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THE COAST ADVERTISER Official Newspaper For Belmar, South Belmar, Watt Township, Spring Lake Heights, Avon^by-the-Sea seuusr FJJ. WT IWr, 0TM9 Swerety-third Year — No. 40 — 8 Pages BELMAR, NEW JERSEY, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966 Seven Cento Mayor Oliver Warns Neptune City Of Increased Financial Burden NEPTUNE CITY - Mayor William A. Oliver, who was sworn in for his 14th year as mayor, warned the crowd at die ceremony that the borough "is in for a rough time financially this year." . He said the budget would be higher than last year, because, he said; "we are faced with the problem ot raising the money." He warned tharsadditional schoolroom space will bei^eded because of an Increase ira the number of school chiMw»4n the Borough, and be noted that the Borough must support two schools of Its own and faces a 1640 per pupil cost In tuition to Neptune High School. The Borough, the mayor said, does not have the advantage of beachfront property for added revenues. Mayor Oliver said the Borough has worked to bring in commer- cial enterprises to compensate (or educational costs, but now Is faced with little ground left for this purpose. South Behnar ; SOUTH BELMAR - Stephen T. McCloskey and James C. Law- rence, elected to Council in' the November voting, were sworn in this week at the reorganization meeting of the Borough Council. Mr. McCloskey is starling his third three-year term, white Mr. Lawrence, who replaced William T. Wilson, is starting his first term. The Council Is, however, still one member short. The appointment of Council- man Milton Coeyman as mayor on Nov. » to fill the unexpired tern of former Mayor Isaac ReSf, who resigned to become a Monmouth County undersberiff, leaves the Council with only five men. Mr. Reiffs term extended through December 31, 1966. Council will appoint a sixth man soon, according to Borough Clerk John F. McDonough. Council also administered the oath to Michael J. Looney, who became fire chief replacing George Rowe. SdmlGstte Up And, he said, "we're faced with increased school coats, costs for the municipal building, and increased county and library taxes." He lashed out at the state governments, charging mat "the governor and the legislature should stop talking and give us action in the way of a sales tax. lottery, or whatever they deem necessary to help us." Mayor Oliver concluded noting that he was born In Neptune City, was dedicated to it, and could do no more. Mayor Oliver is starting his 23rd year with the Borough, hav- ing served eight years on Coun- cil before being elected mayor. Mayor Oliver was sworn in with Councilmen Holmes Adams and Bryce G. Haldeman. Mr. Adams is starting his 13th year in Council, Mr. Haldeman his 10th. Joseph Ehret Again Named Wall Mayor WALL TOWNSHIP - Mayor Joseph N. Ehret wias named to another year in the office at the reorganization meeting of the Wall Township Committee. Mr. Ehret, who was reelccted to a new three-year term on the Com- mittee in the November ballot' ing, has been mayor for one year. Mr. Ehret and John Gassner, who was also reelected to another three-year teoh on the Township Committee, were sworn in by Township Attorney William C. Nowels. At the reorganization session, the Committee also announced the reappointment of Mrs. Freda Mercer to the Planning Board for a six-year term, and of Bailey Watson and Committeeman Wal- ter Lukowitz for one-year terms. Raymond Anderson was also mood McGirr, who received a plaque from Council for his serv- ice. Norman Connors was sworn as assistant chief. ' Nearly all full and part time employes were reappointed. Bicycle Registration Urged by Wall Police the Police Department, would like to urge all parents of children who Hve in the Township of Wall to nuke an extra effort, to have tbeir children's bicycles inspected and registered at this time. it appears that Santa had num- erous new bikes to deliver to kids in the township. But the po- lice department is concerned over the number of bikes that do not have the township bicycle license plate on them. These bicycles can be registered at police head- quarters or if you are unable to come to headquarters, please cad 449-4500 and an officer will come to your home and register it there. You may call between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p m. on any day. The license plates are metal and will be attached to the bike by the inspecting officer. Bicyles that are registered aid the police department in returning them to their rightful owners when they are lost or stolen. There is no charge for this service. Your cooperation will insure the success of the new bicycle safety program. Wall Adult School Registration Set WALL TOWNSHIP - The Wall Community Adult School an- nounces that registration for the spring term will be held on an- uary 17, IS, and 19, between the hours of 7:30 and 9:00 p.m. In- terested persons may register at Wall High School or they may register by mail. Thursday night classes tot the spring term will begin offttanu- ary 20, and run for ten consent- tivc Thursdays, The Monday night classes wUl begin on Janu- ary 24. The fee for most courtea being offered it tiido ftr Vet ten-week session. The following courses are be- ing offered on Monday nights: Quickie (Budget) Meals and ance Board. The Committee also reappoint- ed for one year: Charles A. Lar- son, treasurer; Mr. Watson, building inspector; Raymond Anderson, zoning officer; Mr. Nowels, township attorney; Ar- mour S. Hulsart, auditor; Claude j W. Birdsall, engineer; Mr. Eh- ret, member of the Local Assist- ance Board; Marion B. Flint, water and sewer rent collector; Alfred Siemers, superintendent of public works and the water util- ity department; Robert Deicke, violations and magistrate's clerk; and John A. Crisanti, M.D., town- ship physician. r JoKph N. Ehret and CommHteemu iota Gamer I b office by Township Attorney Wifflun C. Neweb Belmar Savings $ Loans Assets Show Continued Growth in1965 Display Awards Made in Heights SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS - Magistrate Richard F. Ofeldt has presented certificates to 23 residents for outstanding home Christmas lighting displays. Pre- sentation was at the Borough Council meeting; Mrs. Courtney MkkUeton, 36" Prospect Ave., placed first; BELMAR - With total of (10,183,160.00 at December Sit Belmar Savings and Loan ation, continues to grow at and develop the re- I of Belmar Savings," Mr. declared. "We anticipate 1966 ill i 1966 p see increases in rate comparable to that noted ktl mortgage lending operations and 1964. J. Edward Smith. tlve Vice President, of tin tution, said the actual for 1965 was »I,MI.500.OO, at m pared with 1895,100.00 for the ar vious year. 'further expansion of our ser- to a larger segment of the I. This assures the mainte- r of the high level of earn- I for those who serve with us the availability of an ample The 4,000 savers utilizing toe! supply of home-financing funds. thrift facilities of Belmar Sav-j Mr. Smith noted that Belmar ings, Mr. Smith reported, sham) I Savings' statement of condition at in th d i t i b t i f 134364000 i'December 31st revealed $9,386,- fl* 0 ". in savings placed with the ti H td h in the distribution of $343,840.00. ia dividends earned during the year, He noted that it was at the i rate of 4 per cent, payable annually; but, by recent of the Board, a new higher rate of 4Vt% pec annum is starting January 1. 1986. bated continued favorable earnings, "We have been able to main this high rate of earnings for oq K a n all-time high of $761,217 00, tutkm. He commented that was an increase of $1,000.- 00 over December 31st, 1964. addition to the insurance of i saver's funds by a permi- agency of the United States rament, he noted that the latkra'j reserves now were First Aid, Home Repairs and Maintenance, Elementary Knit- ting and Crocheting, Sewing, Be- ginning, Bridge, Drawing, Golf, (Ave.. third, for the most color- ful display. t Felix Forlena, 101 ) Meadow- Rd , placed fujit; Mrs. Action Course in Prac-! Greenwood Drive, third, in the tical Politics, High School Equi- most unusual category, valency: History H - Monday; I Peter D'Auria Jr., 919'Claridgv Gen. Math. Tuesday; Securities Drive, was chosen winner in most and Investments, Typing I. I religious decorations. Arthur , , , , I Herner, 7»7 Central Ave. was Thursday night courses being. xmdi and. Edward ZukowAi offered are: . 1307 10th Ave., third. , Antique Tips, Furniture Tfefin. j Honorable mention award wem Wring, Home Gardening, Interior to Joseph Simeone, 1706 Rte. 71;- Decorating, Advanced Knitting & Daniel Wainvtright, 1206 Pond Crocheting, Sewing, Advanced, Rd.; Mrs, Jean McCable 2106 Sewing, Intermediate - Wednes-Iold Mill Rd.; Vincent Fab™ day, Dancing, Beginning & Ad-190S Allaire Rd., and Mrs. Dolly vanced, Oil Painting, Beginning, J FiUpatrick, UK. Crosby Rd. Safe Boat Handling, Driver Edu- Other recipients of honorable cation High School Equivalency ' mention awards were Harold Rex. English IV, Modern Elementary 7l6 L Jersev **£;„ M . rs -,.S. ral ! Math for Parents.iW Estate t g . T •." 2 1 * ? It ."?5? persoils may regis- Mr ofe](J chairman tf ^ or In person at Wall jud j comin ittee, also present- High School. Information con- ^ » ia, awards to ^ „„,»„ ceming the Adult School may be an( j four councilmen not eligible obtained by calling 681-4M0. |f or tne regular contest: Mayor Mr. Herbert Deuchar is Direc- Joseph E. Robertson. Frank B. tor of the Wall Community Adult Homer, William Weise, and Vin- School. I cent Kelsey. SWORN IN OFFICE County Clerk I. RuMfU Woolley, right, aamklMen the «rfh to Frw- kaUer Jowph C. Irwin, Wt, a>4 Beajamfei II. Dunkin, sreond from right, hi cerenmUes at the Hall o< Reconb on Monday. Mr. Irwh wu aha awon ta as director el the Bear* for U> 1Mb . tdHL Mrs. Irwta, teemd frera right, aid Mrs. Dunlin hold the Bible during; tke pron«4i«tni. • l a t U r mwrkt. beta Mr. Irwta mi Mr. D a . i t . Ikuked MMUHNIA OHBIJ In 1 M to nrttaoe the pbuued progrew el Ike Onoiy. niAMOND-T-THUCKS told and service by truck people. GENERAL CMC SALES INC. Bradley Beach, N. J. (un) WINTERIZE YOUB HOME BOM Ptarottog ft Heating, 101 Uth AM.. Belmar. CaU ( « « « . Nile hi LBVT1 BAKEKT » P.M. . I AM. Wonderful For Compaoi aad3Mck». tH-NTS. " M m " It. Complete. Beauty mlm. Belmar. S(79. Tuei.. thru Sat (un) Storm window glass replaced, Locksmith and keys DAVBNPORT PAINT * HARDWARE •17 F St. - Belmar <u» N.J.I increases In out) tip (67.400.00 during 1965. savers operating cw:s imposed by the payment of a substantial federal During 1965, Mr. Smith contin- Jtd» a total of new home mort- uHome tax and other rising cost} .j ge loans were granted in the - Smitnf amount of &925,M0.00. He said Us brought the association's to- " « inwsted to »^u«o,oa. of doing business," Mr. said "This, coupled with creases in Belmar Savings r > s l o a w.»W»lvI§.;dioatr men! of the association. "In the new year, we will con- inue to maintain a tight rein on operating costs and continue to Mayor Carlson Is Sworn In MANASQUAN - Mayor Alex B. Carlson, Jr., a n d Borough Councilmen Samuel Y. Blair and Charles E. Patterson were sworn in for new terms at the annual organization meeting of the Bor- ough Council. At the session. Council adopted a resolution honoring Louis Tas- slni, who retired after 36 years on the Shade Tree Commission. Council named Mrs. Stuart R. Hancock to replace Mr. Tassinl. Former Freeholder Ahram D. Voorhees was named to the .MS ne ownership through the use of a personalised Belmar Sav- ings home financing program. Belmar Savings had. ot year- end, cash on hand of (827,500.00 and (497,000:00 invested in U. S. Government securities. Mr. Smith noted that this "excellent liquidity position" assured those it serves Richardson Kept On Police Force SOUTH BELMAR - Officer Donald L. Richardson was re- tained as a temporary patrolman on the police force at the Bor- ough Council meeting Tuesday night. The motion was made by Councilman Fred Hope, police committee chairman, pending the outcome of legislation going be- fore the state Legislature which would allow Patrolman Richard- son to become a member of the police department. Councilman Hope also felt Mr. Richardson's services necessary to maintain a five man force, as Patrolman Robert Cooper is tak- ing training courses. The motion was passed despite the abstentions of Councilmen Stephen T. Mc- Closkey and Donald E. Schmidt. In Fire Company Number One's annual report, ex-chief George Rowe stated that the company had answered six alarms during 1965 and estimated damage in the Bor- ough at f4,soo. Councilman McCloskey request- ed that the merits of having plans dealing with drainage changes presented to the boriwgh engineer prior to the Planning Board be Councilman found Weinsteiu's Liquors Inc. guilty of telling al- coholic beverage to a minor but suspended the five-day license revocation as the organization had maintained an excellent record for more than 30 years. A hearing for Gallagher's Tev- of me constant availability of pre-' •"?• I8Ul Ave was P™'P°™<' viously accumulated savings whenever wanted ASSAULTED COP, WALL MAN FINED WALL TOWNSHIP James Smith, Uth Avenue and Allen- Wood Road, was fined $100 by Magistrate Clarence Ehrlich on charges of assault and battery on a Wall Township policeman. Mr. Smith was charged with Board of Health to replace George P. Pincus. ' Council named Charles H. Howes, Jr., as Us president, Mr. Howes succeeds Chester L. Mor- gan. Most borough officials were renamed to their posts. John h. Woolley was renamed attorney, and Howiard Birdsall, engineer. Fnank G. Fluhr was named aud- itor. New committee chairmanships were Mr. Howes, law and ordi- nance and police and public safety; Mr. Morgan, sanitation and water and sewer; Stuart R. Hancock, finance lend borough property; Mr. Patterson, lots and lights; Mr. Blair, b e a c h , and Mr. Newbury, waterways and AFS Club Honors Ibert. He was fined an additional IBS on charges of using indecent language. William Lavine. Brielle. was also fined : By JMUUI Hwtdorfer WALL TOWNSHIP - The Wall High School chapter of the Ameri- can Field Service feted its New Zealand foreign student, Ian Red- drogton, at a Christmas party, December 23. The party was at- tended by faculty, administration, and approximately 40 student members of the organiiation. Student chapter President Ro- berta Arena surprised Ian with a Christmas present of a phone call to his parents in Dunedin, New Zealand. The money for the call was donated by the stu- dent AFS chanter. This was a different type Christ- mas lor Ian who usually enjoys the holiday in the middle of the summer. Since New Zealand is In the Southern Hemisphere, the seasons are reversed. The food for tke dinner which wa» served at the party was do- nated by the adult chapter. o Mcnvcn Sold and serviced by truck peopb GENERAL OMC (ALCS INC * 3. (Ml til January 18 at 9 p.m. All Aliens Notified To Register in Jan. NEWARK - The United States Immigration and Naturaliation Service reminded all aliens in New Jersey today that only two weeks remain in which non-citi- zens must file their annual ad- dress reports as required by law. I Dominick F. Rinaldi. District Director of the Immigration and Naturalization Service in Newark, New Jersey pointed out that ad- dress report forms are available for ' WALL TOWNSHIP PLANNINNG BOARD APPROVES MAJOR SUBDIVISIONS Township Committee, by vote of. the Board, asking for the prep- aration of an ordinance requiring all camping trailers to be homed. Mayor Joseph Ehret and Arthur Krumm dissented on the motion, which was the remit of complaints lodged by residents against the parking of trailers on residential property. The board recommended to the Township Committee that a buti- are required before the issuance! ness occupancy permit be re- of building permits for the project, quired when any change of WALL TOWNSHIP - The Plan- ning Board approved a major subdivision calling for the parti- tioning of the northwest comer of Lenni Lenape Trail Road and West Union Lane into nine lots Although percolation tests had not been made, developer Frank Lie- mice's approval was granted on the recommendation of board member Walter Lukowitz. Mr. Lukowitz stated that as the testa it would be repetitious to perform them now. Chairman George Mueller said be would recommend that the re- quirement be stricken from the- ordinance. A request was made, to the Zach, Homer Are Sworn In SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS - Joseph F. Zach and Frank B. Homer, newly elected Council- men were sworn into office at Die annual reorganization session of Borough Council this week. P. James Maiella, Jr., was named Council President at the meeting. Mr. Zach and Mr. Homer suc- ceeded Vincent Kelsey and John O. Pearce on the Council Mr. Zach was named chairman of the finance and public infor- mation committees, and Mr. Homer's first assignment Was chairman of the legislation and public relations committee. Mayor Joseph E. Robertson said that the goals of the new Council for would be me paving of all dirt roads in the Borough and the completion of street curbing. He said also that some sewer and water charges will be examined for adjustment. Councilman William Weise was named to the public works com- mittee and Joseph C. Fentsn was named a member of the public utilities committee. Mayor Robertson alt* an- nounced the appointment of George C. Giger to the Planning Board and William Ryatas to the Shade Tree Commission. or expansion occurs or when there of tenant or owner in a place of business. A major subdivision from Boss Brown of Roeth, Inc. was post- poned until February 7. Mr. Brown had asked the Board to divide the area south oi Belmar Boulevard and east of Clinton Avenue into 10 lots to be developed as Wall Manor. The Board asked if the lots involved had been dedicated as streets. Protest to the development came from Mrs. R. Mcltravey, 1905 Clinton Ave. Mrs. Mary Hadiey, 1905 Clinton Ave., Mrs. Anna Sawicki, IMS Clinton Ave. and Warren French - An application from Michael Fan* requesting that his tract on the northeast comer of Lake- wood Road and Ramshorn Drne be divided into four lots was also deferred. Mr, Birdsall had ad- vised the Board that a suMrrittan would create a drainage problem and Mr. Faroo was told to secure easement* from adjacent property owners, which would release the Board from responsibility. Minor subdivisions were grant- ed to George Hunt for creation of a 23 and nine acres parcels from a 34 acre tract at Hurley Pond Road, and Denzil Haley for en- largement of a service statin x the corner oi Route 34 and Alleo- wood Road. Applications from Zora Pack- aging. Inc., Rte. 34, and Riehjrd Smith wt George Mueller was re-elected chairman of the Planning BoanL Other officials reelected were Joseph Clayton, vice chairman: Bailey Watson, secretary; and Mrs. I n n K Stanley, clerk. Grasdorf Hearing To Be HeW Today STAP1ETON, K. Y . - £ t * "jeer- ing for three youths charged with the dean of William Grasdorf. 19, of 69 Marcellus Ave., Mana- squan, is being held today. The hearing was originally scheduled for last week, but was adjourned as Monmouth County physician Dr. C. Malcolm Gilman could not appear to testify on that date. Mr. Grasdorf died in Monmouth Medical Center December X. 1965, from head injuries incurred during a fight. The incident took place in the parking lot of a popular bar-restaurant in Staten Island, where the youth and sev- eral friends had stopped on the return from Kennedy Interna- tional Airport. - i n n indece.it ' ""ices lor me con- language, and ""Frances Ruffin j venience of non-citizens required New Shrewsbury, was or(iere( i to report their addresses charged in the i Bridle and William V. Frezza. Jr.. both of Green Brook Township, N.J. and Richard C Hight, Jr., of Dunellen. held In $900 bail for grand jury •ction on charges of carrying a concealed weapon. Randy B. Crawford, West Park Magistrate Holds Man For Grand Jury SOUTH BELMAR y Mr RinaUi urges all aliens to SOUTH BELMAR Magistrate report their addresses before the end of January, as willful failure Edward K. Murray has ordered William S. McCltatock. Atkins Crawford, West Park Avenue. i 0 do so may lead to serious pen- Ave, Asbury Park held for grand Wayside was also held for grand allies. jury action in connection with a jury action on a charge of aiding | and abetting Miss Ruffin. Magistrate Ebrikh also fined Front Page Readers Lawrence Carmody. Elizabeth. «M0 for driving with a revoked] Bring Results! driver's Itrpnc*, , * jury action in connection with a stabbing in a local tavern McClintock is charged with atrocious assault and battery in the stabbing Nov. 28 of Winston Flood, 1610 F St. listrote AVON Revokes Charges Fines AVON - Peter F, Robaga, W. A r e , W«D was fined JJ» on two tfnlH <*ar«M and tad feb S c o t * m voles* for » days by Ui0*m* Stephen D. Uaguire. Harry F. Lauterwauer, Walling Ave., South Behnar, had hi* li- cense revoked for St days in addi- tion to a $J5 fine. AREA REPUBLICANS INSTALL OFFICERS SOUTH BELMAR - Mrs. Ce- leste Keynton was installed re- cently as 1966 president of the South Belmar Republican dub by Mrs. William Chambers. Other new officers included Mr. Robert Patanelli. 1st vice president; Mrs. Hawl Wilson. 2nd vice president: Mrs. Doris Gillespie. secretary; and Mrs. Bette Witte, treasurer. H. T. Carlson. William Gillespie. Harriet Thompson, and Percy Keynton were nude trustees of the organization, and Harriet Thompson was appointed sunshine chairlady. The school board election will be held February t with polls open from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Walter Brown, President of Board of Ed- ucation, introduced Margaret Walling. Donald Baer. and Wil- liam Lord, the candidate! run- ning for vacancies on the board. The hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Hazel Wilson and Mrs. Donald Baer. who served refresh- ments. The next club meeting will be held February 7. NICE GESTURE - la the emtar, M d a f tke party * « » fey • m k e n . i l Wall Wt* AFS. Meaktn el tW INSURANCE MftAANCB A«NC* r, N. J. - «MM <<•> 7U •tare: Wk Aw. mi t ft

