Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on May 24, 1951 · Page 23
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 23

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 24, 1951
Page:
Page 23
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ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS (THE EVENING NEWS). THURSDAY. MAY 24, 1951 3 New Year Fete Cruelty Cited FREEHOLD A divorce on grounds of extreme cruelty was granted here yesterdav to Viola B. Conover, 1315 Ninth avenue, Neptune, from John A. Conover, 90 Mt Zlon way, Ocean Grove, on charges of a series of alleged abuses dating to a New Year's eve dance, 1944. Superior Court Judge Donald H. McLean granted the decree, ending a marriage that began June 19. 1938. Mrs. Conover's suit recalled the New Year's eve party because, she charged, of complaints to her from other women that her hus band was "too free with his hands." When she confronted him, she charged, he didn't deny the accusation but subsequently deliberately tripped her so' that she fell on her face on the dance floor. Asked why he had done it, her suit said, her husband asserted "she had it coming." From 1945 thru 1948 her husband repeatedly threatened her life and falsely accused her of in-fiedlity.she charged. Arline Nesbitt Brown, 75 Barker avenue, Alfred Vail Homes, obtained a divorce for extreme cruelty from Louis J. Brown, address unknown. Among the abuses alleged were that on Thanksgiving, 1946, Mr. Brown threw the turkey that was to be eaten for dinner out in the back yard, and that on Christmas that year he threw both a turkey and Christmas tree Into the yard. Mrs. Brown's suit revealed that the couple was married Dec. 28, 1935, separated at Christmas, 1937; reconciled, November, 1945, and separated again in April, 1948, when her husband allegedly was arrested, and placed on probation for violation of the child welfare act for abuses in presence of the couple's two children. The suit charge that Brown frequent-ly beat his wife. Mabel Lewis Sylvia, 2003 Ocean avenue, Point Pleasant, was divorced from Alfred E. Sylvia, Warren, R.I., for desertion. They were married Sept. 9, 1945, and he fled two months later, the suit charged. Shirley Cohen, 307 Eighth avenue, Asbury Park, who charged that her husband hit her and abused her frequently, was divorced from Seymour Cohen, New York, for extreme cruelty. gro'ssman" NATIONALLY FAMOUS FOR HOT CORNED BEEF Dinners Plotters Sandwiches 111 MAIN STREET, ASBURY PARK VSt VOpn Sundays fA They were married -Dec. 31, 1948. Other decrees granted Included: ' Milton E. Ferdon, 17 Francis place, Keansburg, from Florence Sprague Ferdon, Saginaw, Mich., for desertion. His complaint charged that Mrs. Ferdon has lived as man and wife with Lester Arnold at Saginaw since June, 1945. The Ferdons married May 15, 1919. Adam J. Koenig, 94 Maple avenue, Red Bank, from Winifred Koenig, address unknown, for desertion. They married Dec. 14, 1931, and she deserted July 1, 1940, said the complaint. James H. Wright, 1115 Sixth; avenue, Neptune, from Helen M. Wright, 509V4 Park Place avenue, Bradley Beach, for desertion. Theyj iiiflxiitru Aug. iaio, miu Mie deserted Dec. 18, 1946, the suit charged. Cassie B. Minor, 1211 Embury avenue, Neptune, from Clarence H. Minor, New York, for desertion. They married May 17, 1926, and he fled In September, 1941, the suit contended. Louis Oliver Brandon, 44 Bank street, Red Bank, from Anna Mae Wilson Brandon, 26 West Bergen place. Red Bank, for desertion. The couple married June 9, 1940, and the desertion began March 18, 1947, the suit said. BOSSI'S RESTAURANT 615 1st AVE. (Cor. Bond St.) ASBURY PARK WILL REOPEN SATURDAY, MAY 26 FOR THE 5th SEASON FEATURING FRIED CHICKEN AND BLUEBERRY MUFFINS ALSO SPECIALIZING IN ITALIAN FOODS Dinners Doily, 5 to 9 P. M. Sunday, Noon to 9 P. M. WE CATER TO PARTIES, Etc. TEL. A. P. 2-8870 (We Also Operate the Blueberry Muffin Restaurant, Miami) Nero Bid Low On Sewer Job