" and the that the Improvement* involved, parking t r a i l black" top paved.

Dutch ColoniaL Sold in Rumson

Mrs. Morris, Son Buy the Wai-Mar

Miss Hymer Wins Borden Award

Architect's drawing of proposed new fire house of the Rumson fire company to be erected at the corner of Black, Point rd. and River rd., the site of the former Black Point rd. school, which is now being demolished. The new building will include space for three pieces of apparatus, meeting room, kitchen, lavatory and office. A campaign to raise money for construetion is expected to be launched in the near future. ' Organized and chartered in 1906, the company makes its headquarters on Center st. in a building designed to house the horse-drawn vehicles of 1906. The Oceanic Hook and Ladder company will assist the Rumson company with its drive. ,,

Bible School Starts Monday

14 Red Bank High School Seniors Receive Scholarships, Awards

First day enrollment for the vacation Bible school sponsored by the Ministerium of Red Bank and vicinity is expected to total 175. Now in its tenth year, the Bible school will be held in the Red Bank Methodist church beginning Monday. Sessions will be held daily Monday through Friday until July 8, with no session Monday, July 4, because of the holiday. The school la designed to expand the religious education of children of co-operating churches and to provide an opportunity for those children who have not yet been enrolled in Sunday-school. Open to all children of the vicinity regardless of denominational or nondenominational affiliation, the school normally has an enrollment of 250 children. There are classes for those from three years old and up. Including adults. The teaching staff includes: nursery, Mrs. Herbert McKinnon and Mrs. Joyce Hannon; kindergarten, Mrs. Garfield Adams, Mrs. George Springsteen, Mrs. Emll Kemmerer, Mrs. Adolph Johnson. Mrs. Audrey Senlon, Mrs. Arthur Newmier, Miss Marie Wllby, Miss Patricia Hornberger, Miss Patricia Squire and Miss June Matainger; primary, Mrs. Molly Reason, Mrs. Robert Muller,. Mrs. William Pratt, Mrs. Esther Wallace, Mrs. Kenneth Burger, Mrs. Emerson Williams, Miss Elizabeth Raub and Miss Linda Rachel; juniors, Mrs. Joseph Driscoll, Mrs. Lloyd Kiger. Mrs. Daniel McDonald, Mrs. Chester Crabtree, Mrs. Samuel Hausman, and Mrs. John Turner and intermediate seniors, Rev. John Bates and Mr«. Ralph Smith. Rev. Harold Jlornberger, dean, will conduct the adult class. Mrs. Alaine Pope will act as secretary 16 the school. Movies and film strips to be shown are as follows: movie "The First Eater," June 2f; film strip "Jimmy Finds City Friends," June 29; film strip "Bornadette of East Harlem," July 1; movie "In India, Healing in Christ's Name," July 5, and movie "Village ot the Poor," July 7. '

Fourteen members of the graduating class of Red Bank high school received scholarships and awards at commencement exercises last week at the high school athletic field. The awards, presented by Willis M. Siason, acting high school principal, went to Norman Sickels, scholarships from Brown university and Lafayette college; Roberta MacDonald, scholarship to Centenary Junior college; Mary Jane Wiley, J. William Helm award, given by the Red Bank teachers association, and a scholarship given by the New Jersey Classroom Teachers association; Harry L. Phillips, state scholarship from Rutgers university and the Baush & Lomb science medal, and Lynn Kerr, scholarship to the University of Bridgeport. Also Brian McNaughton, scholarships to Harvard university, Brown university and Middlebury college; Jean Squire, Bertha Krldel scholarship to Vassar college and scholarships to Connecticut college for Women and Wheaton college; Thornell Jones, Arion medal and W0 scholarship given by band parents club for outstanding contribution to the school band, scholarship given by Oziel chapter. Eastern Star of Red Bank, and a scholarship given by the Monmouth county Professional and Businesswomen's club; Mary Olsen, Red Bank Alumni association scholarship; Elizabeth Levy, Whitflcld scholarship in libveral arts and scholarship from Antioch college; Robert Danes, Whltfleld scholarship in religion and scholarship from Oberlin college; Robert Finelll, special scroll In recognition of being neither absent nor tardy for ten consecutive years; Elizabeth Gehlhaus, pin for being valedictorian, and Donna Komar, pin for being salutatorian. The principal speakers were Miss Gehlhaus, Miss Komar and Danes, top students in the graduating class. The address of welcome was delivered by Norman R. Sickels, president of the graduating class. Diplomas were presented by Edmund J. Canzona, president of the board of education. The invocation was offered by Msgr. Emmett A. Monahan, pastor of St. James Catholic "church, and the benediction by Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon of Congregation Bnai Israel. Advisers to the graduating class were Miss Naoma J. Frank, Mrs. Ida L. Garruto and George E. Saffa.

Morganville Man Accepts $3,250 FREEHOLD—A suit set for trial before Judge John C. Giordano in county court in which Frederick G. Worsely of Spring Valley rd., Morganville, was plaintiff was Bettled on his behalf for $3,250 just before trial. Mr. Worley, who was represented by Edward W. Wise, Jr., of the Red Bank law firm of Wise and Wise, sifed for Injuries he suffered last July 12 as the result of an auto accident. At the time, Mr. Worsley was driving a jeep south on highway 9 in Marlboro township. His wife and 14-year-old son, were passengers but were not injured. Two trucks owned by Harry Goldberg and Sons, Newark, one driven by James Rlley of 359 Thomas st., Perth Am'-wy, and the, other by Gene Powell, o' Laurence prwy., Laurence Harbor, all of whom were named defendants, attempted to pass He Worsley Jeep which, according to the complaint, was forced off the road and over i n embankment. The defendants were represented by Thomas D. Nary of Asbury Park.

Typnrrltn Bargain) All mtiMi, ntw and reconditioned. Alia adding tnachlnii. Lo» • • IS9.50. Ouarantaad. Literal trad*-ln allowarcu. Eair ttron. Barplto't, 101 Monmootb st B l

NEW YORK CITY—His wife and two sons will inherit most of the estate left by the late J. Lester Eisner, uniform manufacturer of Red Bank and New York. Mr. Eisner's will was filed for probate in New York. Surrogate's court Friday. About 40 per cent of his estate will go into a trust fund for the lifetime benefit of the widow, Mrs. Virginia Steiner Eisner of New York. She also receives $100,000 and some other property. Stock in Slgmund Eisner company, a firm founded in Red Bank by Mr. Eisner's father, will go to his two sons, who also share most of the remaining estate. They are Gerald of Mount Vernon, N. Y., and Lester, Jr., of this city. -Mrs. Thomas Hackett of Red Bank, former governess of the two sons, gets $1,000. Several others also share. The estate was formally declared worth "over $20,000," pending appraisal. Mr. Eisner died May 27. He was formerly head of the National Recovery administration in New Jersey; vice president of the Eisner company, and ft director of Allied Stores. He was long active in Monmouth county civic and welfare activities.

