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

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

S-Fri-Iay. .VOT. 24,

S-Fri-Iay. .VOT. 24, 1967 THE DAILY REGISTER Police Probe Two Entries In Red Bank RED BANK - Police are investigating two Thanksgiving Day larcenies from Monmouth St businesses. Police Chief George H. Clayton said the Village Cleaners and Laundry, 117 Monmouth St., was entered and robbed of 55, and the Red Bank Service Center, 111 Monmouth St., was entered and robbed of about $20. Detective Lt. Benjamin Glover and Detective Herbert Swarison Investigated the laundry entry which was rerjorted at 11:45 a.rn yesterday. They said sometime after 1 a.m. someone had entered the building through a rest room window facing Pearl St. and rifled drawers. Detective Lt. George H. Clay- .ton Jr., who investigated the other Incident, said the Service Center was entered between 12:15 a.m., when the premises were checked by Lt. Charles B. Jones, and 1:55 a.m., when a broken window was discovered by Patrolman Peter Knight. Lt. Clayton said a person had entered via the broken window and taken the $20 from the cash register. Suspects were questioned by Lt. Jones and Patrolman Knight but no arrests were made. Weather New Jersey: Fair colder today, high in 40s. Cloudy tonight with likelihood of rain developing and ending by tomorrow afternoon with clearing thereafter, low tonight In upper 30s. High tomorrow in low to mid 40s. Outlook for Sunday, fair with little temperature, change. MARINE Cape May to Block Island: Small craft warnings are in effect northwest winds IS to 25 knots with gusts most of this morning. Diminishing to 10 to 15 knots this afternoon and becoming mostly southeasterly 10 to 15 knots tonight and most of tomorrow. Fair today. Cloudy tonight with rain developing and ending tomorrow afternoon. Visibility five miles or more lowering to lets than one mile In precipitation and fog later tonight. TIDES Sandy Hook TODAY-High 12:36 p.m. and . low..7:2£.p,ni._ _„._ TOMORROW-High 1:24 a.m. •nd 1:36 p.m. and low 7:42 a.m. and 8:24 p.m. SUNDAY-High 2:30 a.m. an J: 42 p.m. and low 8:48 a.m. and 9:24 p.m. For Red Bank and Rumson bridge, add two hours; Sea Bright, deduct 10 minutes; Long Branch, deduct 15 minutes; Highlands bridge, add 40 minutes. Plan 'Second Chance' Program for Students TRENTON (AP) — The 1968 be earmarked within the approlegislature will be asked to set priation for the state Scholarship up a special fund from which Commission, which already has state grants, can be made n> col-1 given general approval to the 1 leges and universities whichjproposal. Q help give talented but education-j Second Chance would work this ally disadvantage students! way: "Second Chance." | First, the sponsoring college Chancellor of Higher Education jwould identify students with po- Ralph A. Dungan outlined "Sec-!tential ability, ond Chance—a program of re-j Once identified, the student medial help at the college level jwould be provisionally accepted 'or the educationally disadvan-jas a regular student. aged" in a recent letter to the Then, starting with the sum- presidents of New Jersey's pubmer before the freshman year and private institutions o[ and continuing up to two years higher education. thereafter, he would receive such He said Second Chance could help as special classes, tutorial dovetail with the federal Upward [aid, a reduced course load, and Bound program which puts edu- extra class sessions in the regcationally deprived students on ular courses in which he is en- college campuses during the rolled. summer for intensive work to In addition, extensive counsel- bring them to a level of ing services would be provided. academic attainment* suffi- "The aim of the special procient for admission to college. gram would be to bring these Dungan declined, however, to students up to level as fast as mt a price tag on the state pro- possible and to integrate them gram at this time. into the regular college routine," He said the special funds would Dungan explained. GI Says He Knew Real Victim Home After Funeral ELIZABETHTON, TENN. » Pog>. Brook h sro-ji U" UP. Mono or Stereo GLORY OF CHRISTMAS ALL VOX BOX 3 L.P. SITS NEW RELEASES "Ilw greatest oduevemnt in oromophone history... NmrmiUltiaoMsgaar»tt gift p«hgt bcM* JOIM CbW» | t n M -*e st*nj •• *t «a> ncir&| ef DERRINGDES NIBELUNGEN DitWolbre with BirgH N&son Krtten Flog, ttod, Regine Crispin, Chrislo ludwig, Wolfgang Wndgatsen Horn Hotter, James King,.' Geortje London, Dietrich Fnher-Dieslcau, Set Svonnolm and Got nob Flick. Trie Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by George Solli. Mil BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY # 3 SCHMIDT. ISSERSTEOT " BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY # 4 . SCHMIDT-ISSERSTEDT

