Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on March 20, 1959 · Page 17
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 17

Asbury Park, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1959
Page 17
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Asbury Park Evening Press oca amies I Haff ASBURY PARK, N.J., FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 1959 17 Asbury Park Area Alumni of Rutgers To Honor Broiver Long-Range Housing Plan lakins Shane NEPTUNE - A long-range York advertising firm of Batten public housing and redevelopment Barton, Durstine & Osborn, will program is taking shape here. be the guest of honor at the Rut-Mayor Joseph A. Shafto said gers All-Alumni dinner April 4 at today an official of the Federal Far Hills Inn, Somerville. Housing Authority will be here Mr. Brower. a 1925 sradnnte 4 next week to look over the pro- posed site for a 60-unit housing ft " M 'I ! V If i i ! project- has served his community, profes-The project is the first planned sional field, and university with for the section of Neptune where distinction." the Housing Authority considers Sen. Clifford P. Case (R-NJ) the d wellings substandard. a classmate of Mr. Brower and a The area is bordered roughly recipient of the Alumni Federa-by the railroad tracks, a line just tion plaque himself, will be toast-east of Route 33, Corlies avenue, master. and the Asbury Park boundary Mr. Brower, born at Asbury line. Park in 1901, was the son of a Preliminary Work Done butcher, Charles Henrick Brower. Most of the preliminary work His mother, the late Mrs. Mary and surveys has been completed, Amelia Henrickson Brower, lived Sunny skies heightened the pleasure of the day for three Australian nurses, now on duty at Fitkin Hospital, who went to New York Tuesday to watch their first St. Patrick's Day parade in this country . . . Tlie nurses were Veronica Duggan, Carmel McCormick, and Maurern Knowland. They are at Fitkin under the nurse exchange program arranged by the American Nursing Assn. in New Wk. They came to the Neptune hospital in January and will stay until June, according to Director of Nurses Barbara Smith . . . Before coming to Fitkin the Australians had been in this country m months. Mr. and Mrs. Milton I ntrrmeyer, 900 Ocean Ave., Elberon, and New York, are going on a Caribbean cruise during the Easter holidays . , . Daughters Barbara, Lyn, and Cherie will accompany them . . . The girls all have May birthdays and may celebrate in triplicate aboard ship. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Mount, foi mcrly of 507 McCabe Ave., Brad-Icy Beach, returned from Florida to a new home at 606 Beach Ae., Bradley Beach. Mr. and Mrs. George Fischer and Mrs. Frank Fischer, 8 Monmouth Ter., Deal, left Wednesday for a Florida vacation . . . With them are young Mary-Pat and Frank Fischer. Mr and Mrs. Alvin Ross, Highland Ave., Elberon, were guests of Morty Stevens at Sammy Davis Jr.'s opening at the Copacabana, New York . . . Mr. Stevens is arranger-conductor for the night club star . . . Mr. and Mrs. Ross will soon be enjoying a golf vacation at Southern Pines Country Club, North Carolina. Mrs. Helen Makhow. 406 Fletcher Lake Ave., Bradley Beach, is recuperatng at home after surgery in Fitkin Hospital ... She was released Tuesday. Lakewood Area Norman Johnson was honored for 26 years of active duty as a member of Lakewood Junior Hose Company 3 at a recent dinner at the 4th St. firehouse ... He was presented with a wrist watch. Lakewood residents in Florida include Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cook, James St., who are vacationing in Tavernier for three weeks with Mrs. Cook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall West, 390 Atlantic Ave., Long Branch , . . The Wests are wintering in the South . . . Janet Cook, at studen at Lakewood High School, is staying with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George Bates, Bates Rd., Lakewood, while her parents are away. Mr. and Mrs. George C. Johnson. James St., Lakewood, are spending six weeks in Miami and Key West . . . They will visit relatives in Palm Beach on the way