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Regatta Section Regatta Section VOLUME LXIV, NO. 8. Sailboat Regatta Sunday To Have A-Record Entry More Than 80 Boats Expected to Compete in Various...

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Regatta Section

Regatta Section VOLUME LXIV, NO. 8.

Sailboat Regatta Sunday To Have A-Record Entry More Than 80 Boats Expected to Compete in Various Classes on North Shrewsbury

Out-of-Towh Clubs To Be Well Represented, Registration received up to today show that between 80 and 100 boats will complete Sunday morning In the various classes In what is expected to be the biggest sailboat regatta in the history of the North Shrewsbury river, Monmouth Boat club, of which Alston Beekman, Jr., la regatta committee chairman, Is handling this popular feature In connection with the National Sweepstakes Regatta. Twenty-two i private . yacht clubs were sent invitations and many have responded with their list of entries. There has. been a slight change In the schedule due to the fact that • the special Sea Scout Rocket race, originally set for 10 a. m., was cancelled because, of the closing of the Sea Scout base at Fair Haven for tho season. The revised sailing schedule Is as follows: .9:25—Preparatory gun. . • 9:30—Warning gun for Knock„ , . .abpiits.

.. ;.;•,,- •••

a:35^-Stw Knockabout*,' 9'40^-Start Lightning-Arrow • class, , .. 9:45 : -Start, Cp.met class... . 9Y6fcS'lart Open'Hanclicap'Tmaxpp lmum; handicap 18 mln. 9=55-73tart Class A' Sneakboxes. lraum handicap 15 minutes) 10:00—Start Class B Sneakboxes. The start and finish will be at a committee boat opposite Marine Park. The entire triangular course, which will be visible from the park, will be marked with white, buoys . and yollow flags. The open race will see In action the knockabouts,. one of the oldest classes on the river. Rue Campbell, Captain Thomas Slack and Oliver Johnston are coming over from the ™SoiUb™Shr.eiE8bury_rJ.viir_—McGrath. brothers,. Philip Strykor and A. P. Gagnabln will, be here from Fair Haven and Jock Conover and Edward WInans of Red Bank have also entered thelr
Captain Andrew White of the Monmouth Boat club and Harry Ryder of Dickman's SKeeter Beet. Members of the Monmouth Boat club's race commlttco are Alston Beekman, Jr., chairman; Jack Arnold, ' secretary; ' Frank , Blatsdell, John H. Cook, Jr., Charles Elchman, Domlnlck Figaro, Harry Boskey, "Delford Fisher, Edmund Bruce, Lou Hendrlcks, Harold V. B. Voorhls and John H. White. John H. Cook, Ja.'a Our Alice will be the committee boat for- the Sweepstakes race.

Barbow Favors National Events Such As Regatta They Focus Sports Spotlight on Our Attractions, Says Senator The following letter. was received Monday morning by Thomas Irving Brown, editor and publisher of The Register, from United States' Senator W. Warren Barbour; UNITED STATES SENATE Washington, D. C. August 8,. 1491. Thomas Irving .Brown, Esq., Red Bank Register, Red Bank, N. J.

Dear Tom; Thank you very much for your letter of the 7th which I have read with a great deal' of Interest relative to the special section which The Red Bank Register is publishing in connection with the 12th Annual National Sweepstakes Regatta and the 38th Gold Cup race, which are to be held on the North Shrewsbury river Saturday and Sunday, August 16 and Trophies on Display 17. And I am very glad to send at Reussiile's you, as I do, a few lines to add to those of the, many others who will Alfred J. Lippman, chairman of the be expressing their well-wishes for prize committee of the 12th annual the success of this outstanding National Sweepstakes regatta, to be event. held this week-end at Red Bank, has announced trophies and prizes with a total valuation in excess of $15,000. The impressive array has been put on display in the show windows of Reussllles' jewelry store on Broad street. The presentation to the winners of these various prizes and trophies will take place in front of the grandstands in Red Bank's Marine park immediately after the final heat of the Sweepstakes race late Sunday afternoon. The display Itself is backed by the 30-inch bronze museum piece, which Is the trophy of the National SweepsteJttl regatta, first run in 1930. This handsome piece was executed by the French scultptor Cortot in 1803, and depicts the dying Grecian youth, as he- dellverflrtho-lauwi^rt'vlctorjr-at Athens after his 2fi-mllo run from the Battle of Marathon. The trophy was won last year'.by the famous racing grandfather, Jack Cooper, in his 225-cubIo Inch hy- ' v,W., WARREN BARBOUR. droplane, Tops III, and "Pop" Cooper We dra.lndeed very fortunato in as he Is affectionately known claims he is going to win it for another having the, 12th Annual National Sweepstakes Regatta and the 38th year. Annual Gold Cup race on the North Sharing the spotlight with the Shrewsbury River at Red Bank Sweepstakes trophy is the world Saturday and Sunday, August 16 and famoua Gold Cup, with the names of 17. National events of this nature the 37 winners engraved on Its base. go a long way toward focusing the Many millions of dollars have been national sports spotlight on the wonspent In trying to win tho honor of derful attractions that the Atlantic having this cup for one year since Its coast and particularly our section of

Regatta Prize List Announced

1904. The cost of a single boat at times haa reached the (250,000 mark. Tho famous cup was won last year by Sidney Allen of East Hampton, Long Island, who has built a new Hotsy Totsy for this year's competition, which will race under the colors of the National Sweepstakes Regatta association. "He will of course be the local favorite, because his victory would automatically give the Gold Cup race to Red Bank for 1942. The most recent of the trophies Is the beautiful Commodore Jacob Seigel gold cup, first placed In competition three years ago for the highly competitive 225-cublc inch hydroplane class, This trophy haa resulted in the Sweepstakes regatta having one of the most exciting 225-cublc Inch hydroplane races to be seen anywhere each year. Tho fourth trophy Is the famous Interstate trophy for the national championship ot tho 135cublc inch hydroplanes. Following is a list ofj>rlzcs and trophies for the 1941 National Sweepstakes and Gold Cup regatta: Gold Cup championships—Gold Cup pormnnent trophy; first, second and third prlfts, Horace Dodie Oliver trophies. National Sweepstakes—National Sweepstakes "permanent trophy! Paul Revere sterling bowl. 226.cublo Incn hydroplanes—Jacob Sit trel sold cup; first, .second and third, plaques and prizes. 185.cubic Inch hydroplanes—Interstate perpetual trophy; first, second and third, plaques and prises. 81-cublo Inch hydroplanes—Interstate perpetual trophy; flrst, second and third plaques and prlxea. , A-l outboards—First prise, sterling sliver entree dish; second prize, sterling silver shell dish! third, prize, Fau] Revere bowl B-l outbosrds—First prize, sterling sll* vsr salad bowl i second prize, iterllnR sliver salad dleni third prize, sterling allver sal, ad dish. C'l outboards—First prise, sterling silver bowl) second prize, starling silver water pitcher f third price, sterling allver tntrM dish. Mldiret outboards—First prise. Stirling silver dish l second prize, sterling silver platter; third prize, trophyt fourth prlie trophy. « ,, Y open o p n outboard—Flrat, outboa second and ird, plaques plaque and nd p third, A-It outboa*rds—First, second and third tb*d l lze. prlzei. IMI outboard First, second and third prices. G-II outboard Flrat, second anil third prices. Inboard runabouts, A, D, O, D—First prlae. atandlng trophies; second priie, standing trophies. Inboard runabouts, h. K, I—First prliai standing trophies] second prise, standing t ophies. trophies, h i / (tilth Outboard runabouts, 0. K, K 1''—First prizes, i , sterllnil silver itlattorsi second iirintiarllng sliver

AFFABLE BECllKTAItY, For tho Information, of the majority of thonn who will nttnnd Red Dunk's nucodboat clnsnln ovor tlifi woiik-nml, tho nffablo working nooro tnry In cliar^o of rngftltri hondqunrt


county have to offer. I am sure that the many thousands of visitors to Monmouth county will be especially pleased with the warm welcome accorded them and we In turn are-delighted to have the opportunity of witnessing such fine sporting events in our own "back yard." Needless to say, my very beat wishes are with all those associated with tho outstanding motorboat event of the year in the United States for the success I know will attend tho occasion. I hope that it may be possible for me to bo present, but of course that will depend upon the situation down here, and I am sure you can appreciate how busy we are these <5ays. With kind regards always, Slncorely, Warren

MESSAGE OF WELCOME If there were keys to the Borough of Red Bank, I would give them to each and every one of the visitors who will share with us an exciting and heart-warming sporting spectacle. But there are no keys to Red Bank. We do not keep our community locked. We are willing—In fact anxious—to share our many natural resources with everyone, I take great pleasure, oh behalf of myself and members of the borough council, In extending to each and every one of our anticipated visitors, a heart-felt and warm welcome. We will be pleased to have you with us. We hope you will come. The police department has been instructed to extend every courtesy possible. Regatta officials and chamber" of commerce authorities stand ready to do all they can to make your stay moro pleasant, whether you Journey here from" a nearby or distant point. Our housing facilities, our merchants, in fact the Vhole community, is at your service. We assure you a pleasant time, and hope you will arrangeto be with us during the regatta. Charles ,R. English, -: • . Mayor of Red 'Bank M




History Of Sweetish-II Regatta At Red First Race For New Perpetual Trophy Held Here Ten Years Ago The first National Sweepstakes Regatta race was held at Red Bank In August, 1930, In conjunction with the second runnlngiof the Gold Cup race on the North Shrewsbury river. • Everyone who saw tho first Gold Cup race will remember that event. Speedboat racing on tho North Shrewsbury caught on immediately and local members of the Gold Cup committee, quick to perceive1 this fact, cast about for an idea whereby speedboat racing might be perpetuated at Red Bank after the Gold Cup competition had been taken somewhere else. The National Sweepstakes was the result. While tho Gold Cup Is. technically the largest event of Its kind in powerboat-racing—circles the- National Sweepstakes yearly Is becoming the moat popular. _ Seven, boats, started in the first. Sweeps event in 1930. Two of these were Gold Cup boats of considerable less power than some of the hydroplanes with which they were competing, but it developed ' that the Gold Cup boats were miles faster than the others and they had no difficulty at all in showing superior speed. Hotsy Totsy, owned by R. F. Hoyt and Victor Kliesrath, proved to be the winner and in tho secosd heat of 15 miles surpassed Its best speed In' the'~
caused by tho running of this boat could be taken as a criterion, It should have won easily, as the fuss made was worthy of an 80-mile-anhour craft, Miss Red Bank, a Liberty powered hydropjanc, driven by P' A. Proal, was another whose noise Indicated great speed possibilities. The best she was able to do, however, was about 51J/i miles per hour. While this was not sufficient to allow her to win, she did take third place. Two other boats, one ' called Rowdy, owned •'by C. Thompson, and Imp, owned by W. Buskee, took fourth and fifth places and wero not In the same class aa the other contenders, as they were simply, large and powerful runabouts \ with insufficient speed for a contestsuch as.thls, Tho regattas in 1931 and 1933 were featured by the triumphs of George Rets' El Lagarto (the Lizard.) In 1D31 Pierro Proal got his Miss Red Bank home In second place, just two points behind the winner, while in 1933 Bus Skee, wh1-'- incidentally 1s entered in this year's event, was second. There was no race at Red Bank in 1932 nor in 1934. However the races havo been held uninterruptedly since 1935. Winners of the 1935 and 1936 events was Melvin Crook's Betty V, Bank showed a clean pair of heels to Jack Rutherford's Big Duster and a third boat known as Miss Hackensack. The Betty V that year s u o CL sfully defended tha championship that It had won the year previous at Baltimore and at the same time bettered Its record for a lap. Tho Betty V won In 1936 but saw its lap record bettered by tho thirdplace boat, Jay Dee, driven by Mrs. jack Rutherford. The Ma-Ja, driven by her husband, the veteran raco driver, was second. Tho Betty V recolved satisfaction after tho Sweeps race by setting a new record in the trial runs hold tho day after the regatta on a straightaway. "Pop" Cooper's Tops II was tho victor In 1937, but it won tho event only after somo stiff competition by Rutherford's Ma-Ja, which had come to local waters Iresh from Its vlc(Continucd On Pago 2, Col. 6)

