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U.S. Seeks to Head Off - Red Bank Register Archive

U.S. Seeks to Head Off - Red Bank Register Archive

Dr, Kinney Explains

Dr, Kinney Explains Change at Regional They're 'Mod' at Rumson-Fair Haven ri%, Nov. U, 1967 THE DAILY REGISTER The Marching Hundred Have Ru, ( TRENTON - New Jersey high Returning alumni have com-] "I find thjsj varied arrange schools are beginning to go pared the school's new atmos-|ment of classes/to be stimulating. "mod." phere to a college. Days and weeks of work go by The terra applies, not to fash- Most — but not all — teach- more rapidly than I ever recall Ions, but to class schedules. This before. I am accomplishing more is explained in the "NJEA Reers approve of the change. One than 1 ever have achieved in 29 view," monthly journal of the comments: years of teaching experience. I New Jersey Educational Associa- I can name at least eight look to the future with its limittion. students who would not be passless possibilities." A "mod" is a time module, a ing my physics course without The changeover did not occur replacement for the traditionalthis type of scheduling. With my without problems. One was de 45-minute high school period. classes divided into small groups, signing individual schedules for A small number of schools I can spend a great deal of time each student. Even a computer the nation are experimenting with with the people who do not under- could not do the job alone. mods. Rufnson-Fair Haven Restand a given section of material. Another problem was discipline gional High School made theThis not only gives them ad- A small number of students could change in 1966 reports the Reditional help but also frees the not handle the increase in time view, dividing the school day into faster students to pursue other for independent work and the 17 modules each 21 minutes work freedom to move about the buildlength. The purpose, y school superintendent, Dr! John H F. Kinney Jr., is "to permit the most efficient use of school time." Mods are not just shorter periods. Put together, they make some classes almost two hours long. Alone, they can give students free time to seek remedial help or do independent study and Distributive Education research. Learning depends upon involve ment," writes Dr. Kinney. "To Coordinated by Cohen learn, you must actually read and write and study and do research." FREEHOLD — Stephen Cohen, as baggage and ticket counter Mod scheduling, Dr. Kirney says, "enables students and teachers to share experience, engage In team teaching, participate in seminar sessions, do primary research', and pursue independent study." Urges Parents To Read First CHANGE OF COMMAND — The Red Bank Composite Squadron, Civil Air Patrol, has named a new cadet com- Report Cards mander. He is Staff Sgt. Dais Stine, 17, of Oceanport, HIGHLANDS' - William H. shown being congratulated at the recent CA? Ball in Barrett Jr., guidance director for Henry Hudson Regional School West Long Branch Community Center by outgoing com- District, announced yesterday mander, Cadet Capt. Barbara Banks, 20, of New Shrews- that first reports cards will be bury. The change of command ceremony was held Sun- issued Tuesday. Mr. Barrett said parents are day in Matawan. Also at the dance, the CAP crowned often surprised at the results of Herbert Winkeller, 17, of New Shrewsbury and Linda the first marking period. Flagg, 17, of Hailet its king and queen. "They don't realize that Johnny was rationalizing many situa- {Register Staff Photo) tions during the marking period and not fulfilling his academic responsibilities." Change of Command The guidance director said the first report cards should be well studied by parents. Low grades, he said, have many causes, butBy Civil Air Patrol he offered five he thinks are paramount' MATAWAN - Cadet Capt. Bar- sergeant; Cadet Second Class They are improper study habbara Banks, 20, of New Shrews- James Remer, cadet adjutant; its; lack of proper time allotment ury, a veteran of seven years Cadet First Class Robert Ma- —f&r-home -study;- incomplete as- ia..,the_.Civiil~.Air- Patrol, relincomber, information officer; Casignments; excessive absenquished her command of the det Basic Herbert Winkeller, teeism, and too many extra-cur- CAP's Red Bank Composite supply officer; Cadet Third Class ricular activities. Squadron and change of com- Andrew Schiller, operations of- "It has been my experience," mand ceremonies Sunday at Presficer. - Mr. Barrett said, "that many ton Airport. Also, Cadet Basic Gregory students will rationalize to dis- The new commander is Cadet Keebler, assistant operations ofguise the fact that they are not Staff Sgt. Dale Stine, 17, of working honestly at their abil- Oceanport. ficer; Cadet Third Class Steven ity level." After a review and drill exhibi- Clegg, communications officer; Mr. Barrett said parents of stution, the squadron was reformed Cadet Third Class Stephen dents who receive poor grades do with these new assignments: Strack, flight commander; Cadet not take advantage of the ser- Technical Sgt. Mark Pieklik, Basics Alfred Cannin, Wayne vices offered by the school. cadet executive officer; Cadet Worman and Linda Fiagg, squad He said parents are invited to First Class