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  • THE COAST ADVERTISEROfficial Newspaper For Belmar, South Belmar, Watt Township, Spring Lake Heights, Avon^by-the-Sea

    seuusr FJJ.WT IWr,


    Swerety-third Year — No. 40 — 8 Pages BELMAR, NEW JERSEY, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1966 Seven Cento

    Mayor Oliver Warns Neptune CityOf Increased Financial Burden

    NEPTUNE CITY - MayorWilliam A. Oliver, who wassworn in for his 14th year asmayor, warned the crowd at dieceremony that the borough "isin for a rough time financiallythis year." .

    He said the budget would behigher than last year, because,he said; "we are faced with theproblem ot raising the money."

    He warned tharsadditionalschoolroom space will bei^ededbecause of an Increase ira thenumber of school chiMw»4n theBorough, and be noted that theBorough must s u p p o r t twoschools of Its own and faces a1640 per pupil cost In tuition toNeptune High School.

    The Borough, the mayor said,does not have the advantage ofbeachfront property for addedrevenues.

    Mayor Oliver said the Boroughhas worked to bring in commer-cial enterprises to compensate(or educational costs, but now Isfaced with little ground left forthis purpose.

    South Behnar; SOUTH BELMAR - Stephen T.McCloskey and James C. Law-rence, elected to Council in' theNovember voting, were sworn inthis week at the reorganizationmeeting of the Borough Council.

    Mr. McCloskey is starling histhird three-year term, white Mr.Lawrence, who replaced WilliamT. Wilson, is starting his firstterm.

    The Council Is, however, stillone member short.

    The appointment of Council-man Milton Coeyman as mayoron Nov. » to fill the unexpiredtern of former Mayor IsaacReSf, who resigned to become aMonmouth County undersberiff,leaves the Council with only fivemen. Mr. Reiffs term extendedthrough December 31, 1966.

    Council will appoint a sixthman soon, according to BoroughClerk John F. McDonough.

    Council also administered theoath to Michael J. Looney, whobecame f i r e chief replacingGeorge Rowe.

    S d m l G s t t e UpAnd, he said, "we're faced

    with increased school coats, costsfor the municipal building, andincreased county and librarytaxes."

    He lashed out at the stategovernments, charging mat "thegovernor a n d the legislatureshould stop talking and give usaction in the way of a sales tax.lottery, or whatever they deemnecessary to help us."

    Mayor Oliver concluded notingthat he was born In NeptuneCity, was dedicated to it, andcould do no more.

    Mayor Oliver is starting his23rd year with the Borough, hav-ing served eight years on Coun-cil before being elected mayor.

    Mayor Oliver was sworn inwith Councilmen Holmes Adamsand Bryce G. Haldeman. Mr.Adams is starting his 13th yearin Council, Mr. Haldeman his10th.

    Joseph EhretAgain NamedWall Mayor

    WALL TOWNSHIP - MayorJoseph N. Ehret wias named toanother year in the office at thereorganization meeting of theWall Township Committee. Mr.Ehret, who was reelccted to anew three-year term on the Com-mittee in the November ballot'ing, has been mayor for oneyear.