Red Bank Awaits Record Crowd At Annual Classic Regatta Is Relief In Trying Times Says Congressman \ ______ Sends Congratulations to Sweeps Officials and Cjrcuit Riders Thn following letter h j s been received by Thomas Irving Brown, editor and publisher of The Register, from Congressman William Sutphln of Matawan: CONGRESS OF THE UNITED STATES Houso of Representatives Washington, D. C. August 8, 1941, Mr. Thomas Irving Brown, Editor, The Red Bank Register, Red Bank, New Jersey. Dear Irv; May I extend my greetings and felicitations, through your columns, to the people of Red Bank, and to the officials, contestants and others

WILLIAM H. SUTPHIN. active in the sponsorship of tho 121 Annual Natlonai"""Sweepstakea ~ gatta and the 38th Annual Go*j ice, - «.-.. My congratulations to the iflj tional Sweepstakes Regatta assocla tion, the Regatta Circuit Riders clul and tho American Power Boat asso< -ciat4on—on—the-arrangementgr- —-ti •! These races on tho boautlfu Shrewsbury bring tho borough o Red -Bank and tho recreational facilities of our short county of Moro mouth national attention, and It ll fitting, Indeed, that Tho Register ha recognized tho significance of thi event with a specal edition, I hope to attend tho races, as havo dono in the past, for they hai afforded mo great pleasure In wholesome outing stimulated by thi striving for achievement of a group of top-ranking sportsmen In the motorboat field. Interest In this splendid outdooi event should bo a welcome rellel from the strain and stress of a nation of necessity building its defenses to protect tho wholcsomi freedoms of our domocracy. With best wishes to all, and kin* personal regards, I nm , Sincerely yours, William H. Sutphln

A Pit Scene At A Recent Sweepstakes Regatta

Tho nbovf) ncono wn» snapped nt thfi motorliont plln nt a recent Nrttlonnl Hwenpntnlton rritnlln on thn Hlirewnlmry I Ivor licio, A tor photoKritphor took the plctmi from the top of a cin.no which wnn nt tha puhllo duck for tha convonlmtco (if lioitl uwnntn.


Gold Cup Saturday, Sweepstakes Sunday To Feature Card of 33 Interesting Events Red Bank, "the river sports cen- at Red Bank In storage after last ter of the East," will be the scene year's Sweepstakes, The motor, now Saturday and Sunday for America's at Detroit, will be returned East, ! foremost speedboat regatta this year. and Russ Gudgeon and others from With the combination of the Cjold tho Regatta Circuit Riders club are Cup classic and National Sweep- hopeful of putting Miss Syndicate stakes, in one regatta, and the can- into shape for the big event. cellation, of tho President's Cup reAnother possible entry Is Mercury, gatta, the Red Bank event will un- a 725 class boat from Louisville, questionably be the standout speed- owned by Morton J. Cooper. Still boat program of tho year. another Is Gar Wood, Jr.'s.; Tinker Virtually every type of speedboat Toy, which made an appearance last will see action on the North Shrews- year, and now Is. powered with the bury river over the week-end, from motor that Allen took out of his winthe expensive Gold Cup creations ning Hotsy Totsy HI. down to the Midget class outboards. Herb Mendelaon, who has lost the The program lists 33 races, totaling services of Dan Arena, his driver, is almost 300 miles of competition. not expected to put In an appearance Something approaching 300 starters this year with his Ill-fated Notro are expected, and there will be more Dame. than 100 separate boats. The three 15-mile heats of the NatMore than 50,000 spectators are ex- ional Sweepstakes will be heid Sunday, and entered in this event are pected to throng both banks of the beaujtlful North Shrewsbury to watch 16 boats, Including the Gold Cuppers the various racing crafts from divers and a fast field of 225's. There will be some 20, 225's In their parts of tho country compete for $10,000 in trophies, cups and cosh own two-heat race Saturday and nearly a score of boats are entered prizes, The National Sweepstakes which for the 135s' national championship, has been held here since 1930, has to be raced in two 5-mlle heats Sunlong since forced itself Into the na- day. A dozen 91's will race in two tion's sports forefront, but this year heats Saturday. Prizes will be awarded at the Wilthe program la doubly attractive with the addition of the Gold Cup classic, liam H. R. Whits marine 'park immediately after the last race Sunday. begun in 1004. A barge, upon which will be staThe three 30-mllo heats of the"Go!d tioned, racing officials and the workCup with other assorted events'wlll ing press, will be moored at the start- be run-off Saturday. Fred Birown, Ing and finish line, and the spectator race committee chairman, said* yes- Sect -will be moored around the terday that at least four and i pos- course. Tender service will be opersibly" seven or eight Gold Cup boats ated from regatta headquarters on would be ready for the starting,gun the rear of the municipal dock. of the first heat at 2:30 p. m. The police department will have its The four certainties are Hotsy entire personnel on duty both days Totsy IV, built since lost summer of tho regatta to handle the increased for Sidney Allen, the Long Islander, traffic. No cars, other than official who. won the cup last August at cars, will be permitted in the park. Northport; My Sin, owned and The department will be augmented driven by Zalmon G. Slmmoni, Jr., by special police and military pollca of Greenwich, Connecticut, wlnnor in from-Fort-Monmouth and-Fort-Han1939; Gray Goose, a trlple-englned cock. and triple-screw sensation owned by A description of the races will be George Cannon of New Rochclle, broadcast over a public address, sysNew York, and driven by Hugh Gln- tem from the official barge. Loud gras j Rock Ledge, Florida, and speakers will bjr'locatcxl at tho doctc Why f 2rry, built this summer for for the convenience, of-the spectators, ^ irell of Louisville, Kentucky, many of l.'iccupy stands H Ace an earlier Why Worry which
Cm lne dock Saturday? •ftern* the 38th.Tunning of th . . . they • up classic,. ptts»lbly recall tho 1929 and Jty3p regattas hd at Red Bank. These yea.rs.'no ipwi will stand out in their ,m«morlc(, a they were the two years that >t Gold Cup was contested here, va 1930 was tho birth year of Bank's own, the National Sw Btakcs. No Gold Cup raco was held In and tho Columbia' Yacht club, ] or of the trophy, passed up the portunity of sponsoring the raco 1929, but Instead granted permlssl| to tho Red Bank Yacht club, had the financial backing of Comi doro Gerald Holbrook of Rumson, hold tho race on the North Shre' bury. For days in advance Red Bank filled with tho holiday spirit, races, which wero held Saturday Sunday, August 24 and 25, cllm a four-day celebration which attrai ed almost 60,000 persons from h tho states In tho nation. Boxes and grandstands were ert)| cd at tho foot of Grnngo avonuo, Fi Haven, and on adjoining proportl] nnd seated about 4,300. River fi property ownors extondod tholr pltallty to many guosts who vl tho racc» from tholr lawns, and result tho river banks were II: from ono end of tho courso to other. Tho bulk of tho throng cro' od tho public docks at Red Bank a Fair Haven. Prlvato yichts fl"' ovory available anchorngo spot tho rlvor. In typical Mardi Gras fashion, colobratlon openod Thursday nl with a municipal block rjnnca Ilrond utroct, bolwoon Whlto Front fitroolri. Munlo wan »npp by Allon Woolloy and his i40-pli hrusr) band. Friday night the oec ohlftod to tho river, and a parado Illuminated yachts Balled around tlirc«-mlle Gold Cup couroo. ' ]inrt of tho program wan known n Vonntlan Night oolobratlon. Adding to tho Oceanian wan on trmnlvn oleotrlo llghtlne display, 1 on by Jornoy Contral Unlit nnd k> or company with tho co-oporatloii other nationally known oloctrlii luj ply nnd power eniiumiilnn, Untold, Allon won In olmiKo of thn dlnplny »ml ho wnn imnlntod by Tin dnrn n. Moorn »ml Ilnrvry W, l>( |>lnn, Tim iwrulo wn» led by the l»to

ic Here ari-lfljury. to CommjKiore,™™ ook, who suffered a broken leg [ testing his Jersey Lightning, cd Bank Yacht club entry in His boat capslzed-and the doro and his.mechanic, Edgar n, were thrown clear. Layton hospitalized but recovered in watch tho races. The comi was a patient at Monmouth rial hospital for several weeks, ad a radio placed in his room t r tho races, which wero broadlover Station WOR. Oldtimers |ecall that often during the delion the announcer turned hii lions dlrectlly to the injured pan and addressed many *rci to him. tied and piloted by Richard F. [•of Now York, tho Imp, only f-stop hydroplane In the' fourlace, captured first1 place In all heats and won tho Gold Cup In «2O. Tho Imp was painted I and gold and was comparativeKnown, tho popular favorite boiimcs A. Talbot, Jr.'s Miss Lo.i s, which was piloted by Ralph i Miss Los Angolcs had recently from England whore It had [rod tho Duko of York trophy. : wont all out In his bid for tho bup, and mado cVory ropalr and gvoment, hut was forced out of ^ c o botcnuso of motor trouble, the flrat hoat was completed, jcotty, owned by Samuel Duns! New Hnmpahln, finished IOCtho point standings but won to discontinue in the third when it blew a piston. |imodoro Holbrook's Jeriiey nlng, a black and orango dl«nont boat, won piloted by Fred Sill nnd flnlshod third. Tho Jor;htnlnK failod to flnlah tho first ; ivhon It lost a rudd«r, It was n. : it, having boon launched two j i hoforo tho rognttn.*' | 11)30 rogatii brought about nn 1 titnoiint of publicity to Itcil probably aa much holiday I to the local roolclonti nnd oven jnnxlnty to tho nponnorn. Thn of tho CloM Cup roifntttn In vo tint winning club hold th