Vernon Butin, first leaders. call the guidance department and request an appointment with a teacher or guidance counselor. The seryice is available from Junior High Schools a.m. until 4 p.m. each school day. MIDDLETOWN — Junior high improving Your Community," Places Second schools here will conduct a cur- 'How are Individual Values Af- RED BANK - Red Bank High riculum innovation in social studfected by Group Values" and School's yearbook, The Log, has ies this year with a pilot pro- "How Do Individuals Affect received a second place certifiject for selected students in the Croup Values?" cate in the annual contest of the ninth grade. The pilot project will have no Columbia Scholastic Press Asso- Designed to appeal to students Specific textbook, but will emciation. not ordinarily interested In the ploy multiple materials for in- The book received its honor orthodox presentations of Latin itruction, many of which will be among schools with enrollments American history and civics, the obtained from local agencies and up to 1,500. project, entitled "Workshop in business concerns. The Log submitted for Judging Occupations and Contemporary A number of field trips have was last June's edition. The ad Affairs," will be available to been planned, including visits to viser was Jacob W. Needle, now those students who, in the opin- the Ford assembly plant, Riv- head of the social studies departion of principals and teachers, erview Hospital and Township ment, and the editor was Edoma would profit most from such a Ranson, now a student at Dart- Hall, to acquaint students with course. mouth College. employment opportunities in in- Geared to small groups, class dustry, government and social size will be kept small to main- service. Keyport Band tain a personal relationship with The curriculum for the new the students. At the same time, course-was evolved by the junior Wins Trophy teachers will work closely with high social studies departmen guidance counselors in their KEYPORT - The Keyport and is open to revision to meet courses of instruction to main- High School Band, under the di- new needs as they arise. tain a constant open relationship rection of Donald Lepore, was Classes will be taught this with all school personnel. awarded a trophy for an out- year by Daniel Lee, Bayshore standing performance in Mon- As explained by Edgar Van Junior High, Mr. Van Houten, mouth College's "Homecoming Houten, social studies chairman Thompson Junior High, and Alfi A. TnnivneriN TiiMirti* Uinlt "tiro 4- -_i. ^\ t _ i- rra_ — ~_ T t__- Y»» ^*_ Parade." The band marched at Thompson Junior High, "we while playing "The Swinging Sa- want to convince these young fari," "Alley Cat" and man; men and women that their state, Tijuana Brass specialties. community and local school want As the band approached the re- to help them in every way posviewing stands a thundercloui sible. suddenly showered rain upon thi marchers, but it failed to ma their performance. 1 ing without challenge. Rumson-Fair Haven switched to mods because recent graduates felt the school placed too much emphasis on grades. "They deplored working for marks rather than learning for learning's sake, reports Dr. Kinney. What are the results? "From a preliminary analysis," Kinney writes, "average subject matter grades are higher; more study projects are being com- pleted; and there seems to be less emphasis on the competi- tion for marks. "Most students show more initiative, industry, and self-discipline than ever before," he says. Dr. John F. Kinney Jr. Teen Page who has been teaching business helpers for airlines. education courses at Freehold Mr. Cohen has 23 students in Regional High School for the lasi their senior year in the program six years has been appointed this year. They are working in the new distributive education such retail establishments as coordinator. Mr. Cohen is also A & P, Britts, McCrorys, Shop the adult school director for the Rite, Foodtown, Diskays, New- Freehold Regional District and berrys, W. T. Grants, N. J. Bell is the vice president of the Teach- Telephone, Bamberger's, J. C. ers' Association. Pennys, Wards, Sears Roebuck, Distributve education is a work Food Fair, Acme, Monmouth ixperience program in which the )andy, Freehold Furniture, itudents in the program go toJohn's Bargain Store, Thorn Mcschool in the morning and go to An, Kresge's Barts, Lerners, and work in the afternoon. It is Mr. Vogels. Cohen's job to give meaningful educational experience to the sftr dents in the morning and visi them on their jbos in the after- StudentsTake noon and evenings. The program has been very Leadership successful at Freehold for the last 10 years and is becoming popu- Day Roles lar throughout the nation. This semester, about 104,000 students RED BANK — Student Lead- in 3,200 United States schools are ership Day at Red Bank Cath- taking elective distributive eduolic High School was observed cation courses, learning how in coordination with Project stores and other service business- Youth. es operate, and how the young The administrative positions jobseeker can fit into the pic- were filled by members of the ture. Student Council. Martin McCue, Students usually work a min- president, and Colleen Mulheren, imum of 15 hours per, week