Freeway Rerouting Urged by Nastasio LONG BRANCH - Mayor Paul Nastasio Jr. has expressed hope that the proposed east-west Rt. 37 freeway comes nearer to the Long Branch-Monmouth Beach area than is now being planned. The mayor stressed this .in letters to David J. Goldberg, state commissioner of transportation, E. Donald Sterner, county Planning Board chairman, and Rep. lames J. Howard, DN.J. Vietnam (Continued) craft losses, and the U.S. Command gave no details. Presumably they went down between Nov. 14-21, the period of the report. During one raid northwest of Hanoi yesterday's, an Air Force F4 Phantom fighter-bomber attacked two MIG21 interceptors preparing to run on another flight of Phantoms. The American fliers, Lt. Col. Richard G. Collins, 38, and his radar office, 1st. Lt. William T. Nicholsen, 25, said one of their missiles hit one of the MIGs, setting off a large black explosion. But the MIG disappeared into the clouds, and so far they were credited with only a probable kill. Collins had been credited with downing a MIG1S in the Korean War IS years ago. Elsewhere in the North, Marine pilots attacked army barrack 25 and 30 miles north of Hanoi and the Hon Gai military barracks and storage complex 3t miles northeast of Haiphong. Marine pilots also claimed destroying 40 enemy bunkers and eight fortifications near the demilitarized zone, and Air Force pilots said they sank five cargo barges along the coast. The mayor told Mr. Goldberg and Mr. Sterner: ''We are sorely in need of the benefits to be derived from' the increased convenience and summer visitors who would visit our city, and request consideration in the routing of the proposed freeway." Mr. Nastasio wrote Mr. Howard: "We in Long Branch, are seriously concerned with the need for the east-west thoroughfare coming nearer to the Lon, Branch-Monmouth Beach area i order to derive some of the benefits which will accrue as a result of 'increased convenient and travel." The mayor asked these officials for assistance and advice. The House of Representatives on Monday approved a federal interstate highway bill, sponsored by Mr. Howard, which would al- low federal funds to be used for the proposed Central Jersey Expressway System. This system would include a freeway between Trenton and the Atlantic Ocean, near Eelmar. Fare (Continued) he is president of that concern Mr. Russell testified that Boro Busses' revenue per mile in 1966 was 41.78 cents, while operating expenses per mile were 52.84 cents. Mr. Englert said the company could not break costs down to specific routes. Asked why the Newark run had been picked for an increase at this time, Mr. Russell said he felt that it was the most expensive route to operate. Besides, he added, local route: got a fare increase in 1965 and there was considerable rider resistance. "If we did it again I think we would be in serious difficulty," he said. The last fare petition by Boro Busses was heard by the PUC in November and December, 1964. In February, 1965, the company was allowed a nickel increase in first zone local rides. Pick 13 Jurors For Craft Trial TOMS RIVER (AP) - Two more - jurors were selected Wednesday in the arson-murder trial of 23-year-old Fred E. Craft, raising the total number of jurors to 13. Ocean County Judge Thomas Muccifor said the last juror will be selected Monday, when the actual trial is expected to begin. Craft faces four murder indictments and one for arson stemming from a fire at the Irving- ton Lodge, Lake wood, that took the lives of four persons in the early morning hours of Thanksiiving Day, 1965. TO MEET MONDAY RED BANK - The monthly meeting of the Monmouth County Catholic Youth Organization will be held on Monday at 8 p.m. in-St—AntnoryVeinirchr- Topics! to be discussed include reports on the National CYO convention in Florida, basketball league and winter social event. HOSPITAL VOLUNTEERS — Honored at a ceremony in Rivsrview Hospital were Mrs. Dorothea