Par?e Two

Number 1 Speedboat taOfU.S. A. That Is Rating Given National Sweepstakes By N. Y. Sun Editor By FRANK C TRUE. ', (Yachting Editor, New Tork Sun) From one of the gloomiest days In the modern history of Red Bank has evolved what no informed person would question as being: the No. 1 speedboat regatta of the United States today. It was back on that fateful day in the fall of.2930, when it became obvious that the Gold Cup championship, after two years 1" Red Bank, was destined for other shores that a pall of melancholy hung over officials and members of the press To divorce the Gold Cup race from Red Bank was like surrendering an adopted child. Racing sites were here, there and everywhere, but no regatta ever harmonized with a course quite as completely as did the Gold Cup race with the North Shrewsbury river. No sooner had the dismay worn off than citizens of Red Bank proceeded to do something which, to the knowledge of this writer, has never been duplicated by a town of edition in the thick of the most imsimilar sire. They not only organ- portant events of the regatta; there ized the nucleus of a great regatta will continue to be mix-ups on room in the National Sweepstakes, but reservations for officials and guests, they improved the quality of the but it would be as futile to try to event each year. Alleged annual re- strive for perfection In this category gattas, amid a blare of ephemeral ex- as it would to remove mud from the ploitation, have sprung up here and Mississippi river. there, hut none have held a straight From a purely personal viewpoint, course, unbroken by whimsical post- Red Bank has an asset which U lackponements. Ing In any other town or city where There never has been and never a major regatta is held annually. On .will be, In the opinion of this writer, tbe days of the National Sweepa major sporting event in which a stakes, the entire countryside is recertain. amount of confusion and gatta conscious; everybody talks and miscarriage of plans did not creep thinks of racing; there ls a prevailin, but It can be said in conserva- ing spirit which magnifies the sigtism that the National Sweepstakes nificance of the occasion. It isn in recent years has come as near necessary to ride from one's, hotel clockllke precision as is humanly through dense city traffic for an hour to reach the course. Drivers are no possible.' Two factors are vitally necessary forced to take extra fuel in order to reach the course from the pits. to -the success of any important regatta. First, natural facilities, ouch Everything Is compact and blends as can be found in abundance with the atmosphere of the day. throughout the country, must be In the field of advance informaavailable. It Is the absence of the tion to the press, or publicity, as i second requirement which keeps the Is known, no racing organization In numbsr of major regattas at a min- the country has the equal of Thomimum—a group of persons too per-,as S. Field, Jr., chairman of the pub sistent to he defeated • by an ava- Iiclty committee of the National lanche of trivial disappointments. Sweepstakes Regatta Association, Red Bank has both of these elements Inc. The same may be said for pracin abundance. tically every committee of tho Red When one who has been requested Bank organization. They know what to offer constructive criticism Is they want and they_.geLit. Xl'tEough the year 1930 has long scratching in an attempt to think of since been covered with the dust of something, that might not be just so, history, it ls ironically slgnlflcan' it is ample proof that the only log- that the Gold Cap race, the seat o ical suggestion would be: Remain as dejection more than a decade ago, you "Wei-True, there have been oc- should come back to Red Bank, hat casions in tho J»»t, and probably in hand, and ask for admittanci will be in when some through the back door this year. No lackadalsica" »,of a shuttle greator tribute could be paid to thai boat, operatlS ^the comml't- energetic group of citizens compristee boat apd^ jAwiU cause. •SU&HflBflkSMePatakes associ-

Sweeps Winners In Past Years National Sweepatakea Winner! 19J0, HoUy Totty, Victor Klltlrath. 19S1—El Lagarto, GeorBc Kelt 10SS—El Lairarto. Georgs Kela. 1934—Betty V, Melvln Crook. 1D36—Betty V, Melvin Crook. „ 1036—Belly V, Melvln Crook. 1037—Tops II, Jack Cooper. 1SS8—Juno, John Kutherford. 1030—Emancipator VIII, S. M. Auerbach 1040—Topi III, Jack Cooper. Gold Cup Winners. 1904—23.0, Standard, C. C. Kiotte. • 1004—25.3, Vinga-Et-Un, 'Willis S. Kilmer. 1005—15.9, Chip, J. Woinrleht 1906—20.6, Chip II, J. Walnrlght. 1007—20.8, Chip II, J. Wainrlsht. 1008—30,9, Dixie II, E. J. Schrocdcr. 1000—32.9, Dixie II, E. J. S&hrocder. 1010—S8.5, Dixie III, F. K. Burnham. 10H—36.1, Mlt II, J. H. Htyden. 1912—36.8, P. D. Q. II, Alfred G. Mllej. 1018—44.5. Ankle Deep. Count C. S. Mankoviki. 1014—60.4, Baby Speed Demon II, Faula Blnckton. 1015—48.5, Mi»« Detroit, Miss De-•' trolt Power Boat ABB'II. 1916—40.7. Hist JUiijienpolia, Miss MiuncnpollB Power Boat Ans'n. 1017—66.5, Mi»« Detroit- II, Gnr Wood; 1918—52.1. MUs Detroit III, Detroit Yachtsmen'! Asfl'n. 1019—56.3. Miss Detroit, III, Car Wood. * 1920—70.0, 1920700 Miss. America, Gar Wood. 1021—66.'5, Mlsa America, Gnr Wood. Chrlicraft, 1022—40.6, Packard J. G. Vincent. 1928. 46.0, Packard Chrlieroft, J, G. Vincent. Baby BodtlcBBor. 1924—46.4, Caleb S, BrnEK. Baby Bootlegger, 1D26—48.4, Caleb S. Bragg. Folly, 1926—49.2, Greenwich George H. TownBrnd. Folly, 1927—60.9, Greenwich Georite H. Townaend. 1029—60.4. Imp. Richard F. Hoyt. 1930—56.0, Hotsy Totsy, Victor Klolsrath. 1931—54.0, Hotsy Totey, VictorKlfijr.ith. 1032—69.2. Delphlne IV, Horace E. Dodge. g 11983—60.8, 983608 E! Lagarto, George Rcls. 1934—58.0, El LagartD, George Roll. 1035—BB.O, El Laeorto, George Roll. 1088—(8.4, Impshl, Horace E. Dodge, 1937—88.4, Notrj Dame, Herbert K, Mendelion 1938—64.3, Alagl. Count Thco. Ronl. 1989—66.2, J!y Sin, Zalmon G. .Simmons, Jr. 1940. HoUy Tot.y. Sidney Allen. No Bace Held 1928.

\A Speed Paradise For World Records North Shrewsbury Course Nearly Perfect Racing Oval, Says Ira Hand By IRA HAND. Secretary of the National Association of Engine and Boat Manufacturers, Inc..

PubJfcity Vital To following letter of congratulatlon was received thli week by The Register from William A. Fluhr, first vica president of the Community Chamber of Commerce: Mr. Thomas Irving Brown, Publisher, Red Bank Register. Dear ilr. Brown: We have just learned that The Red Bank Register Is to publish a special Sweepstakes edition August 14. While the National Sweepstakes Regatta association, Inc., will, no doubt, welcome and give proper credit and thanks for this fine publicity to the events which the association Is sponsoring this year, the Red Bank . Community Chamber of Commerce places Itself on record also In congratulating The Red Bank Register on their co-operation in this local civic event by publishing a special edition of the 'paper.' We are sure that we express the thoughts of our membership when we say we are happy to have one of pur Chamber members use his best efforts to help promote the welfare of the community, and in particular this river sports event of 1941. The National Sweepstakes Regatta has become very popular for sportsmen and women, but like, all euch undertakings, publicity 1B necessary for their continued success. This Special Edition of The Red Bank Reglater will add much to committee efforts to keep the public abreast of the fact that Red Bank Is trying to give Its guests a welcome that will be genuine and create the impression we desire—namely, that we are glad to have visitors in our community. "• William A. Fluhr, ' First Vice President.

Regatta Folks Carefree Says C. J'EL Love joy Editor Designates Red Bank As One Of Preferred Yachting Week-End Pjlarbora By CLARENCE B . LOVEJOY Boatlnz Editor, Th« N«w York Times Regatta people fascinate me far more than the mile-a-mlnute boats. It ls because I like folks. I get acquainted with them. I try to learn tho who, 1 What, why, when, where and how about them. Most of my Saturdays and Sundays from May to September are spent at regattas, watching the dare-devil pilots perform and watching the flotillas of yachtsmen who come In their cruisers to form the spectator fleets. They are a rollicking, carefree breed—all of them. They take their dangers and perils in - their stride. They say of a speed boat driver that although he doesn't have to be crazy It helps. But as for the cruiser skippers and their shipmates, they are a restless, adventuresome lot, always on the- go. They would like every week to have five-day weekends so that of a Tuesday, Instead of on Friday they could perch a yachting cap on the starboard side of their1 head, load on board galley stores, fuel, oil, water (for washing of Gold Cuppers and 225's who will purposes strictly), and set a course fl?ht it out for the Sweepstakes over the horizon. title. In that white suit of overalls over there will be Zalmon G. SimRed Bank 1B one of their preferred mons, Jr., owner and driver of My ports of call. Other yaching week- Sin. Simmons, sandy-haired and end harbors will do, as for Instance moustached,,is i n his early 40s and Northport, Albany, Oyster Bay,' quite deaf. His family makes SimJones Beach, .Ocean City, Cape May mons mattresses. . Probably his 105or Manasquan; but Red Bank seems foot yacht Genzam will be anchored to be getting; many more visitors by out in the- river. Nearby and hidwater. den under • a safety helmet and beThis week's regatta here will be, by hind large spectacles will ba the a wide margin, the largost In the white head and wrinkled face of country this.year. In point of num- Jack (Pop) Cooper of Kansaa Oity, ber of racing boats and entering who drives Tops HI and Tops Pup,