    Mr. Ehret and John Gassner,who was also reelected to anotherthree-year teoh on the TownshipCommittee, were sworn in byTownship Attorney William C.Nowels.

    At the reorganization session,the Committee also announcedthe reappointment of Mrs. FredaMercer to the Planning Board fora six-year term, and of BaileyWatson and Committeeman Wal-ter Lukowitz for one-year terms.

    Raymond Anderson was also

    mood McGirr, who received aplaque from Council for his serv-ice. Norman Connors was swornas assistant chief. '

    Nearly all full and part timeemployes were reappointed.

    Bicycle RegistrationUrged by Wall Police

    the Police Department, would liketo urge all parents of childrenwho Hve in the Township of Wallto nuke an extra effort, to havetbeir children's bicycles inspectedand registered at this time.

    i t appears that Santa had num-erous new bikes to deliver tokids in the township. But the po-lice department is concerned overthe number of bikes that do nothave the township bicycle licenseplate on them. These bicycles canbe registered at police head-quarters or if you are unable tocome to headquarters, please cad449-4500 and an officer will cometo your home and register itthere. You may call between 9:00a.m. and 4:00 p m. on any day.

    The license plates are metaland will be attached to the bikeby the inspecting officer. Bicylesthat are registered aid the policedepartment in returning them totheir rightful owners when theyare lost or stolen. There is nocharge for this service. Yourcooperation will insure the successof the new bicycle safety program.

    Wall Adult SchoolRegistration Set

    WALL TOWNSHIP - The WallCommunity Adult School an-nounces that registration for thespring term will be held on an-uary 17, IS, and 19, between thehours of 7:30 and 9:00 p.m. In-terested persons may register atWall High School or they mayregister by mail.

    Thursday night classes tot thespring term will begin offttanu-ary 20, and run for ten consent-tivc Thursdays, The Mondaynight classes wUl begin on Janu-ary 24. The fee for most courteabeing offered it t i i d o ftr Vetten-week session.

    The following courses are be-ing offered on Monday nights:

    Quickie (Budget) Meals and

    ance Board.The Committee also reappoint-

    ed for one year: Charles A. Lar-son, treasurer; Mr. Watson,building inspector; RaymondAnderson, zoning officer; Mr.Nowels, township attorney; Ar-mour S. Hulsart, auditor; Claude jW. Birdsall, engineer; Mr. Eh-ret, member of the Local Assist-ance Board; Marion B. Flint,water and sewer rent collector;Alfred Siemers, superintendent ofpublic works and the water util-ity department; Robert Deicke,violations and magistrate's clerk;and John A. Crisanti, M.D., town-ship physician.

    r JoKph N. Ehret and CommHteemu i o t a G a m e rI b office by Township Attorney Wifflun C. Neweb

    Belmar Savings $ Loans AssetsShow Continued Growth in 1965

    Display AwardsMade in Heights

    SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS -Magistrate Richard F. Ofeldthas presented certificates to 23residents for outstanding homeChristmas lighting displays. Pre-sentation was at the BoroughCouncil meeting;

    Mrs. Courtney MkkUeton, 36"Prospect Ave., placed first;

    BELMAR - With totalof (10,183,160.00 at December SitBelmar Savings and Loanation, continues to grow at

    and develop the re-I of Belmar Savings," Mr.declared. "We anticipate

    1966 ill i1966p

    see increases inrate comparable to that noted ktl mortgage lending operations and1964. J. Edward Smith.tlve Vice President, of t intution, said the actualfor 1965 was »I,MI.500.OO, at mpared with 1895,100.00 for the arvious year.

    'further expansion of our ser-™ to a larger segment of the

    I. This assures the mainte-r of the high level of earn-

    I for those who serve with usthe availability of an ample

    The 4,000 savers utilizing toe! supply of home-financing funds.thrift facilities of Belmar Sav-j Mr. Smith noted that Belmarings, Mr. Smith reported, sham) I Savings' statement of condition atin th d i t i b t i f 134364000 i'December 31st revealed $9,386,-

    fl*0". in savings placed with theti H t d h

    in the distribution of $343,840.00. iadividends earned during the year,He noted that it was at the irate of 4 per cent, payableannually; but, by recent „of the Board, a new higher rateof 4Vt% pec annum isstarting January 1. 1986. batedcontinued favorable earnings,

    "We have been able to mainthis high rate of earnings for oq K a n all-time high of $761,217 00,

    tutkm. He commented thatwas an increase of $1,000.-

    00 over December 31st, 1964.addition to the insurance ofi saver's funds by a permi-agency of the United Statesrament, he noted that thelatkra'j reserves now were

    First Aid, Home Repairs andMaintenance, Elementary Knit-ting and Crocheting, Sewing, Be-ginning, Bridge, Drawing, Golf,

    (Ave.. third, for the most color-ful display. t

    Felix Forlena, 101 ) Meadow-Rd , placed fujit; Mrs.

    Action Course in Prac-! Greenwood Drive, third, in thetical Politics, High School Equi- most unusual category,valency: History H - Monday; I Peter D'Auria Jr., 919'ClaridgvGen. Math. • Tuesday; Securities Drive, was chosen winner in mostand Investments, Typing I. I religious decorations. A r t h u r

    , , , , I Herner, 7»7 Central Ave. wasThursday night courses being. x m d i and. Edward ZukowAi

    offered are: . 1307 10th Ave., third. ,Antique Tips, Furniture Tfefin. j Honorable mention award wem

    Wring, Home Gardening, Interior to Joseph Simeone, 1706 Rte. 71;-Decorating, Advanced Knitting & Daniel Wainvtright, 1206 PondCrocheting, Sewing, Advanced, Rd.; Mrs, Jean McCable 2106Sewing, Intermediate - Wednes-Iold Mill Rd.; Vincent Fab™day, Dancing, Beginning & Ad-190S Allaire Rd., and Mrs. Dollyvanced, Oil Painting, Beginning, J FiUpatrick, UK. Crosby Rd.Safe Boat Handling, Driver Edu- Other recipients of honorablecation High School Equivalency ' mention awards were Harold Rex.English IV, Modern Elementary 7l6L

    J e r s e v **£;„ M . r s - , . S . r a l !Math for Parents.iW Estate t g .T •. " 2 1 * ? I t ."?5?

    persoils may regis- M r o f e ] ( J chairman tf ^or In person at Wall j u d j c o m i n i t tee , also present-

    High School. Information con- ^ » ia, a w a r d s t o ^ „„ ,»„ceming the Adult School may be an (j four councilmen not eligibleobtained by calling 681-4M0. |for t n e regular contest: Mayor

    Mr. Herbert Deuchar i s Direc- Joseph E. Robertson. Frank B.tor of the Wall Community Adult Homer, William Weise, and Vin-School. I cent Kelsey.

    SWORN IN OFFICE — County Clerk I . RuMfU Woolley, right, aamklMen the «rfh to Frw-kaUer Jowph C. Irwin, Wt, a>4 Beajamfei II. Dunkin, sreond from right, hi cerenmUes at theHall o< Reconb on Monday. Mr. Irwh w u aha awon ta as director el the Bear* for U> 1Mb

    . tdHL Mrs. Irwta, teemd frera right, a id Mrs. Dun l in hold the Bible during; tke pron«4i«tni.• la t U r m w r k t . beta Mr. Irwta mi Mr. D a . i t . Ikuked MMUHNIA O H B I J

    In 1 M to nrttaoe the pbuued progrew el Ike Onoiy.

    niAMOND-T-THUCKStold and service by truck people.

    GENERAL CMC SALES INC.Bradley Beach, N. J.


    WINTERIZE YOUB HOMEBOM Ptarottog ft Heating, 101Uth AM.. Belmar. CaU ( « « « .

    Nile hiLBVT1 BAKEKT

    » P.M. . I AM.Wonderful For Compaoi



    " M m " It. Complete.Beauty mlm. Belmar.S(79. Tuei.. thru Sat


    Storm window glass replaced,

    Locksmith and keysDAVBNPORT

    PAINT * HARDWARE•17 F St. - Belmar

  • Page Four THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR, NEW JERSEY Thursday, January 6,1966

    Classified Advertising RatesM Words or Leu

    Extra Words After 20 .

    Ossified Display

    Seventy-Five Cents

    Jr per word

    $1.UO per inch

    Telephone Us Your Ad — 681-6000

    or drop it in thr mail. • '

    T H E C O A S T A D V E R T I S E R701 Seventh Avenue — Belmar, New Jersey

    By YourRulgrrs Garden Reporter

    Tabernacle ListsSpecial Program


    HARRY PFLUG607 - 12th Ave., Belmar

    Lawn moiwrs repaired and sharp-ened, liana saws, circular saws,hedge shears, scissors, chisels.

    l l k i kitchen

    Lose Weight Safety with Dex-A-Diet Tablets. Only 98c at SpringLake Heights Pharmacy. (32-42)

    ROOM FOR RENTBelmar, furnished, year round,ideally located, opposite Park onRiverfront near bus

    planes, planer knives, kitchen p j , o n e 681-5959knives and ice skates sharpened.

    Phone 681-214S




    U not, why not enjoy It in this CapeCod, in excellent Oatthurtt location Twobedroom* m a i n floor, three bedroomssecond floor, full bath each floor. Fullbailment, attached garage. L i v i n groom, dining room, large dish washerkitchen, heated Jalousie porch, sundeck, and handy to Ocean TownshipSchools.

    Lot I " Show It Ts T M NOW!PRICED AT OM.V »!I,IOO



    GARRABRANT714 Summerfleld Ave. - tabuiy Park

    REALTORS: Member S. M. L. S.EVES, r C. B. Bliss. 774-2814

    ROOM FOR RENTLarge, well heated room on firstfloor. Suitable for two or one per- a PITTSBURGH, PAsons. Reasonable, yearly. Phone681-1936. (40)


    LOST and FOUNDRoy: 1 500 Zenith trans, radio. LostChristmas present between Bel-mar Blvd., Bailey Rd. or Hwy. 38.Wall Twp. Please call Jane Mur-phy at 681-2000 or 449-8444. (40)

    APARTMENT FOR RENTBelmar, year around, near busand railroad, ideally located, op-posite Park on riverfront. Fur-

    j Irrigate - Yes. Even NowIf there's a raging buzzard out-

    side Uhe best place for a blizzard > Iand you can't see your garden forsnow, you may as well quit read-ing this right now.

    On the other hand, if the weath- 'er is as balmy as it was whenmthis was written, you may wantto heed some advice from DonLacey, extension home horticul-ture specialist at Rutgers.

    The rains we had last weekprobably did your garden a lot ofgood. On the other hand, saysLacey, some of your foundationplants may have been shelteredenough to miss the benefits of therain.

    And so he suggests you checkto see if the soil is dry, in such

    t d if i i



    SOUTH BELMAR - Dr. Jack

    spots, and if it is, get out thehose and irrigate.

    Let 'era StareLet the neighbors stare at the

    garden kook out there wateringthe garden in mid-winter. They'reyour plants, and you know thatthey went through a dry summerand fall. Matter of fact, the !>'•-

    nished two room apartment. One cember rainfall was short, loo.person, retired or business. Phone

    INCOME — SPARE TIMENo selling. Refill and collectmoney from New Type coin oper-ated dispensers in this area. Musthave car, references, $550 to $1850C£sh. Ten hours weekly can netexcellent income. More time canresult in more money. For per-sonal interview write


    15202Include phone number.

    (40) j Of course if the ground isfrozen, forget about watering andspend your time mulching anyplants that might have been ne-glected to help hold whatevermoisture there may be in the soil.

    You can use cut-up Christmastrees for mulch. The larger, moreor less bare branches usuallyare just heavy enough to holddown the light covering of salthay you probably have spread


    over your perennials.

    The best kind of winter mulchis snow, Mr. Lacey says, and he'swishing for a plentiful supply

    - * . ~ .

    Remodel Your Bathroom with•Better than Real Marble' Marbelon

    It Has The Beauty and Solidity ofMarble —but...

    • It costs much less than marble.• It can be colored to any shade you desire.• It is more stain resistant than marble.