at a vice president, filled the offices supermarket, department chain of principal and vice principal or variety store, or in some oth- respectively. er service business. They hold Kandra Collins was reception- jobs selling over-the-counter, ist, Lynn Crespy and Michele handling stock, filling requisitions Reagan, secretaries, Jean Ann in catalogue center, and as ser- Linney and Dolores Man vice station attendants for oil ning, guidance counselors; Joan companies, baggers, checkout Mielke, librarian, and Alan Dis- clerks in supermarkets, and even cuillo, Neil Scotti, Donald Sedlack and Joseph Parisi, cafeteria assistants. Mary O'Keefe and Deborah Donovan, and John Heneghan, respectively conducted the girls' and boys' physical education classes., The school nurse was Phyllis Feniello, and James Phelan, the junior class president, BeckefbyJeanAnovilhwlllbe" bert Capista, Thorns Junior High The course is built around four themes: "Orientation to Career Planning," "Understanding and Teen Canteen Forms UNION BEACH - A meeting The students will meet with of the board of directors and a John Grasso and Douglas Wil- group of high school students was liams to discuss plans. Selection held recently to discuss the Teen was made for Sunday night to Canteen. meet regularly, and hold the can- Leo Fallon, school superintenteen.dent, acted as chairman, and Refreshments were served by ipoke on the proposed Teen Can- Mrs. James Tracey and Mrs. Anteen, which is open to all local thony Rusignuolo. Board mem- high school students. bers attending were Mr. Fallon, -Elected— were*- Thomas. Sison; James iMcKithick; Mayor Alfred president; Harriet Breil, vice T. Hennessey Jr., the Rev. presdient; Helen Gunsauls, sec- Franklin Bird, Mr. Grasso, Mrs. retary, and Amy Breil, treasure Tracey, Mrs. Rusigmiolo asd, Mrs. Robert Kline. Committees include Betty Hammel, Mary Perno and Fel- ON HONOR ROLL ix Zultak, entertainment; Ken- IIIGHTSTOWN - A New neth Slater, Debra Barry, and Shrewsbury student, Richard loan Corby, decorations; Wil- Cureton, lias been placed on the 'iam Hullberg and Anna Cafro, honor roll for the first marking loor; Colleen McKittrick, Susnn period at The Peddie School. Pettinato, Wayne Rikcr and Jim- Cureton, who is a junior at Pedmy Feeny, refreshments, and ie, is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Xathy McConncll and Carol Jerald R. Cureton of Riveredge Storms^, publicity. Raacl. 88 NEW BRUNSWICK — Playing in a modern college marching band can be as strenuous as playing football—take it from Scott Whitener, 27-year-old director of the Rutgers University Marching One Hundred or from any of his hard-drilled performers. Now in his second year at Rutgers, Whitener has enlarged the band from 48 to 104 members He has brought its reputation up to what is regarded as one of the leading college marching bands in the East. Monmouth County band members are: Allentown—John Sensi, 55 N. Main Street, saxophone; Little Silver — Frank Rosenfeld, -42 Southvale Ave., trombone; Roosevelt—Michael Spero, 40 Tamara Drive, clarinet; West Long Branch—Martin Polak, 31 Fulton Ave., tuba. Ralph Acquara, who played MUSIC MAN — Ralph Acquara, a Rutgerj senior, i» with the Red Bank High band be- president of the Rutgers College Marching One fore going to Rutgers, is band president. Hundred. An economic major, he has been intereited Following the band's appear- in music since the fourth grade. He played with tfia ance at West Point a few weeks Red Bank High School band before going to Rutgsri. ago, it won this plaudit from Col. William H. Schempf, band di- After graduation next ipring, ha plani to «tudy for a rector at the Military Academy: master's degree in music and a career at a band di- "I am delighted to see the Rutrector.gers band making such wonderful strides forward," he said. around the country. ence was warmly receptive." The These strides forward have Sunday—breakfast at 8 a.m., Times also commented that "the meant hard work for Whitener time out for church and lunch. music had a large chamber and his band, popularly known on Marching and playing from 12 quality." campus as "The Marching Hun- noon to 4:30 p.m., then The ensemble has been Invited dred." as with the football back to the Rutgers campus. to play a return engagement at squad, the band's season started During the football season, Town Hall this year, and to make before classes. Here is this year's which ends tomorrow, rehearsals a five-day Canadian tour under schedule for the two-day band are held three times a week, the auspices of the Carnegie Hall camp: starting with calisthenics to lim- Corporation and the Jeunessei Friday—assemble at camp at ber up the bandsmen for the in- Musicales de Canada. 