Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on May 2, 1971 · Page 16
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 16

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 2, 1971
Page:
Page 16
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k i . ' f f P 1 ' " ' V ' ' v ' , y m ! m m m A16 A - PAR SUNDAY PRESS, iun., May 2, 1971 ; U44V ,41iVv ., ili.i WJm- -I , .';,, ( jV i 11. .in 1 mil mi mi A' Vf In A.i in imij ' "'"' rXmiam0Mmmmwmt LYNN A. McDONAM) LINDA COFER MARIE McLAUGHLIN JANE FOWLER WANDA JOHNSON PATRICIA PARENTEAU P.EVERLY THOMPSON ! 1 1 a .4 k r -1 In 1 f r 1 fi 1 IP I v v- JANE PALAIA 14 Vie for Miss Monmouth County Crown FREEHOLD - Fourteen girls will compete for the title of Miss Monmouth County Saturday at Howell High School. The fifth annual Miss Monmouth County Scholarship Pageant will begin at 8:30 p.m. Judging in the contest, sponsored by the Candlewood Women's Club, Howe!! Township, will be for evening gown, swimsuit, and talent. Miss Rita Flannigan, the reigning Miss Monmouth County, will do a tap dance which led to her winning of the title last year. She will also crown the new Miss Monmouth County. The contestants will take part in two production numbers as part of the program. John Calure, radio personality, will be master of ceremonies. The Miss Monmouth winner will compete for the Miss New Jersey crown, which carries the recipient into the Miss America contest in September. Pageant finalists are: Julia Mae Dragun, 19, 5 feet, 8 inches tall, 135 pounds, with green eyes and blonde hair. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dragun, Alexander Ave., Howell Township. Her goal is the major in dietetics at Ramapo State College. She is proficient in voice, ballet, and piano. Jane Ann Paluia, 18, 5 feet, . 6 inches tall, 120 pounds, has brow:n eyes and brown hair. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Palaia, Chapman Ave., Neptune, and a graduate of Neptune High School. She attends Douglass JkKfc' torn v pw I 1 Mi v. , mh I f ' 1 1 i 1 9 t 1 1 I -' M : I fr ' s I v 'V 1 , JL ; ! CURTAIN AND DRAPERY NOW THREE LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 113 SOUTH BROAD STRttt TRfNTON, NEW JfRSIY 08608 39? ?861 VISIT OUR NEWEST STORE LOCATED IN THE WOODBRIDGE SHOPPING CENTER, WOODBRIDGE, N J. 636-1287 ---.-. in tut JULIA DRAGL'N College, and enjoys .swimming, golf and modern dancing. She was the 1070 Jersey Coast nioat Show captain. Deborah Rose DiRocco, daughter of Mrs. Shirley DiRocco, Cedar Ave., Long Branch, is 4 feet, 11 inches tall, 95 pounds, and has brown eyes and brown hair. She is a graduate of Columbia High School and attends Monmouth College. Her talent presentation will be a gymnastics exhibition. Jean Robin Fowler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fowler, Oak Tree Lane, Rum-son, is 20. 5 feet, 5 inches tall, 108 pounds, has green eyes and blonde hair. She is a graduate of Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School, and has attended Florida State University where she was Mav Queen. She is currently attending Duke University as an elementary education major. Gail Hotclling. daughter of Mrs. Margaret Hotelling. Locust Ave., Neptune City, is 20, Legless Veteran Wins BALTIMORE, Md. (,?) -Gene Roberts was the first of 4,000 persons to complete a 25-mile March of Dimes walk-athon. Only Roberts didn't walk. He pushed himself along by his arms for 1G hours, the lower part of his body wrapped in a canvas bag. His wife Lisia walked at his side during the night. A police car provided escort and his twin brother James accompanied him during the last few miles. Roberts, 25, a father of two, IAWRENCE SHOPPING CENTER TRENTON, NEW JERSEY 08638 882-6354 n,, a j , r--s" v"if f Hit 0 DEBORAH DIR(X:CO 5 feet 1 inch tall, 105 pounds and has brown hair and eyes. She is a sophomore at Monmouth College, majoring in elementary education. She cur-and Miss Monmouth County rently is Miss Belmardigras VFW. She dances and will do an interpretive ballet. Wanda Denise Johnson, daughter of Mrs. M. H. Johnson. 