When faster motor boat speed records are made, the North Shrewsbury river course at Red Bank, seems to be, the logical spot to make them. No other watery racing course in America, bo it river, bay or lake, has been so productive of high competitive speed on the water as this well-protected, carefully-surveyed, picturesquely-situated two-and-a-halfmile oval. Of the current world competitive records, no less than 27 per cent have been established at Red Bank, In the July issue of Motor Boating, a total of 52 competitive records for inboard and outboard racing craft are listed and "of these 14 were turned in on the North Shrewsbury course. Other leading motor boat centers of the nation—Detroit, Salton Sea, 'California; Lakeland, Florida and Washington, D. C—do not even come close to this New Jersey speed paradise in the the rule rather than the exception matter of producing now competitive since • motor boating took its firm standards. Detroit has seven, Sal- hold in the hearts of residents of ton Sea and Lakeland six each, and this river community. It was at Rod Bank during the Washington, four. * middle thlrtie's that Melvln Crook Why? The answer lies in a num- made racing history with his famous ber of circumstances. Perhaps first Betty V, and his mile trial record of all is the endowment by mother of 85.511 m. p. h. in 1936 for singlenature that enables • the North engine hydroplanes was a sensational Shrewsbury's width at this point to speed at tho time. allow for a nearly perfect racing The first sensational speed rise of oval, with long straightaways and the 225-cnblc inch hydroplanes was wide, easily negotiated turns, coupled recorded on Red Bank waters In with land locking shoulders of high 1937, for In the Sweepstakes of that banks that generally mako for un- year, Jack Cooper first drove Tops II over a measured mile at better ruffled waters.. contestants it may be the largest of and who won the Sweepstakes last Still another contributing factor in than 70 miles an hour and for the all tlnrie' anywhere in the world. year and in 1937. • He ls a prosperthe production of so many records at first time sped over a 5-mlle course Naturally Rod Bank cannot expect ing business man, has a eon and a Red Bank has been the splendid ef- In competition at better than a mile to attract 400,000 spectators to a re- daughter who race speed boats, and ficiency of the men in charge of the a minute. Tops was dWven at 73.171 gatta as Detroit does when the Gold he is a grandfather. He won't con-. regattas. At Red Eank starting guns m. p. h. over the measured mile and Cup of the Harmoworth is held less his age but it U probably 86. in competition Cooper hit a speed of sound on time, the clock Is handled there and i t may not even match He-is alight enough to Weigh less 63.739 m. p. h. The best previously by skilled veterans, flags are dis•. - • in spectators the 75,000 Washington than 110 pounds, (Continued From Page 1) played promptly and in every way recorded speeds for tho two events has had along the Potomac for: the the regatta events are run off with were 69.215 and 57.877 m: p." io" buy' buy *oror raced a big boat. Shrewsbury " watepwrayaio> Officers and members of the hoiiae ural advantages of the course and board records wore officially recorded crowd had a new name to conjure rent' property aV slimmer residents Tall, slouchy and collegiate and ' committee of tho Shrewsbury River water conditions, make the North during the two-day Sweepstakes Re- with. It was Juno, Jack Ruther- or. as year-round Inhabitants, Red Yacht club at Fair Haven have made Shrewsbury an iu"eal place for the gatta. Actually there were 17 new ord's boat which had won many Bank and vicinity may have some wearing a blue overall will be the conquests earlier. that year in Euyoung Harvard grad, George plans for a week-end filled with spe- establishment of speed records. standards, for In several Instances landlubbers, to be sure, but some- Schrafft, who leads the 225 pack this cial attractions for tho National Perhaps the outstanding example the drivers set new records In the rope. Good old Tops was out of the h o w race with a cracked bottom plank or other I prefer to think that year but may not finish out the seaSweepstakes regatta and Gold Cup of the speed potentialities of the Red first heat, only to better, their time participants and visiting yachtsmen. Bank course Is shown by the per- in the second test. Such perform- and remained on her cradle. Red nearly every home has at least one son because of Uncle Sam's call to pleasure boat, If only a rowing skiff. selective service. His family makes Tomorrow night will be welcoming formance of Herbert Mendelson's ances tell their own story of the Bank's hopeful, the IrWln, could not night for viaitingr yachtsmen and Gold Cup boat, Notre Dame, in the speed magic that lies In the placid start because of a broken crank- How many settled here because of chocolates. This 225 class has somo case. Juno's opposition, therefore, tho boat facilities? I wouldn't know of speed boating's most colorful figtheir guests. MemBcra will oervo as National Sweepstakes last year. Com- waters of the North Shrewsbury. came from three 225's, and a couple exactly. But I can vouch for the ures: gray-haired Gibson Bradfleld, &csta,and hostesses; and a varied en- peting in the opening heat for this The residents of Red Bank may of runabouts. The Chrlssle II fin- fact that boating brought me here rich and influential out at BarnesWrtalnment -will be given. Saturday famous trophy, Danny Arena, at the bo counted upon to support, every ished second in tho point standing. to live. After a half-dozen voyages vllle, near Cincinnati, Ohio, and who .Sun'iilng at 9 o'clock the clubhouse wheel of Notre Dame, clicked off a Will open for activities, and at 10 lap at a speed of 76.923 miles per movement that may have in view The 1939 regatta was marked by or week-ends in my own 45-foot sometimes lets his tall, red-haired the preservation of the beauty and the setting of six new world's rec- cruiser I knew I had found the son Ed steer Bad News; Jack Wood i!l h l U t d L h J 5 j l t g o u n d k -rocrca H H hn ni n t l o_ - ^ , ords:—Incidentally—the~Sweepatakesof.JJetroit-(Do~relatlGn4o-Qar-W«od)r— Jjp of boats going to Red Bank to see at a speed of 76.110 m. p. h. should the need arlBe, to solidly opyochtlng section of the East. In- whose driver usually ls A l Campbell, t^e races. Plans are being made for • Both of these marks are consid- pose any attempt to despoil this mar- event as well as the King of Eng- stead of waiting for realtors to size an Akron night club owner; baldland championship—so named that faster than the official Gold velous marine playground. gtests to «ea tho races Irom mem- erably 1 year in honor of His Majesty's visit me up as a prospect, I looked them headed Frank Rlpp of Long Island; bers' boats anchored in the river. Cup marks, made in competition for Francis E. Vintschger of Morristo Red Bank—were both won by the up, bought a house and stayed. \,, A cold buffet luncheon will be served that famous old trophy. The best Emancipator VIII, which was the One day early this week a friend town; Jack O'Mara, new owner of 1 •at the small bar of the club at 12 lap speed for three miles ever made Voodoo, holder of the world 225 recray Goose, before it was bought by from Morris county who owns a ond and the boat that crippled for ,6'clock. Music and entertainment in Gold Cup competition is the 72.707 3. Mortimer Auerbach of Atlantic cruiser visited me to tell me two life its former owner, wealthy; ^ 1 be featured In the afternoon, m. p. h. established by the phenomthings: he wanted an anchorage for City. .'•..'.• iud a special cocktail hour, from 5 enally speedy Alagl, owned and Traffic regulations In effect in pre- The second day of racing was the this week's regatta and he wanted Chauncey Hamlln of Buffalo, in a. tW 6 o'clock has been arranged by driven by Count Thco Rossi of Italy Detroit accident; chubby Guy Lomiie club bartender, "Olle." A beef at Detroit in 1038. Tho Gold Cup vious years during tho National ongest in Sweepstakes history. The to buy a water-front property.' Por- bardo, the band leader; Bill Bourne, t^rbeeuo will be served on the club heat record, over a distance of 30 Sweepstakes regatta will bo In force racing Saturday had been terminat- h&ps such cases can, be multiplied daring sportsman of Larchmont, B»ttch between 7 and 10 o'clock, with miles, is 68.645 m. p. h., established again this year, Chief Harold A. ed abruptly when a wind sprang up Into the hundreds among the home "ways a popular feature of the NoDavlson announced this morning. to accompany the rain which had owners and yachtsmen In Red Bank, fto club's well-known chefa in by Mendelson's original Notre Damo, tional Sweepstakes regatta, ls jiraCr' Page 3.)'7 Among the 135's, having their naWharf avenuo from Front street been falling a greater part of the Mlddlotown, Locust, Fair Haven, at Detroit in 1037. tlcally limited to the owner*,ta'" charge. tional championship race here tbta Wfkd motor troubli will bo a one-way to Union street y day.' The wind made further racing Rumson, Occanport, Little Silver, drivers of these "water bugs." Charlie Barrows and his orchestra In considering Noire Dame's feat sj'm the two leadlni thoroughfare, for use of cars enter- unsafe and the committee put over Horseneck Point, Gooseneck Point, week, and the diminutive 91's will For the Information of the tl be tho young Dartmouth undergrad, _ ed the HoUy Totsy will play for dancing at the club's at Red Bank last year,, it is well to Ing from Front street. Automobiles tho remaining events to the follow- Portaupeck and Long Branch. sands of spectators who will regatta ball, Saturday night. The remomber that on tho provious Henry Davis, Jr., title holder; Dr* t i c k into the title. Owned by only be soclng but also heai clubhouse will to especially decor- week-end, during the Gold Cup titu- will bo permitted to procoed either ng day. Red Banlt has built up over the Martin Haurln, slender Philadelphia J4or Klelsrath of Port WaBhlngcast on Union street to Washington these putting creations in com] The Emancipator • finished second ated for the occasion. Practically lar regatta at Northport, Long Is§>4nd Richard Hoyt of Now York street or west to Worthley's hill, in two heats of the Sweeps event years of its regattas an invaluable dentist and Instructor a t the Unition for new world records, Thoi the same activity will take place on land, Notre Dame's best lap speed group of missionaries who are sellversity of Pennsylvania, who built "^otsy Totsy won tho second and leading from tho property of the Bank Register sets forth hoi heats after placing second in Sunday as has been arranged for was 70.313 m. p. h. and her fastest North Shrewsbury Ice Boat & Yacht and won the final heat, amassing ing, tho community far and wide. his Gooch In his homo last year and . how the motors, boats and drh enough total of' 1,000 points to win Look at the traveling Fred Brown has beaten all comers; Edlton Saturday. George Washington, col- 30-mile heat was at a speed of 66.651 ipenlng heat. club. No cars will bo 'permitted to he Red Bank Yacht club trophy aro classified, how Identified, hi ,e Callfornlan, owned by Richard ored entertainer, will entertain at tho m. p. h. enter Washington street or Worth- hands down. Tho Voodoo m was does as race chairman to get the Hedges, the former state assemblyrace is started, what constituti cocktail hour from 5 to 8 o'clock, For many years Red Bank's fama of California, a 6-cyllnder ley's hill, these thoroughfares being second and Tops III was third. Tho country's best drivers to enter their man from Atlantic City; J, D. Mcrecord, the two officially recogi |t with a carburetor for each cyl Another beef barbecue will bo served mous course- has been producing reserved for exit traffic only. There Irwln again finished out of the boats. Look at Joe Irwln, Tom Intyre of St. Petersburg, Florida, in types of outboard racing and oi Field, Harold 'Allen, Ben Atwater, his, mld-OOs; Byron Russell from speed record's and with each passing will bo no parking in the Mayor r, was the favorite but failed tc at 7 o'clock, Sunday night. ration details. • Herb Edwards, Al Ltppmas, Harry North Long Branca, calm, poissd, Next Wednesday night the club will Season this Monmouth county towtp William H. R. White Marine Park. loney. beyond the alxth lap of the flral Last year's sweepstakes proved Isaacs,' Tom Gopalll, Ted Moore, Les- never perturbed; Ken MacKonzie, a hold a game party. There will bo moves Into the staturo of becoming .t. when a broken . strut forcei Classification Chief Davlson stated that all men special prizes for all the games. Tho a ahrino of the sport, as Wimbledon ir. tho police department will be on that a Gold Cup boat can beat a 225 ter Ross, Gus Mlnton, Enaley white, New Haven mechanic;' Tracy Johnjynaa to tho pits. Outboard racing clauoi tho Californlan out of thi weekly card parly for members was ls to tennis, or Churchill Downs to duty during tho duration of tho re- hydroplane, If a Gold Cup boat runs, Courtlandt White, Charlie Irwln, Jr., son, good-looking Philadelphia^ and tc.rmlncd In tho size* of mol a doctor from Uhrlchsvllle, Ohio, R. ^co, the Imp, with Hoyt in the driv- held al (ho clubhouse last night. horse racing. The Gold Cup cham- gutta, and that tho force will bo when Herbert Mondelson's Notre and other ring leaders. follows: •'» soat, went on to win the flral Quests were served clam chowder, plonHhips were held horc in 1D20 augmented by firemen for special Dame broke every existing record They are not mere impersonal E. Wolf, , ClnsB M, not over 7^4 cu. over set for Sweepstakes and for "on the house." and 1030 and high speeds havo been 'eat. The Imp burned out a boar. badge-wearers, as so many rogatta In., (Midget) „ Approx. duty. Down in the outboard hydroplanes Gold Cup boats, when he hummod committees elsewhere turn out to be. CIUIB A, not over 11 cu. I ng at tho start of tho second heat In ...ApproxJ around the two-and-one-half mile They havo made firm friendships will bo found interesting personali,ni had to withdraw, leaving Hotsy Clnsi B, not over 20 cu. course for a lap record o ' 70.023 mlloa with speed boat pilots who come ties, too. Freddy Jacoby, Jr., tha olsy to finish tho raco and win the In _ .....Appro] per hour and a heat record of 78.140 back each August and who through- Broadway theater scono paintar, la Olasit 0. not ovtr SO eu. *0 up, miles per hour. Grandfather Jack out the season sing Red Bank's always smiling, winning or losing; ,.',"' " - i Approx. ^presenting Red Bank wan the Cooper of Kansas City, Missouri, praises wherever they go for a raco Frank Dosmond, tho Intercollegiate Llt.ss F, not over 60 cu. *•-' * Banker, owned by Commodore ifHraWmi"!"'"-"""' Approx. winner of tho 1097 sweepstakes In moot, They havo made flret-namo outboard champion from Short Hills, rook nnd built and piloted by Tops II, piloted its successor, Tops acquaintanceships with many of tho Is a Vlllanova junior; probably Jim>h Banflcld of Atlantic HighIn all races except the annul my Million, 2d will bo o n hand, aarHI around the course to win the famous daro-dovlla. Holbrook's boat was of eoavisional nnd nitlonal champions! lous, bc-spoctaclod graduate student second and third host of tho race, dcolgn with a Packard Gold Cup motors may "stop up" Into la and tho Sivoopslnkes. Those pilots and boat owners, at Frlncoton, working for hU Ph.D or. Theodore E. Hall of Red nlnBaos. Drivers consist of two] In chemistry and usually accoml( had purohaood tha Mla« ColumThlrtoon records wore sot In 11 whethor thoy are millionaires Illto panied by hio father, a leading Richvisions, dlvloion, (l) amateurs ( n. Gold Cup votoran, asvern events and one record was tied be- Zttmmio Blmmorrn, Herb Mondoloon, mond, Virginia, attorney; Jerome minvbored boats) und division Its before tho classlo and Intend foro the ond of tho two-day rcgattn. Gar Wood, Horaco Dodge, Goorge Mccklor, Jonioy City school teacher! pmfcsslonals race for caBh prj o race tho boat, but It wan dla Four outboard and nine inboard Cunnon and Dave- Gorll, or every- Bill When tho two clnBscs raco togqt Mangor, the Wostohestar d In a tune-up and could no world recordi fall. Gar Wood, Jr., day working men with a hobby «ro youngstor, and a whole array of I heir places and winnings arc all pcto. took honors in tho record-breaking unique In tho world of sports. Of- likeable folks In the Midget olasa of • 'jrured separately. her competitors Wore the MIBS during the rogatta, he won Class B course they havo rivalries, Some- drivers. Identification Indclphla, owned by George Shlbi and Clasa C outboard races for ama- times thoy havo blokerlnga and prlThe Midgets have a curious little Tim lelteis unod with tho piloted hy William Froltng; the teurs, smashing both records. Wood vito rows, nut * more gonorous, : I'Bibere fhow the ntates from ty Too, owned nnd piloted by broke Jimmy Million's record of fair crowd would be hard, to find. motor_wlth pistons not much bigger, They lond one another spare parts, than a thimble. W i r i n g goggle* :he drivers hull. inel DunHford of Newllnmpshlre, 00.38ft miles per hour, by making a the 151 LnBnrtlto (Little Lizard), A. Maine, New Hampshire, speed of B4.184 miles per hour as oven whole engines or racing hulls. and holmctn will bo several girls, Inled nnd driven liy Goorgi) Rnla ol 'nnt. against the old record tie hold joint- Thoy'd rather race than eat. And cluding tho three Doflbuugh slatera e George, Mow York, ly with Clint Forguaon, of B3.02B mlloa the poor chapa with haywire outlUo from Woodoldo, Delaware; redsomo times don't oat too often whllti haired Jnno Iiondrlckaon) Dorothy totay 'folny camo buck on Sunday por hour. C. California., Arlrona, navlng money to get to Red Bank, Kulm from Collogo Point, Long Inoko out a victory over the Call , ml Hawaii. Anpthor outboard record went to Albany, Philadelphia, or some other land, v/ho workn for tho tolopliono «n In tho Notional Rwcepatakfi D. Connecticut and Rhode] Don Whltdold of Upper Montoltir, regatta ni>ot, cumpuiiy; bluckrlmlred Ellflo Tyaon lal running. The Ilolny Totay '! ind, who net « mark of 37.027 miles por In football the bint place ta watoh from Choatnut Hill, Pennsylvania, n the flint Imnl with HID CallfuniK. Virginia, mid Wist hour to bronk his old record of 85.B23 wlioru biulhur Tom mul aULor Molthd gnmo on the liuildA In not from iccond. Plncnn wuro rcveriifd In Mnrylnnd, Delaware nnd Dlstrl] miles nor hour In tha midget clnnn, llt aro also pancake drlvora, and ' •ec.und lionl but llm p,000 Red ''('limiblii. net at Ilitvrn de Qrnce, Marylnnd, In the 50-yard lino but In Iho.drosnfng w)io»o fathor and mother attend A nk Yacht club perpntiinl trophy I1'. lHurliln, Oorge and Aintl 1040, Claw A, Class B and CIDBI IQ room and along tho p!*y«i's' bunch, lioiir, Iho }Ciniuicl|inliii' VIII lit rnlod in unn of llm fnntcnt nwtor(Innrg* Wnrd, Wilmington, Dnlnfrom tlm Crowd), come thorn to Hod Uiuili, Let'* have a. ur«vl»w of the plloln' w