6:30 p.m. Rehearse until 10:30 tricate and fast-stepping per- Coming to Rutgers in Septem- p.m. Skull session on marching formances scheduled for Saturber, 1966, Whitener found him- band techniques for 10 rank leadday's game. self confronted with a monuers, 10 assistants, two drum ma- "I work them hard," Whitener mental task of whipping his band jors and two flag carriers, 10:30 admits, "but they love it." into shape for the University's Bi- p.m. until 1 a.m. Drum session Not content with entertaincentennial Convocation Sept. 22 from 1 a.m. until 3:30 a.m. ing spectators at football games, and the traditional opening foot- Saturday—reveille at 6:30 a.m. Rutgers Wind Ensemble, which ball game with Princeton two Band on field at 8:15 a.m. for made its New York debut days later. marching drill until 12 noon; at Town Hall last spring. The "It was a formidable assign- award to best rank. Lunch ("good New York Times said that "Scott ment," he jays, "but we made it, food," Whitener says, ''they need Whitener led the group with bodi- thanks to the spirit of the boys." it"). Playing and marching 1 to ly commitment and zest. . .The Thanks also, it - should be 5 p.m. After dinner, from 7 p.m. youngsters played with dedica- added, to the unbounded ener- to midnight, viewing films of cation, especially in the modgy and enthusiasm of Scott Whiteleading college bands from ern works, and the friendly audi- Fair Haven Student Cited by University UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. - Virginia L. Beck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Beck Change Dates of 33 Riverlawn Drive, Fair Haven, was cited as the "Out- For Play In standing Sophomore" at the annual Awards Banquet of the College of Human Develop- Matawan ment at the University of Penn- MATAWAN — Performances ol sylvania. "»• Student Council presipresented by the drama workshop dent. Miss Beck was among 60 recipients of awards at the event. of the student body and th' Each subject class elected a She is editor of "News and school faculty in the Matawan teacher for the day from among Views." The award is presented Regional High School auditorium the members of the class. Senior by Phi Upsilon Omicron honor- Thursday, Dec. 7, and on Satur- girls were hall procters. All the in ary home economics society anmrairy-for-fligh-academic-staBd'of on Friday, Dec. 8, as original- were permitted to wear appropri- ing, leadership, professional ly scheduled. ate clothes of their own choosing. promise and outstanding contri- The change was made neces- Student Leadership Day is debution to her college. sary because a basketball gam signed to make the students be- is scheduled that Friday night. come interested and involved in Miss Beck was placed on the their part at school. dean's list, was elected to Proceeds will be divided be- Cwens, sophomore honorary sotween the Matawan Teachers' ciety for women, Chimes, junior Association's scholarship fund anc Wins JCP&L women's honorary; and serves the workshop. on the Panhellenic Council. She Early reservations are beinj Scholarship is a member of Alphl Chi Omega urged. Tickets are available al social sorority. the school in the afternoons or Was A Cover Girl may be obtained from Miss A major in consumer services Frances Adler in the evenings. in business with an option in journalism and broadcasting she TO SING ORATORIO took her practicum last summer GREENVILLE, S. C. — Miss with the national magazines, Carol-Anne Linda Magaw, Forecast daughter of Rev. and Mrs. A D. Magaw of. 3 Wood Ave., Por Monmouth, N. J., will sing so prano with the Bob Jones Un versify Oratorio Society and Orchestra in Bach's "Christmas Oratorio" at the university Nov. 25 and 26. Miss Magaw is freshman majoring in home eco nomics in the College of Arts anc Science. 64 Pet. of RBHS '66 Grads Still Studying Louis A. Campolo RED BANK — Sixty-four per cent of last year's graduat- LONG BRANCH - Louis A ing class at Red Bank High School has gone on to advanced Campolo of 219 Hamilton Ave., a schooling, Mrs. Ruth King, coordinator of guidance, esti- senior in electronic engineering mates. at Monmouth College, has won Of this figure, 53.27 per cent are attending college, the the New Jersey Power and Light figures show. Co. scholarship for the 1Q67-G8 The figures were compiled' from the guidance depart- school year. ment's follow-up study of the 287 graduates in the class of Mr, Campolo was employed by 1967. , Bell Telephone Laboratories, Of those attending college, 48.4 per cent are in four- Holmdel, while attending the colyear institutions. Tftis comes to 139 graduates. Fourteen lege part time. He is now a full others are taking terminal courses in two-year colleges. time student with an outstanding Of the total in college, only 36 are attending schools in scholastic record. New Jersey. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. ....... Twenty-lira, membets-ot.the class,ate enrolled.in busi-.,, rank Campala ol Rosclle Park. ness, secretarial, nurse's training or other vocational institutions. Five others are involved in on-the-job training programs. MARK UN WEEK HIGHLANDS — Tho English '"• Sixty-etght sra'earrtntly-w/pfcijwf, mrcT34 of these are and social studies departments of are In clerical and sales work. Most of these are graduates Ienry Hudson Regional School of the school's work-experience programs. marked United Nations Week Ten boys and one girl are now members of the Armed Services. with a college bowl featuring questions on UN organizations Of the remaining members of the class, six girls are married nnd list themselves as homemakers. Three of the md functions. Students partici- graduates could not be traced. lating included Norecn Burns, Last year's follow-up survey on the class of IMG showed jeorge Fielding, Kerry Gilles- 46.5 per cent, 144 of a class of 310, went to college. An adile, Alfred Horay, Edward Horn, ditional 17.5 per cent went on to other types of advanced ed- iusan Machanska, Bruce Maher, ucation. Nineteen, all boys, joined the Armed Services. Richard Mahler, Barbara Todd md Maria Trumpcr. 