H. Corbin, left; Mrs. William C. Rue, Edward C. Fox and Mrs. Thomas S. Field who jus-f completed the new Red Cross Volunteer course. At Ceremony for Red Cross Riverview Installs Volunteers RED BANK — The Red Cross hospital volunteer capping ceremony at Riverview Hospital was a family gathering. Honoring and applauding the volunteers were their parents, husbands, a wife, and children of all ages plus friends and hospital staff members. Those who completed the sixweek course, a new concept in Red Cross training, include Mrs. Jose Alvarez, Little Silver; Mrs. Alfred C. Brown, Mrs. Arthur R. Taylor, of Hazlet; Mrs. Alvin K. Buss, Mrs. William C. Rue, Mrs. Frederic Simon, Mrs. Edward H. Smith, Mrs. Robert H. Thomson; Mrs. B. Wachenfeld, and Mrs. John Wopat, all of Fair Haven; Mrs. Dorothea H. Corbin, Red Bank; Mrs. Robert V. Early, West Keansburg; Mrs. Thomas S. Field, Rumson; Edward C. Fox, Keansburg; Mrs. William C. Lane, Belford; Mrs. Richard Mc- Donald, Holmdel; Mrs. William Wilhelm, Keyport, and Mrs. Henry Yahara, Port Monmouth. The women received from Miss Ruth Wallace, Riverview's director of nurses, snappy blue and white caps to match their twopiece striped uniforms. Mr. Fox, in a smart blue and white striped jacket, received a hearty handshake from Miss Wai lace. Captain of the Keansburg First Aid Squad, a member for 10 years, and as an instructor for the squad, he took the cardicpulmonary resuscitation course at Riverview last summer. For many years he has volunteered in the hospital's emergency room on weekends. Capping his career in the health field is his new role as a Red Cross volunteer. School study's recommendations for additions on the Ravine Drive and Memorial Schools. It has no argument with the need for additional space, but has asked board business administrator Edward J. Scullion to develop data showing the best locations for such additions in terms of the location of the anticipated pupils. HEAVY DUTY COMBINATION STORM & SCREEN WINDOW 00 4 FOR 64 INSTALLED •' Triple Track • Folly Weather Shipped • Cleans from Inside • Finish Guaranteed for 15 years 32 BROAD ST. 741-7500 RED BANK Open Daily 8 A.M. to 5:30; Wednesday and Friday 'til 9 P.M. 3 CREDIT TERMS AVAILABLE — FREE DELIVERY • frown's Credit (Continued) get date for the remainder of the $4.3 million program is 1970. State figures, Dr. Walling reports, indicate a cost increase of 7 per cent annually for construction, a figure which accounts, in part, for the greater cost of the two new schools, as compared Other graduates of the course with previous backgrounds of service include Mrs. William Rue, formerly a Grey Lady and a member of the Junior League of Monmouth. Present were Mrs Rue's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Denise of Fair Haven. Mr, Denise is a member of Riverview's Board of Governors. Mrs. Field was also a Grey Lady and is a Junior League member as is Mrs. Wachenfeld. She and Mrs. Wilhelm were Red Cross Nurses' Aides, and Mrs. Lane a volunteer at the information desk. Mrs. Brown is a former junio volunteer. Others who previously volunteered at Riverview include Mrs. Alvarez, Mrs. Buss, Mrs. Corbin, Mrs. McDonald and Mrs. Frederii Simon. M at Ceremony Welcoming the 90 people who filled the hospital board room at the evening reception was James S. Parkes, honorary board chairman and William T. Gill, associate administrator. The invocation and benediction were given by th Rev. Canon Charles H. Best, pastor of Trinity Episcopalian Church of Red Bank, also a board member. Red Cross chapter chairman Ray Smith presented certificates and pins, and Mrs. A. C. Norwine, Red Cross chairman of volunteers, led the volunteer pledge. with the $2.5 million price tag placed on similar schools in the same locations, which were voted down in a referendum a year Coffee and cookies, tea and Dr. Walling told The Daily ago. Dr. Walling estimates that sympathy were dispensed afte Register that the Ravine Drive the two new schools, which are the impressive ceremony. Mrs. addition is calculated to house larger than those originally pro- Winifred Dunham, assistant ad- only the pupils in grade K-5 who posed by the board, will cost $3.2 ministrator presided at the re- will be ..entering ..the.system from million. freshment table, and Mrs. Barbara Suhr, a nursing supervisor, that immediate vicinity. Gar- Dr. Walling will be on hand