Cancer Fund Drive Nears $54,000 Goal ALLENHURST—The 1955 cancer campaign in Monmouth county was one of the most successful in the history of the county chapter of the American Cancer society, Walter W. Reid, Jr., county chairman, announced this week. With $53,500 already on hand, it is expected the $54,000 quota set for Itself by the county organization will be reached before the close of the campaign. A month ago the county passed the quota of $47,000 set by the state division. A victory celebration is set for next Thursday at the Allonhurst Beach olub when Mr. Reid will be host to chairmen in the drive, their co-ohairmen and captains, and members of the board of managers of the county chapter.

Hospital Drive Is Opened

Hesse Awarded * $101,160 Contract TRENTON—Maintenance and repair materials for streets in Middletown township were authorized yesterday by the state highway department in the program for aid to municipalities. The contract was awarded to Charles J. Hesse of Belford, the low bidder at $101,160. The Items Include 290,000 gallons of asphaltic oil; 166,000 square yards of .gravel mixed-ln-place bituminous surface; 3,000 cubic yards of new road gravel and 7,000 tons of %-lnch, washed gravel, to be furnished, delivered and applied,

J. Lester Eisner Will Probated

Walter W. Reid, Jr., of Allenhurst, left, president of the board of governors of Monmouth Memorial hospital, launched the annual special gifts drive last week by presenting a $250 check from borough of Allenhurst and a $5,000 check 'ram Bertram H. Borden, chairman of the board and chief executive officer of the hospital, to M. Vincent Canavan, right, of 29 Belknap lane, Rumson, chairman of the committee, and Robert C. Stanley,;Jr., standing, of NaveSink River rd., Middletown township, co-chairman, i • Also serving on the committee art Mrs. WUltun J. Buff, Jr., and

Ceilings Sell Shrewsbury Home NEW SHREWSBURY—Stanley K. Downs, Sycamore ave. realtor, reports Chat Mr. an, Mrs. Theodore C. Formoso of Cambridge avt\, Fair Haven, have purchased the colonial residence of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred. J. Geiling on West End ave., Shrewsbury. The property comprises 100-foot frontage on the west side of West End ave. with a depth of 150 feet. The grounds ;u\ exceptionally well landscaped with specimen trees, flowering shrubs and perennial gardens. The center hall colonial contains a 21-foot living room witli fireplace, a pine paneled den, Williamsburg dining room, tiled kitchen, maid's room and tile bath. On the .iecond floor there arc: three master bedrooms and two tiled baths. There is a recreation room in the basement and a twocar-garago attached. The house was built in 1940 by Wintlcld Walnwright, building inspector of Little Silver. Mr. Formoso is a distributor for the Shaeffer Brewing company with offices and distributing plant in Trenton. Mr. and Mrs, Gelling are building a colonial home on a two-acre p'ot in Rumson which they purchased through Mr. Downs. Mr. and Mrs. Formoso are occupying their home in Shrewsbury. Another realty title transfer was the property located at 184 Hance rd., Fair Haven, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Michael R. Lettierl to Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Kenny of New York city. The stone and frame Cape Cod house contains a 20-foot living room with fireplace, dining roam, kitchen, two bedrooms and tiled bath. There is a full basement and automatic heat. On the second floor there Is space for two bedrooms and bath which Mrs. Kenny intends to have completed for her sister. Mr. Kenny, retired, is president of the Kenny corporation, owners of several mldtown Manhattan parcels of real estate. Mr. and Mrs. Kenny expect to occupy their new home on Hance rd., Fair Haven, as their year-round residence.

for All Departments

SECTION ONE—PAGES 1 TO 16. Street Superintendent Goes to the Dogs NEW SHREWSBURY — Ernest Ililtbrunner, borough street superintendent and school bus operator, la called upon to do many thing* in hla work. He did not consider It unreasonable that he \va« called out late at night a short lime ago by the state police to (IIKPOW of a dead dog. lie jiiHt took up his shovel and set out to t'Pt the job done The rail took him to Peach St. and Shrewsbury ave. People In • he neighborhood said, yen, the doir was rtnad all right and they couldn't stand it any longer. Would hp plpasp do something about It that night? He Mild he would. Rut search aft hp. did he found nothing. Thpn someone told him the (log was in Um jrasfi. Mr. Hilthriiiuipr looked and looked and finally found the source of complaint. It WAN a stuffed toy dog sonie child had discarded. The Nlipcrlntimli'tit look it away. Anothpr job was completed.

Red Bank Knights Elect Wichmann William T. Wichnrann of Branch ave., Little Silver, a Red Bank attorney, was elected grand knigiit of Red Bank Council, Knights of Columbus, at the council chambers in the Eisner building Monday.

Building & Loan Re-elects Johnson At their organization meeting last week, the directors of the Leonardo Building and Loan association reelected Albert E. Johnson of Leonardo president of the association for the coming year. Others elected were H. Clay Balr of Belford, first vice president; Walter Payne of Leonardo, second vice president; Fred W. Meyer of Leonardo, treasurer, and James A. Grodeska of Leonardo, secretary. Parsons, Labrecqr.e, Canzona & Combs were designated as the association's attorneys for the coming year. Mr. Johnson, Mr. Meyer and Mr. Grodeska are charter members of the association and have been its directors since it was founded in 1928. At the meeting, Mr. Johnson reported that the association had enjoyed a steady growth the past year and that the demand for its services had been constantly on the increase. He suggested that the directors consider having the association office open during the evening hours at least once a week. An informal campaign is being conducted by the directors to obtain new shareholders for the association and two teams, captained by Director Harvey Bowtell of Atlantic Highlands and Director Theodore J. Labrecque of Red Bank are to compete with the losing team treating the winning team to a steak dinner at the end of the campaign. Last year a similar contest took place with the result that Mr. Labrecque's team enjoyed a dinner at the expense of its rivals. This year Mr. Bowtell predicts the results will be different.