1 Local Miss In Contest CYPRESS GARDENS, Fla. since her freshman year and took Miss Maureen Muhlheren, office as editor of the publication daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John last fall. She will spend the A. Mulheren, 50 Irving Place, spring term at the University of Red Bank, N. J., has entered the Strasbourg, France, in the Penn Miss Cheerleader USA Contest State Study Abroad program. held annually here at Cypress Gardens. A junior at Mercy College, Carol Tomaino Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., a liberal arts college tor women, Miss Mulher- Heads Appalettes en is cheerleader for Iona Col- BOONE N.C-Miss Carol Tolege, a men's Catholic college at maino, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. New Rochelle. N. Y. P.J. Tomaino of 135 N. Lovett From more than 600 entries Ave. Little Silver is president of five finalists will be selected "The Appalettes" at Appalachian from photographs and will be State University. flown to Cypress Gardens for the . "The-• Appalettes"- i«.-*~ dance competition Dec 28^ group for those interested in Prizes for the sixth annual na- creative dance and choreogtional title holder will include a raphy. Members of this group $700 Stella S. Gilb cheerleader perform in parades and basket- scholarship, a Johnson outboard ball games. motor, Cypress Gardens water The dances created are unique skis, Jantzen swimsuits, Kodak to Appalachian and have received camera and the Miss Cheerleader professional commendation by USA trophy. leaders in dance education. Appalachian's Appalettes ii com- CYO Elects posed of 28 girls. FREEHOLD — Officer* elected Miss Tomaino, a 1966 graduate for the Catholic Youth Organiza- of Red Bank Catholic High tion of St Rose of Lima Parish School is a sophomore at the are Frank DeLucia, president; university. Robert Blackburn, first vice president; Michael Cottrell, sec- PLEDGED ond vice president; Laura Man- for Home Economics" Clayton Walton, 16 Rosalie cini, third vice president; Patricia and "Co-ed." Several of her Avenue, Rumson, has been Cullen, secretary; Joyce Searby papers have appeared in the Oc- pledged by Sigma Pi, national and Cindy Jacobs, publicity; Wiltober and November issues of social fraternity at Murray State liam Cottrell, social chairman; "Forecast" and she was cover University, Murray, Ky. Michael McDonald, athletic chair- girl for the November Issue of Walton, a sophomore, was one man; Pat Egan, cutural chair- "Co-ed." of 27 students to pledge Sigma man, and the moderator and re- Miss Beck has been on the ed- PI during the fall pledging proligious chairman, the Rev. George itorial staff of "News and Views" gram. A. Errlckson. A dance will be tonight from 7:45 to 11:15 p.m. in the parish school cafeteria. School attire Is Keyport High School required. The Motifs will provide music. Announces Honor Roll Garoff Youth Going KEYPORT - Frank V. Zam- Edna Redmond, Oeraldlne Rooney, Kathleen Rooncy, Joseph Sapplo, Chris- To Atom Conference pello, principal of Keyport High tine Wenltowakl, Dennis SJoblom, DOURlas Sutphln. Laura Bytnczylc and Sherry RED BANK - Stephen Garoff, "Ichool, has announced that 141 Wilson. son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenton students have been named to the Twelfth grade: High Honor: Kathleen Coughlln, Martha Dorl, Jill MacLean, Garoff of 116 N. Sunnycrest honor roll for the first marking Robert C. Miller, Betty Jean Newman, period. Of these 26 are high Louise Netf, Holly Pragcr, Patricia Drive, Little Silver, a senior Bcowcroft, Lee Wenzol, John Wllllama, from Red Bank High School, will honor students. Gall Thorne and Kathy Wynochle. Ninth grade: High Honor, Anna Honor: Joy Cougbenour. Susan Bar- be one of seven students from Cafro, Joan Corby, Theresa Everson, ber, Larry Belmqrite, Arlcne Cook, the service area covered by the William Newman and Joyce SJoblom. Eileen Cook, Lionel Cuffle, Terrl Ellis, Honor: Richard Bergen, Roaemarle John Good Ii and, Karen Gundell, Joyce Jersey Central Power and Light Bcndokaa, Jessica Erlnaer, Joseph Col- Doerr, Steven DlOlambattlatl, Robert Co.-New Jersey Power and Light lins, Leslie Darcy, Glenn Eaatmond, Itchmoncy, James Kelly, Glenn Labcrt- Kathryn DeAngelo, Judy OarrlHon, son, Jeanne Hahn, Marie Hanna, Ann Co. to attend the National Youth Devorly Geller, Charlotte Qrcgua, JoHcclcelmann, Marnhii Horner, and nophlne Grlgoll, Loula Held, Fred Help- Gladys Jardot. Conference on the Atom in Chier, Nina Jacoba, Georganno LcBedz, Alflo, Janice Lawlor, Edward Ostercago from Tuesday until Sunday Itoxrtnne LeBcdE, Daniel Neff, Joanne vlch, Colleen McKittrick, Patricia Pan- PllkcLhcy, Allno Redmond, David Nusa zera, Dorcas Myera, Anthony Ponte- of next week. and Gerald Sink. corvo, David Putz, Joseph Qtilnn, Tenth urado: High Honor, Paul Jeanne Renn, Kirk Roue, Patricia Anne The selection was made by a i3lto, Margaret Jones, Stephen Nctf Schailnn, Jonn Schwartz, Joseph Scrpl- panel of college administrators and Catherine Benson. co, Ann Sllcnx, Suzanne Simmons, Sam- Honor: Itoflemary Acqulsto, Edward uel Warwick, Patrice Strang, Karen after nominations were submitted Tloclitoldt, Nicholas Bratsofallfl, Joanne Yarns and Ruth Wood. by schooi principals. Clayton, Aliin Costlc, pobra DotiKherty, Janet Edmonds, Fred Evenion, Juanlta Flschlcr, Thomas Go.Ho, Anno Gaslor, Steven Gregory and ThomaB Hamilton. trlcla Kite, Mark ktiluzlennkl, Lucille ways seem to bo, I wanr