in comforted the weary and crying den apartments are being built in the district in mid-December to small child of one of the guests this area. At present the school answer questions about the Rut- of honor. gers recommendations during a accommodates pupils in grades special meeting to be#chedu!ed Behind, the scenes, mechanics K-3, and is overcrowded. It has by the board for this purpose. — advising the parking lot, settin 100 children in three classes in up chairs, providing refreshments ;rade 2 and 92 pupils in three and a multitude of details wen handled by various Riverview de- :lasses in grade 3. Both grades Gold partments — administration, pub- should be divided into four sec- (Continued) lic relations, dietary, housekeepions but space does not permit day that France had quit the pool ing, security. Red Cross did thei The study team has recom- in June and the obviously calcu- share, handling invitations and mended locating both 4th and lated leak of word that President programs under the capable 5th grade pupils from the area Charles de Gaulle was preparing supervision of Mrs. Mary Kirby, in this building, in line with its to demand U. S. gold for Frances' executive director. plan for over-all organization of dollar holdings. She explained that the coursa the district. The Ravine Drive Both Belgium and Jtaly were just completed is one of a series School would also provide two reported on the brink of leaving initiated locally by the Monmouth :lassrooms for special education, the pool despite denials in both County chapter of the American hen expanded, Dr. Walling said. Brussels and Rome. Red Cross in the fall of 1966. This The Rutgers team has urged See de GauUe Bid was the third group at Riverview construcfonof-the-Ravine Drive ... British,£oyernment officials and to complete the new course held addition as the first step in the financial experts,, already angered this timeintheevenlngpand'the iistrict construction program, by de Gaulle's maneuvering to volunteers will work usually at with completion of the addition keep Britain out of. the Common night." Daytime will be for jobs, loped for sometime in 1969. Tar Market, made no secret of their children, and other community belief that the assault on gold activities. was part of a determined bid by The course supplants the previ- de Gaulle to wrest financial leadous Grey Lady and nurses' aide ership of the world from the training. However, those Grey United States and Britain. Ladies and nurses' aides who wish The British Informants said one will continue to give service and American line of defense is to continue to wear their traditional halt American investment in uniforms. Western Europe, particularly Assisting the professional nurse France, and dry up the French in care of the patient is the goal supply of dollars available for of the new training program. The conversion into gold. class at Riverview had classroom Another defense, they said, lectures and demonstrations, fol- would be to remove the gold backlowed by clinical experience on ing for the dollar, thus freeing the patient floors under the super- $10 billion of the $13 billion worth vision of nurses. Practical exam- of gold in Ft. Knox to meet the inations were given to the class rush. on completion of their training. They said the dollar would be The graduates of the class are in real trouble only if all holders qualified for a variety of volun- of the $14 billion worth of V. S. teer positions at the hospital, overseas liabilities get together serving on the nursing units, and and demanded gold at one time. also at the information desk and Few believed that likely. admissions office. (ttimtttrg fflnh Public Dining In An Elegant Atmosphere Enjoy private catering in our New Gracious Banquet Room! With its second story high view overteAfag tfvts majestic IShole golf course. Completely self sufficient fa- ..riiitek — rest room, bat and kitchen, for personal, private banquets or wedding receptions without outside interference. Banquet! a Specialty Parties • Weddlngi • Dlnneri • Facllltloi for 300 Penom MONMOUTH ROAD • EATONTOWN PHONE 542-9300 ASK FOR CHARLIE TRUAX THE DAILY REGISTER Friday, Sov. 24, 1967—3 Mayor, Kohn Disagree On Dondto's Deadline EATONTOWN - Mayor Herbert E. Werner and Councilman Melvin J. Kohn Wednesday disagreed on the Donato Construc- tion Company's progress in