3 Families Settle for $7,500

FREEHOLD—Three Red Bank families who had sued for personal injuries received settlements of $7,500 as their case proceeded to trial before Judge John C. Giordano and a jury in county court this week. The action was the result of an accident last July 28, when a car driven by Mrs. Barbara Fazio of 104 Maple ave., Red Bank, which was going south en Seven Bridge rd., Little Silver, was struck and turned over by a car operated by George Kraussc of 93 South St., Red Bank. George A. Gray, Red Bank attorney, represented Mrs. Fazio, who received $3,250, her husband, Dr. Vincent Fazio, who received $750, her daughter, Penny, who received, $100, and. Donna Donato, of Chestnut st., Red Bank, who received $150. Edward W. Wise, Jr., of Red Bank, represented three other passengers In the car, Mrs. Josephine Paladino, of 57 Wllllaam st., Red Bank, who received $2,500, her daughter, Cynthia, who received $500, and her oon, VUcent, who reMonroe Eisner, Red Bank; Mrs. ceived $500. Donald Andrews, Manton Metcalf, Jr., John Teeter, and Horace K. R. H. Trask, Jr. Homer, Rumson; Richard J. Hearn, Monmouth Hills; William Gridloy, IB Bo\vdoin Graduate John B. Russell and Edward ScudBRUNSWICK, Me. — Robert H. der, Jr., Locust; Jacob Lefferfs and Trosk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis K. Timolat, Middletown; Robert Jr., H. Trask of 143 Grange Francis Lobdell, Atlantic High- ave., Fair Haven, received hla delands; Fred W. Schantz, West Long gree from Bowdoln college at comBranch; Dr. Harry Slocum, North mencement exercises Saturday. Long Branch; Edwin Bry, ,Elber- At Bowdoln, Trask was on the on; David T. 3uck, Freehold; John dean's list and was a member of Rlpley, Colt's Neck; Walter W. Chi Psl fraternity. He majored in Reid, Jr., Allenhurst; Dr. William French. G. Herrman, Deal; Roland J. Hlnes, Asbury Park, and Alfred Roberts, PUtln* >nd pollihinr all mttali. Brlggi JUnnlialM! Co.. PR o-SBOI.— Jsrsey Ctty. A4»MUnmtnt

RE 64013

WiUIam T. Wlchmtnn Mr. Wichmann, a partner In the law firm of Wise and Wise, ii a graduate of the class of 1938 of Red Bank Catholic high school, where he starred in athletics. In World War II hs served as a first lieutenant with an aviation supply detachment attached to the 316th Bomber Wing command, which participated In the assault and occupation of Okinawa. Others elected were: deputy grand knight, Michael F. Guadagno, 275 Oxford ave., Fair Haven; chancellor, Michael J. Anderson, Atlantic Highlands; warden, Joseph Lang, 17 Shadow Lake dr.. River Plaza; recorder, Nagle O'Brien, 96 Hudson ave., Red Bank; advocate, William Thayer, 10 Third St., Rumson; inside guard, Francis Little 37 Newman Springs rd., New Shrewsbury; outside guard, Emll Onuschak, Red Bank; treasurer Paul A. Conteglacomo, 16 Frances pi., Shrewsbury, and trustee for three- years, Carl Bathgate, 106 Manor dr., Red Bank.

Tax Counsel Here Wednesday FAIR HAVEN—At a dinnermeeting Wednesday at the Willowbrook, Walter D. Freyburger, tax counsel of the New York Life Insurance company, will address the Estate Planning Council of Central Jersey.' Prior to coming to New York Life in 1943, Mr. Freyburger spent nearly ten years in the office of the general counsel, Bureau of Internal Revenue, Washington D. C. During that time he helped draft numerous revenue acts and regulations interpreting the acts. At the time of his resignation, he was assistant head of the legislation and regulations division. Prior to his governmental work, Mr. Freyburgcr practised law In Chicago. Mr. Freyburger received his bachelor's degree at the University of Michigan ^nd his law degree at the University of Chicago. He has been a frequent contributor to periodicals and is active In tax committees of various associations. More recently, he has done a greai deal of work on the Internal Revenue Code of 1954 as It relates to life insurance and annuities. A member of the American and New York State Bar association, the Association of Life Insurance Counsel and the American Life Convention's legal section, Mr. Freyburger Is chairman of the committee on taxation of life in surance and annuities of the New York State Bar association and a member of the committee on taxation of pension trusts of the American Bar association. Mr. Freyburger's topic will be "The Effect of the Internal Revenue Code of 1954 on Life Insurance and Annuity Contracts." Paul VN. Jahnes, trust officer of the Second National bank of Ret Bank and secretary of the council, U In charge of reservations.

Renew Licenses, But Warn Bars Against Trouble Mayor Says Brawls Can't Be Tolerated; Other Council Newg NEW SHREWSBURY — The mayor and council Monday night voted to renew 13 liquor licenses n the borough but made It clear that objectionable behavior will not be tolerated in or around local taverns. Mayor J. Lester Rigrby told Randolph Daniels, operator of Dan's tavern on Shrewsbury ave., that t had been necessary to put special police on guard around his place on week-end nights to control situations that sometimes appeared "out of hand," and that he wanted this annoyance stopped. Arrests, said the mayor, have been made in that vicinity as the result of some of the late-night demonstrations. He told of a "brawl" that took place there recently that caused neighbors to complain, and left it up to Mr. Daniels to see that no one who already has had too much to drink is served any more. Trouble, he said, "can't be tolerated here." Will Try to Stop Noise Mr. Daniels suggested that borough police take action to prevent illegal parking in his neighborhood as one way to correct the trouble. He said, however, he will do ill he can to put a stop to the nolsemakiing, although he said he did not see what he could do to stop noise outside. Councilman Herbert L. Willett, 3d, said that a dumping condition behind Greenbrier inn, Pine Brook rd., has been cleaned up. Under council's direction, It also was said that Llgi Mundltto, proprietor of Lou's bar, was putting in a new dry well, and Mary Marshall, proprietor of Belmont Inn, was having concrete covers made for a septic tank. Because their affidavits of publication had not been turned in, issuance of new licenses for Dan's tavern and Green Grove Manor were delayed until the documents are submitted. But the license renewal was otherwise authorized. 'Consumption Time' Asked Council took no action on an appeal by Benjamin Edlestaln, attorney for George Trad, proprietor of the Green Grove Manor, for an ordinance amendment allowing th» consumption of liquor, at restaurant* for a half-hour beyond the 3 a. m. closing time. Mr. Edlesteln made the point that It is a hardship to force customers who come Into a restaurant at a late hour to leave the premises on time. Councilman Arthur Erickson said he agreed with this viewpoint "in principle," but that It offers a number of problems to be settled, since other bar operators may take such a rule as an excuse to serve liquor beyond the closing hour. Councilman Clarence Unterberg, the police commissioner, said be is against any such overtime provisions. He said "anyone who can't get enough food and drink by 3 a. m. ought to be forced to leave." He said, too, that he would prefer an earlier rather than a later closing hour. Council voted to accept $275 an acre for about 12 acres of land It used as a dumpiifg ground off Wayside rd. from the New Jersey Highway Authority. The land wa» taken for use in building the Garden State parkway. Settle Dump Purchase Mr. Unterberg said that two years ago the borough asked $350 per acre for the land when the authority asked to buy It. The authority's offer was $100. Now that the issue was ready to be taken to court, he said, the authority had Increased its offer to $275 and he advised that it be accepted. Council moved to accept a recommendation by Mr. Wiliett that an ordinance be drawn setting up a fire prevention code for the borough—a move Mayor Rigby considered "very Important here since it would cover the construction of business places." Mr. Willett also asked for an ordinance to ban parking along sections of heavily traveled streets including Shrewsbury, Tinton and Sycamore aves. Action on this was delayed, however, until the police department submits a detailed list of recommendations. To Pave Road Announcement was made that the Villa Construction company, builder of a local section of the parkway, had asked for bids to have a sub-contractor pave the ex-. • tension of Hamilton rd., relocated by the parkway, this summer. Final action was taken to purchase for $2,700 an equipped police car for the borough. Mayor Rigby said he has received from Monmouth Council of Boy Scouts a letter of thanks for borough efforts In setting up the recent scout camp-o-ree at the former Swimming River golf coune. Since then, he said, at least five county troops have requested permission to use the property for summer camping and nt hoped this can be arranged.