LONG BRANCH. Frank Nero and Son, Red Bank, with a figure of $14,915.80, was the lowest of three bidders last night for the install tlon of sanitary sewer mains on MacArthur avenue. Pacific street and Coleman avenue. Other bidders were John F. Mc Greevey, Manasquan, $15,718, and Michael J. Stavola, Red Bank, $16,692. The city commissioners deferred action on the bids pending a meeting this afternoon with City Engineer O. W. Morris. Acting on a recommendation of the board of adjustment, the board granted a zoning variance to Mrs. Christina Paolino to permit her to operate a restaurant In conjunction with her boarding house at 71 Matilda terrace. The variance was required because the property is located in a Class B residential zone. John Fov was approved as a regular patrolman in the police de oartment. Commissioner Joseph P. Mc Carthy was authorized to adver tise for sealed bids to be received on June 6 for sale of three vehicles They are the former Oceanic Engine company aerial truck; the Liberty pumper which formerly was housed in the Indcpenflent firehouse. and an old Ford truck which is in the rear of city hall. Transfer of a liquor license was approved from Gladys Huhn to Otto George and Joseph DeFazlo for the Red Top bar and lunch Ocean avenue and Laird street. Rare bargains every day in unartments and homes in the Real i Estate column of The Press classi fied page. GRAND ATLANTIC Hotel and Cafeteria Beach and Main Avenues OCEAN GROVE, NEW JERSEY JUL WW Friday, May 25th The- Cafeteria Will Open at 11:30 A.M. Following Our Usual Custom DESSERTS FROM OUR OWN BAKE SHOP and SUPREME BLEND COFFEE Will Be Served FREE on Opening Day The Grand Atlantic has always been noted for its large variety and high quality food. Everything served will be of the same high standard that made "Grand Atlantic famous for foods." Same hotel rates and cafeteria prices as last season will prevail. M. J. Woodring IT'S POPPY TIME AT SHORE-Wherever you go in Monmouth or Ocean county for the next few days, you will probably tee members of Veterans of Foreign Wars potts dispensing poppies in memory of war dead and to raise funds for charitable enterprises carried on by the V.F.W. Drives In Belmar and Neptune township were launched by "Poppy Girls" Nancy Jean Catalano, pinning first poppy on Mayor Peter Maclearie, Belmar (kneeling in left photograph), and Phyllis Krutchka, Neptune, pinning first poppy there on Charles S. Loveman, township committee chairman. Mrs. Esther Leish, poppy com-rriittee chairman of Belmar Juneau auxiliary, and Robert Wheeler, post poppy committee chairman, watch Nancy Jean start drive. Phyllis officiates for O'Brien-Major post. Poppy sales in most towns will begin Saturday and continue thru Memorial day. Foo tball Star Bob Waterfield Becomes Movie Jungle Hero By Bob Thomas HOLLYWOOD. W His pro football colleagues may never let him live it down, but Bob Water-field is making his acting debut in the movies. And he's out-flynnlng Errol. Never was Flynn so brave. In "Jungle Jim In the Forbidden Land," Waterfield plays a former football hero who is downed in the wilderness during a wartime Army flight. Sort of like Tom Harmon, you see. Unlike Harmon, who came back to announce sports on television, Waterfield remains in the Jungle to become the leader of a native tribe. He likes it there. But he is sought after by a lady photographer (Sheila Ryan) and Jungle Jim, who is Tarzan with his clothes on (Johnny Weissmuller). All three get Involved with a mad doctor, who Is making synthetic diamonds, and the inevitable marauding natives. This problem is resolved when Waterfield tosses a forward pass with a packet of dynamite. Meanwhile, he has been throwing some passes at Miss Ryan, who also decides she likes it there in the Jungle and stays with him. I found Waterfield, the star quar-i- terback for the Los Angeles Rams, taking the rigors of his new job quite easily. Robert, who has been accused of having Ice water