    THE MARBELON TOP CO.Manufacturers of

    Vanities & Cultured Marble TopsSHOWROOM AT — CoHingwood Circle, Highway 34

    Phone: 938-5782 . Farmingdale, N. J.

    There is a hole in your living room!It happens every year. Your living room suddenly looksbare, after the Christmas tree and goodies are gone.

    A luxurious, easy to care for foliage or flowering plant,from Wour Seasons will fill that HOLE simply andbeautifully.

    W e can't think for a lovelier antidote for that postWe can't think of a lovelier antidote for that postholiday slump.

    P.S. It's not to early to plan your summer garden andto order your favorite varieties fro mus.

    sAtons flowersAileowood Road

    Belmar - 449 654 i

    rom now on.

    Speaking SeriesSponsored by 4-H

    FREEHOLD — Young peoplefind public speaking a valuableasset in 4-H, school and nearly allof their other activities. They

    Tinow that their ability to speakin public improves with use.These are but a few reasons why4-H'ers choose to "speak'upV'* andare actively participating in the4-H Public Speaking program

    4-H'ers in the counties of Mon-mouth, Ocean, Mercer and Mid-dlesex will attend the second offour public speaking sessions onJanuary 10, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. atthe Monmouth Grange Hall, Freehold. The public and all 4-H'ersare invited to attend. Mr. MasKirkland, Associate Specialist inCommunication, Radio and TVRutgers University, is conduct™the course. 4-H'ers 14 years oage and older are eligible tocompete in the county publicspeaking contest held in June andthe State Contest held In July.

    For more information concern-ing the Monmouth County 4-1Y o u t h program contact 4-HAgents George Siver. Jr. or LoisK. Baker, 20 Court Street, Freehold.

    Murray will be at the BaptistTabernacle, F Street at 20th Ave-nue in South Belmar for eightnights of Evangelistic Meetingsinuary 9th through 16th. He istnown in North, South and Cen-ral America for his ministry in

    Youth Rallies, Bible Conferencesnd evangelistic campaigns.Dr. Murray was pastor of the

    Church of the Open Door in Phil-adelphia, Pennsylvania, for ten'ears prior to the founding oflible Evangelism, Inc.. of whichle is President. He was Presi-

    dent of Shelton College in Ring-wood, N.J. during this time, andwas radio speaker on many radiostations, including CBS, NBC,snd ABC.

    Sunday School RallyThe meetings will be held at

    1:00 A.M. and 7:00 P.M. on Sun-days with a special Winter Sun-day School Rally at 9:45 A.M.January 16th, Monday throughFriday at 7:30 P.M., and Satur-day night January 15th at 7:30P.M. will be Youth Night at WallHigh School featuring the Chor-aliers, a 30-volce choir directedby Mrs. Eleanor Stephens Mur-ray. There will be special musiceach night.

    Mrs. Murray is a piano, organand vocal soloist, and a graduate>f Wheaton College Conservatoryof Music.

    Dr. Murray's broad backgroundin education and experience inthe pulpit makes his ministryoutstanding and appealing to theyouth and adults of this genera-tion.

    Dr. and Mrs. Murray are alsonoted for compiling a song bookentitledYouth."

    Have YouHeard...?

    "Have You Heard?" items mayiw called In to Mrs. Robert Turtoiat 449-8132.

    Russell Vanderhoef Jr , a freshnan at Gordon Colle^, WenhamMass.. spent the holidays at thiuime of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.Vanderhoef Sr. 903 Wall Rd.,Spring Lake Heights


    \ MORMONA 14 Reynolds Drive\ Ealonlowa

    The* Church of Jesus Christ ofLatter Day Saints will hold itsSunday School meeting at 10:15.

    The Evening Sacrament Servicewill begin at 5:00 and will be con-ducted by Bruce Savage. TheYouth Speaker for the evening willbe IS year old Rosalind Nichollof New Shrewsbury.

    The special speaker will be Mr.and Mrs. Floyd L. Larson of No.1 Vaughlin Court, Eatontown.Floyd serves as First Counseloro the Bishop and intends to speak

    on "Service in the Church". Mrs..arson (Doreeni serves as theiunday School Music Director,'rimary teacher, and is active inhe Women's Belief Society. Shewill speak on the subject offamily Orientation".

    Reginald I. Call willa solo "Open the Gates of

    he Temple", and the ChurchChoir will sing a special hymn

    "Songs of Truth for

    Famous OrganistPerforms Locally

    RED BANK - TaKJUiniMusic and Fine Arts of theMethodist Church of Red iBankNew Jersey will present RichartPeek, SMD, organist, in a re-cital on Monday evening, January 10 at 8 p.m. in the sanctuary of the church. Dr. Peek isthe Minister of Music at theCovenant Presbyterian Church oCharlotte, North Carolina.

    Dr. Peek is the composer oforty published compositions forChoir, organ and orchestra andis a former Dean of the Charlotte Chapter of the AmericanGuild of Organists.

    He has been heard in recitathroughout the south and in NewYork City. On Sunday afternoonJanuary 9, Dr. Peek will playat St. Thomas Church, New YorkCity.

    His recital in Red Bank on the10th is open to the public.

    My Neighbors


    Sell those Items ym no longerieed [trough an inexpensive'oas Advertiser C!js«.fed. Justall Wl-6100. ask ftr classified.



    UNTIL 8:00 P.M. DAILY


    18th AVENUE — ROUTE 35

    Member r.D.I.C. Federal Reserve By*tm


    Rer. Howard Lord. Pastor7:30 a.m. - Men's Breakfast.

    FREE!!! All men invited.Dick Case will be the guest

    9:45 a.m. - Sunday School classesfor all ages

    8:45 .am. - Worship Services11:00 a.m. - "New Leaf or New

    Life" Isaiah 39:1-8, by RevLord

    6:300 p.m. - 6th grade & JrMYF

    7:30 p.m. - Evening Worship'*Doers of the Word," James1:22 by Rev. Lord

    Fri., 8:30 p.m. • Men's Club meeting. Followed by refreshmentsand recreation.


    EPISCOPALAllenwood Rod . Gkndola

    Wall Township8:00 A.M. - Holy Eucharist10:00 A.H. • Morning Prayer,

    Sung Eucharist, with instructionand Church School.

    ST. JAMES EPISCOPALFourth and Hammond ATM.

    Rer. D. Stewart Alexy. RectorBradley Beach

    NEW YEAR'S EVE9:00 p.m. - Movie in the Under-

    croft11:30 p.m. - Candlelight Eucharist12:15 a.m. - New Year's Breakfast


    Saturday10:00 a.m. - The Holy EucharistSecond Sunday After Christmas:7:45 a.m. - Holy Eucharist and

    Sermon9:00 a.m. - Morning Prayer and

    Sermon11:00 a.m. - Holy Eucharist and


    ST. ROSE R. C. CHURCHS m a t t Ate. and E St., Belmai

    Rev. Peter J. Teuton, P a t *Sunday Masses are as follows:

    7, I. », 10, 11 and 12.Weekday Manes In Church

    «:45, I and 9 AM.Toe Perpetual Novena In honor

    of Our Lady of the MlraculouiMedal Is held every Monday evening at I.


    Fourth and West Lake Aves.Spring Lake

    Rev. Lawrence E. MoorePastor

    SUNDAY SERVICES8:30 A.M. - Morning worehh

    and sermon.9:45 A.M. . Sunday School8:30 a.m. 111:00 a.m. - Morn-

    ing Worship and Sermon.

    GLENDOLA BIBLE CHURCH1615 Glcndola Road

    Rev. David E. Miller. PasterRev. George A. Ledden, mis-

    sionary to Japan under the aus-pices of Bible Protestant Missions,will be at Glendola Bible Church.Wall Township, for all the ser-vices on Sunday. He will addressthe Sunday School at 9:45 andbring a message at the 11 o'clockservice. At 7:00 p.m. he will showpictures of the work of BibleProtestant Missions in Japan.There will be curios from Japanon display.

    Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. - Choir Re-hearsal directed by Mijs Bar-bara Fomoff.

    Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Mid-weekService. Prayer and studiesin I Corinthians.

    Saturday, 7:30 p.m. - Prayerinr pastor's study.

    FIRST BAPTIST CHURCHRev. J. D. Thomas, Pastor

    Ninth Ave., Near D St., Belmar10 A.M. - Sunday School.

    11 A.M. • Worship Service.BAPTIST TABERNACLE

    r St.. South BelmarPastor Lawrence E. Smith

    9:45 a.m. - Sunday School. Mr.Robert Aumueller, Supt.Classes for all ages

    11:00 a.m. Worship ServiceMessage by Dr. Jack Murray,evangelist

    5:45 p.m. - Youth Groups6-8 grades, Mr. & Mrs. HeinzHammer; 9-12 grades, Mr. k

    Mrs. James Megill and Mr.and Mrs. Burtis Nelson

    7:00 p.m. -Evening ServiceMessage by Dr. Jack Murray

    EvangelistMon. through Fri. 7:30 p.m.

    Evangelistic Meetingswith Dr. Jack Murray

    Saturday 7:M p.m. • Jan. 15thYouth Night at Wall High Schoolwith Choraliers, and message byDr. Jack Murray

    St. UrielYfo GiveFeast of Lights

    SEA GIRT — The Senior YoungChurchmen of the Church of St.Uriel the Archangel, Sea Girt, willpresent the Annual Feast of LightsService on Sunday evening. Janu-ary 9, at 7 p.m.

    The emphasis of the service iscentered about the coming cfJesus Chcifitt into the world asthe Light of the World. In thirtroubled time, when man i:searching for answers to manyof his problems, this service re-minds us that God in His infinitemercy almost two thousand yearsago, sent His beloved Son intothe world that all men might beenlightened in the ways of God

    While the Church Is in completedarkness, lections are read re-telling the story of Creation, theIncarnation, and the MissionaryWork of the Church. The Read-ers will be: Catherine Jones,Thomas Wallace, Cynthia Brod-beck, Albert Ratz, Dawn Jackson,Arthur Seger, Claire Lee Smith,Thomas Jones, Constance Hard-ing, Brian Hutchinson, JoanneManso.n Craig Fritzsche, CarolFllgate and Robert Summers. As-sisting as acolytes will be PaulWhite, Albert Rosner, and StephenRankln. Ushers will be FrankSeger, Joseph Paradiso, BruceRuddy and Fred Ruddy.

    During the singing of the finalhymn, each member of the con-gregation receives a lighted can-lie and then the entire congrega-tion moves into the gym for tjiefinal blessing.

    Refreshments will be servedfollowing the service by the mem-bers of the Couples' Club. The"North-easterns" will present a

    of folk music following'social hour.


    171k Avenue and F StreetSooth Belmar

    Rtv. C. S. Marshall, pastor9:45 a.m. • Sunday School.11:00 a.m. • Morning Worship.

    ST. MARX'S R. C. CHURCHM Ave. aad Crescent Parkway

    Saa GirtRev. J. Frederick ChM

    | Sunday Masse* - 8, 10, and 11i A.M.

    Weekday Masses - 7:J0 AM.FIFTH AVENUE CHAPEL

    Fifth Avenue, Belmar»:15 A.M. - Morning S e n * * .

    II A.M. - Family Bible Hour;Sunday School.

    7 P.M. • Gospel Meeting.


    Fifth ft Sylvanla Aves.Avon

    Rev. Clarence C. Crider, Pastor9:45 A.M. - Bible School.

    11:00 A.M. - Morning Worship.5:30 P.M. - High School Youth

    Fellowship.7:00 P.M. - Evening Gospel Ser-

    vice.Monday • Pioneer Girls • Pil-

    grims 3:30 • 5:00, Colonists 6:301:00,

    Wednesday - Prayer Meetingand Bible Study 8:00.



    The First Sunday afUT Epi-phany at St. Uriel's Church8:00 a.m. - Holy Communion9:30 a.m. • Sung Eucharist and

    Sermon11:15 a.m. - Morning Prayer and

    SermonThe Rev. Canon Raymond H.

    Miller will preach.7:00 p.m. - The Youth Fellowship

    will present the Feast of LightsService which will be followed bya social hour in the Parish Houseunder the auspices of the Couples'Club.

    COMO TEMPLE515 Church St.