Exchange Plans Summer Sale

The Monmouth County Woman'! Exchange will hold Ha annual rammer sale at the Sea Bright Beach club Saturday, July •, and Is cam of rain, SundaifeJtily 10. Plans for Wf m n t wen outlined by the Chairmen, tin. Rlnrland Kilpatrlck and Mrs. Robert Stanley, at a board meeting at Rumion Country club, A new board 3U T w p l i n CI»mt»V« mentor, Mr*. Job* BUI ot Rumto*, Jun. 21 1 P. M. McGuk»'» Grovt. All was introduced, ' wtlcoot.—idvirtliimuit. TO ADDRESS ROTARY "Guns" will be the subject of James A. Leftwich of Rumson when he addresses the Red Bank Rotary club at their meeting at 12:15 p. m. today at the Molly Pitcher hotel.


Page Two

VFW Auxiliary Installs Officers Mr*. Fred W. Boyd, recently reelected president of ths »uxlli»ry of ths Red Bank VsUrifis of Foreign Wars po«t, w u instilled at a dinner meeting last week at the Colonial restaurant. Mr«. William de la Molt, part president, wa* installing officer. Mm. Edgar Taylor, aiso a pa«t president, w u ingtalling conductress, with Mrs. Bmlly Levering, a past state president, assisting. Others Installed wire Mrs. George Dottalie, junior vioe president; Mrs. Taylor, Jr., senior vice president; Mrs. Anthony D'Afflltto, treasurer; Mrs. George Cuje, oonductress; Mrs. Herbert Frake, guard; MM. Henry Snyder, chaplain; Mrs. Anna Throckmorton, secretary; Mr«. de la Mott, Mrs. Hazel Sohot* and Mrs. Helen Phillips, trustees; Mrs. Dottalie,


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Mrs. D'Aiflftto and Mrs. Bojd, delegates to district meetings, and Mrs. DotUll*. Mrs. CuJ* and Mrs. Boyd, delegates to the state encampment In A»bury Park, today; tomorrow and Saturday. Mrs. Boyd received a sptcial citation for her services in civic affairs from Henry Jacobi, pest commander. A citation was also given to Mrs. Ellen Stanfleld of the Daily Record for her services to the auxiliary In the field of publicity. Membership citations were given to Mrs. Taylor, Jr., Mrs. de la Mott, Mrs. Dottalie and Mrs. Snyder. Other guests were O < o r g e Jrlfgi. sixth district commander; John Stamm, a Spanish Ameiwan War veteran; Mr. de la Mott, past post commander and Mrs. KathTlne Matthews, a Gold Star mother. The next auxiliary meeting will be July T at the post home on Mechanic st.

Member* Contribute $150 to McAliiter Fund

RUMBON—Members of the aux lllary of the Oceanic fire company have contributed $150 to. the Btuart McAllster medical fund, according to reports given at the mcstlng ALUMINUM COMBINATION • last week at the fire house. At last WINDOWS I months meeting, the auxiliary con l a Bod Bunk It'* CLOU OUT 7 ^ S " P | trlbuted $50 to the fund. The I1B0 SHERMAN'S tor represents Individual contributions • CURTAINS from each member. • GRAfEKIEJ •


Mrs. John Karlnja was chairman of a project to have a copy mad of the auxiliary's charter to be framed and hung in the meeting t»n\— rooms. Mrs. Lawrence Martin was chairman of the hospitality comShtffflHHt f mittee, assisted by Mrs. Elmo Ether, Mrs. Patrick Karlnja am Homt Decorator* Mrs. Jack McCue. 4* BROAD STRUT RED SANK •

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Annual Turf Ball July 30 To Aid County Charities