home. Mrs. Harriet VanSant, 148 E. 7th St., Lakewood, is recuperat-after surgery at Perth Amboy General Hospital . . . Mrs. Mary Black, 449 Ridge Ave., Lakewood, is a patient at Jeans Hospital, Philadelphia. South Shore Area Carolyn White, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy White, New Bedford Rd., Wall Township, has been admitted to Monmouth Medical Center School of Nursing. f fc "-v 4 - TJ ' Vift r-" 0.7 v 1 Hr NEW BRUNSWICK - Charles will receive a Dlaaue as "an not. standing Rutgers alumnus who most of her life in the Adelphia section of Howell Township. Mr. Brower can trace his Shores- ancestry back several generations. . His late half brother, Rulief uiuwci, ujjt-i meii e puny nam on the beachfront for a number of years. After being graduated from Freehold High School in 1920 he won a four-year scholarship at Rutgers and was graduated with a degree of bachelor of science in education. . " ucsne w enter advertising fin 'ill t fooiiltnl in knlnn U;.,AJ U.. ! " V, .uy aU.ti,i.-iiiSUSaiijm , uie aSency whicn he now heads, He was e'ected an alumni trus- 'ee lnr 'f46- and a charter mem- ''er ' ,ne Bai'd of Governors at its organization in 1936. Pressure 01 Business caused mm to resign from the board the following year, f he hoIds a 1;fe trusteeshiPi i 11 t-v 'iiJLTi uorn Named Avon Deputy Clerk AVON - Albert R. Dorn, 342 Washington Ave., yesterday was appointed deputy borough clerk to Dorn deputy collector, deputy tax u... uv,,i,iy " REUNION-John Baldwin, Charleston, W.Va., tearfully renins his family at Logan, W.Va., last night soon after state police captured 1'ie former convict who held them captive for nearly a day and threatened to torture and kill them. With Mr. Baldwin are his daughter, Susan, 5, and son, Kenneth, 10. Behind them are Mrs. Baldwin, and Danny, 7. Richard A. Payne, the kidnaper, surrendered late yesterday afternoon. He had planned to use his hostages as a wedge to force ihe release of his former cell mate so that Payne could kill him. Mr. Shafto said. The Housing Authority has an FHA agreement to guarantee payment of a bond issue to build the project. The Authority now needs FHA approv-; ai oi uie tentative location, it the site is approved the Authority must either buy or acquire the land through condemnation before construction can be started. The Housing Authority has selected a site on Heck avenue, east of Atkins avenue. Under FHA regulations, Mr. Shalto explained, persons dis- i i -ill f , it .1 placet w. i nave i.rst can on me new dwelling units, ine Housing Authority will pay off the bond issue with rentals and pay the township a percentage of income in lieu of taxes. Mr. Shafto said the Housing Authority envisions public housing projects, commercial buildings, and light industry as replacement for the substandard dwellings. j Want to Stay He said many persons in the area have expressed a desire to stay there because it's within walking distance of their jobs. As the redevelopment progresses, he continued, the authority hopes to provide suitable project hous ing for them. But more and more persons in Kidnapped Mother, 3 Children Are OK CHARLESTON", W.Va. L?. 29-; their home in nearby South year-old mother and her three j Charleston Wednesday night. The Board of Deacons of the Presbyterian Church in Point neas- i children, pawns in an ex-convict's ' ' m.iH Qrhnmp atViirKt -a fnrmnr . ceiIrnate wcle resclll.c) hy state police after being held captive am tseacn is organizing a noy , , t... c- uuu , for 20 hours. their home three doors away Richard A. Payne surrendered , from his house and gained ad-late yesterday afternoon at a road- miltance on the pretext of wanting as scoutmaster . . . Granden Pearce is temporary cnairman ot tne troop committee . . . Any men who are interested in helping with this program are asked to contact Mr. Reinertson or Mr. Pearce. Mrs. Theodore Pearce, "Riverside Drive, Riviera Beach, left Sunday for a month's stay with her daughter, Mrs. Royce Cleveland and her family in El Paso. To Set Old School Afire in Test Blaze the area, he said, are buying serve until way l wnen Horougn prouerty west of Route 35 and Clerk Norma