de* velopjng the plasmed Eatontown Industrial Park site. Mr. Kohn called for a resolution to set a June, 1968, deadline ^ comply with stipulated con- Gas Station Suit Denied FREEHOLD — Superior Court Judge Elvin R. Simmill has denied a suit seeking to force the granting of a permit and license for a service station on Rt. 35, Raritan Township. Saul and Mabel Cantor of Union had brought suit against James McAdam, building inspector and the Township Committee for denying the application. The site was under a purchase contract from Eva Stahl, 14 Chestnut Ridge Road, Hazlet. The building inspector had turned down the application on May 10, 1966, and the license was denied by the governing body on Dec. 6, 1966. Herbert Beriman, Parlin, represented the Cantors, with Philip Blanda representing the municipality and building inspector. IN SIGNAL SCHOOL Pt. Kevin M. Slattery, 12 Harkins Drive, Middletown, was en- rolled in the U.S. Army Signal School, Fort Monmouth, N.J. recently. He is a 1966 graduate of Middletown Township High School. tractiial agreements in developing the site. The issue became a political is- sue in the Nov. 7 council election campaign, when Harold N. Graves, unsuccessful Democratic aspirant, charged the governing body with preferential treatment of the contractor. He claimed the contractor is behind schedule in construction. Mr. Kohn said little would be gained by the borough moving to reclaim the undeveloped portion of the tract at $1,500 per acre, three-quarters of the sale price. He said the firm is making an "honest effort" to adhere to its agreement. Mayor Werner said he"~woitU dissent after council unanimously approved Mr. Kohn's measure. He said he had no vote on the matter, but claimed the contractor tailed in his performance in the past and that he may do so in the future. He claimed the borough could have sold the tract to a better advantage. Abraham J. Zager, Red Bank attorney representing the Donato firm, told council his client will cooperate with the borough and step up work to comply with its obligations. RECOVER STOLEN CAR SHREWSBURY — Police Chief Raymond Mass reported that a 1968 Pontiac Firebird, which had been stolen from- the Rassas Brothers garage on Haddon Ave. at 10 a.m. Monday, was recovered by Red Bank police at 6:15 p.m. Wednesday. He said Shrewsbury authorities are continuing the investigation. jExplanation Satisfies Bar Association NEWARK (AP) - The president of the State Bar Association, critical over the governor'5 not consulting with his group before announcing three Superior Court nominations, appeared satisfied yesterday after the governor explained it was an oversight. "I'm delighted that it was only an oversight and it does not represent a change in the longstanding arrangements between the governor's office and the committee," John J. Gibbons, association president, said. (, Normally, Gov. Richard J. Hughes has submitted names o[ potential nominees for Superior Court or the state Supreme Court to the association's committee on judicial appointments, The committee then presents the governor with a confidential report on each man. •«f' Science Research Talk For PTA on Monday HAZLET — Joseph Brennan, staff associate for Science Research Association, will speak at a meeting of St. Benedict's School Parent-Teacher Association Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria, Mr. Brenner will discuss the S.R.A. achievement tests and their interpretation, and the S.R.A. reading program. Spot cash! Yes, Classified Ad« irn musical instruments into spot cash! Dial 741-6900 now! THURS., NOV. 30—IN COLOR • NBC-TV CHANNEL 4—7:30 P.M. 295 Square Inch 1968 COLOR TV With BUILT-IN dual antenna ONLY. RECTANGULAR SCREEN LIMITED QUANTITY WORLD'S BIGGEST COLOR PICTURE! NEW LOW PRICE FOR AN RCA VICTOR CONSOLETTE! Loaded with features, but low in price the Sanford is today's most exciting TV value. New Super Bright Hi-Lite Picture Tub* produces the most vivid color ever... means improved contrast in any room lighting. Built-in telescoping dual antenna lets you use the set anywhere, RCA VICTOR COLOR TV Big Picture Portable Weal signals ore boosted and interference J( minimized by new VHF tuner " t l l i k i l 298* The "CarryEtla" Model EJ-505—102 »q. In. plcturt NO MONEY OOWMl IASTJERMSI 30 Broad Street, Red Bank 747-0825

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