Friday, December 1 Red Bank—Santa's Mail Box will be placed on Broad St., at Monmouth. Boys and girls are reminded to put their name and return address on their letters to Santa, so he can reply. Deadline for letters is Friday, Dec. 22. Red Bank—« p.m.—Junior Rifle Club, Fort Monmouth Rifle Range, boys and girls ages 12 through 18. Middletown-10 a.m.-Oii Paint Class (Still Life), Community Center. Middlctown—1 p.m.—Pre-School Creative Dance Class, Community Center. Middletown—2 p.m.—Pre-School Creative Dance Class, Community Center. Middletown—3:30 p.m.—Creative Dance Class, Community Center. Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Duplicate Bridge Club, Community Center. Shrewsbury—S: 30 p.m.—Discussion Group, Guild of Creative Art, 620 Broad St. Topic — Psycho Cybernetics. RumsoD—6:30 p.m.—8th Annual Dinner of the Monmoutti County Branch of the English Speaking Union at the Rumson Country Club. Speaker — Dr. Shantiswarup Gupta, Consul General for India in New York. Shrewsbury—H «.m.-8 p.m.—Church Bazaar, Women's Association of Presbyterian Church of Shrewsbury, Fellowship Hall, Sycamore Ave. Saturday, December 2 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Christmas Crafts, boys and girls ages 8 to 11. 51 Monmouth St. Pre-registration required. .RedBank—Bowling, boys, and girls grades 5 through 8, Red Bank Recreation Lanes. Boys,-9 to 10:36,"girls, 10:30 tS'12 ' noon. Red Bank—9 a.m.—Basketball. 3rd and 4th grade boys, River St. School. 7th and 8th grade boys. High School Gym. MiddIetown-9 a.m.—Arts and Crafts Workshop, Middletown Township High School. Middletown—9 a.m.—Ballet Class, Art Class, Community Center. Middletown—10 a.m.—Ballet Class, Community Center. Middletown—10:30 a.m.—Art Class, Community Center. Middletown—12 Noon—Boys" Gymnastics Class, Middletown Township High School Gym. Middletown—1:30 p.m.-Giris 1 Gymnastics Class, Middletown Township High School Gym. Middletown—2 p.m.—Teen Canteen, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Lancers' Dance, Community Center. "155taS^pli^ r ^^—FnaayrDeceinber "«•"•" New Shrewsbury Women's Club, Old Orchard Country Club, Long Branch-10 a.m.-8 p.m.-"Christmas Wonderland" bazaar, St James Episcopal Church, Broadway,at Slocum PI. Shrewsbury—11 a.m.-4 p.m.—Church Bazaar, Women's Association of Presbyterian Church of Shrewsbury, Fellowship Hall, Sycamore Ave. Navesink—10 a.m.-4 p.m.—Christmas Bazaar, St. Martha's Guild. All Saints Episcopal Church. TintonFalls—10 a.m.-5 p.m.—Benefit Art and Antiques Show, Romand Chapter Kidney Diseases, Old Mill Galleries, Sycamore Ave. All proceeds will benefit Kidney Disease research. Sunday, December 3 Middletown—2 p.m.—Lancers' Practice, Community Center. Middletown—6 p.m.—Community Orchestra, Community Center. Shrewsbury—8:30 p.m.—Open Seminar for high school students interested in art, Guild of Creative Art, 620 Broad SI Rumson—4 p.m.-Monmouth Civic Chorus Concert, Beethoven's "Symphony No. 9," Bruckner's 'Te Deum," Lakewood Symphony Orchestra. Tuiton Falls—10 a.m.-5 p.m.—Benefit Art and Antique Show, Romand Chapter Kidney Diseases, Old MHl Galleries, Sycamore Ave. All proceeds will benefit Kidney Disease research. Monday, December 4 Red Bank—t: 30 p.m.—Basketball, High School age boys, high school gym. Middletown—fl p.m.—Jr.-Sr. Boys' Basketball League, Bayshore Jr. High School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Flower Arranging Class, Beauty and Fashion Class, Tops, Community Center. Shrewsbury—8:15 p.m.—Northern Monmouth County Branch of the American Association of University Women meeting. "Testing Individual Values" is the theme of a panel discussion on values in modern American society, moderated by Mrs. S. Benedict Levin. The public is cordially invited to attend. Tuesday, December 5 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Pre-school program, boys and girls 314 to 4 years old. 51 Monmouth St. Red Bank—3:30 p.m.—Dog obedience, boys and girls ages 9 to 13, 30 Harrison Ave. Call 747-1900 to register. Red Bank—7:30 p.m.—Baton twirling lessons, girls grades 3 through high school, high school gym. Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Middletown-fi:30 p.m.—Women's Basketball League, Thome School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Square Dance Class, Oil Painting Ciass, Model Airplane Club, Community Center. Middletown—1 p.m.-4 p.m.—"Holiday Boutique Sale," Little Red Schoolhouse, Middletown-Iincroft Rd., sponsored by Garden Club R.F.D. Wednesday, December 6 Red Bank—6:30 p.m.—Basketball, 5th and 6th grade boys, High School Gym. Red Bank-7:30 pjn.-Charm and Modeling for Teenage Girls, River St. School. Middletown—10 a.m.—Dry Flower' Arranging, Community Center. Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Middletown-* p.m.