B. Ommundsen's plan to move. j resignation becomes effective. The long-range plan, he ex- Commissioner Henry M. Brew-plained, is to buy or condemn ster, head of revenue and finance, dwellings, raze them, and sell appointed Mr. Dorn to the deputy the land to private interests who post yesterday at a special meet-would be oiliged to erect the ing of the Board of Commission-type of buildings specified by the ers. Housing Authority. Mr. Brewster also appointed Mr. j search officer, deputy officer fori""1 i'" l j Warn Parking Lot Owners On Licenses ASBURY PARK - Parking lot operators face the prospect of having their lots closed if they have not yet applied for a license. City Manager Kendall H. Lee has ordered the police department to close down any lot which opens for business Sunday if the lot operator has not applied for a license. Parking lot licenses should have been renewed Jan. 1. Mr. Lee ordered the police action for this Sunday because most of the lots are closed for the winter season and operate only on Sundays. Mr. Lee also ordered the department to close any lot not licensed by April 14 until a license is issued for the operation. The police chief and the building inspector must certify that the lots comply with an ordinance regulating parking lots before a license is issued. , Cit Council adopted the ordinance last spring. Many operators refused to comply with the ordinance. Several were fined in Municipal Court for violating the law. The ordinance requires adequate safety measures, posting of prices, and sets up licensing require- ; rpents Suit .Names 2 Shore Eg Firms, Men TRENTON CP - The trustee of two bankrupt wholesale egg firms yesterday filed a s3.l33.nB FerU eral Court suit against two Shore firms and two Shore men. The suit was filed by James G. Aiken, Camden, trustees of Farmers Exchange Inc. and Toledo Brothers Inc. The two firms were declared bankrupt by Referee William Lipkin March 11, 1957. TViq cult oc R1.,J ,:.. n t and R. Farms, Old Freehold Rd! T, d;,.-. i j t Toms River Alexander Lewis Tn ,1Q 0. C( , . ,, Inc- 219 2nd st- Lakewood; Al- iexander P. Lewis, 216 12th St., Lakewood, and Eueene A. Deutsch. 99 Phillips Ave., Deal. Mr. Aikens' suit charges that in the four years before the bankruptcy action the four defendants transferred 52.133.176 from the bankrupt firms to themselves with "le,tt t U,-.l J J. It a u y , . l"mu. u', eMSU"K d,,u Iulun , crrf1lltors- I l"e ' asked for recovery of j h 'money and 3 million dollars " Budget Woes Vi e Piling Up For President WASHINGTON tjpi - President Eisenhower was experiencing a series of budgetary ups and downs on Capitol Hill today, with more bumps in the immediate offing. In separate actions, the Senate and the House yesterday further t upset the President's program for I a balanced budget for the fiscal year starting July 1. The House, by roll-call vote of 262-134. passed a 297 million dollar four-year airport aid program which exceeded the President's recommendations by 97 millions. Concurrently, the Senate voted to charge against the new budget $1,375,000,000 of new United States subscriptions to the International Monetary Fund. The President had counted on charging this item against this year's budget, already heavily unbalanced, instead of against the 10 ledger. By counting on higher gasoline taxes, postal rates, and other tax gains which Congress appears to be shunning, Mr. Eisenhower had submitted a I960 budget precariously balanced at about 77 billion dollars He has repeatedly urged Congress to keep spending down to that figure. City Seeks Sewer Aid j ASBL'RY PARK-City Manager Kendall H. Lee is in Washington 1 , j A: iu ,.;...- : lul iu"p uiiiih8 mc utp 1 request for $230,000 in federal , aj(j for tne $991-44 sewer 5yStem : improvement program now under wav. The state Department of Health hns approved the request. The application is now filed with the cation, and Welfare. Mr. Lee went to Washington yesterday. He will return tonight or tomorrow. The improvement progiam includes installation of a larger trunk sewer lino from Spring- wood avenue to the disposal plant on the beachfront near 8th ave nue. The disposal plant is also being enlarged. Smart Chicken SEAL COVE. N. B. fl -Chicken keeper Bill B igley claims that during a recent cold spell his chickens took turn;: ,it-ting by the chicken-house window, melting the frost He says they did it to let in nwe sunshine and also to learp Jtien be was arriving with the feed. Payne said he had planned the kiiln.'tnnini fnr nUnM iw n i.