    Spring Lake HeightsThe Rev. Beatrice Steelman,


    2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. - Lectureand message services. Guesspeaker from New York, the RevMollic Beck, National Missionaryat Large, for the MemoriaChurch Psychic Service, SpringLake Heights.


    K i t H St., West BelmarRev. S. Churchill. Pastor

    All Welcome!Thursday, 8 P J t -

    Evangelistic ServiceSaturday, 8 P.M. - FellowshipSunday, 3 P.M. - Devotional.Sunday, 8 P.M. - Evangelistic



    Most Rev. James J. HogaaMasses - 8, 9, 10, 11, 12.Weekday Mass - 8:00 A i lMonday, 8:00 P.M. • Miraculous

    Medal Novena devotions.

    CHRIST CHURCH UNITYIrd Ave.. and Emory Si..

    Asbury ParkRev. Joan Mania. Pastor

    11 A.M. - Morning service, Sun-day School.

    Wednesday 8 P.M. • HealingService.


    17th Ave., West BelmarRev. Richard L. Sldener, Pastel

    MANASQUAN BIBLE CHURCHMarcellus Ave. ft South St.Lewis H. Slmpkuu, Pastor

    i Sunday9:15 a.m. - Prayer time in church

    s/nctuary9:3Vam. - Bible School ,

    10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship"Lord, Do It Again"

    6:30 p.m. - Teen-age and SubTeen Fellowships. A film wiibe shown entitled: "Some-thing to Die For"

    7:30 p.m. - Evening ServiceThe young people will be Incharge. The Pastor will bringa message entitled: "If I PIt To Do Over"

    Wednesday745 p.m. - Prayer Meeting and

    Bible Study. We will continueour study of the WildernessJourneys of Israel

    Fri., Jan. 78':©0 p.m. - Senior Choir soci

    at the home of Mrs. EdwarcCoe

    COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCHLakewod Road InShark River Hills

    Wallace Arthur Alcorn, Pastor


    Rev. J. E. McFarland, Pastor0:30 A.M. - Bible School.

    10:45 A.M. - Morning Worship.6:00 P.M. • Young People's7:00 P.M. - Evening Evangelis

    tic Service.Wednesday

    8:00 P.M. • Prayer and BibltStudy.


    Seventh Ave. and I) St.Rev. Stacy D. Myers, Minister

    Seal Drive SeenShort of Object

    RED BANK - The MonmouthCounty Christmas Seal Drive toraise $55,000 for the control oftuberculosis and respiratory di-seases lacks $10,000 of the goal,according to Mrs. Irwin Spell-man-of Holmdel, chairman of thedrive.

    According to Mrs. Spellman,donations are continuing to bereceived at the Christmas Sealoffice of Monmouth County Or-ganization for Social Service, RedBank, and the Committee work-ing on the drive is hopeful thatthe goal will be reached duringthe early part of I960.

    Funds raised in the drive areused to find unknown cases oftuberculosis, help persons get thetreatment they need, finance re-search and inform the public onvarious health matters. In recentyears, according to Mrs. Spell-man, the Christmas Seal agencyhas expanded Hs activities in thefield of respiratory diseases, In-cluding emprysema, asthma, thecommon cold, etc.

    CALVARY BAPTISTThirteenth Ave., at E St.Rer. Theodore E. Davis

    Pastor9:30 A.M. - Church School.

    11:00 A.M. - Morning Service.

    FIRST PRESBYTERIAN9th Ave. and E St.

    Rev. B. D. Romaine, Jr.The morning services of wor-

    ship will be held on Sunday at9:30 and 11:00 A.M. In theChurch. Music will be providedby the Church Choirs under thedirection of Mr. Frank Mae-Horek, organist and choir direc-tor. The sermon topic will be:"LIFE'S GREATEST RESOLU-TION," by the pastor.

    The youth fellowship will meetat 6:30 in the Church.


    Rev. John R MacDonaMMasses: 7, 8, 9:50, 10:30, 11:30.

    Weekday Mass - 7 A.M.Friday 8 P.M. - Novena of the

    Sacred HeartSunday Masses - On the hour

    from 7 to .11 A.M. inclusive.


    (CoDnigwood Park)Rev. Peter HnmenlHk, Pastor

    LUa L. Warren. Organist9:45 A.M. • Sunday School and

    Adult Bible Class.11:00 A.M. • Morning Worship.7:30 PJU. - Evening Worship.

    CHRISTIAN SCIENCEFirst Church of Christ

    ScientistGrand and Fourth Ai

    Asbury ParkSunday service, 11 A.M.Sunday School, 11 A.M.8:15 P.M. - Wednesday -

    Testimony Meeting.


    Luncheon - Dinnerand Late Supper

    fmm 19 Norm

    62 Sylvanla Ave. ok«x I M « Iand Highway IS -~« '

    » e .

    NEPTUNI CITY,Pltoipect 1-1164

    > • • « >•<

    "and now you go rightto the bank and open a

    checking account!"

    Your Nemo Printed on Every Chock In


    Customers Hours Not Banking Hours

    BELMAR.WALLNational Bank


    Rout* 35 . t Uth Avenue, We i

    Roirt. 35 at Atlantic Ave., Wa i

    Member Ftdenl Depotit Intunmet Corporation- FtdtnX Rettrv Syttem

  • Thursday, January 6, 1966 THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR. NEW JERSEY Page


    SPRING LAKE - Mrs. MarionC. Hirsch. « , 218 Tuttle Ave.,died at home after a long illness.

    She was born in Kearny andlived in South Belmar 24 yearsbefore moving here 12 years ago.

    Mrs. Hirsch was a graduate ofSt. Rose Grammar School, Bel-mar, and Asbury Park HighSchool.

    She was a communicant of St.Catharine's R o m a n CatholicChurch, here.

    She was active in the PTA atSt. Rose High School a n d St.Catharine's School. She was amember of the PTA of H. W.Mountz School, here.

    Surviving are her husband,Vincent T. Hirsch; her father,Joseph T. Kelly, South Belmar;four sons, Vincent 3., NeptuneCity; Thomas J . a sophomoreat Belmont Abbey, Belmont,N.C., and James F. and KevinT., both at home; three brothers,James F. Kelly, Wall Township,and William and Thomas Kelly,both Belmar, and a grandchild.

    The Daniel A. Reilly Funeral jHome, Belmar, was in charge ofarrangements.

    MBS. FREDERICK TIERNEY17 Lincoln Avenue

    turnAVON - Mrs. Josephine P.

    Tierney, 66. died Friday at theOcean Grove Nursing Home.

    She moved here from Leonia in1956.

    She was a member of theAmerican Legion Auxiliary. As-bury Park, a past regent of theWyckoff Chapter, Englewood,Daughters of bhe American Rev-olution, a member of the ex-Re-gents Club of New Jersey, anda past president of the Ameri-can Legion Auxiliary, Leonia.

    She was a member of the Trin-ity Episcopal Church, AsburyPark.

    She was born in Nutley, daugh-ter of the late Mr. and Mrs.George Pond.

    She was the widow of FrederickTierney.

    Surviving are a daughter, Mrs.Josephine Colyard, here; a sis-ter. Miss Emily Pond, PalisadesPark, and two grandchildren.

    The Franciontf Taylor, andLopez Funeral Home, Neptune,was in charge of arrangements.

    Surviving are a son, Joseph i.West Orange; three daughtersMrs. Lewis Giresi, Clifton, Mrs.James D. Hewlett and Mrs. FrankDe Rosa, both of Hollywood, Fla.14 grandchildren; two brothers,Joseph, Newark, and Francis, Bel-mar.

    The Panciera Memorial Hornin Hollywood was in charge oarrangements.

    FREDERICK G. ABT. 513 10th Arenue

    BelmarBELMAR - Frederick G. Abt,

    80, died Friday at his home.Mr. Abt retired in 1956 after

    46 years as a baggage agent forthe Pennsylvania Railroad's New-ark station.

    He is survived by his sister,Mrs. Frank Walsh, Newark, anda brother Louis, Keansburg.

    The J. Henry Dangler FuneralHome, here,, was in charge ofarrangements.

    WILLIAM R. DELANEY88 Thanksgiving Lane

    CliftonBELMAR — William R. (Roy)

    Delaney, 61, farmerly of Belmar,died Sunday at the home of hisdaughter, Mrs. James D. Hewlett,in Hollywood, Fla.

    Mr. Delaney, a retired car sales-man, was born in Newark, amihad lived here until he moved bClifton a year««igo.

    He had been president of theBelmar Democratic Club and wasa member of the Elks Lodge.

    He was a communicant of St.Rose Roman Catholic Church anda member, of the Knights of Col-umbus, and the Holy Name So-ciety.

    Phone — 681-1587


    Situated on beautiful Silver Lake convenientlylocated to service the entire Shore Area.

    801 D Street Belmar, N. J.

    WILLIAM F. SilANAHAN405 WUdwood Place

    South BelmarSOUTH BELMAR - William F

    Shanahan, 67, died at home yesterday. He was born in JenCity and had resided here fothe past four years.

    Mr. Shanahan was a retire!maintenance man for the City oJersey City. He was a communicant of St. Rose Church, Belmarand was a member of the SouthBelmar Democratic Club. |

    Mr. Shanahan was the son ofthe late John and Bridget Shana-tian, and is survived by his wife,Lucille Manupelli Shanahan; adaughter, Mrs. Patricia Cleary,South Belmar; two brothers, Johnand David of Jersey City; tsisters, Mrs. Margaret Quinn, oEliabeth, and Mrs. Mary NorrisNeptune. Three grandchildren also survive.

    Funeral services will be helcMonday at 10:30 a.m., withRequiem Mass at 11 at St. RosChurch. Interment will be in SICatharine's Cemetery. A Rosarwill be said Sunday afternoon a4:45.

    The Daniel Reilly FuneraHome, Belmar, is in charge of arrangehments.

    Mrs. David Teston,Mother of Priest

    BELMAR - Mrs. Elizabeth FTeston, 85, of Dearborn Heights.Mich., died Monday. She was themother of the Rev. Peter J. Tes-ton. pastor of St. Rose RomaCatholic Church, here.

    She formerly lived in Westfielcand moved to Michigan six yearago.

    She was the widow of DaviJ. Teston.

    Mrs. Teston also is surviveeby two other sons, Edward DMantoloking Shores, Brick Township, and Robert E.. Plainfiekfive daughters, Mrs. Bertha Daey, Mrs. Irene Conlin, and MrEvelyn Kavanaugh, all of Plainfield; Mrs. Edna Kopita, Faiwood, and Mrs. Elizabeth Masonwith whom she had lived in Dearborn Heights. She also hadgrandchildren and 12 greafegrandchildren.

    The Daniel A. Reilly FuneralHome was in charge1 of arrange-ments.


    Sell those items you no longineed through an inexpensiveCoast Advertiser Classifcd. Justcall 681-6000, ask for classified.



    Established 1S91


    December 31, 1965

    AssetsMortgage Loans ? 8,312,490.32Loans Secured by Accounts .... 114,514.24Other Loans 33,822.50Real Estate Sold on Contract.... 6,597.52Federal Home Loan Bank Stock 115,000.00Office Building Net 185,803.12Furniture and Fixtures Net.... 36,997.87Cash in Bank and On Hand .... 827,463.49U. S. Government Bonds 497,140.63Deferred Charges 2,791.38Other Assets 50,539.06

    Total Assets $10,183,160.13

    LiabilitiesMembers Savings ? 9,386,623.66Federal Home Loan

    Bank Advances NoneOther Liabilities 6,443.64Loans in Process .'.. 20,200.00Specific Reserves 8,676.57Reserves and Undivided Profits 761,217.26

    Total Liabilities .... $10,183,160.13

    OfficersLeon T. Abbott

    PresidentE. Donald Sterner

    Vice PresidentEdward F. Lyman, Jr.

    TreasurerJ. Edward Smith

    Executive Vice Pres.and ManagerLillian Wilde

    Sec'y & Asst. Treas.John D. ShermanAsst. Secretary

    Thomas C. MadiganAttorney

    DirectorsLeon T. AbbottCharles LangEdward F. Lyman, Jr.Ernest E. MessierEdgar E. RogersJ. Edwadd SmithE. Donald SternerEugene J. SullivanPaul C. Taylor

    Office Hours:

    9 A.M. to 3 P.M. Daily7 to 8:30 Wed. Eve.

    Savings insured up to f 10,000

    — MEMBER —Federal Home Loan Bank

    Federal Savingt and LoanInsurance Corp.