Histoy Of Sweeps

Fair Haven Club Plans Regatta Ball

,// About |H

Announces Traffic Rules For Regatta

Information fc© ,,™—. tprs Who

A Familiar Figure On The Shrewsbury


9t ll#ui

IU4 Dink, M I. J],,



I 1.








Page Thrrt

Welcomes Regatta Spectators To the 1941 Running of the National Sweepstakes and the Thirty-eighth Gold Cup Race • ON THE •

North Shrewsbury River

Red Bank,"M

Before leaving Monmouth's Shores visitors should tour this historic County, see its shrines and rich and beautiful inland country, and know why it is called The Eden of the Garden State. Scenic Vitews



Historic Interests Monmouth County-A Proud Place In Which To Live For years Monmouth county has been progressing - rapidly wider the Chosen Board of Freeholders working in co-operation with various municipalities throughout the count)/ to make of Monmouth a little land in- which one loves to live.

• •

Year after year improvements have been been- made throughout the county to make more inviting the various spots of interest for the mani) out-of-towncrs visiting the seashore, golf courses, rivers, scenic flriv.es, and historic sights.

A SAMPLE OF SCENIC CHARMS Monmouth is a land of rare natural beauty, carefully cultivated and preserved by appreciative men and women. There are woods and hills and" rushing brooks, and rivers that expand Into great broad bays as they near confluence with the sea. Here Is variety such a) may be found scarcely anywhere else in the world—spreads of level fields, luxuriantly cropped with grains and garden goods; long-aisled orchards heavily hung with luscious fruits that fill the air with/fragrance; wide strands of soft, whlta seashore sand; vistas of lush green meadows; rolling hills and mountains in miniature at tho ocean's very edge. Its streams are bridged in beauty, too. Its viaducts are not merely means of connecting shore to shore but creations of qualities which are joys forever. The bridge in the picture above, spanning tha Shrewsbury from Oceanic to Locust, Is as delightful to look at as it IB to use. Westward from its deck the river's green bankB are jeweled with great estates and eastward, over the dancing waters, stand high -the.rlcWy_for^tEd_JiMs-o:f^aYiwink*j;bieJi^^ a. spot of loveliness that few motorists pass without slowing or stopping to enjoy an exhilarating surprise In land and seascape.

We icho live here take for granted the beauty, the location and the livability of Monmouth , county. We seldonijirtop_io think^that the 711 ft~~joritji of 120,000,000 people in our mvn country and millions more abroad have never heard about our especially favored community and know nothing of the fine things represented- here which seem commonplace to us because of the long association.

FIRST MONOLITH 30~ycars* ago, something of an experiment, but apparently is aB strong today as It was when finished ia 1912. There are some amusements on the pier but Its chief attraction Is to fishermen who crowd Its ocsan end, even on the cold days and nights of winter. Old ocean, so often destructive of pile* and • wooden structures, seems to havo had no effect on tho concrete piling and superstructure of this l o n j pier.

While the National Sweepstakes and Gold Gup race are being held here ugain this ycat.;.. Monmouth count;/ will be entertaining with traditional hospitality thousands of visitors from all sections of the country.

JUNIOR ANGLERS Annually for tho benefit of the young anglers, trout contests are held In Monmouth County, anil each year are becoming more popular with the younger generation.



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Tho 1940 National Sweepstakes hold annually for tho past 12 years has proven to be one of tho outstanding water events of the country. Pictured above Is one of the 1910 outboard races held in conjunction with the Sweepstakes,

OLD AND PRICELESS GIFTS roposo In historic Christ church at Shrewsbury, built in 170D on tho slto of a much less orruilo house' of worship .orcctod In 1710. Tho church, Episcopal, was chartered by Goorgo II on June 3, 173G. In this quaint colonial eillflco Is a Book of Common Prayer, prlntod at Cambridge In 1700 and presented to tho church by Governor William Franklin In 1707. lien, too, In tho fninoun "VlnoRiu1" Dlbln, In which tho word "vineyard" In no mlnnpnllcd, It wan printed by John IJitnlcot In Oxford In 1717. Robert Elfcnton, Customii Chlof at Now York, Have It to the church, Another trrnauro In n communion sot of. nllvrr cup and plnttor, given In 170B to tho Hhiwnbury nnd Mlildlotnwn chiirclfcn, which t •wen one until 1R51,

Pictured above are two «cnno« worthy of mention In Monmouth Cminly. Tim top photo exhibits trotting ranon on thn Krrnhnlil race track on which at the prcnenl tlnin night rnenn nrn linlil dully with pni'l-nmtuol hotting, thn (lint to l>o held In New Jnrupy, In thn lower photo In ono of our many bench romirtn which nnnunlly uttnict mlmmoua vlnltorn from nil nccllom of thn country.