In his veins, was calmly smoking a cigar and waiting for his next scene. "It's easy," he admitted. "I don't have much dialog, so I don't have to study at home or anything. It's mostly action, and that's not difficult. Can you think of an easier way to make a few bucks?" "Game Gets Faster" I couldn't, and told him so. I asked him how much longer he intends to play football. He'll be 31 in August. "Another two or three years, he estimated. "I thought I would have quit before now, but the game gets easier every year. Yes, that's true, e.ven tho I'm getting older. With the two-platoon system, I don't have to play defence any more. And we have a new boy (Norm Van Brocklln) who can trade off with me on offense." Does he Intend to make acting his full-time career when his foot-j ball days are over? He shrugged his shoulders, indicating little faith in his dramatic ability. He added that he had couple of other deals on the fire. His new bosses were more glowing about Waterfield'! future in films. Said Director Lew Landers: "He's coming along fine; he has the same confidence before the camera that he hai on the football field." Producer Sam Katzman, who hat signed the grid star to a long-range contract, declared: "He's the most natural new personality In years. The audiences will see that he's Just like boys they know in their own towns. I'm going to let his career develop gradually, Just as I did with John Wayne." The producer said that the shy Waterfield had an ordeal for his first love scene. It was an outdoor sequence at a ranch location. Watching it was the full crew of movie makers, plus two busloads of tourists who had been driven by. The director Instructed Waterfield to give Miss Ryan a kiss. "In front of all these people?" he protested. But he did it. I asked him what his wife, a girl named Jane Russell, thinks of his new career. "She thinks it's a big laugh," he reported. LIS? tiu , , Three Neptune Teachers Quit The Neptune township school board last night accepted the resignation of three Instructors and granted leave of absence to a fourth. Dr. O. J. Moulton, supervising principal, read letters of resignation from Miss Estelle W. Ferris, Mrs. Virglna H. Wlllams and Mrs. Joseph Sandford. The request for a military leave of absence was made by Charles W. Riley, physical education Instructor who has been recalled to service. According to Dr. Moulton, Miss Ferris, who taught at the Whltes-vllle school, had been a member of the Neptune faculty for about 40 years. In her letter, she stated she planned to retire. Mrs. Williams, a teacher at the Ocean Grove school for 3i years, resigned because, the said, she was needed at home to care for her family. Mrs. Sandford, who taught for one y.ear at the Summerfleld school, quit be cause she planned to move to Tren ton. No successors were immediately named except Raymond Kuzava who will take over Mr. Riley's physical education duties. Mr. Kuzava was a practice teacher at Neptune high this year, and he will be graduated from Trenton State Teachers' college this spring. A delegation of three teachers headed by Morris Long asked the school board what it intends to do about the new state law requiring a $2,500 minimum salary. The delegation represented the Neptune local of the New Jersey Teachers' Federation and included Russell Coleman and Howard Peterson. Board President Joseph While said the board had no alternative but to abide by the law. The current minimum salary In Neptune schools is $2,200. Mr. Long then asked if the board Intended to Increase teachers' salaries $300 all along the line. He said the federation felt that would be the fair thing to do. Money Not Available Mr. White and District Clerk Alfred P. Todd explained that the blanket salary Increment would cost the township an additional $40,000, and the 1951 budget does not make that much money available. Mr. Todd and Mr. White added that the board would have no way of getting the money at this