-! , v i" but didn't sebct the Baldwins as his victims until he went to to use the telephone, snot Car The Baldwin family car was spotted late yesterday afternoon on West Virginia 10 by State Trooper J. E. Asbury and R. C. stover. payne flre( (wjce a( (lle (raij. jng police car. One shot smashed the windshield of the cruiser, but neither oflicer was hit Pavne topped and surrendered about 100 yards from headniartTs. "I regret only that I was caught before I got Post," Payne said. "I was going to get his head aim preserve it . . . ne s an ene- mv of mv existence, anrl I hat him." He described his feeling toward Post as "hatred at first sight Payne had given the same motive for the kidnapping in a weird note addressed to West Virginia Gov. Cecil 11. Underwood. The not threatened torture and death to the children if Payne's demand for Post's release were not met. Husband Bound Payne left the not in the Baldwin home whon he drive off in the family car with Mrs. Baldwin and Susan, 5; Danny, 7, and Kenneth, 10. Her husband John H. Baldwin. 30. was left behind, tied and gagged. Despite the threats in the macabre note, Payne did not harm his captives. "I couldn't have killed them after 1 got to know them." he said later. "It was the most horrible experience 1 ever had, Mrs Baldwin said. "1 guess it could have ho..n n tlm.u-h .ft-r -.11 k . . ...;.u x stand by and watch. They'll put lhf, L,orcj! ,0 il themselves. "hat haPPpns then could save chjld,s This W1 b( one schoo, fjrf tha was planned ahead of time, Flames will roar up drafty open !JLa,rf 1 ,n r 0 u K h transoms. uit-y u nets uirougn woouen tioors in a three-story school considered a potential death trap a school a lnt lit,. ...II r:ll: ..,::. ' "K rn youngsters nve aays a weeK in some places. Fire experts from over the na- tion will be watching the unusual 'experiment. It was born after Chicago's tragic school fire last Dec. 1 killed 94 persons, 91 of em children. The ment wants tn CPI llict uKr3f Vl!lr. u.i,0. ft,. .,, ,1 l , nil, li imillLa nticp UUUUIJ ------- - --",":'' ': Operation School Fire," as it's 1 dubbed, starts April 11. At least ; 14 separate fires, sealed off from one another, are planned. j i LOS ANGELES & - Fire! The school's on fire' i . 9 inun- hpart 1 A cry to rip A a towns heart, , to bring hysteria and heartnreaK. But net month an old school building a regular fire trap will flames while firemen go up in IMan Drive On Overdue Water Bills LAKEHURST - Acting Mayor Charles Becker told about 20 resi- j .Hnlwt Rnrnuch : n ,ha, louin-u iii..,h n (Via hnrnnch IS BOinC to CracK v,. n-- c , j j I I block near Logan, some i0 miles south of here, after firing two j shots at trailing police. He had : planned to use Mrs. Elma Bald- win and her children as a wedge to force the release of Burton ; Post from the state penitentiary. ! Vowed Death ; Payne had vowed vengeance- and death-on Post and threatened torture and death to his hostages if his demands w.-re net i-w ( The two men were cellmates for 17 months of Payne's seven years , m prison Pavne was released from nrison eight davs aco Todav, the C3- year-old sallow. heavv-lidded young man faces kidnapping charges. H- was held at Kanaw- ha Countv jail 'il I . In jail. Pavne stuck fo his story of whv he kidnnniK-d the 29-vcnr oia motnor ana nor amnion irnm EGG PRICES NEW YORK . AP' -'VSDAi-Who'.e-5ifl est pfTfr.n were lqu! tnl .m,. 