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OCEANPORT—The ninth annual Samuel Rubin, representing the urf ball for the benefit of Mon- county Cancer society, said th* louth county charities will be held jontes were used to purchase a aturday, July 30, at Monmouth itatlon wagon for the county Red ark Jockey club. toss motor service, as this group Last year's event raised more transports all of it* patient*. Th* Cancer group also used part of its han $63,000 for charity. In the line years of its existence, the ball money for educational programs and to provide medicine* for needy at earned more than $440,000. Plans for the ball were formu- amllles. at*d when the committee held a Mrs. Edgar N. Black said th* uncheon meeting Thursday at the :ounty Heart fund used the money ockey club. Guy Lombardo'a or- or educational program) and for hestra will play for dancing and -ehabilitatlon clinics for rheumatic there will be a number of special ever patients. Mrs. Edward M. prizes, including a Cadillac car; Cran* said the county unit of the mink stole obtained from the New National Foundation for,Infantlle York furrier and designer, 'Maxi- Paralysis used the money to defray milian, by Mm. S. Maltland Gold- expenses for polio patients' care. smith of Elberon, and a gift cer- Last year's program dost more than Ificate for a pastel portrait by the $56,000 for post-polio care. Atlantic Highlands artist, Lllo Mrs, Irving Feist said AUenwood Jacob-Roschcr. hospital us«d th* fund* for rehaRobert B, Bemowlto Anothsr prize will be a "mystery bilitation work to h*lp form*r pafilly" auction. This is in charge of tlsnts obtain jobs and to provide Robert B. BtnowlU, ion of Mr, one of the ball chairmen, Mrs. occupational therapy treatment* for and Mr*. Max Blnowltl, 200 River Townsend Martin of Locust. Bids patltnts In the hospital. Bh« also for the filly will be received, «Vl said the Farmtngdale Preventor- rd, nc«W»d th* bach«lor of scltnce this will be awarded at the mid lum, a treatment center for T.B. degrt* In tltetrictl engineering night auction, always a feature oi children, used the money for rec- Monday from Lehlgh university, Bethlehem, Pa. the Ball. reational therapy programs, Mrs He wa* a member of the band, Mrs. Allison Stern, a member o Robert Durand of the New Jersey the Monmouth Park Charity fund Tuberculosis league said the funds Amateur Radio society, Camera advisory committee, presided when were used to provide free chest club, Hlllel aocltty, and the itud men and women representing va- X-rays for county residents and for ent branch of the American Instirious organizations receiving con medical treatment for needy per- tute of Electrical Engineer*. He Wa* secretary. trlbutions told how their group sons. spent last year's gifts. Mrs. John E. Toolan said the Mrs. Frederick C. Tatum (old ol county Legal Aid society used the ways in which Monmouth Mcmor- money to give free legal aid to more lal hospital used its money to Im- than 300 county families, Mrs. Robprove hospital facilities to bettei ert G. llsley, representing the Rumaid the public. Mrs. J. Marshal son, Sea Bright and Fair Haven Booker gave a similar report fot Public Health Nursing association, FORT MONMOUTH—Lieut. Col. Fltkln hospital. Mrs. Julia Throck said the contribution was uaed to Edward J. Saunders, poat chaplain morton, Rlverview hospital admin pay the salary of a trained here the past 18 months, reports istrator, said that Institution place psychiatric case worker. shortly to the Mennlnger Foundath* money in a special fund to b; The Pollack clinic at Monmouth tion in Topeka, Kans. The Catholic used for a new room In the hos Memorial hospital, the only clinic chaplain Is the only Army reprepltal's proponed expansion pro of its type in this area of the state, sentative of five selected by the gram. Mrs. Bernard Orad, speak- also received charity ball contribu- chief of ohaplains to attend the tening for HMard hospital officials, tions. Mrs. Louis M, Hague said month course of the Foundation's said that institution used the mone the money provided free treatment marriage counseling service and for operating expenses. training program. for needy patients. Mrs. Btern said contributions reFather Saunders, of the Chicago The Monmouth County Menta' ceived for the Children's Shelter at Health association used the mone: diocese, was ordained a priest In Freehold had been used for a tele for a survey to find out the coun- April, 1839, at St. Mary of the Lake vision set and additional outdooi ty's mental health needs and for seminary In Mundeleln, til. Prior1 playground equipment. She sal an eduoational program for fam- to assignment at Fort Monmouth at the county welfare house at ilies of mentally 111 patients at Marl- he served two years in Korea and Freehold, the Charity fund gift was bor state hospital and the Pollack the Par East command. used for occupational therapy work clinic, The course at the foundation runs for patients and to pay for aervic Mrs. Martin Quirk represented to next May. The program prepares Ing TV sets there, bought with to doal more proficiently with marfunds received from previous balls, the Woman's auxiliary at Marlboro riage problems, and Instruction to state hospital. She said contrlbu Mr*. H. Austin Kaye laid th tlons were used to defray expenses other chaplain In the general Held Monmouth County Organization for the new beauty shop which the of pastoral car*, particularly in the for Social Service used the contri- auxiliary recently established for area of marriage counseling. butions to add another nurse to Its women patients, Betides Father Saundert, the Mrs. Bernard staff. 8h* pointed out that th White, representing the Ransohoff Navy Is lending two Protestant and group has 38 staff nurses, but be Memorial fund, said her organiza- one Catholic chaplains, and the Air cau*» of the county1* growth, thl tion used the money to purchase Force will have a Jewish chaplain is not adequate. Dr. Ed wan special equipment for speech and at the course. O'Reilly, executive director of th hearing correction therapy work Family and Children'* society o: and that this equipment is now In AWARDED U»t Long Branch, pointed out thai use at Monmouth Memorial hosRocco V. Farano of 287 Wyokoff fund* were used to provide famil. pital. rd., Eatontown, wa* awarded $488 counseling services to needy 'am The salaries' of three teachers to in Workmen's Compensation court Hie* In 80 shore communities. Instruct three classes for mentally for an Injury he received to tils Mrs, Frederick F. Bchock, Jr retarded children were paid by back when he was lifting a box •aid the county Red Cross chapter funds received by the Monmouth while employed by Bendlx Aviation used the monle* for the motor ser- County unit of the New Jersey As- corporation, Eatontown. Mr. Farano vice program which transports post- sociation of Mentally Retarded Chil- wa* represented by Benedict ft. polio patients to treatment centers dren. Mrs. Wellington W. Wilklns, Nicosia Of ihe firm of Qulnn, Doreand county heart and cancer pa- Jr., In reporting this, said two mus, Me Cue anil Russell. Bendlx tients to out of state clinics. Mrs. classes were held In Red Bank and was represented by Walter H. a third in Keyport. Jones. Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Philip Iselln of Ocean port »re bill chalrmen, Others assisting are Mrs, Wil- Smith, Shrewsbury, special awards; liam L, Russell, Jr., Fair Haven, Mrs. Feist, Shrewsbury, gifts from tloket sales; M n , George Howell Mew York stores; Mrs. Schock, Jr., Shrewsbury, programs; Mrs, White Spring Lake, gift* from Monmouth Shrewsbury, patrons and patrones- county stores, and Mrs. David A, ses tickets; Mrs, William DeForest Werblin, Elberon, entertainment.

Post Chaplain To Take Course

Sea Scouts Plan five-Day Cruise Eleven Sea Explorer Scout* from Monmouth Council will make a five-day cruise aboard the Destroyer U. S. S. Lanning, sailing from th* Brooklyn NaJ)> Yard to Boston and leaving New York July 3. Lewis E. Cooke, Rumson, commissioner for the Sea Explorer division, said the county crew would be in charge of Edmond Blom, Atlantic Highlands, skipper of ship 8, and that each of the 11 •hips In the county would s*l*ct on* representative to make tip the Monmouth Council cr*w. The i ulse will provide three and 1 half days st sea and one full day st Boston. The explorers are due to return July 8. Explorer Scouts In the Boston area are expected to serve as hosts.