BEAUTIFUL HOMES > • Momnimth County In proud of Hi) ninny iii'iuiltfiil mill iiiuirlomi humci, niiiMi in the on« pictured HIHIVP. Mirny now ilovrlopmonta Imvn rlncn In Inn pint two or thrmi yonrn offering Monmouth County thn hftflt lionicA nml country minted In tho country. 4





Paere Foirf

Time Who's Who Of Regatta; Chairmen; Officials Committees Headed By Leading Business Men, .


Oo« of the basic reasons why the National Sweepstakes regatta has iieoom* the largest powerboat regatta in the United States is because the committees arc headed by business men who are very active in business and civic interests in Red Bank and surrounding country. The executive committee is headed T>y Joseph C. Irwin, president .and general chairman of the National Sweepstakes Regatta association. He 3s head of Irwin's Yacht works, and Is at present a member o"f the board of chosen freeholders. He is a former member of the Red Bank borough council and the Hew Jersey state assembly. Mayor Charle3 R. English is chairman of the honorary judges committee. He U one of the most popular" mayors Red Bank has evtr had, and is a prosperous business man, being head of. "the Mount-English Ford agency.' Commodore Charles F. Chapman, race chairman, was recently elected commodore of the Manhasset Bay Yacht club. He is one of tho editors of Motor Boating. He is a member of the Gold Cup commission, and national secretary of the racing commission of the American Powerboat association. He has been the unofficial head of pleasure boating since the turn of the century. Fred .Brown, chairman of the race committee, is one of the most active retired men in Red Bank. Every year for the past several, he has attended about 20 major racing events from New England to Florida/serving as an official at most of them. He is Red Bank's oldest active fireman, having served in practically every pfllee In the flre department. Ho is a past master of the Masonic lodge, director of the American Powerboat association, and U a member of many other fraternal organizations. Commodore William A Rogers of Washington, D. C, is official referee. He is recognized as the father of the President's Cup regatta at Washington, and is a leader in speedboat xaclng on the Potomac. He has been oliiclal referee for the National SweepstakeB and other big regattas J. £. Endicott of the United States Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C., is chief timer. He has served as 'ah official here for many years. The chief scorer is Russell D. Gudgeon of New York, a member of the Gold Cup commission of the American Powerboat association and public .relations counsel for tho i sociation. Commodore William E. Willis, a summer resident of Atlantic Highlands, is chief starter. He is president of the flr,m of E. J. Willis & Sons, yacht supplies, of New York. He did much toward organizing the sport of outboard racing, and helped with the organization of the first big His assistant is Benjamin L. At•water of Red Bank, a member of . Fred D. Wikoff company. Mr. Atwater, a World war aviator, hns been a member of the Monmouth Boat club for years. He owns a small yacht and delights In cruising about local waters. He was also Instrumental In the legalization of pariroutue! betting on horse racing in this itate. Pit-manager Is J, S. T. Tyson of Chestnut Hill, Pennsylvania. He Ts an official of the Outboard Racing association, and is pit manager and official measurer of motors. He will be remembered as the father of two pretty girls who have raced here several years in the midget outboard classes. Motor and hull Inspector Is Robert Flagg of Maryland. Ho is an official of. the American Powerboat association, .: The man in charge of all the reg lfltration work is Henry Kroepkc of City Island, New York, also nn official of the American Powerboat nssoclation. Harold S. Allen, chairman of tho public address committee, is a-member of the Red Bank borough council end vice confhiodore of the North Shrewsbury Ice Boat tnd -Yacht club. He U proprietor o'-Allen's Electrical shop on White street. Hubert M. Farrow, treat- rcr of the National Sweepstakes association, Is chairman of the finance committee He Is president of Red Brink's oldest real eslate nrm, Allaire & Hon, nnd past president of the Red Hank Rotary club, Theoiloro D. Moore Is chairman of

the anchorage and patrol committee. He Is manager of the Red Bank otflce of the Jersey Central Power & Light company, and is a former president of the Red Bank Communty Chamber of Commerce. He Is a member of the Monmouth Boat club. Courtlandt White, chairman of the housing committee, operates a real estate and insurance business, and also'serves as undersheriff of Monoulh county. He is a past presl dent of the Young Men's Republican club. Charles V. Irwln, Jr., a junior member of the firm of Irwin's Yacht works, has been assigned the responsibility of chairmanship of the marine service committee. George W. Bray, a past president of the Monmouth Boat club, Is chairman of public relations. He is also assessor for the borough of Red Bank, and is In the real estate and" insurance business. Chairman of the spectator committee is Lester R. Rosa, who has a reputation for great attention to detail. He la a past president of the Red Bank Lions club, a director of the Red Bank Y, M. C. A., and is prominent in social service work. The chairmanship of the medical and first aid committee has been assigned to Dr. Walter A. Rullman, one of Monmouth county's leading surgeons. Dr. Rullman, who maintains a palatial home on Red Bank's river front, has long been an ardent follower of sailboat and motorboat racing. Thomas M. Gopslll, chairman of the police and parking committee, is a member of the borough council, and has served as polico commissioner for many years. He was formerly a member of the state assembly. He will serve an announcer both daya of the regatta as he has in past years. Alfred J. LJppman, chairman of the prize committee, is a member of the state planning .board. Herbert E, Edwards Is chairman and Augustus M. Mlnton, co-chairman of the reception committee. Mr Edwards is former secretary to the state (Senate, and has been a memNorth Shrewsbury Ice Boat and Yacht club for many years. He Is a past president of the Red Bank Lions club,'past exalted ruler of tho Red Bank Elks club, and Is at pres ent connected with the Lehlgh Portland .Cement company. Commodore Minton for many years mayor of Fair Haven; has served for 12 years as president of the Monmouth Boat club. He Is commodore of the North Shrewsbury Ico Boat and Yacht club. Thomas S. Field, Jr., chairman of the publicity committee, has been ft member of every Gold Cup a^ Sweepstakes Regatta committee and j g , N a , h . Shrewsbury river since 1927. He is a member of various civic, fraternal and charity organizations. Ensley M. White, chairman of tho course committee, has charge of Red Bank public works, and has been active In the Monmouth Boat club for many years. Harry A. Isaacs, Jr., chairman of the pi-ogram committee, is president of Oil Delivery, Inc., of Red Bank and was chairman of tho National Amateur Rowing championships held on the North Shrewsbury last year. Theodore J. Labrcc'que, chairman pf the legal committee, is a member of the firm of Parsons, Labrccque & Borcen. He Is prominent in politics in Middletown township, whero he resides, and hns been an active worker for civic and charity interests in this vicinity. Neil B, Wolcott, an official of the old Red Bnnk Yacht club, has charge of the race pits. A congenial beer salesman, he Is blessed with the snvolr fairc to handle the various racing owners and drivers with a sat isfactory solution to their sundry problems.

Local Comet Fleet Continues To Grow Tile local Comet fleet continues to grow. Tho latent, tho Splf, owned by Albert Talker, was launched Suturdny. It anyone has been surprised to HDO thnt No; 9 on a local Comet, tho number IH correct. Polly I'nucell and C. Jenkins' Comet I thci ninth Comot btitlt in a clans thn nnw numbers thounnnds.

Outboard Records As Of April 1,1941 Mlto Trlnli, M-l 40.058 Donnld Wliltflfld A-l 4R.1M ].'. J, Hulllry _ A - U 49.482 Worth llouiirninn _...., B-l 57.234 Jnck Honclinlii* 11-11 6(1.420 Worth DoKKcmnn . _ C-l 00.500 « n r Wood. Jr _ ( M l «0.4Ml Worth IloKKPninn J'-l M.234 JnmcK Mullen, n F - l l 64.2M Ken. MncKr-nzIn


Up. Mnnlclnlr, N. J. ood, Cnllfarnlit Worth, Trxnn Worth, Texnn Worth, Texan nc, Midi. Worth, T.-xnn Itlrhirwriil, Vn. Nrw HllVi'll, Com).

I'lvr Mlli-n I n CI.IMIH lil|,> M-l* 37.027


Dorinld Wliltflnlil

(5.317 Kir.l A. Mtilkry

A - i l 411.11110 Tlmm. Cooper '. 11-1 02.44H Jncli llrnrkrlft 11-111)2.724 Win III IIOKfieiiiiiiui (M M.447 l i ' o n n t l.iinily C - l l titUlll I'mil Wenrlv I'M M/IKR .Inmvi Mullen, JI . f - l l MUD4 Kim, MnrKrtitl,. ...

•TIII«P trul nne-tlilnl inlint,

U|i, Mwilrlnlr, N. .1. IMKII'WIKHI, Cnllr, ... KllllnilH f ' l l v , Mn. I'M. Win III, Ti'Xlin

..; F I . win HI, Ti'xn* . . Hull DIPIIII, Cnllf, ... Muni'lo. inillmiu . Itlcliiuiinil, Vn. Nrw Iluveii, <"nilti.


SATURDAY, AUGUST 16 Time of Start

Class and Division

11:20 A.M. . l l t 4 0 A.M... 12:00 Noon 12:20 P.M."12:40 P.M. 12:65 P.M. 1:10 P.M. 1:25 P.M." 1:40 P.M. 1:05 P.M. 2:30 P.M.

A I Outboards First A I I Outboards First A I Outboards Final A I I Outboards Filial First C I Outboards First C I I Outboarda Midget Outboards First C I Outboardj Final C I I Outboards Final Final Midget Outboards Gold Cup Championships (30 miles) First 91 Cubic Inch Hydroplanes First 225 Cubic Inch Hydroplanesi First Gold Cup Championships (30 miles) Second 91 Cubic Inch Hydroplanes Final 225 Cubic Inch Hydroplanes Final Gold Cun ChamDionshlna

3:15 P.M. 3:35 P.M. 4:00 P.M. 4:45 P.M. 5:05 P.M. 6:30 P.M.