1 ''.Trt r.a'Vc Nfw York uo Mor follow nf Include MldwiMlern Mtxfd ( olnr r'r .s-;io iii .Ti-.n Fi'ra mp;i:um Stt!lr:arr.s :ijr .1S-3Vj Checks - 32 .13 H hi let Ft'IK A -.'ill ,t! .IT -3 Extrti mri1!UPi ."4 3S Prnw ns Elltll ,4-S0 .b. JUlfl'j Include N'riirhy While Tnp oua'.;'v '4 a. so lbs - a Medium 34' j-35' 2. Smal.s ?fl,,-3n riilladeiphil Market PH1I ADFLPMIA 'AP USPA Fen prices were o'ealv price line hank-ii v m CHARLES H. BROWER O 1 1 U 1 jCllOOl jDKlS Are Studied For Addition TOMS RIVER The Toms River Boar(i 0( Education yesterday re- iceived 37 bids for constmction of a 12-room addition to the Pine Beach Grade School. The Board will meet tonight to award contracts. Base and alternate bids were received in five categories. Lowest base bids were: General construction. George W. Shaner and Son, Palmyra, $174,496; structural steel, Vernon Fabricating and Welding Co.. Trenton, $13,475; plumbing and drainage. Frank C. Gibson, Freehold, $27,900, and heating and ventilating, P. S. Slack and Co., irenion, i9,ws. Give Same Bids Duplicate low bids of $19;250 were submitted for electrical , , c , t-i . i work by South Jersey E ectncal r rA r.,.. ac- r a. k ""uc'" Electric Co., Shrewsbury. The Board will consider the alternate bids in all categories before awarding the contracts. Voters have approved a $370,-000 bond issue for the school ex pansion. However, federal grants ..,J I ,U l d,,unml lu uc ,d,M:u u oum,s' Federal school construction funds totaling $149,100 have been allocated for the project. In ad- a i on. me Doara nas neen nou ea that its application for an addi- t'onal $113,250 in federal funds ha been approved. The second orant a-ill hp aiven if federal i'unas are available. Earlier this week the Board awarded contracts totaling $312,' 843 for a similar addition to the North Dover School. WILLIAM C. POOLE ; months by residents for failing to ," Two weeks ago Chief Comstock was directed by the Committee to enforce a 1933 ordinance re- quiring nonresident employes to rpnislnr with thp nnlire ? . , 1- wpfK lnlPI omsiors re - ported to the Committee that 264 nonresidents had been registered and that "the undesirables are moving north " l hiet t omstooK joined tne torce as a patrolman March 26. mi. aiioiimi 1 osi A month later, a newiy instance Committee abolished the lieuten- ants post and lluet lomstocK was returned to a sergeant's rank, Ho made the jump from sergeant to chief in July 1931. 1 Lt. Poole was appointed to the j force Jan. 15, 1947. He was named sergeant June 1, 19, and pro- moted to lieutenant Dec. 1, 1957. I Mr. Johnson said last night that ; the I ommittee nas no pians at tne present for naming a successor , 10 t.niei loiiisuxk. lie said l.t 1 ooie win oe in charge of the police department with a captain's rank for the present time. The captain's post was made vacant a.-t nirtnlh when narry I V. Justus Sr. retired. searches for municipal improve- ment, deputy collector of water rents, and deputy dog licensing official for the period until May i lire nmmiinHcAn f ail nf 1. .'ii.t. wniiimiiujvii ! m these positions. Mr. Dorn is now with the Armored Car Service, Inc., Main ,i- i i n r m, lie nas lesiueu ncie an oi j i his lite. He will be paid wt his life. He will be paid weekly at an annual rate of $4,300. ; Mrs. Ommundsen is resigning after serving as clerk for almost 18 years. W ALTER L. (OMSTOCK )t - v i n iff" i iA - - I ; , down on residents with delinquent an old building The firemen also water bills want ,0 tr' various ways of stop-Mayor Becker said there were Pin. 'h ire ' some peoP in the borough who The test building. Robert Lou, s hadn't pa d a water bill in two Stevenson Junior High Schoo , was abandoned because of foundation years. ... j i flaws It's mnro th.Tn in voarc nM to ; p - St . ; 1 KIDNAPER - Richard A. Payne stares stonily after his capture at Logan, W.Va., last niqht by state police. His hostages, a mother and her three children, were not hurt. (Other picture, Page 17). (.V) ( ites Anneal For Industry STAFFORD TOWNSHIP-Clay-ton S. Cronkright. Public Service t orii. development tineci.a told ; lahor suiu'lv. good transnnriation, I climate, and liv ing conditions. ill ii i Smith, public library consultant, New Jersey State Library, On April lfi, books for the nud- die grades will be di.scu.