    New Jersey Savingsand Loan League

    United State* Saving*and Loan League



    COMPOUND SEMI-ANNUALLYAnticipated Dividend B.sod onContinued F«vor«bl» Earnings


    IS yean of Sound Management andContinued Uninterrupted Dividend*




    A P P L Y T O


  • Fate Six THE COAST ADVERTISES, BEU&AR, NEW JERSEY Thursday, January 6,1966

    THE COAST ADVERTISER Library GivenDirectory of Jobs(Established b 1893)

    Published By


    7»1 Seventh Avenue. Belmar, New Jersey

    u i PuklMM tvery •nmnaw «t Tin Sever** Avme. B * » r ,u d a u m l u second c lu i nuuter at IM B O n r Pottotnee

    un4«r an Act of OoncrtH ot Manta V lffTO-

    Thursday, January 6, 1966

    The Good Ship Monmouth CountyIt was revealed this week at a meeting of the Board

    of Chosen Freeholders that there is a ship in the UnitedStates Navy named for Monmouth County. And, infact, she is a proud ship, having won two Battle Stars inthe fighting in the South Pacific during World War II,and now being outfitted for further duty of a "secret"nature.

    We strongly suspect that the old LST 1032, nowthe Monmouth County, may be heading back into Paci-fic waters for more action, but this is only our guess,since Lt. H. E. Miniter, her skipper, would only sayfuture plans are "secret."

    However, in a resolution adopted by the Board ofChosen Freeholders, a "well done" was given the officersand men of the old LST 1032.

    The resolution recited the many heroic actions ofthe LST now called Monmouth County. It spoke of itsfinest hour in the assault on Iwo Jima, when despite ashell hit that killed six men, the LST "completed hermission by beaching to send the Marines she carriedinto the battle."

    Then, after repairs, the Monmouth County tookpart in the Okinawa landings, again distinguishing her-self in the face of strong enemy action. And, she culm-inated her service in World War II by sailing triumph-antly into Tokyo Bay and later transporting occupationtroops to that area.

    Commissioned in 1944, the LST Monmouth Countydid herself honor during that one year in Pacific waters,and after the war was over, she came home to her baseat Little Creek, Va., where she continued activity intraining missions in South Carolina, Puerto Rico, andin Greenland. She was decommissioned in 1955, but in1963 stood again to the colors and was recommissioned.

    In 1965, she participated in the Dominican Repub-lic action, carrying men and arms to that Island.

    The Monmouth County is a proud ship, and isnamed for a proud county. We are happy that theUnited States Navy saw fit to name her after our coun-ty.

    We join with the Board of Chosen Freeholders insaying a "Well Done" to Lt. H. E. Miniter and his men,and we know that when she sails out again, she will do

    _ her country and Monmouth County proud, for such isthe long and noble tradition of the men and ships of ourNavy.

    This past week also saw the reorganization meet-ings of several of the communities in our area. Ourcongratulations to the men and women who, as the newyear rolled around, pledged themselves to work for thebetterment of all the people of their municipality.

    We feel we have a good growing area, and w« feelalso that the men and women who joined hands in tak-ing over the reins of government for 1966 are capableand will continue to work for the good of our area,•with an eye to continued progress in this new year.

    Statistical Services AidedBy National Grant to Schools

    TRENTON - The New Jerseyand youth. Findings on such top-

    FREEHOLD — Information on49.000 summer job openings in

    has just been received bjfMonmouth County Library in abook tilled, "Summer Employ-ment Directory" of the United!States.

    This annual book of summerjobs lists the names and address-es of employers, specific jobsthey have available, salary andname of the person to whom ap-plication should be made. High,school seniors, college studentsand teachers are invited to makeipplication.

    The outlook for summer em-ployment in 1966 is bright, witha 3.8% increase over last year.The greatest increase is foundamong summer resorts, campsand theatres.

    Of particular interest to em-ployers are willing workers whowill stay the entire season. Thereare openings for the unskilledand inexperienced, but mentionedmore often this year as desiredqualifications a r e experience,musical " talent, knowledge oflanguages and at least of collegesophomore standing.

    Students and teachers can earnfrom a small salary, for h i gschool seniors, to $1,500, for oer students and teachers.

    Early application for summerjobs is strongly suggested.

    Mayors ConferenceAsks State Action

    ASBURY PARK - A campaignto develop greater State aware-ness of municipal problems, andthe encouragement of additionalcitizen participation in local gov-ernment, were highlighted asmajor 1966 goals by * NJersey Conference of Mayors inthe orgariiaztion's annual state-ment.

    "New Jersey municipalities,caught in in a financial vise,are being squeezed by risingcosts, coupled with demands formore municipal services, and bypublic insistence for relief ofspiraling property tales," MayorWalter Zirpolo of Woodbridge,president of the New Jersey Con-ference, said.

    "It is imperative that 1966brings a new awakening to prob-lems of municipalities, by theState Legislature," he declared.


    WALL TOWNSHIP - GtendolaCub Pack No. 104 held its an-nual Christmas Party recently.During the meeting the followingboys were welcomed Into thePack as Bob Cats: Jimmy Jones;Eugene White, Bryan Ehret, Gor-don Gracek, Michael Harris andRichard Sanford.

    The Order of the Light waspresented to the following . boysby Assistant Cub Master JohnJohnson — Robert Davidson,Larry Eckert, Kevin Ingles,Steven Lang, F r e d Luepke,George Panasuk, James Philbin,Danny Seymore, Howard Glazer,Michael Mallin, Jeff White, Bob-by Kurmin and John Anderson.

    Santa Claus was welcomed byCub Master Don Eldrige. EachCub Scout trimmed the tree witndecorations they had made. San-ta Claus gave out gifts to eachchild.

    The opening ceremony wasconducted by Den 4 with ChickHull reading the Christmas Story.The meeting was closed with Den4 singing "We wish you a MerryChristmas" to all.

    Department of Education has de-signed—end it putting into effect— a master plan to strengthen itsleadership resources.

    ics as dropouts and school ad-justment services will be report-ed.

    Leadership in the arts and hu-A $374,000 grant, among the manities will be provided through

    the use of a cross-disciplinary ap-proach. Literature, ihe fine andperforming arts, philosophy andhistory will be included.

    Activities in physical educationin elementary schools will be ex-tended through county institutes,pilot centers and publications.

    Special education will be tilesubject of additional research.Findings of approaches vised willbe disseminated to New Jersey'sschools.

    in health education, the Depart-ment will extend its activities andpublicalinns in the fields of smok-ing and lung cancer, vencral dis-ease and narcotics. Health In-struction will be reinforced.

    Other uses of the money grant-ed are:

    INFORMATION - To makemore information increasingly

    first approved in Washington un-der Title V of the Elementary andSecondary Act of 1965, will enablethe Department to provide great-er professional counsel and aidto the growing educational struc-ture in New Jersey.

    The major thrust will be to ex-pand statistical services in ele-mentary, secondary and highereducation.

    The Department is set to estab-lish a non-duplicating system ofdata collection — with informationrelated to enrollments, profes-sional staff, school and collegefacilities, school finance and aux-iliary services — stored in a cen-tral data bank. A modern compu-ter system will provide for maxi-mum storage, rapid processingand quick retrieval of such in-formation.

    Part of the grant will be usedto study the nature and dimen-sions of teaching and to dis-seminate information on methodsand effectiveness of instructional

    Pre-school plans include exten-sion of state department servicesfor districts planning pre-schoolprograms for children in povertyareas.

    Money granted for secondaryeducation will allow the State De-partment to continue its study ofthe process used to approve sec-ondary schools. It will also per-mit die Department to increaseIts consultative s e r v i c e s totchools.

    Curricuhims lor in s e r v i c eteachers on sub-standard certifi-cates will be worked on by De-partment members cooperatingwith college and school districtpersonnel.

    The Department will conductitu*»i treating psychological andsocial forces affecting children

    Tour County HomeEconomist Reports

    How To Buy Beef WorkshopMonmouth County homemakers

    who would like to get the mostout of their meat dollar are in-vited to attend a workshop InHow To Buy Beef beginning onWednesday, January 12 at 9:30a.m. in Eatontown.

    As part of the adult educationprogram of the Monmouth-Coun-ty Extension Service Oils work-shop is designed to help home-makers learn the different cuts ofbeef, the best method of cookingeach kind and how to figure costper serving.

    The series of three classes willbe held on Wednesday, January12, 1» and 26 from 9:30 e.m. to11:30 am. at the Monmouuh Shop-ping Center Civic Auditorium.Mrs. Sylvia F. Meehan, countyhome economist, asks that home-makers wishing to attend thethree workshop sessions-registerby contacting the Extension Ser-vice by January 11.

    A field trip to a supermarketwill be part of the learning ex-perience, and homemakers will beasked to share the informationwith their friends.

    This workshop is an off-campuseducational opportunity of Rut-gers, the State University, in co-operation with the Dept. of Agri-culture and the Monmouth Coun-ty Board of Chosen Freeholders.

    Aluminum Foil HelpsEven if you're the most care-

    ful cook, you occasionally havekettles boil over and {at spatteron the stove burners. You'll findhousehold aluminum foil can bea boon in reducing top burnercleaning.

    The bright, shiny reflector panson the electric surface units helpkeep the burners working effici-ently. Mrs. Sylvia F. Median,county home economist, says thatif the reflector pans have becomedull through long use or if youwant to protect new ones, linethe pans with aluminum foil.

    Sets of prepackaged foil liners

    are available or you can makeyour own. If you make your own,be sure the foil conforms exact-ly to the shape of the burnerpan.

    Cut the opening for the centerwith care. Tuck the edge of thefoil underneath the openings.Make certain that none of thefoil touches the electric heatingunit. The foil liner can be whipedoff occasionally and is easily re-placed when badly soiled.

    The often forgotten tray under-neatheithercan be line* quickly with alum-inum toil.

    When a major boil-over hap-pens, no messy cleaning or scour-is necessary. Just wipe off theliner or put in a Sew one.

    the surface burners ofgas or electric range

    Belmar Navy NurseServes in Viet Nam*


    * By Roy MsbteyTwo Approaches to

    Buying SecarWesAwMUawi on IflTMtlas mar •>• nu


    STEEL STOCKS, ANYONE?Bethlehem Steel has increased

    by about 5% the prices of cer-tain structural steel productswhich account for about 7% of itstotal production. Prices on theother 93% have remained aboutthe same.

    Mr. Gardner Ackley, a promi-nent American economist, whohas been acting as Chairman ofthe President's Council of Eco-nomic Advisors "deplores" theprice increase as "unjustified andinflationary." He finds the in-crease especially unfair "whenprofits are already soaring."

    Mr. Acklcy's remarks, quotedat much greater length in thedaily press, could be attackedfrom several angles — economic,political, social, moral. We herecontent ourselves with a briefstatistical examination.

    (Privately, we'd be delightedto meet In a favorite bar withother right-wing extremists !orant against That Man in theWhite House and his lackeys!

    U.S., Bethlehem and Republicare the giants of the steel indus-try, accounting for a major partof production. Bethlehem, themost profitable of the three, real-ized in 1965, the biggest steel pro-duction year ever, a return ofabout 7% on its investment inplant and equipment. U.S. madeless than 4%. Following are theearnings per share for the peakyears of the late fifties togetherwith recent earnings and a pro-jection for 1986 by the NationalSecurities and Research Corpor-ation:

    Bank Assn. NotesEconomy Boom in N. J.

    PRINCETON - "New Jerseyand the nation experienced a vig-orous pattern of economic growthin 1963 for the fifth consecutiveyear," said Richard Lothian,president of the New JerseyBankers Association, taking ayear-end look at Ihe state's eco-nomic picture. "Virtually everykey indicator testifies to the factthat business is booming and*' 'the New Jersey economjmicontinue to expand through 1966,"he continued.