2nd Ave., Asbury Park, is 20. 5 feet 2 inches tall, 117 pounds with brown hair and eyes. A graduate of Asbury Park High School, she attends Monmouth College where she is majoring in psychology. She plans to take up child psychology in a public school system. Her hobby is horses, and she holds a license from the National Racing Commission to work with race horses. Lynn Anne McDonald, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward McDonald, Eighth Ave., Spring Lake Heights, is 19, 5 feet 5 inches tall, 112 pounds, and has brown hair and eyes. She was graduated from St. Rose High School and is a student at Brookdale Community lost his legs five years ago when he stepped on a land mine one month after arriving in Vietnam with the Marines. A former high school athletic champion, Roberts completed the 26-mile Boston Marathon in a wheelchair last April and swam 12 miles across the Chesapeake Bay and back the following August. This September he said, he will try to swim the English Channel. "Losing my legs never real Green, gold, Spanis red, blue and natural. SINGLE WIDTH (48"Wide) 45" Long 54" Long 63" Long 84" I ong 300 9oo 1000 12oo VA WIDTHS (72"Wide) 63" Long 84" Long 1900 22oo tiiii if tflrrir if f i tt trtl it tirvfii m.a..m ----- "ATRICIA BEIGA College. She was tirst runner-up in the 1970 Pageant, and has selected the theme of "Love Story" as her piano talent presentation. Marie Margret McLaughlin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. McLaughlin, Phillips Ave., Deal, is 18, 5 feet 6 inches, 122 pounds, and has blue eyes and brown hair. She is a graduate of Asbury Park High School, and attends Trenton State College where she is a member of the Swimming and tennis teams. A physical education major, she has represented New Jersey in the Central Atlantic Swimming Championships for the past four years. Karen Keough, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Keough, Liberty St., Middletown Township, is 19, 5 feet 3 inches, 107 pounds, and has blue eyes and blonde hair. She is a student in Rutgers University, Evening Division, working towards a bachelors degree in primary education. She was Miss Middletown of 1969, Miss VFW, 1968, and a regional fi 25 - Mil: Wulkathon ly bothered me that much. I had the same problems then that I had already. I'm not going to blame anything on my legs." A IJible readnr since his Vietnam tour, Roberts' conversation is punctuated with frequent quotations, religious maxims and "Praise the Lord." "The reason I have to talk about Jesus so much is that no one else does. I have to spread the word. The only thing that keeps me going is my faith," he said. STYLED BY HOMESTEAD DRAPERIES featuring FIRE-SAFE FIBERGLAS HAND WASHABLE NO IRON NO SHRINK STRETCH OR SAG FIRE-SAFE, SUN-SAFE h -DOUBLE WIDTHS (96" Wide) Si 2400 L4;g 2800 V2 WIDTHS (120" Wide) p" 0000 Long O vJ Z?J 3800 TRIPLE WIDTHS (14V Wide) 63" Long 84" Long ALL ABOVE SIZES IN STOCK Other Sizes Available Special Order ROSEMARIE TORT nalist in the Miss American Teen-ager contest. - Beverly Kay Thompson, daughter of William H. Thompson, Farmingdale, is 18, 5 feet 5 inches tall, 125 pounds, and has brown hair and eyes. She expects to graduate from Freehold High School in June and continue her studies for a degree in nursing. She has been a varsity cheerleader and squad captain. Patricia Lec Parenteati, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland G. Parenteau, Elton Rd., Freehold Township, is 21, 5 foot 6 inches tall, 115 pounds, with blue-green eyes and dark blonde hair. She attended Howard High School and is a junior at Muhlenberg College, majoring in sociology and elementary education. Music and dance are her major interests. She was second runner-up in the Miss New Jersey State Grange contest and a finalist for Junior Prom Queen. Rosemarie daughter of Lucille Mr. and Tort, Mrs. Roberts began testing his physical endurance as testimony to his religious faith. "I felt like quitting so many times it was a shame," he said after the March of Dimes walkathon. "I was coming down the road and I was crying. I said to myself, 'Why am I doing this?' " The marathon march raised $150,000, but Roberts said, "It's not the money that's so important. The most important thing is that people got together." 