-sed by Ellin Peterson, specialist in croup work with children. Elizabeth PnhliV I.iliRirv and Mrs R Tnire Wells Carlson, author, At the thud ses-ion on April 23. Liihaii ('. Morrison, author and as-istaiit director nf young people's work at the New York Pub-lie Library, and Keith Robertson, author, will speak on reading material for young adults Encyclopedias and their u-e in the home will be the topic of dis- ettsiim cm April 30 Two members of the Rutgers Graduate School of Library Service faculty, Prof, Mary V. (Javer, who developed the workshop scries, and Theo- dure C. limes, will participate in thi, session. At the tmal meeting Mav 7. Baiba'. hrarv s BI.Mi'n !i v;; U" scii...'l V . 01 on. cleiiientary li- ices cnnsirtaut for the Roewl of F. I'lcitiim, ,,a.-l bv A.i:'i 'o -, In 'i .1' y c lirary, in libi ai v si .f the st;i a study nf how vice stoi'.i d. 4 I - j ; h I it f t i i; rx: A 7 ' HJ i '.f - : 'I ' 1 --' 1 tftvAW ... " ja , a ! was nice to all of us and never members of the Southern Oce;in tried to hurt us." Comity D''velopmcnt ( onncil that In fact, Pavne came out sec- (kv'm mntv ls n ,''' ('u,ir;,bl end best with Mrs. Baldwin, Be- P(,Mt,m 10 n,"'aft ln,,"s,r'-fore the kidnap car ever cot out He N'" "' ,hn annual meeting of South Charleston Wednesday of the conned last ni::ht at South-night. Mrs. Baldwin slipped a ham- cm ra tional High School, Mana-mrr from beneath the seat and hawkm. Started Study Mr. Shafto said the Township Committee started a redevelop- ment studv three years ago with the help of Community Housing and Planning Associates' Inc., New v..!, HM IV, The Housing Authority was es- tahhshed Dec. 17, 1957, and mem- bers were appointed April 1. 1958. . . , tliey are 1 once unci .-. vwiuuiii Maas, Thomas Nicol. William Thomas Nicol. William Steele, Andrew Milligan, Harry Larrison, and John Polhemus. Township Clerk John W. Knox is secretary of the authority 1 Te authority asked the FHA July 21, 195S, for approval of a 100-ci nit project and received an OK Nov. 17 for 60 units. Mr. Knox said the Authority has found considerable interest hy commercial and industrial firms in locating in the area as '. it is redeveloped. Lists Bouts For Handling Poisons TRENTON A pharmacy professor today said poisons kill more children than diphtheria, whooping cough, scarlet fever, polio, rheumatic fever, and other streptococcal infections combined. Dr. Morton J Rodman, profes- lie san Dr. Hodman gave a series of salety rules in handling poisons. Keel) drugs, poisonous sub- stances and household chemicals out of 'the reach of children. ll.m'l (u n thorn (in chlk PC ,. 0(k ' Keen th-tn in their original con- 1 . i tamer. Don t nut them in uiiia- beled containeis. Don't throw medicine away De triiy it. Don t put it in tne gar bage where children and pet Ct at it. s can Donl tell children flavored or rolnrcd medicine is candy. They aie likely to eat more of it the firt chance the get Don't give medicine in the dark It is too easy to give a dose the wrong bottle. Head the instructions on the label and follow them. Ransacking Prolicri Here ASBl'RY PARK - Police are investigating the ransacking of the home of Henry Lopez, 130 Bangs Ave Ponce said the c-cght-room house ua; raii-aeked last night. Mr. I,(i;n7, irtirned home from work a'i I (irinl sonv one had gone !h u;;.l t!:e liu'i-e s.t! I clusets and drawers were ran -acked but nothing a. is hit Payne two solid blows on Mr. (Vonkright said the county sor of pharmacology at Rutgers the head with it. has a 'reasonably advantageous" College of Pharmacy, told the "It 'didn't seem to make him tax r;.t! as far as industry is con- 4;.ih annual state health confer-too mad. He took the hammer corned He said other attractions ewe that poisons kill 1.500 persons away from me and said he'd of the area are the closeness tn a year in the United States. New been hit in the head so much metropolitan maikets. adequate Jersey's annual death total is 90, Chief Comstock Quits; Poole lo Head Police it tlnln t make anv dillerence, Mrs. Baldwin related. 