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MONMOUTH—A strawberry festival and social was given for the wives of Men's club members at the Fellowship hall of the Baptist church .nst weak. Donald Blsgrove and Gene Oullno were In charge of games. Films were shown by John Wood. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Irvln Beaver, Hr. and Mrs. Gaylord Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Coddlngton, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith, Mrs. John Woods, Mrs. Gene Gulinq, Mr. and Mrs. John Williams, ffev. and Mrs. William .Blsgrove and Miss Do) n& Wood*.

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B t o i i d v e i - t i " . I Ih» Register daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Woolley, Holmdel rd., was given a "sweet sixteen" dance by h e parents Friday at the Hazlet fire house. Music was furnished by the Royal club orchestra. Those attending were Harold Eastman, Barbara Wilson, Susan Wilding, Peter Genovese, Mary Ann Genovese, Iris Woolley, Margo Welgand, Margaret Venna, Bill Nelghart, Jp.ck Truex, Helen Norgard, John Whitehead, Eveline Smale, Bob Mlrro, Linda Layton, Ray Brown, Oddette Hertle, Judy Malnwaring, Ttay LePresto, Bonnie Greatrex, David Prinz, John Bott ger, Kathle Mandervllle, Diane Olsen, Bob VanBrakle, Lynn Olsen Jim Craig, Hallie Carey, George Henn, Ray Falcher, Ed Aken, Steve Slovenz, Gretehen Hendrickson, Marlene Chaskowltz, Gall Hartman, Charles Walling, Jay are lumping Stout, Pat Poling, Richard Bowman, Curtis Bogart, Shirley LudSighh in Ihe tea, our handwig, Tony CvistlfuHl, Wanda Young, Lee Sheron, Ralph Nappi, Diana tome cabana sett from MiJohnson, Wanda Pejuex, Nell Wildami. O r i g i n a l designs on ing, Joyce Bennett, Sandy Halarunn, Kathle Woolley, Jim Serpico, Dubbed, rugged rayon fabric. Ben Donaromma, Ed Eastman, 13.95 Ben Amelia. George McBride, Marlon Rutherfjrd, Joan Stultz, Bill Eastman, Patricia Nappi, Bud Me Oleaster, and "Tldeth Walling.

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Social Security Office Moves To Larger Quarters on Bangs Ave. ASBURY PARK — Ths district Me* of th« Social Security adBtotatratlon i« moving to larger (uartsrs bec*ua« of the great lnu-*u* in the voluiut of work resulting from the rapidly expanding population in this area, It w u announced by Benjamin Saadbers, district manager. Effective wltii the opening of business Monday, the new horns of Ul« local Social Security administration district office will be at 620 Bang* ave. This Is the same block In which the office li preiently sttUated. The office will be located on the second floor and elevator service will be available.

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air. StmUwrf •xplaincd that ths move w u necessitated by the n»«d for more apace to better serve the public. H» pointed out that with th» lixf« Increase In population in Monmouth and Ocean counties and tht expanded coverage provided for in the 1954 amendments to the Social Security act, a larger ataJf and more ipac« are required. The 1954 amendment! brought selfemployed farm operators, most farm workers, many employees of •tat« and local governments, some professional people, and all local flsiiermen under the protection of the old-age and survivors insurance program. In addition, an ever-increasing number of retired persons are moving to tht North Jersey shore from tht large metropolitan areas. Mr. Sandberf advised that representative! from th« Asbury Park office will continue to make their regularly gcheduled visits to Freehold, Red Bank, Toms River and Lakewood. He also stated that even though the office is moving It would retain Its present telephone- number—PR B-1136. He invited all persons who have questions regarding Social Security to visit, write or telephone the office ATTEND »0TH REUNION RUMSON—Mr. and Mrs. Patterson Humphrey and children Holden end Robin of Oaks rd. attended the 20th reunion recently of Mr. Humphrey's class of 1935 at Princeton university. Mr. Humphrey is a lawyer with Standard Brands. Mrs. Humphrey is a partner in the Better Halves shop here.


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The freshman science classes cf Red Bank high school, after writing to captains of several ships, recently heard a talk by Fred A. Walker, a representative of tht marine department of the Sinclair Refining company. Mr. Walker presented the classes a hand-carved ebony elephant, which the pupils have chosen as their mascot. Members of the classes have been particularly pleased with the correspondence with Capt. J. H. Tibbetts of the S. S. M. L. Gosney Capt. Tibbetts has sent many letters, post card .pictures, a painting of the ship as done by a member of the crew on Japanese silk, and the elephant. The painting now hangs in the RBHS library. Capt. Tibbetts also sent a copy of tin log for one of the ship's recen trips and some sample menus. H< also answered many question which the pupils asked in their let tens. Mrs. Elsie McLeod, the ninth grade science instructor, sent letters from the clans to the ship This project proved to be a mosl interesting and educational adventure, and many students wish the; could continue writing next year, A sample letter from Carmen Alleyne follows: "Dear Capt. Tibbetts: "I would first like to thank yo for the beautiful post cards yo sent us. "I saw a picture about Venc zuela in the movies yesterday. saw the same building that was o your post card. I think It Is beautiful country, with lots of hardworking people, and I would Hk to live there. "Has the discovery of petroleum changed the people's lives in an: way? Is it true that Venezuela li not much larger than the fltate o: Texas? What is the occupation o: most of the people? Would yo like to live in Venezuela? Woul it be possible for you to send i picture of a crew? "Is Venezuela a healthy nation I would like to be a nurse in a South American country for a year or so. Has your family ever been to Venezuela? "I hope I haven't bored you witl my questions, but I feel sure yoi can answer them. I really hav« enjoyed your letters and pictures, and I like to write to you. I Wls you all the luck in the world. Sincereli/ yours, Carmen Alleyne, Period VI."—Jane Matsinger.

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Warren 8. Hanoe HANOVER, N. H.—Warren S Hanca of 648 Ridge rd. Ralr Haven, received his bachelor of arts degree from Dartmouth college at ommencement ceremonies Sunday of last week. Joseph A. Thome, Jr., of Nepune alto received hii bachelor of arts degree then.

The junior and senior choirs of the Red Bank Lutheran church will lead the congregation In the singins; of a choral vesper service. The congregation will use the historical vesper service originating in medieval ages, consisting of hymns, paaalmody and Scripture lessons. Anthems to be sung by the choirs include "Bleu the Lord, O My Soul" from the Russian liturgy by Ippolitof-Ivanof, "The Heivens are Telling" by Beethhoven, "Hallelujah, Amen" from the Oratorio "Judas Maccabeus" by G. T. Handel, "How Lovely Are the Messengers" from "St. Paul" by Mandelsiohn, "Lo, a Voice to Heaven Sounding," Cherubic hymn by Bortnlamkl, and "Lord, For Tby Tender Mercies' Sake" by Farrant. Mrs. Harold Hornberfer, organist, will play "Passacaglia and Thema Fugatum In C Minor" by Bach and "ChorJ In A Minor" by Franck. The public has been Invited. A free offering will be received for the procuremeent of the new Parlih house. Satudents estimate that aa many at 12'4 million of the 41 million immigrants to the United states since the nation was founded, subsequently left the country.