3800 44 00 1 - - HOTELLING Robert S. Tort, Undid Ave., Loch Arbour, is 18, 5 foot 7 inches tall, 136 pounds, and has green eyes and brown hair. She is a graduate of St. Rose High School, and is majoring in Spanish at Chestnut Hill College, Philadelphia. She holds an award for her proficiency in Spanish from the New Jersey State Foreign Teachers Association. She has been dancing since she was a child and has done summer stock. Linda Sarah Cofer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James II. Cofer, Rockwell Ave., Long Branch, is 19, 5 foot 5 inches tall, 110 pounds with brown eyes and black hair. She is a graduate of Long Branch High School, and is a business administration major at Upsa-la College wrhere she was elected campus Queen and is the director-producer of the 1971 Miss Upsala Pageant. She was second runnerup in the Miss New Jersey Pageant. Patricia Ann Bciga, daugh UBUIOUS INSULATED ALUMINUM SIDING Jul!! hj JLaLJUUSU JLSlJJ CJ J .OfYo!" ff WARMER fl M cMMfD If Painting Cosfsl 1 Home L V JJ ,N W,NTE U t f(i I Cu,f FueI' II BJ BBS 11 PRS 1 i;ii4Jiifxuwia,iijajjJUt'M':iii;La,iifii'a,j,ii,iiM i hl m ted t me hum k mm mivr. nrrrn auDum Hfr t qultf mottool Ifcat quick! port for MmK In nfl rfvfibilitf. Oili'tn twit ! mutating vain l effctr L mott'ioli. (of l.WOH. tetragf HY STYLE HOUSt 699 15 YEAR Him 111 lint I muttii CAtl TODAY AT ANYTIME - 24-HOUR PHONE SERVICE CREDIT II ror GUARANTEE SHOP-AT-HOME l WILL REPLACE ANY TERMS SERVICE, NO FAUITY MATlRIAl" IN- OBLIGATION CIU0ING LAIOR'FOR ARRANGED write or phone... w m 1 or yol 1 1 I GUARANTEE 24 If B. SERVICE , KEOUGH ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Boiga, Jumping Brook ltd., Middletown Township, is 18, 5 foot 10 inches tall, 130 pounds and has blue eyes and dark brown hair. She is a graduate of Middletown High School, is attending the University of South Carolina, and expects to major in elementary education. She designs and sews most of her own clothes and was second runnerup in the Miss Middletown Contest. The contestants, judges and Miss New Jersev will be guests of the Candlewood Women's Club at a buffet Lm the high school before the final judging. Prizes and trophies, donated by merchants and businessmen, will be awarded the winners and the runnersup. Tickets may be obtained at the high school or from members of the Women's Club. Proceeds from the pageant will benefit local charities and community projects. Last year, proceeds went to the (ireater Freehold Hospital Fund. SENSATIONAL CLAD VINYL SIDING ttoV-f ptftftc'i. CrtMpliM f. 11 proof, vfimifl-prtof alkrpt0f . Applied with Iptfiol briotKf Aluminum and foil Id fultrpi)f miulfl'iftfl Q'idI, bp la I limti hjn Ctifiitol.ontil tirtrngi. For 1,000 iq M.UMrtgt AMY Sim HOWI $ 889; 25-YEAR GUARANTEE DAILY & SUNDAY ,r n , KAREN Man Cut Ice ToCairyOnTradilion SMITH POND, Maine f.H -To .some folks, it would appear Norman Bud Dioiwe lias old-fashioned "ice fever." F.aeh winter in zero-degree temperatures, he cuts partly by hand 11)0.000 pounds of ice from Smith Pond in northern Maine. Hefrigeration virtual ' wiped out the natural ice industry, which boomed between 1870 and 1020. Dionne's small business is one of the three remaining in the state. Dionne sells his block ice for four cents a pound, compared to 10-15 cents a pound for commercial ice. His wooden ice-house sits on the edge of the spring fed trout pond just outside Milli-nocket. Most of those who stop to buy ice arc tourists and campers traveling to nearby Baxter State Park, a 200.000-acre w ilderness. Dionne admits