Time of Start Class and Division Heat* 9:30 A. M. Start of gallboat Kaoes 1:00 P.M. Outboard Runabouts One 1:20 P.M. . B I Outboards *Flrst 1:3B P.M. . B I I Outbqards First 1:60 P.M. F Open Outboards. First 2:05 P.M. B I Outboards-- . Final 2:20 P.M. B I I Outboards Final 2:35 P.M. .. F Open Outboard^ Final 2:55 P.M. National Sweepstakes . (15 miles) . First 3:25 P.M. •• Inboard Runabouts (Class A. B. C. D.) First 3:45 P.M. Inboard Runabouts (all classes) First 4:00 P.M4 _ 135 Cubic Inch Hydroplanes (National Championship) First 4:30 P.M. National Sweepstakes (15 miles) Second 4:50 P.M. Inboard Runabouts (Class . • A. B. C. D) Final 5:10 P.M. ' Inboard Runabouts (all classes) ' Final 5:25 P.M. 135 Cubic Inch Hydroplanes '• (Nationel Championships) Final 5:40 P.M. National Sweepstakes (15 miles). ' Final


•All Heata Five. Miles,' Unless Otherwise Noted.'

Housing Situation Now Well In Hand, Reports Chairman Problem of Finding Accommodations for Visitors Is Solved

Port & Starboard Captain Andy White has been using his new launch as a patroi front for tho Monmouth Boat club race committee,- greatly relieving anxious parents of the skippers. •


Ed Davis' youngest son Dick has finally got tho sailing bug and may be seen every day in his Sneakbox the Pollywog.

The problem of accommodating • • « boat owners and drivers and a numHarry Boskoy was the winner of ber of other visitors coming from a distance for tho National Sweep- th,e first Fathers' race sailed Saturstakes regatta, which was a difllcult day evening. The race did not end one the ftrst year or two, has been until after dark and there Is a susmade a simpler task from year to picion the winner resorted to some year through tho efforts of the hous- frantic paddling. • • • ing committee with tho co-operation of the Red Bank Community ChamThe skippers of the B Sncakboxea ber of Commerce. have been showing tremendous imThe Chamber has an up-to-date provement, in every race. Five of listing of hotels, boarding houses, as tho 12 skippers battled for tho well as private homes In Hea Bank Thomas Irving Brown birthday prize and vicinity, which gives the num- Z h w e n t t o I r a C r o u 3 e ' J r - w h o a 8 bcr of persona they can take care |J?., n k c e J u s t n o s e d °«t Dorothy Lawof for the Saturday and Sunday f t f - p 6 * " 3 T c a l gatto—daya,. i~l :—— —If anyone has not been in tho There are some people who want hotel accommodations exclusively, Monmouth Boat chib recently they should make an Inspection trip. and in most of .theso cases, they personally secure reservations well in Stewart Cook and hto building comadvance. Many others, who have mittee have done an excellent job been competing for several years In of remodeling the first floor. • • •. the regatta or have business in connection with the annual event, make Wo wonder what has happened to arrangements to return to the same Captain Irwin's trophy for this boarding houses or private homes Sr.cakbox-Comet races. where they have become acquainted and accustomed to stop. These cases naturally relieve the housing com Borough Superlnlendent Ensley mlttee of considerable work and White, despite all reports to the contrary, Is not spending his 'vacation worry. With all the available rooms In boating on the Shrewsbury. He Is the busiest membor of the National the hotels and boarding houses taken many dayB in advance, the particu- Sweepstakes committee, getting the course ready for a new list of — days preceding tho Natlonal~Sweop^ "world-Tecords-thia—week-end; • • « stakes centers In placing applicants In rooms in private homes, the numCharles Allaire, Sr.'s matermelon ber of which, many homo owners treat was appreciated by every have listed with the Chamber and skipper In last Saturday's Moncommittees on a regular card form mouth Boat club race. An afternoon sent to them. under tho'hot sun, the melonB fresh It Is a known fact that thore have from the Icehouse were just what been but a very few mixupB in ac- was needed. commodations, for which credit is » • • due Courtlandt White, chairman of Incidentally, Willis Qlayton treatthe housing committee, since the be- ed all hands to soft drinks at the ginning of these regattas. He Is ably M. B. C. clubhouse Sunday after Bill assisted by Harold V. B. Voorhls, co- Olscn Bailed his Spirit to victory in chairman of the committee and tho Willis Clayton trophy race. executive secretary of tho Commun• * t ity Chamber of Commerce; Georgo Local moorings have been' nearly W. Bray, Horton B. Garrison, Georgo empty overy woek-end, as powerboat A. Gray, Raymond B. Llpplncott, owners take advantage of unusually Richard Martin and Burt Doremus. good fishing. Asked about the added attraction of tho Gold Cup classic, Mr, White Tho two-man canoe that jammed slated thnt ho did not anticipate in Increase In tho demand "for accom- the start of the Willis Clayton trophy race Sunday' was not entered modations that cannot bo supplied. It was pointed out that a compar- with tho race committee In that ntivcly small percentage of tho thous- event ands of visitors to Red Bank stay over night for they como by auto, bus or train from nearby villages, boroughs and clticB, and return homo after the races. Yes, the housing committee has Its special duties well in hand, and will BO report nt t h e final meeting of tho regatta committees.

Racing History On Shrewsbury

Speed Boat Contest Here 36 Years Ago]

Red Bank to Battery Race a Feature Once

Thomas S. Field, Jr., chairman of the publicity committee of the regatta association, has written an intersting article which shows the de'elopment of boat racing at Red Bank. The article is entitled, "River Sports Center qt the East," and follows: After sailing up the river which bears his name, in a vain endeavor to discover the Northwest Passage, Hendrlck Hudson in his Half Moon in the ear 1609, sailed southward by the Highlands o f Navesink, entered a broad estuary and proceeded westward. After sailing half » dozen miles, to quote from the Half Moon's Log Book, "they came to a broad bay bordered on the south by towering red clay banks while stretching to the north were eloping grass covered hills." As It was the. second mate's birthday, their ship was anchored and arrangements were made to hold a fitting celebration on tho south shore near-the present town of Red Bank. However, soon after setting supplies ashore, including a keg of rum, a local tribe of the Lenl-Lenapi Indians known as the Unaami, attacked the landing party, who raced back to tho ship. Thus Undoubtedly, Red Bank and he North Shrewsbury or. Navesink •Iver at the present site of the Naional Sweepstakes regatta, was the scene of the first water sporting event, and the first boat .race ever held by white men in the Western hemisphere. Today in keeping with this ausThe event number will be displayed from the commltte barge' ex- picious beginning Red Bank truly actly ten minutes before the start enjoys the distinction of being the river sports center of of each race. At five minutes before outstanding the Eastern states if not the entire the start of each race a preparatory :ountry. Its more modern reputation gun will be fired from the commit- 'or water sportB first reached natee boat. At the firing of this, tho lonal prominence shortly after the five-minute gun, four time balls will Civil war, when the Shrewsbury river be hoisted beside the starting clock. became the ice boat racing center of At the expiration of each minute one America, a position It still holds, with of these balls will be lowered. As greater speeds attained than ever bethe fourth ball is lowered the start- lieved possible by man. It was in tho year of the Wright brothing clock will begin to revolve, a 1908, irs" flight, that an ice boat traveled one-minute .gun will be fired and the iver the ice on the North Shrewsbury starter will display a white flag. Start river off Red Bank at 140 miles an will bo Indicated by the dropping of hour, a speed not reached by aerothe white flag. planes until the first year of the World war. Again at the turn of the century Outboards will race over a 1 2-3 mile course. The midget class races lie world famous speed boat XPDNC will be two laps. All other outboard racing under the colors of the Red classes will race threo laps for a five Bank Yacht club defended its title the world's fastest boat against all mile heat. The 135 and 225-cublc as comers. Inch hydroplanes and Class E inSailing races which were extremely board runabouts will raco two laps popular^ before the advent of power of tho 2'4-mile course. The Sweep- boats and then suffered an eclipse for stakes boats will race six laps of the a number of years, have made a 2^-mJle courso, totaling; 15 mijes pel; remarkable comeback in the last decheat. """ ~ ""'" e K H t h T a i H B a of classes sailed by Junior skippers. The green flag will bo shown by Today It is no uncommon eight to see the starter on tho start of ttio last !40 or 50 white sails scudding across lap in • each? raco.' Tho checker flag rlppled waters between the grass will bo dropped at the finish. In tho covered shores of our local water, event of postponement of the event ways; Modern speed boat racing at Red a yellow flag will be shown, and the Bank dates from Labor day 1927, rod flag will signify "no start." when tho Red Bank Yacht club held When the first boat has finished a a regatta lasting from 11 a. m. to T checkered flag will be shown. This p. m., which in tho words of a local s the signal for competing boats to newspaper at tho time brought tho finish the lap they are on at the greatest number of motor boats ever time the first boat finishes, provided to assemble at Red Bank. That first regatta committee consisted of they are under way. They will re- year's Commodore Gerald C. Holbrook, colvo credit for this position. Boats chairman; Captain Charles P. Irwin, disabled or not underway when the George Gillig, Clark Holbrook, Wilfirst boat finishes will be credited liam E. Tobias, Augustus Murray, with laps and fractions thereof William T. Brown, Robert T. Llnton which they have completed when the and Thomas S. Field, Jr. _ Tho season of 1928 found the Red •flrstHraa-t-flnishes-. Banir^YacKrclub""runMng-trattJonTd a g All competing boats must Immedi- races overy Saturday afternoon cli ately leave tho race course, upon maxed with a spectacular Battery to completing the lap they are on, when Red Bank outboard race held on July the first boat has finished. They may 28, when 22 fool-hardy youngsters not continue on the courso to flnsh started from Now York Battery at Saturday as tens of thousands their requisite number of laps or to noon of downtown office workers packed complete the entire length of the Battery Park. The United States heat. Disabled boats will be towed Coast Guard had to rescue so many off the course after the first boat has of the particpants in the 32-mlle race across the choppy waters of Lower finished. New York bay that future races of A yellow flag hoisted from the com- this typo were forbidden. mittee barge will be the signal for Tho Battery to Red Bank outboard postponemont, All contestants should race drew the attention of tho speed report to the committee barge Im- boat world to the marvelous natural mediately for lnstruqtlons. The advantages available on the broad "event number" on the cube will be calm waters of tho North Shrewswith tho result that tho Gold holstod Just below the yellow flag to bury Cup race was held in 1029 and 1030 indicate the event that has been post- on the same course ovor which toponed. day's regatta is run. In order to provide an annual reEach competing boat must carry a racing number. All shall have their gatta for Red Bank, in 1D30 the Regatta association decided to create a numbers permanently painted on new Vaco named tho National Sweepeach Bide of tho boat's bow. The raco stakes, which had but two restriccommittee will assign racing num- tions: 1st,, boats to have but one mobers upon application. tor; 2nd, race to be hold on the North Shrewsbury rlvor. Accordingly, that year both the Gold Cup race and the National Sweepstakes were run during the same regatta, with the National Sweepstakes creating almost os much interest as the Gold Cup, although It had been unheard of prior to that time. Slnco 1930 tho Nationn" Sweepstakes race has boen held annually with two exceptions, and has taken KB place as ono of tho "big threo" In power bpat spcctacloB In America, tho other two, bolng tho Gold Cup and tho President's Cup.