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BACK FROM EUROPE WEST KEANSBURG — Walter Barnes, who has been on a European cruise for six months, Is visiting his mother, Mrs. Margaret Barnes, and wife for a week. Mrs. Margaret Barnes, Mrs. Walter Barnes and Mrs. Emma Foleto welcomed Mr. Barnes at Norfolk, Va., when his ship came in. Mrs. Margaret Barnes made the trip home via plane. She also visited Andrew Cherry at the Portsmouth, Va., Navy hospital. Mr. Cherry resides with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lunch, this place.

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ESTABLISHED 1871 By John H. Cook mad Henry Cl»y THOMAS CBVINO BEOWN, Publisher JAMES i. HUUAM, Edltoi M, HAROLD KELLY, Rustaew Manager W. HABBY PENNtNGTON, Production Manager Member ol tae Asapdeted Press Tbe Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to tae use (or republicaUon of all the local news printed in this newspaper, si well ti all AP newi dlipstcbis. Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Thll newspaper assumes no responsibilities (or •Uttmccti of orjiDions in letter! from its reiden. Toe Bad Bank Register aiiujnti DO financial respoDilblll" tlt» (or typographical errors ID edvsrtisemtou. but will reprint that pan of an advertisement in which the typographic eal error oecora. Advertisers will pleete notify to* mtnar*' Bent immediately of any error which may occur. Subscription Priest In Advance Out teir II 00 . •is monthi. 13.00 Sing]* copy, at counter. 10 etnu. laiuad Wsekly. enured ai Sicond Class Usller at 'h« Pottoffice at R«d Bank, N. I., und.r tht Act of March I. 1879. Poatmutin and Subscribers In forwarding changi of addriat please use Poitaj Form 8647 THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1955

Our 77th Birthday •Seventy-seven year* ago (his week, The Register lirsi saw the lifjlil of day. Many changes have taken place in Red Knnk and vicinity since that notable event. These have been faithfully chronicled in The Register; and the files of the paper constitute the history of (he town, from the village of the horse and buggy days to the present fast-growing community. Red Bank being long recognized as the "Shopping Center of Slonmouth County." Seventy-seven years is a long way to look ahead, but it is only a short time \yhen looking back. During all of this past period, The Register has eitluir been under the control, ownership and management of one man, the late John H. Cook, founder of • The Register, or fty former employees of Sir. Cook, who were trained by him to carry on the "Prospectus" of The Register, which was printed in the first issue of Red Bank's Home Newspaper and now Monmouth . County's great and one of the nation's outstanding country weeklies. There have been ups and downs, as there must be in every business, but the ups have been more numerous than the downs in the history of The Register. However, at the age of 77 years, the paper is today just as young as ever, but with much more experience and know-how to render further service to its readers and space buyers. We therefore look forward upon the future as hopefully and as cheerfully as when the first number was coming off the press. The Register has grown from a small four-page, flve-column newspaper at birth to one averaging better than 52 eight-column pages to the issue. It enjoys the distinction of having the largest net paid circulation with the Audit Bureau of Circulation's endorsement, and it carries more local news, more local and national display advertising, and more classified want advertisements to the issue than any country weekly newspaper published in like territory in the United States. It is today recognized as an outstanding example of what a country newspaper should be, and has been in the prize-winning category among country weeklies of the United States many, many years.

Dangerous Months for Swimmeri We hope every parent in Monmouth county heeds a warning by the New Jersey State Safety Council regarding the frequency of drowuings during June, July and August. According to the council, these nionths accounted for the loss of more lives of children under 15 years of age in this state than any other type of accident and for cM>se to twice the number of traffic •accidents for that age group in the same period. The council's statistics show that, in New Jersey, drowniugs show the greatest seasonal increase of any summer hazard. In the three mentioned months last year, 67 persons lost their lives in drownings, 36 being children under 15 years of age. Traffic accidents during' the period took the lives of 19 youngsters in that age group. Because of our state's long shoreline and its many lakes and rivers, drowning accidents loom large annually in the state's fatal accident toll. Throughout all of last year, 123 persons lost their lives in drownings and 52 of the victims were under 15 years' of age. • There are, of course, ways to prevent these tragedies. The council stresses the need for more supervision on the part of parents or those ' entrusted to care for youngsters while the low age group i« swimming or bathing. We'd add to that a1 recommendation that parents take advantage of the many opportunities to have their children learn to swim. The little time ft takes to give a child confidence and aWimsning ability is certainly worthwhile. £ef« not permit this beautiful season to be . Htamft-fey the needless loss of any of our


Let's Dress Up 'for Guests Au estimajtol 250 boats and 500 boatmen are expected to visit Red Bank when the Coast Guard auxiliary of the Third Naval district holds its rendezvous on the Navesink river Aug. 5, 6 and 7. It has been suggested that Red Baulf "dre«s up" for the occasion by having our main streets decorated with nautical Hags and that local'stores use a nautical motif in their window displays. Such a suggestion makes sense. It's not often a community plays host to a group of that size, so when we have the opportunity why not show our town and our river front to its best advantage. It might pay us to reflect on the fact that some members of the auxiliary will come from considerable distance and it will bo the impression they receive of Red Hank that weekend that they will take home with them. There will be no regatta on the Navesink this year, so the visit of the Coast Guard auxiliary might well be the high point of our season on the river. The auxiliary won't arrive here for almost two months, so there is ample time to plan for their coming. If enough people get behind it, the week-end can be made one of vast benefit to the borough as well as a. highly memorable one for our "guests."'