his business is a far cry from the old multi-million dollar operations which shipped ice halfway around the world. "But it's important to me and mv family to carry on the tradition," he added. "My children are the third generation to take ice from Smith Pond." Dionne, 40, was nine when he first started cutting ice and back then it was all by hand. "My father, Alex Dionne, had to go into Millinocket almost every day when the weather warmed up for ice to put in the ice box," he said during an interview in three feet of snow outside the ice hou.se. "He was always frustrated in trying to find the ice man. And driving back lo Smith Pond was a half-hour trip on a rough dirt road, and the ice often melted on the floor of his Model A Ford. So he decided we would cut our own. "We used a logger's cross-saw minus one of the handles on the end," Dionne went on. "We would load four cakes at a time on a sled. Dad would harness himself up like a horse, and he pullec! while I pushed. "It wasn't long before neighbors began asking to buy ice, and that's how the business started." Alex Dionne ran the business until his death in 1970 and left it to his son. Dionne cuts ice between Christmas and New Year's Day. It usually takes two days from sunup to sundown, depending on the weather. "We have to keep the snow cleared off the part of the pond we cut because snow acts as insulation. If it wasn't Vi t4 figill bf"lf ANY STYll HOUSE FOR 1.000 SO ft COVIMGI luyi LABOR, MATERIALS, iNSTAUATIONnow AHD YOUR CHOICE OF: A. h"TT """" " ''mU' hpU4 I. Y B. All lJl d C.H i nj ,, J w,h C '""''',C,,i"'' ""'. CtlML.ni O.I,k, ... t, r'lpomndctwtwiltii.n.lmola,,,,,,,, r f' USING NEW IMPROVED MYMORBUtlDFItS H00 STUTVESANT AVI. UNION, Nj. 07013 Vilhl ml or I'.I.Con plu wltt;furtf' D INSULATED A1UMIHUM SIDING D VINft CUD SIDING t-JIUEDENDMEl Homt . . I AOS AJdfin.. I , '' oil freeze the very wafer thick,- he said. On the initial day of cutting when the ice is at least 14 IlielieS lick, IMOIIIU- ol lie lust ice Held wim a with red iHiwdeml sou timm . Willi the help f his wife, three daughters and son, he then cuts 11 inches into the ice with a 24-inch blade mounted on skis. This machine, powered by a gas rn-gint. was designed by his father. Five fields of 150 cakes each are cut into a checkerboard pattern. Each cake is Hi inches wide, 18 inches long and weighs 200 250 pounds. We don't cut ail the way through the ice until the last minute or water would seep into the line and refreeze immediately," Dionne said. "A dozen men go out with us on the second day to make the final cut by hand and load the blocks into the ice house." Wearing ice creepers on their feet to prevent slipping, the men break small sheets of ice away from the main field with 20-pound busting bars. "This begins the real hard work, and you don't take time for any coffee breaks. You've got to work real fast," Dionne said. The blocks are taken out of the water with tongs and slid onto a wooden sluice into the back of a pickup. They arc unloaded by pulley at the ice house. "We place the blocks 11 across and 7 tiers up and put sawdust on the top," Dionne said. "But even with the sawdust, I still lose about half of the ice each year lo melting." Dionne. who is head fireman at the steam plant of a paper company, has his permanent residence in Millinocket. But in the summer he and his family stay at Smith Pond in their combination camp-store just a few feet from the ice-house. Hops Going to Pot KUNNEWICK, Wash. W -Growers and experiment stations say they have been swamped recently with requests for seeds and roots of hop plants to grow for decorative purposes. Charles Massoth, manager of the Washington Hop Commission, has a theory. He says a publication called "cultivators Handbook of Marijuana" claims a superior product can be grown by grafting marijuana to hop vines. o BAKED NAMTL rlram I .scraped wouldn't m. m ... m 10 AITH2 " niiii

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