    "Total bank assets, total sav-ings, total deposits, and totalloans in banks set new recordsagain in 1965, Mr. Lothian de-clared. "On June 30. 1965, thelatest date on which statewidefigures have been compiled, totalbank assets reached $12.84 bil-lion, an increase of 7.22 per centover the June, 1964 figures," hesaid.

    "As we approach 1966," Mr.Lothian said, "with its promiseof continued healthy economicadvancement, the New JerseyBankers Association has coineda slogan for the moneywise peo-ple of the state - 'Plant YourMoney In the Garden State -And Watch It Grow!' "

    U. Cmdr. Veronica A. Ifclrkia

    BELMAR - Lieutenant Com-mander Veronica A. Durkindaughter of Mr. and Mrs. ThomasE. Durkin, 309 5th Ave., left SanFrancisco, Monday for Viet Nam.She is medical supervisor aboardthe Navy's only hospital ship, theUSS Repose and was one of 14selected from 500 volunteers inthe Navy Nurse Corps for thisduty.

    Lieutenant Commander Durkinis a veteran of 14 years service.She had previously been stationedout of the states and has servedIn the naval hospital, Portsmouth,Va., and the Washington, D.C.,naval .dispensary. For the past"" i years she has been a nurse

    ~SSHE*ofHcer for recruiting.i is a graduate of St. James

    School of Nursing and CatholicUniversity.

    Lieutenant Commander Durk-HI'S father and three brothershave also served in the U.S. Navy.

    Elwood Smith PlacesSecond in Mat Test

    WASHINGTON—Elwood Smith,of Wall Township, was second inthe recent Washington HighSchool invitational wrestling tour-nament.

    The Wall Township matmanparticipated in the I36ix>undclass event. Wall finished sixthin the team events, while thehost, Washington High School wonthe team title. !

    Edwin W. Doe, Sr.f Belmar Educator, Foundryman,Returning from South American U. S. Agency Job

    BELMAR - Veteran educatorand foundryman Edwin W. Doe,Sr., of Belmar, recently retiredfrom the U.S. Agency for Inter-national Development alter 13years service in six developingcountries of South America andthe Far East. He served thepast six years in the Philippines.

    A foundryman by vocation, Mr.Doe served with the New YorkBoard of Education for 32 yearsbefore he joined the foreign aidprogram. In his overseas servicehe continued in the educationfield, devoting most of his timeto the youth of the many insti-tutions where he worked and tothose concerned with trainingyoung technicians.

    He spent much of his time atthe Bataan National School oPAils and Trades in the Philip-1pines. In the latter part of his jtour, the school was used as 11training center for youths fromother Asian countries.

    Before he. went to the Philip-available to the various publics pines in 1959, Mr. Doe served inand lo make fuller use of the] C'ali. Columbia on temporary dutycommunications media; tocrease editing services for the

    following a six-year tour in Brazil.

    , On Mr. Doc's first visit loSTATE A.VD FEDERAL AID - j BNSAT, he found a working

    model of a small cupola 'see


    To conduct studies to upgrade thepresent program of state supportto local districts.

    SCHOOL BUILDING SERVICES— to increase consultative ser-vices for school plant planning,especially foT county colleges.

    IMPROVING STATE AND LO-CAL SERVICES - To conductmore business workshops, orienta-tion meetings, audits, etc. lor lo-cal districts.

    PERSONNEL - To provide forrecruiting and training of newpersonnel and to conduct a studyof promotion and turnover trends.

    PRINTING - To speed serviceand lessen costs of printing so thestate's educators may be providedwith timely materials as soon aspassible.

    caricature of Doe holding themodel) made from scrap steeldrums and some bricks. TheFilipino boys were already turn-ing out small tools and imple-ments usmg the cupola to meltthe metals, drawing on limitedresources and unlimited imagin-ation and resourcefulness.

    Mr. Doe says he only drewup plans and specifications. Heleft it to the students and theirteachers to work out the plans.Results were seen to a few

    195S1956195719641965 (Est . )1966 (Est . )


    BHhk-t.Mii Hroubllr$4.52

    s.ea4 13S.S53.203.30


    Since 1959 U.S. Steel has re-duced its dividend from $3.00 to(2.00, Republic also from $3.00to $2.00 and Bethlehem from $2.40to $1.50.

    In 1959 U.S. Steel sold for 108(now 52), Republic for 81 (now431, and Bethlehem for 59 (now401.• h his "celebrated" role of ne-

    gotiator "successfully" ending thesteel strike in 1999, then VicePresident Richard Nixon cavalier-ly told the industry that It wasO.K. to go ahead and give to thestrikers the bulk of their de-mands. T&at was the handwritingon the wall for steel profits. Ifthis was the action of a "Conser-vative" Republican, what was tobe expected from the labor-unionand socialist-ridden administra-tions of Kennedy and Johnson?

    Anyone who takes at face valuethe statements of Mr. GardnerAckley concerning the "soaring"profits of steel (being achievedevent without any increases inprices) should rush right out andbuy up all the steel shares he canbecause they are going begging atonly 10 to 12 times current earn-ings. Just take care not to gettrampled in the rush.


    TOLEDO, Ohio - Mrs. RuthM. Greenler, 1232 Cribb St.. hasannounced the engagement ofher daughter, Carole Anne, toThomas E. Burr, son of Mr. andMrs. Harry T. Burr, 1715 BeverlyAve., Spring Lake Heights, N.J.

    Miss Greenley is a graduate ofRoy C. Start High School andStautzenberger Business Collegeof Toledo.• Mr. Burr is a graduate of Man-

    asquan High School and the Uni-versity of Toledo, where he isdoing post-graduate work.

    The Menace of CommnHismBy William GrarhlU

    The MhrtKlBE l i H s t f B seliM ol sifidM «a omunalsm by WlHfcMwM. Gnsi-hJU, history teacher s* Will Hlih School, who has mm*t, Mutfsurvo study of the ConunsmlBt movraMBrt.

    In continuing the Communistmovement after Lenin died. JosefStalin became the interpreter ofMarxism-Leninism. The militaryelement of Communism, army,navy, secret police and politicalarm of the state became morepowerful. Slave labor, and thethreat of It, became an awesometool in the hands of the Com-munist leaders. The very type ofsociety which the revolution hadbeen waged against now stood,more powerful than under anyTsar. The Communist society nowbecame more iron-clad than everbefore — officials, henchmen, in-dustrialists all emerged as a classof their own. The worker, or"workingclass" was now consider-ed inferior. The party, as Stalinsaw it, Was a tool by which alpersonal opposition could be elim-inated and the masses could beeducated to the Communist wayof lite.

    To this end, Stalin reasoned, theparty must be pure. Completeloyalty, with unquestioned disci-pline and blind obedience must beobtained. The weak must be"purged" — exile to Siberia became the least of many paymentsfor failure. Schools, run by theParty, were established to trainnew Bolsheviks and to create a

    regimented discipline. It wasJosef Stalin who succeeded in giv-ing the Communist "power inRussia."

    Following Is Communism as ex-pressed by Stalin, this interpreta-tion has not been changed by theleaders today even though Stalinhas been denounced. "The anato-my of the Communist society maybe described as follows. It is asociety in which: There will beno private ownership of the meansof production, but social collectiveownership; there will be no class-es or state, but workers in indis-try and agriculture managingtheir economic affairs as a freeassociation; a national economyorganized according to plan willbe based on the highest techno-logy in both industry and agricul-ture-, there is no antagonism be-tween city and country; from eachaccording to his ability, to eachaccording to his needs; the in-dividual freed from bread and but-ter cares and of the necessity ofcringing to the "powers that be"will become really free . . .

    It is important to note that, inpractice, Communism in thissense does not exist anywhere inthe world today, and it seems un-likely that lt ever will.


    Al a public service the Coast Ad-vertiser is publishing answers to Ques-tions received by the Social Securityoffice. 611 Heck Street, AsburyPark. If you have any questionsabout social security, write to thatoffice, or leave lt at the Coast Ad-vertiser office. A written reply willbe sent to you.

    ASBURY PARK - 70430 peo-ple in New Jersey received $57,-696,000 in monthly social securitybenefits in 1956, according to Ben-jamin Sandberg, social securitydistrict manager in Asbury Park."This is an increase of 35,391people and $7,245,808 over 1964,"Mr. Sandberg said. Nationwide,by the end of the year, 20.8 millionpersons were receiving $1.5 bil-lion monthly in cash social se-curity benefits.

    '"The main raeson for the in-crease In money paid out," becontinued, "was the 7 percent in-crease in benefits, enacted in Julybut retroactive to January 1965."In September, checks covering theretroactive payments and amount-ing to «885 million nationally weresent out to the more than 20 mil-lion people then on the socialsecurity rolls.

    Many More EligibleThe Social Security Amend-

    ments of 1965 also made 33,000persons in New Jersey newly eligi-ble for monthly benefits andadded a program of health in-surance for people 69 or overwhich will go Into effect beginningJuly 1. 1966.

    Mr. Sandberg said that thehealth Insurance program —known as Medicare — is availableto 159,000 people 65 or over in NewJersey. The basic hospital insur-ance part, he continued, is auto-matic for every one of these peo-ple, whether or not they areeligible for regular social sec-urity benefits.

    The medical insurance part,covering doctors' bills and othermedical expenses is voluntary andwill cost the participant $3 amonth (with the Federal gover-nment contributing a matchingamount). Those who want thisInsurance have to sign up for it.

    And, Mr. Sandberg emphasized.people who are already at least65 hare only until March 31st tosign up, if their coverage is tobegin on July 1st.

    Going back to the past year,Mr. Sanberg said: "Altogether,the changes made in social se-curity in 1965 are the most im-portant since social security be-gan M yean ago.

    "This program of social insur-ance has come a long way in ourgeneration," he said, "and we aregetting ever closer to our goalof economic security for allAmericans."

    The local social security officeIs located at 611 Heck St., As-bury Park, N. J., and the tele-phone number is 774-2500.


    Miss June StrcleckiDirector of Motor Vehicles

    QUESTION - Is practice driv-ing permitted immediately afterobtaining a learner's permit?

    ANSWER - No. The permitmust be validated before the ap-plicant is permitted to drive anautomobile.

    The applicant must pass thelaw knowledge test and visioncheck before the permit can bevalidated . After this, practicedriving is permitted when ac-companied by a New Jersey li-censed driver.

    Satisfying Salad And Coffee

    Foundryman-educalor Edwin W. Doe, Sr., of Belmar, as de-pleted by Filipino artist Comas Caetroverde

    cated productions, including mic-1 the firms that took part in theirroscopes.

    Just as rapidly, themade progressive changes in itstraining programs. The studentsreceived additional experiencethrough a unique "cooperativetrade-training program" workedout with neighboring oil, steel

  • Thursday, January 6, 1966 THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR, NEW JERSEY




    sPur t t iMl to thf order of DONALD

    J CUNNINGHAM. Sur roJ . tT t f IheCounty ot Mtmmoutta, Uili day madeon the apWiMtlon o[ th . undinfenMPin t MerehknM National Bank Ainu*Park. Sole EMcutor of the u u ™ $ .the u l d Berth. V. K. Brown, dcceaud,n ? " " , 1 " l»"*y «i»en to the erMltors !of u l d deceased to pruent to the guiii 'Sole Ejecutor their elaimi under oatn Iwithin ilx month* from thli dau .Dated: December 7th. 1965.

    HIRST MEHCHAma NATIONALBANK, Anbury ParkBy. Joteph F. Mullln,Vice Pretldent and TruttOfficerem Mattlion Ave.,AtbUFy Park. N. 3.

    Sole ExecutorMetsrt: Carton. Nary. Witt

    and Arvanltli40 Union Ave.,Manasquan, N. J.