95 Monmouth Street ' June 17, 1B55 To the Editor Denr Sir: There has been much discussion in the press and elsewhere regarding the guaranteed annual wage Jet Base for Wall Township? plan. In this connection It occurred me that your readers might The proposal to have part of Monmouth to he interested in a similar experiabroad. The following is from County Airport in Wall township leased to ence HUMAN EVENTS, Saturday, June the'federal government for use as a Na- 4th, 1955. Mussolini put into effect in Italy tional Guard air base is still being studied. many of the so-called reforms that been urged by Walter' ReuSome township residents and officials op- have ther: cradle-to-grave security, pubpose the selection of their community for lic housing* rent control, price conand other measures discouragthe base, even though they acknowledge trol ing private initiative and promoting Big Government. that one is needed somewhere. •In Italy, the beginnings of the annual wage (GAW) Harold E. Talbott, secretary of the Air guaranteed came under Mussolini who like Force, has promised to weigh the feelings Reuther, insisted In his Innumerable speeches that he was the True of interested people before making a deci- Friend of the Working Man. Musordered employers to keep sion. This, we think, follows the co-opera- solini their men—whether needed or tive pattern which chiefs of the armed ser- not—on the payroll. He made up the deficits cither by giving governvices have adopted in their relations with ment orders or by buying stock- in companies. (By 1945 the governmunicipalities. In that regard, at least, the ment owned or controlled more proponents and opponents of the air base than 2,000 major Italian enterprises —and still does.) have something for which to be thankful. Full employment became the Ten under Mussolini As in the construction of the Garden Commandments and all else was subordinated to It. To keep everybody fully em* State parkway and in the selection of Nike ployed where he was, cartels had sites, the proposal to bring a National to be allowed to fix prices, allocate orders and prevent entrance of Guard base to the county has strong simi- new companies in their Held or the larities. Most everyone recognizes the need unauthorized expansion of old firms. Mussolini's "Guaranteed Annual for protection should the metropolitan area Wage" philosophy has dominated the that have followed be attacked, but hardly anyone is willing him.governments A law passed In 1947vlrtu8Uy prohibited the laying off of emto have it in his own back yard. ployees with more than a year's We can sympathize with those A Vail seniority. But like so many unsound laws, its effects have been township citizens who oppose the jet base, the opposite of its Intentions. Writin HARPER'S magazine, Peter but we .will not be certain they are right ing Drucker says: "The law , Is the cause for a very largo part—maybe until all the facts are' sifted. There are a quarter, if not a third—of Italy's those who say that the time is near at hand chronic unemployment, the worst In Europe. For very few employers for jet propelled airplanes to find wide- will hire new workers. Even If he to meet a tremendous demand spread general use throughout the aviation has for his product, an employer will industry. If that is true, opposition to jet prefer to pay ten hours' overtime week at double and triple planes flying from Monmouth County Air- each wages—as a manufacturer of done—rather than bring In port would be little more than an attempt has Italy's ubiquitous motor scooters new people; for, once hired, they to delay the" inevitable. stay on the payroll forever, regardof future business. Or the emAnother factor which lends support to less ployer, like Italy's largest power the establishment of a National Guard air company, will string out a five-year program over ten or fifbase in the county is the willingness of the building teen years rather than hire hew despite a crippling power federal government to spend large sums of crews, shortage and constant brown-outs. money to improve the airport. If that hap- In fact, no Italian employer could easily take on additional workers pens, this area will be benefited in that as long as his present employees do not want to share—and inevitaoverall air safety will be enhanced. bly dilute—their own security. in Italy, the unions InThere has been no attempt to ram Everybody cluded, knows perfectly well that guaranteed annual wage has through this proposed base and it seems the become a deadly disease. Yet no one that action toward a final decision is pro- not even the secretary of the Manufacturers Association, dares critigressing slowly. This is democracy in ac- cize it in public; for, being 'securtion which is certafn to appeal to those ity', it has become untouchable."

who would meet a problem impartially and effectively.

The Rumson School Vote

Today Italy's standard of living, low though it is, depends upon continuation of hundreds of millions received from the USA. Who will subsidize America when Reuther succeeds In making this country a carbon copy of Italy? ' Very truly youra," J, D. Tuller.

ciety's trained, professional social workers gives her this when It is most needed and also expert counseling Insures that the child will be placed for adoption with a couple who will give the child a happy life in a family. If more people in the community knew of the free, confidential assistance offered by this .and other agencies, there may be fewer tragedies like that which occurred recently in a neighboring community. • Sincerely, Charles O'Reilly, Executive Director HITS DOG CONTROL June 18, 1955 To the Editor: I am a reader of your paper, and I wish to voice my opinion on dog control. More power to the people of Shrewsbury to fight it. Wish we could vote on it in this town. What we are going to do is to vote out the ones who are responsible for It. In our town we are compelled to get a dog license. After we get it we also get- a paper stating our dogs are allowed anywhere in the state of New Jersey. The rjext move—the Gestapo takes over. Ybu arc compelled to tie your dog up in the backyard day arid night. If, for Instance, your dog is on your property the dog catcher races up with his big net— knocking over your flower pots, destroying your property—to grab your licensed dog, take him to the pound and collect two dollars or more to redeem him—taken from your own property that you pay taxes for. ... If you take your dog for a •walk, it must be on a leash. But the leash must be made to order to suit the law officials and the dog hat ers who are always complaining. I always supported the ticket and worked for tpe same, but this year we dog owners are going to do our best to vote these officials out who make a 1*W unto themselves and compel.us to-keep.pur licensed. dog» tied ufi. -with'>ri6^fr*8d6m even lnttatl«d •xfrat von may v*oM OT* boroolm, lueHfti HrtUr & P.lrpii.f-JI1,70| Radio I

Be sure there's always a lifesaver in your closet. Be sure — with a Bond 2-trouser tropical! It will cost you no more than most tropicals "of the same fine quality, with only one pair of trousers. And will deliver satisfaction and service longer than any summer suit you've ever owned. Alternate those 2 trousers and nothing— not even a lap-full of chocolate ice cream —can ever put this tropical out of circulation. You get Bond's big 2-trouser bonus for so little— because Bond's makes and •ells more suits than any other clothier.

But why? Why this phenomenal swing to Buick on the part of people who can choose any new car? Because Buick's a buy-definitely. And because it's a bold beauty that catches the eye and holds it—that's for sure. And certainly because h's supremely level of ride -and a sweet joy to handle-and a mighty bundle of high-voltage V8 power to melt away the miles and the high hills. But most of all, because Buick this year is a performer like no earth-bound vehicle ever was before... Because Buick-and only Buick-has the airplane^ principled magic of Variable Pitch Dynaflow* where you switch the pitch for big gas savings in cruising -or. for whip-quick getaway response and accel* eration when you need a sudden safety-surge. It's sheer thrill, and pure pleasure, and a big boon to your gasoline budget-and you really ought to try it. Come visit us soon-this week, at the latest-and Bee for yourself why this is the1 car folks ju?t won't do without-the biggest-selling Buick of all time.


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RED BANK REGISTER VOLUME LXXVII, NO. 52 Bowling Center Project Given Official 0 . K. 3-2 Vote Carries Decision Over Residents' Pleas All High School...

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