5-Scssion Booh Worhsliop in i . i.1 riunnca ui rrevnoiu mgn LAKEWOOD Police Chief waller ... i oiii-wii iikh- j terday. effective June 26. The Townshii) Committee ac- copied his resignation at a special meeting. He was granted terminal i . I i in ilio rntirp. leave mmi ni"" 1 l" ment date. The Committee voted to pro- mote Lt. William C. Poole to the post of captain, effective April 1. He will be in charge of the police department men Made No Plans Several of tne residents auerm- ing the meeting agreed with Mr, Becker. Council found itself in the same predicament it was in for about two months last fall when only two other Council members, besides Mr. Becker, showed tip for the meeting. Lacking a quorum, Mr. Becker along with Council-men John Thomas and John Kil-patrick held an informal discussion on delinquent water bills. BLASTS from Pace 1 1 Nonmilitary results of the tests eventually will be made public. The tests were made well ahead of the Oct. 31 start of a one-year suspension of nuclear tests pending negotiations with Russia for halting' of all such explosions. Nine Ships in Project Nine ships of a special Navy task force took part in the secret project known as Argus, ltiey in-1 eluded the Aircraft Carrier Ta-j rawa and four destroyers. The i ,-)7-foot-!ong rockets that jabbed into space with their atomic pay-; load were launched from the con-verted seaplane tender Norton1 Sound last Aug. 27, Aug. 30. and ; Sept. Loaded villi electronic devices, the .seaplane tender Albermarle recorded the experiments. Space observations on the bla.-ts and their ellects were relayed back by the Army's Explorer IV satellite ami by Air Force Jason rockets carrying geigcr counters ami other radiation measuring devices. Mr. Quarles said news of the tests had been kept secret for security reasons and to give scientists time to prepare their reports. Comment ins m accounts of the tests first carried in the New York Times, he said, "I would say it was not playing the game with the Defense Department the way I would like it to be played." A spokesman for the Times said last night the newspaper had no comment on the remark. Chief Comstock, a veteran of He was named sergeant m 1947 j juhlic Health Service of the years on the force, said last and lieutenant in December 1949. pr;,i Department of Health, Edit- ' -V . ,.fr ,r it's FREEHOLD The world of chil- (lien's literature and the role of adults in helping children to dis- cover and enjoy books and read- ins will be exnlored in a five-oart workshop at Freehold Regional Hii'li strhivit Iwu'innino Aunt it S;)cciali.-ts in the field of chil- dr.-n's books will participate in the workshop, which is sponsored by the New Jersey Congress of Parents and Teachers and the Bureau of Public and School Library Sen ices of the state library. The workshop series on children's books was started last year under the sunervision of the (irad- unto School of Library Service at Put'yrs I'nive'-sity. Mrs. Martha D. Schofirld of the school will co- ordinate the program this year, Registration will be restricted to parents, with rcea 1TA prosi tlen's in charge of enrollment. Subjects Are Listed i The first of the local workshons, v Inch v. ill be held on smccssive Thui'silavs. will feature three s:.,'.i!,e s .:u.;, 0 R;,'r.e, editor of children's books w;th .!. P l.ia-piilenlt Co Ye'tra I! lev, illt;;- til anl Mrs. l-' W i night he had made no plans lnr the future. He said he resigned; to "have more time to myself." , He said he is considering "sov- eral part-time jtosts, associated with police work, ' Earlier in the (lav. Victor E. Johnson, chairman of the police committee, said he understood Chief Comstock was interested in taking a job as special guard at a Florida race track. Referring to the recent wave of burglaries and street assaults in the township, the ctuet said last night. "We've gotten things cleaned up now and I just don't want to go through it again " Severely Criticized The police department has been 1 severely criticized in recent j EARLY DIP-Mis$ Betty Eloe, 17, of 526 Cookman Ave., Ajbury Park, (left) and Miss Bonnie Burjg, 17, of 433 Cedar Ave., West Long Branch, run in the surf at Asbury Park beach. The girls took advantage of yesterday's 56-dcgiee weather and tested the ocean temperature to find it was 40 degrees. The warm weather made it seem 1'iot the first day of spring had arrived early tK.s year. (Press Photo; to

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