-*len'B Volley Ball League, Thome Jr. High School Gym. MiddIetcwiiT-8 p.m.—Beginning Ballroom Dancing Class; Contract Bridge Class, Folk Music Workshop, Community Center. Middletown—9 p.m.—Intermediate-Advanced Ballroom Dancing Class, Community Center. Rumson—12:30 p.m.—St. Mary's Guild of St Geonge's-by-the- River Episcopal Church, Luncheon and Christmas Party at Shadowbroofc Restaurant, Shrewsbury. Thursday, December 7 Red Bank-10 a.m.-Senior Citizens Women's Club, 51 Monmouth St. - — •••••-—;— Red Bank—4-5 p.m.—Children's Theatre, boys and girls ages 8 to 12. Mechanic St. School Auditorium. Middletown—10 a.m.—Women's Exercise Class, Community Center. Middletown—3:30 p.rri.^-Cheerleading Class, Community Center. Middletown—6 p.m.—Freshman-Sophomore Boys' Basketball League, Bayshore Jr. High School Gym. Middletown-6:30 p.m.-Girfs' Sports Night, High School Gym. Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Basic Guitar Class, Community Center. Red Bank—10 a.m.-9 p.m.—Annual Christmas Bazaar, Trinity Episcopal Church, Parish Hall, White St. Luncheon 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m., dinner 6 to 7:30 p.m. Atlantic Highlands—8:15 p.m.—Atlantic Highlands Bayshore Community Hospital Auxiliary's Christmas PSSy, at the Yacht Harbor "The Art of Cooking with Wine" repeat, and Bob Long's Quartet. Dollar grab bag gift optional. Bring a friend. Admission free. Red Bank-6 p.nWunior ^ Range, boys and girls 12 through 18. Middletown—10 ajn.—Oil Painting Class (Still life), Community Center. Middletown—1 p.m.—Creative Dance Class, Community Center. Middletown—2 p.m.—Pre-School Creative Dance Class, Community Center. Middletown—3:30 p.m.—Creative Dance Class, Community Center. Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Center. MMdletown—8 p.m.—Duplicate Bridge Club, Community Center. Rumson—9 p.m.—20th Annual Christmas Charity Ball, Jr. League of Monmouth County, Rumson Country Club. Rumson—10 a.m.-2 p.m.—St. Mary's Guild of St. George'sby-the-River, Episcopal Church, Christmas Pood Sale, in Ralph Hall. Shrewsbury—8:30 pjn.—Christmas Party, members Guild of Creative Art, penny auction, entertainment, refreshments. Saturday, December 9 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Christmas Crafts, boys and girls ages 8 to 11. 51 Monmouth St. Pre-registration required. Call 747-1900. Red Bank—Bowling, Boys and girls grades 5 through 8, Red Bank Recreation Lanes. Boys, 9 to 10:30; girts, 10:30 to 12 nnon. Red Bank—9 a.m.—Basketball. 3rd and 4th grade boys, River St. School, 7th and 8th grade boys. High School Gym. Middletown—9 a.m.—Arts and Crafts Workshop, Middletown Township High School. Middletown—9 a.m.—Ballet Class, Art Class, Community Center. Middletown—10 a.m.—Ballet Class, Community Center. Middletown—10:30 a.m.—Art Class, Community Center. Middletown—12 Noon—Boys' Gymnastics Class, High School Gym. Middletown—;: 30 p.m.—Girls' Gymnastics Class, High School Gym. Middletown—2 p.m.—Teen Canteen, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Lancers' Dance, Community Center. PHOTOGRAPH OF THE MONTH OLD STONE CHURCH Pictured is the Episcopal AH Saints Memorial Church known locally as the "Old Stone Church." It is located on Monmouth Ave. and Valley Drive in Navesink and wag built in 1862. The architect was world-famous Richard Upjohn who also designed Trinity Church on Wall St. in New York City. Local stone wag used in its construction and much of the original fixtures, such a» lamps and candelabra are still being used. The windows are a fine example of English stained glass. Visitors are welcome during daylight hours. This picture was taken by The Daily Register's Staff photographer, Larry Perna. Community Events for December, 1967 Sunday, December 10 Middletown—2 p.m.—Lancers' Practice, Community Center'. . Middletown—6 p.m.—Community Orchestra, Community Center. Middletown—6:30 p.m.—Square Dance Club, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Center. Monday, December 11 Red Bank—6:30 p.m.—Basketball, high school age boys, high school gym. Red Bank—7:30 p.m.—Volleyball, adult men, River St. School Gym, Interested men call 747-1900 for additional information. Middletown—6 p.m.—Jr.-Sr. Boys' Basketball League, Bayshore Jr. High School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Flower Arranging Class, Beauty and Fashion Class, Tops, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Regular monthly meeting of Keansburg . Jaycees, Buck Smith's Restaurant, Palmer Ave. Tuesday, December 12 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Pre-school program, boys and girls J'/a to 4 years old. 51 Monmouth St. Red Bank—3:30 p.m.—Dog obedience, boys and girls ages 9 to 13, 30 Harrison Ave. Call 747-1900 to register. Red Bank—7:30 p.m.—Baton Twirling lessons, girls grades 3 through high' school, high school gym. Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Middletown-6:30 p.m.—Women's Basketball League, Thome Jr. High School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Boy Scouts, Community Center. Red Bank—11 a.m.—Monmouth Museum Gallery's 5th Ex- .hibitton,.'.!New_to ceramics, weaving, jewelry, wood working, furniture, stained and blown glass, and stitchery. Some crafts will be for sale. Exhibition of children's crafts by local school children. 