    Attorneys .t i 4 - 37, 38, 39. «

  • Page Eight THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAE, NEW JERSEY Thursday, January 8,1966

    North ShoreChurch League

    Laii Night's Remits

    Craftsmen 3First Presby., A.P. _Wanamassa Chr. Rrf.Craftspien 2Wall Methodist .Craftsmen 1ShoremenTrinity Ushers 1Belmar Method!*Belmar PresbyterianWest Grove Meth.First Methodist, A.P.Trinity Ushers 2Avon MethodistSt. Paul's UshersMemorial Methodist


    . 1 2

    . 2 1

    .1 t

    .1 t

    . 2 1

    . 1 2

    .2 1

    . 0 3

    . 3 0

    . 2 1

    . 1 '»_2 1

    Coast FiremenBowling

    Results December 17

    - 1 2

    First Methodist, A.P.Craftsmen 1Belmar Presby.First Presby., A.PWall MethodistWest Grove Mem.ShoremenCraftsmen 3

    W31304 IVb30% 17Vi

    Spring Lake17 Bradley 3

    Trinity Ushers 1 23Vi 24'4Manorial Methodist . 2 3 25Trinity Ushers 2 2 » 4 2514Avon Methodist 21% 26M,St. Paul's Ushers 20 28Craftsmen 2 19V4 2814Wanamassa Chr. Ref. 19 29Belmar Methodist 16 32

    High ScoresGeorge Jacobs 201, Don Camp-

    bell 206, Frank WilRiis 213. HaroldGross 211, Ken Johnson 213-214,Edgar Fulton 213, Emil Wuorio208, George Paterson 22c. GailSmith 212, Art Liissey 200, JoeLertch 208, J im Burke 209, HalSutton 211, Harry Newman 203.


    OCEAN TOWNSHIP - St. RoseHigh School finished in the middleTuesday.

    The Purple Roses' thinclads fin-ished behind Long Branch andahead of host Ocean Township ina triangular indoor track meetheld at the latter's gymnasium.The Green Wave literally ranaway with the meet by chalkingup 38 points. St. Rose collected11 and Ocean Township was farbehind with four.

    The only bright spot during Hiemeet for St. Rase was the effortof Tom Martin in the 880-yardtun. He won with a clocking of2:21.0. Nick Condon of St. Rosewas second in the mile finishingleas than two seconds behind thewinner.

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    St. Rose TopsTownship FiveFor Win No. 7

    BELMAR — Who'knows? An-other state championship couldbe in the offing for St. Rose HighSchool's basketball team. ThePurple Roses continued their hotstreak by whipping Ocean Town-ship, 88-71 to register their sev-enth win of the campaign.

    Only an overtime loss to Nep-tune mars Coach Pat McCann'squintet's record. One of theRoses toughest obstacles in seek-ing the state crown will be in Bel-miar Tuesday when 6'5" JerryPaluch leads St. Mary's of PerthAmboy to town. Paluch, the newMiddlesex County career scoringchampion holds a 24.4 average insix games. St. Mary's lost to th»final round of the state tourneylast season.

    St. Rose will also have its workcut out tomorrow night when ittravels to Lincroft to face Chris-tian Brothers Academy, The lat-ter is a Class A Parochial teamwhile St. Rose is in Group It.

    Mark Caverly and Ed Breitbach


    WALL TOWNSHIP - Mana-squan Jaycee Junior Bowlers willresume action at the 35 LanesSaturday morning. Tied for firstplace in league standings are theFloaters consisting of Rick Bow-er, Bob Shinn and Wayne Palm-er and the Playboys consistingof Bill Martin, Kick Menzel andChip Harter. Each team has won26 and lost 10 games.

    Top high game scores to datewere rolled by Evans Whyte, 246;Rick Bower 242 and Chip Harter,233.

    High three game series wererolled by Rick Menzel, 583; RobShinn, 382; and Evans Whyte,581.

    The league's top ten bowlersinclude Evans Whyte with a 177average; Rick Menzel, 171; BobSkokos, 189; Chip Harter, 107;Rick Turner, 166; Wayne Palmer,163; Ronny Thompson, 164; RickBower, 163; Rob Shinn, 163; andFrank Bruno, 161.

    Mr. Joe Emanuele, director ol

    High Individual SeriesG. HardyW. Herbert ,G. Cole

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    High Individual GameG. Cole,1. Murday . —J. Vitello _ _


    In the Coast Firemen's Bowl-ing League at Bradley Lanes onthe last bowling night the follow-

    j ing good games were bowled.George Cole had a nice 268, JimMilne 225, Henry Lauterwasser212, Ray Shinn 216, Gorday Hardy204, Frank Wilgus 209-210, GeorgeEvans 201, Don Newman 215, JohnBacigalupi 203, Al Parker Sr. 210,Don Stedman 239, Mel Brower222, Al Parker Jr. J

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    Ocean by scoring 24 points apiecewhile they combined with TomGuthrie to control the backboards.

    Breitbach's points came on 31field goals and two free flipswhile Caverly had six buckets and2 penalty pegs. Joe Pyanoe alsoeached double figures. He scored0.Ocean, 3-4 on the year, had

    ust one moment of glory and thatdidn't last long. The visitors led,2-0 and that was it. St. Rosecame back to shoot ahead, 12-2and won going away.

    At the end of the first periodhe Hoses blossomed to a 25-11)ulge and continued in the secondleriod with a 17-16 edge whichwovided a comfortable 42-27 half-:ime bulge.

    Ocean threatened to make a_;ame of it in the third periodwhen it outscored the hosts, 23-18, but the Roses recovered fora 28-point last period push whilehe best Ocean could manage w.-.s


    The biggest headache St. Rosehad to contend with was 6'6"Tauras Preikstas, who sparkedOcean in the third period andilso gained control of the boards

    for that brief interlude. He scored18 points. The top scorer was JeffBreen with 23 markers.

    FIlMn Heqrftal, NeptuneMr. and Mrs. John Wilson, Bte

    38, Wall Township, a boy.Mr. and Mrs. Austin Patrizio

    1214 Crosby Rd., Spring LakeHeights, a boy.

    Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kraft, 34Garfield Ave., Avon, a girl.

    Mr. and Mrs. Richard Santojmauro, 1628 Oakwood Rd., Wes

    Belmar, Wai Township, a boy.


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    Manasquan Jaycee Juniors Bowl-ers will be entered in the'NewJersey State Jaycee Junior Bowl-ing Tournament to be held at Edi.son Lanes this Spring.

    Winter CampoutSet for Scouts

    OAKHURST — The MonmouthCouncil of Boy Scouts will openits 1966 Winter Camping Programwith 3 Snow Camps scheduledthis month (January) at its For-estburg Scout Reservation to theCatskill Mountains, North of PortJervis (N.Y.) About 600 FirstClass Scouts and their leadersare scheduled to participate inthe annual event, according toOscar A. Newquist, Fair HavenCamping Chairman for the ScoutCouncil.

    Warriors EdgeRebels, 50-43In Conference

    MANASQUAN - The Shore Con-ference Northern B. Division isshaping up as a battle betweenHenry Hudson Regional andManasquan High Schools, but ifthe Warriors come up with manymore performances such as theone against Southern Freehold Re-gional then any title hopes thatit may be nourishing will go outthe window.

    The winless Rebels held a half-time lead and only a ten-pointscoring margin in the third periocsaved the startled Warriors froma big upset. Southern Freeholdis winless in five outings thiscampaign and possesses a 23-game losing streak.

    Manasquan boosted its undefeat-ed record to 6-0 by dumping theRebels, 50-43 and head^t ~Regional in West ; .tomorrow night tarference clash. Henry Hudson, 4-0in conference competition, holdsa half-game lead in the standingsover Manasquan, They are theonly two unbeaten teams in theconference.

    Manasquan was on top, 12-11at the end of the first period, butTom Wiley led Southern Freeholdto a 13-11 second period scoringedge which gave it the lead at

    Mr. Newquist said thatScouts and Leaders were


    quired to take an Advanced Win-ter Clamping Training Course.Training courses include safetymeasures for winter camping, aswell as food preparation and win-ter camping gear. The Deal !oBrielle Troops will take theirtraining on January 15th at theRoosevelt School in Neptune Cityin preparation for their campouton January 22nd and 23rd.


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    Warriors TopKnights, 54-40

    MANASQUAN - The Warriorsof Manasquan High School rippedthrough the Crimson Knights ofWall Township in a basketballgame earlier this week, toppingJie Township squad by 54-40.

    Wall Township got off to a goodstart, holding a two-ploint edge atthe end of the first quarter, butJien the roof fell in. Manasquanscored 18-4 and 14-6 margins inthe next two periods, to win goingaway.

    The game, a non-Shore Confer-ence event, saw Tom Wolf leadingin the scoring for both teams, ashe contributed 16 points to theWarrior cause: Teammates GlenSchneider and Andy ChapinDitched in with 10 each. All butwo of the 10 men used by the

    Warriors scored.Wall was led by Charles Osin-

    ski and Evan Broadbelt had 10each for Wall. All but two of theWall players also scored in thecontest.

    Judith A. CrossonTo Wed Mass. Man

    WALL TOWNSHIP - Mr. andMrs. Junes H. Crosson, 1417Evans Rd., announce the engage-ment of their daughter, JudithAnn, to Peter D. Nagorniuk, sonof Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Nagorniuk,Cambridge, Mass.

    Miss Crosson was graduatedfrom- Wall Township High Schooland Massachusetts General Hos-pital School of Nursing, Boston.

    Mr. Nagorniuk Is a graduate ofCambridge High School and LatinSchool. He is a senior at SufflokUniversity, Boston, where he isvice president of Alpha Phi Omegafraternity.


    BELMAR - Mr. and Mrs. Nor-wrt Romaine, 611 10th Ave., an-nounce the engagement of theirdaughter, Norberta Janet, to Jor-;a Carlos Beatty, son of Mrs.Ruth Beatty, Point Pleasant.

    The bride-elect attended Mana-squan High School.

    Mr. Beatty completed studieswhile serving in the ramy, sta-tioned in Germany. He is em-ployed at Frequency EngineeringLaboratories, Farmingdale.


    WALL TOWNSHIP - Mr. andMrs. C. Ross Pell, 2622 River Rd.,announce the engagement of theirdaughter, Barbara Susan, to G.Raymond Zitaner. He Is the sonof Mrs. Edna Zitzner, 130 SeamanAve., Beachwood, and G. R. Ziti-ner, 428 Patton Ave., BoundBrook.

    Miss Pell is a graduate'of WallTownship High School ani MaryHitchcock Memorial H o s p i t a lSchool of Nursing, Hanover, N.H.She is a staff nurse at Point Pleas-ant Hospital.

    Mr. Zitzner is a graduate olToms River High School andWashington University, St. Louis.Mo. He is employed at Naval AirTest Facility, Lakehurst.

    intermission, Wiley scoredIS points in the first half as thesurprising Rebels came up withtheir best game of the past twoseasons.

    Tom Wolf and Rich Browningcaught fire in tile third period asManasquan finally realized whatwas going on. Wolf hit for 10points and Browning six as theWarriors grabbed a 21-11 scoringmargin to gain the upper hand,43-34 going in the last period.Manasquan had a 9-7 spread overthe final eight minutes.

    Browning p a c e d Manasquanwith 15 points while Wolf finishedwith 13. Wiley was the game'stop scorer. He had 29 tallies.

    The junior varsity game waswon by Southern Freehold, 33-31.


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    It's • winner! That popular team of ham and cheese joinsforces with pie crust mix. The results? Attractive and deliciousdinners for your family—yes, even on the busiest of days. Whata tempting combination! The flaky good pie crust is the perfect;complement to the melted cheese and tender hum filling. Don't letthis season go ly without serving Ham 'N Cheese Pie often!

    Crutt:One-half 10-ot. pkg. (1 cu-

    Flako Pie Crust.?'1 teaapoon caraway *ct2 tablespoons cfUl wni-

    HAM 'N CHEESE PIEMakes one 9-ineh pie

    1 cup grated Swiss cheeseI '4 cup grated Parmesan

    cheese-h peppercup evaporated milk'•KKS, beatenI teaspoon Worcester-

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    Reducing SalonBODY MASSAGE

    Filling:1 1b, diced cooked han:

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    Heat oven to hot (425'F.). For crust, measure mix into bowl;stir in caraway seed. Sprinkle cold water by tablespoonsfuls overmix. Stir lightly with fork until just dampened, (If necessary,add another one-half tablespoon water to make dough hold to-gether.) Form into ball.

    Roll dough out on lightly floured board or canvas to form 13-inchcircle. Fit loosely into pie plate. Trim around edge of pie plate.Cut 1-inch circles from trimmings. Overlap circles around edge offcrust. With fork, press circles to crust to seal. Prick. Bake inpreheated oven