time, since its budget has already been approved. The board president went on to criticize the state for Im posing the salary regulaton without providing funds or a method of raising the money . The district clerk added that township schools, which had their state aid cut this year, will again have the aid reduced next year by $8,500. Mr. Long and Mr. Coleman laid that under the present salary schedule newcomers would receive the same pay, $2,500, as an Instructor, who has two yeara eperience. Mr. White said board members had considered the problem, and discussions would be continued. However, he added that no promise for salary Increments can be made under the present budget, because "we have no way of getting the money." After the delegation left. Mrt. 11. B. Speaker, Walnut street, a spectator, complained that teachers are campaigning for pay raises In classrooms. "I resent this," she declared. The board acepted the lower of two bids from the Automatic Heat Equipment company, Neptune, for the installaton of an nil burner at the Summerfleld school. The bid was $4:15. SQUAD GIVES OXYGEN LAVAI.I.ETTE. The Lavallette first aid squad gave oxygen to two four-year-old boys who were over come in a trailer Monday. A story Tuesday incorrectly said Dr. Irl Z Wentz gave the oxygen. Radio, Theater Merger Voted NEW YORK. (P) The planned merger of the American Broadcasting company with United Para mount Theaters, inc., nationwide movie theater chain, would mark the first entry Into network tele vision of a major branch of the film industry. The merger agreement, an nounced yesterday, will be achieved by an exchange of stock. The combine Is expected to boost considerably the theater chain's efforts to use more television In movie thea ters to stimulate film attendance. It also would give ABC't radio and television network new re sources in finances and potential talent. However, It does not assure ABC-TV a supply of new movies, as United Paramount does not produre films but operates some 600 motion picture houses. The merger agreement atill Is subject to ratification by the boards of directors and stockholders of the two companies and approval of the Federal Communications Commission, which regulates radio and television. BOB WATERFIELD JUNIOR RAPHAEL'S SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS, N. J. NOW OPEN COMPLETE DINNERS SERVED FROM 5:30 TO MIDNIGHT ALL PRICES REDUCED HEARTS OF CELERY AND QUEEN OLIVES CRABMEAT COCKTAIL SHRIMP COCKTAIL CHERRYSTONE CLAMS TOMATO JUICE SOUP DU JOUR OR CONSOMME FILET OF SOLE 2 00 FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP 2 00 FRIED SCALLOPS 2 00 LOBSTER A LA NEWBURG 2.50 BROILED WHOLE MAINE LOBSTER 3 00 CHICKEN A LA KING 2.00 CHILLED HAM STEAK, PINEAPPLE RING 2 25 CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK 2 25 GENUINE CALVES LIVER WITH BACON 2 50 HALF BROILED SPRING CHICKEN 2.25 GRILLED LAMB CHOPS (2) 3.00 ROAST PRIME RIBS OF BEEF 2 B0 BROILED SIRLOIN STEAK 3.75 BROILED FILET MIGNON MUSHROOMS 4.00 FRESH VEGETABLES POTATOES CHOICE OF DESSERT AND BEVERAGES CLOSED MONDAYS Air Force Leader Replacement Set WASHINGTON. (IP) The two top Air Force commanders in the Far East are being replaced. Lt. Gen. George E. Stratemeyer, who was stricken with a heart attack in Tokyo last week, will be succeeded by Lt. Gen. O. P. Wey- land as commander of the Far East Air Forces. Maj. Gen. Frank F. Everest, as sistant chief of staff for operations at Air Force headquarters, was named to succeed Lt. Gen. Earle E. Partridge as Fifth Air Force commander in Japan. Announcing the changes last night. Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Air Force chief of staff, said he and the whole Air Force "deeply regret the illness which has made it impossible fo General Strate meyer to continue in command of the Far East Air Forces." General Weyland, 49 and na tive of Riverside, Calif., returned from the Far East only last month. He said last night he assumed he waa assigned to his new command because he is familiar with the situation "over there." He and General Everest will leave for Japan this weekend. Furniture Men Manasquan WSCS To Install Sunday MANASQUAN. Recently-elected officers of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Mana squan Methodist church will be installed by the Rev. Howard Scar borough at the Sunday morning church service. They include Mrs. Alfred L. De- Bow, president; Mrs. Willard Newman, vice president; Mrs. Alvah Onderdonk, secretary; Mrs. Raymond R. Baker, treasurer, and Mrs. William T. Norris, financial secretary. Secretaries will be Mrs. Robert Neary, promotion; Mrs. Howard Scarborough, spiritual life; Dr. Margaret T. Underhlll, Christian social relations; Mrs. Samuel A. Franklin, local church activities; Miss Lucille Perinchlef, missionary education; Mrs. Bertram Long-street, status of women; Mrs. Reg- i . ci itr . 'Inald Pearce, students' worx; Mrs. JAl nnOrC iUeeilI1J Charles Mount, youth secretary; Members of the New Jersey Fu" I niture association, attending their Publications, and Mrs. H. L. Scha- annual Shore meeting Tuesday at : , j i. i l.-W.o?hen 0 tune, were told by E. S. Griswold, jr., that in 1951 purchases of home Seek Him Together," will be fea- furnishings would total $10 billion. "J th ne,m0?.t'n' f2"i21: u- i-L..,i,4 .v.. i This group will also conduct a uwnnuiu. uicniuciiv ui tiic , . . 4 j o V.Hnn.l H.t.ll Fumlfi.r. ...nri. , rummage saie, junc i ..u . tlon and president of the W. and J. Sloane company, New York, out lined the role played by the home Dogs Bite Two LONG BRANCH. Two persons furnishings industry in the nation-: were treated for dog bites yester-al economy. He said few are able day at Monmouth Memorial hos- to appreciate the real scope of the pital. Released after treatment industry because It is divided into were Mrs. Violet uovert, 31, oi many small units. iGolf street, West Long Branch, He told the furniture dealers who suffered a cut left hand; and that in 1947 only 22 furniture fac-jElolse Williams, 3, of 38 Mill itories employed 1.000 persons al- street, Long Branch, abrasion of tho there were more than 7,600 right arm. furniture manufacturers operating.) Others treated yesterday were; Less than 800 of those plants hired William Sanborn. 20, of 813 more than 100 persons, he said. River road, Fair Haven, bruised Yet, he said, the industry's 1948 left shoulder, sales equaled those of the entire Gerald Leambrasa, 3, of 425 Ex-building materials industry and change place, puncture wound of added to more than a third of the scalp. sales of the entire motor vehicle Nancy Jones, 5, of 131 Union industry. avenue, foreign object in left ear. REGENT BAKERY: ANNOUNCEMENT! We are proud to tell our customer! of Monmouth and Ocean Countiet that John Manfredi Is now associated with ui. Mr. Man-fredi comet from a family of Pastry Baken. He hat had 25 yeari baking experience himself at such famou placet at Bori, New York City, The Babka, New York City, Ferrara, Chicago, Specialty Pastry Shop, Burbank, California. Our customer! con expect the finest In Danish and Coffee cake, buffer cookies, French and Italian pastries, and unusual birth day and wedding caket. R E G E N T B A K E R Y jf 2eV I ' I ; i I r. i JOHN MANFREDI FURTHERMORE We wot know you will be pleated to know that Mr. I. Granitz who in charge of Schreiber't Bread Dept. for 28 yeart and more recently wat located in Wanamatta it now in complete charge of our bread baking department. WEEKEND SPECIALS R E G E N T B A K E R Y DANISH BUTTER RINGS 33c BUTTER Cinnamon CAKE 44c COFFEE CAKE (MADE Of DELICIOUS BABKA DOUGH) Fruit end Nut Rinji end Charry, Prunt, Apple, Almond, Chen, Pineapple, Poppy kuMtr. 44 ea. Snow Flake and Butter ROLLS 19c dox. DELICIOUS GOLDEN LOAF CAKE 29c BUTTER MAKES THE BIG DIFFERENCE! REGENT BAKERY 721 Cookman Ave. (Tel. A. P. 1-1235) Asbury Park REGENT BAKERY

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