152 Broad St. Wednesday, December 13 Red Bank—6:30 p.m.—Basketball, 5th and 6th grade boys, high school gym. Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Men's Volley Ball League, Thome Jr. High School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Contract Bridge Class, Folk Music Workshop, Middletown Jr. Women's Club, Community Center. Thursday, December 14 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Senior Citizens Women's Club, 51 Monmouth St. p , 8 to 12, Mechanic St School Auditorium. Taraffietom^lO^.*-^©^^ Center. Middletown—3:30 p.m.—Cheerleading Class, Community Center. Middletown—6 p.m.—Freshman-Sophomore Boys' Basketball League, Bayshore Jr. High School Gym. Middletown-6:30 p.m.-Girls' Sports Night, Middletown Township High School Girls' Gym. Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Basic Guitar Class, Community Center. Friday, December 15 Red Bank—6 p.m.—Junior Rifle Club, Fort Monmouth Rifle Range, boys and girls ages 12 through IB. Middletown—10 a.m.—Women's P.B.A. Bazaar, Community Center. . , Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Duplicate Bridge Club, Community Center. Little Silver—8 a.m.—Senior Citizen's Group, St. John's Episcopal Church, bus trip to Radio City Music Hall, N.Y.C. Christmas Show. Saturday, December 16 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Christmas Crafts, boys and girls ages 8 to 11. 51 Monmouth St. Pre-registration required. Call 747-1900. Red Bank—Bowling, boys and girls grades 5 through 8, Red Bank Recreation Lanes. Boys, 9 to 10:30; girls, 10:30 to 12 Noon. Red Bank—9 a.m.—Basketball. 3rd and 4th grade boys, River St. School, 7th and 8th grade boys. High School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Lancers' Dance, Community Center- Sunday, December 17 Middletown—2 p.m.—Opening of Fine Arts Exhibit, Administration Building. Fair Haven—2 p.m.-Christmas Party for Fair Haven children at fire house featuring Santa Claus. Monday, December 18 Red Bank—6:30 p.m.—Basketball, high school age boys, high school gym. Red Bank-7:30 p.ml—Volleyball, adult men, River St. school gym. Interested men call 747-1900 for additional information. Middletown-6 p.m,-Jr.-Sr. Boys' Basketball League, Bayfhore Jr. High School Gym. Middletown—8 p.m.—Flower Arranging Class, Tops, Community Center. . ., - • Tuesday, December 19 Red Bank—10 a.m.—Pre-school program, boys and girls 3!4 to 4 years old. 51 Monmouth St. Red Bank—Dog obedience, boys and girls ages 9 to 13, 30 Harrison Ave. Call 747-1900 to register. Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Middletown-6:30 p.m.-Women'j Basketball League, Thome Jr. High School Gym. Little Silver—12:30-3 p.m.—Senior Citizen's Group, Embury Methodist Church Hall, Christmas Party. Entertainment by the Old Guard Glee Club of Red Bank. Wednesday, December 20 Red Bank-6:30 p.m.—Basketball, 5th and 6th grade boys, high school gym. Red Bank—7:30 p.m.—Charm and modeling for teenage girls, River St. School* • • Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Middletown—7 p.m.—People to People, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Men's Volley Ball League, Bayshore 'Jr. High School Gym. Thursday, December 21 ^ffi0r.mTSeJHoTXrtizehrW6TSeff mouth St. Red Bank—4-5 p.m.—Children's Theatre, boyi and girls ages .8 to 12, Mechanic St. School Auditorium. Middletown—10 a.m.—Women's Exercise, Community Center. Middletown—6 p.m.—Freshman-Sophomore Boys' Basketball League, Bayshore Jr. High School Gym. Middletown—6:30 p.m.—Girls' Sport Night, Middletown Township High School Girls' Gym. Friday, December 22 Red Bank-fi p.m.-Jr. Rifle Club, Fort Monmouth Rifle Range, boys and girls ages 12 through 18. -Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Center. MiddlBtown—8 p.m.—Duplicate Bridge Club, Community Center. Saturday, December 23 Red Bank-Bowling, boys and girls grades 5 through 8, Red Bank Recreation Lanes. Boys, 9 to 10:30; girls, 10:30 to 12 Noon. . Middletown—8 p.m.-Lancers 1 Dance, Community Center. Sunday, December 24 Middletown—2 p.m.—Lancers' Practice, Community Center. Middletown—6:30 p.m.—Square Dance Club, Community Center. Middletown—8 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Center. Tuesday, December 26 Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Wednesday, December 27 Middletown—2 p.m.—Senior Citizens, Community Center. Thursday, December 28 MMdletown-11 a.m.-Christmas Show, Thome Jr. High School Cafeteria. MIddletown-2 p.m.-Christmas Show, Thompson Ji. High School Cafeteria. Friday, December 29 Middletown—7:30 p.m.—Drama Workshop, Community Cen-' Middletown—8 p.m.—Duplicate Bridge Club, Community Center. Saturday, December 30 Red Bank-Bowling, ,boys and girls grades 5 through 8, Red Bank Recreation Lanes. Boys, 9 to 10:30, girls, 10:30 to 12 Noon. Middletown—8 p.m.—Lancers' Dance, Community Center. J-.'-iday, December 31 Middletown-2 p.m.-Lancers' Practice, Community Center, This community service is sponsored by the following firms who offer you friendly, courteous service always! Nine Convenient Community Offices • Albury Park* Red Bank • Mflnoiquan * North Aibury • Folr Haven • Holmdel • Brlelle • Coir* Neck • Avon-Neptune City Head Office:

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