Facts About Start, Finish

Over a Score Of Starters In THe Four Classes Over The 2£-Mil£ Course

Sailing On The Shrewsbury

Junior Skippers In Evening Race

Last year tho National Sweepstakes regatta had tho distinction of being acclaimed tho lnrgost and most successful to bo hold In tho United States nt tho anniml meeting of tho Amorlcnn Power Eont association. This enjoyablo record will ho dupll catcd this year because of the many National Champlonehlp ovonta which arc Included in tho heavy two-day schedule.

Whiz Bnng,' Point' Leader, Is Winner Junior nklppom of tho ltuinnon Country club nulled their mlilnhl|iinllo clans boats Saturday In tho Hint flvcnlnK fivo-mllo raco of thn m-imon, lifter which a mippor pnrly wnn hold on thn Jilioro. Dick l l i y n n Incnuinocl liln point Inntl liy piloting hlii Whiz Ilnng to n Ifi-iMM.'tind win avor N i c k y Uulumn, •'•••'« lliumty, K. I), lli-nnnonto'n Tlio Hpur w i n IMnl nnd ICdwIn Htownit, Jr.'H, VntiKimrd fourth, ICmniotli HC
Night Comet Race Is Won By Tina

A l^ammSmmm&fflm

Whiz liiniK In IPHIIIIIKJII iiolnln wild n lulnl (if 14. tloiinly nnd The Npni- nir ilmi nt in iinlntn; VnliKinu.l nml C n r l n t t n hnvn II r n r l i nnd Honlilnnill H.

III" »l'Ur. Vim/iunl,


,„. .

,V.. Htrwull u K i n i.,m

A, DUwMt


||,|,,,,||, H1IY1II.1


In an ovonlng men nailed last Thursday by fivo Comoln of tho Mon mouth Hont club, Tliomna Horrtoon'n Tina triumphed ovor Marjorlo Mooro's Mnrjsloo Too by a margin of I) flooondH, ItOKer Hrown'ii Urownlu Iliilnhcd third, 35 /locomln bnhlnil tho Mnnrn lioat. Tina oovoiod tlm »',(, mlliui In 60 iiilinili'fl 22 nnuontlH, Hurry llo/ikoy'n I.i-lniiro wnn fourth nnd T)oan brotlinni' Wu-tlt-lioii-nn fifth. Conii-t Iliira -.'Hurt, 01*7 Hunt, Ownor ' l''lnl«li T ill Ui lino, l'. Miin'Kmi, Jr Ilttmi Mmnln.i Tin), M. Mnura lutlijn llriiwnln, II, Iliotfii 1l<7l
CIHIM*, tint! ."Hurl (hill), II..«l miri ll«hir ||,,|,|, Will. !!....«, II. llrrmi HilMOII ""'•Mr, N. iliiiu.n , mir.iir, Tim tilwvo flcniMi \n n fmnlllnr iitm on lint Norlli Mlirrtvxhiiry rlvnr /it llfil I'.niili, which nffoin iinn gf llm flnnst nnlllxint i n c l n g couinon to

Im fouutl itnywlurn In tho country,

' '

Ilii.VB can mnhnexti'ft pnckatinuiiny ll The fteuUtor.—Advorttienient



At the monthly meeting of the Monmouth Boat club held'Monday night, August 4, Ira Hand, who was the principal speaker of the evening, made mention of one of the early speed boat regattas held in the East which took place on the river here at Red Bank Thursday, August 10, 1905, and read excerpts pertaining to this river carnival taken from the issue of Motorboating of August 25, 1905. Theso early day regattas were the beginning of racing activities on he river here. The story of 36 years ago dovetails with the present1 week-end activities of the National Sweepstakes association. ' The day pf Thursday, -August 10, 1905, was devoted to an automobile parade, which was followed by a water carnival with speed boat races, an illuminated boat parade at night, together with a' band concert and fireworks' display. Thousands ,of persons from all over the country braved threatening weather and visited Red Bank to see- the interesting events. Governor E. C. Stokes and Congressman Benjamin P. Howell were among the notable guests present. The governor and his party were met at the Red Bank railroad depot and were escorted through the town in automobiles owned by A. Percy Sherman and Harry Rosenbaum, with a military escort of tho Second Cavalry troop of New Jersey, in command of Captain Edwin Field. The Red Bank Register carried several columns of interesting matter pertaining to the day's eventB and that portion of the program pertaining to the activities on the river aa taken from The Register files, issue of Wednesday, August 16, 1905, follows:

Tho River Events. During the early hours of the afaf ternoon, as the weather grew more promising, the crowds of people were augmented by hosts of others, and when the time arrived for the river sports at four o'clock, the town was filled. Nearly everybody went to the river. Docks were crowded, lawns were packed and river craft •f overy description was laden to the gunwales with merry excursionists. Tho river events wore seen by the govoMjorJind-hltt.party.tara the balcony of the Monmouth boat club house. As all the races were handicap contests there were .no even starts, and the people on shore not familiar with the rules were more' or less confused in regard to the races. The races were started and finished In front of tho club house. Owners of boats desiring vantage points to see the finishes had-their vessels strung out from tho judges' float to a point east of the Sea Bird's dock. These boats were decorated with flags, while other decorated pleasure craft floated lazily about in other parts of the river. The course was the old icoyacht course, extending to Gulon's point, then to a stake In front of John Wagner's aud then to tho finish line. The length of the course was two miles and a half. The cabin launch and pleasure launch races were once over tho goUrser-ThBr-cat>hrla«neh-«vK the first number on the program. The starters were A. C. Longyear's Nereides, William VanWyck's Caprice and Charles E. Copeland's Marlon. The Longyear entry was the first boat sent away and sho won handily, her time being 22 minutes, Pleasure Launches Race. The -starters in the pleasure launch race were W. R. Coffee's Grace, Charles E. Copeland's Thirsty, Peter McClccs' Etta, . Samuel Cogglns' Sparks, Oscar Hesse's Bnrnegat, Augustus Mlnton's Vega, Charles. R. D. Foxwoll's Ottowell, Ensley E., Morris' Olive, George Hance Patterson's Rlottc, C. E. Porter's Edna L., Harry D. Curtis' Growler and L. M. Craven's Hattle. Tho Vega won, with tho Hattie second. The winner's time was 24m, 6s. Charles F. Irwln Wins a Frlze. Very interesting were tho contests between tho fast auto launches. Theso boats are provided with engines similar to those on automobiles and some have recently been built which attain a speed of nearly thirty miles an hour. The first of tho auto races was participated in by Charles P. Irwin's Scuttlo Bug, P. M. Cornwoll's Gertrude, Oliver Lipplncott's Vlcl, Perllo Rlddlo's Lilllo, S. W. Cranbcry's Dixie, Henry McDcrmott's boat, R. B. Duano's Mais and Charles M. PotorBon's Flying Dutchman. Tho Scuttlo Bug was th6 limit boat and sho went down tho rlvor llko a shot. It was apparent aftor ono round of tho courso had boon sailed thnt tho light between tho Irwln nnd i Potorson flyers would bo a closn one. Tho Flying Dutchman finally overhauled and passed the scuttlo Bug nnd tho Rod Bankers who had boon pinning tholr hopcB on tho Red Dank entry looked down In tho mouth. A fow minutes Inter tho Flying Dutchman wan noon to atop nnd tho Scuttlo Bug rcgalnod tho loud, which sho maintained to the finish. An accident had befallen the Flying Dutchman's machinery nnd tho boat wild unablo to finish. Second plnoo In tills.rnco wont to tho Vlcl. Tho Scuttlo Bug's tlmo for tlio ten miles wan Mm, 13s. Tho Star nnclng Event. Tho »tnr ovent on the racing program wan hold hack until the lnnt, Thin wnn a ten-mllo race between tho I in Km- auto boats, tha ntnrtoru being John M. Ulclinrdt'n llluo Htreak, Charles M. t'otoroon's Dronm and IS J. Hcliroodor'n Hkootor. Tho Hkoolor wan ncnitoh bout but BIIO did not fret nway |n tlmo nml at no porlod of tlm conlnnt wan iihn a diui|tnrou» comptilIt.ir. Tlm Ilroiun Imil to glvo tlio llluo Btreak (1m. 7n., which wrui too niiirh (if n. handicap for tho Prtnrncn bent, to ovri'ttonui. Tim Hlun Htroulc won tlm rnco In 37m, Mil., with thn Droivm nrcunil. Tim vvlnnm' of tlm knockabout nu:n wnn KMwln Dnvln'n Mdininlil. Itnyiniuiil lloyor'n Wanilnrer wan nuconil Thn rnenn wo in inillod off vory nntlaCiuitorlly to tlin liont ownnrn, noun of whom cnulrt find fault with tho nrI'liifintiirnli). Tlio liniiilUmpjiiiiK wnn Uono liy I*. I>, I'nrtnr, nn fixiioiinncrd limn conntictort with tho Huddor, »

yachting Journal, who was the guest

of the press cobimlttee after" the •aces. The newsj aper men were roy-

ally entertained Payne's cabin It both in the aftei Cigars and refres in plenty and a the wants of the

on General B. S. unch Yankee Boy! noon and at night ments were aboard vaiter attended to

scribes. After the races the newspaj ier men were taken down the river is far as Oceanic and they dec ared themselves charmed with the (eauty of the river.

The Illuminated I The illuminated night surpassed in thing of the kind this part of the were the boat do

arade.. boat parade at every respect anyver before held in >untry. Not only orations fine, but

extraordinary effbr/ts had been made by persons living Jalong the river to add to the beauty! of the scene by trimming their iavyns with lanterns grouped in many\ artistic designs. Along the upper vpart of the river, !rom Allen's dock: to the railroad jridge, thore was a. continuous illumnatlon. John Morrow, in addition o his regular dec< irations, showed a arge letter "M," n lade of paper lanterns. ' Samuel W. Morford displayed a representation off the Eiffel tower. On the Middletowin shore the sight Was,not much lesp brilliant. A New York cottager named Welsh had a large flag at the Hop of a tall staff and under it Greek fire was burned. From a distance! all that could be seen-was the waving flag reflecting tho colors of the (fire. The residents along one g the south s)hore vied with and all another in their 11, uminations of them were very attractive. Tho Albertlna, which had been chartered by the committee to take out passengers to the middle of the river, to see tho parade and flre-

works, had on boi ird about 400 persons. On the hi cane deck ot the boat was one of t i e bands. A large numbers of boa^s took.part in the parade and their owners had wnrked hard to make the decorations as handsome ai possible. Lantern devleeB predominated^ The boats first assembled gin M&ford's cove. Headed by the Hfand, they passed the club house and skirted tho south shore as for fas McClure's point, taking a court* from there to the club house, wnere the parade was disbanded. Tttt same judges who Judged tho auttfmoblle parade picked the winners inirche night parade. The judges were ofl the press boat, from which they hfld an excellent opportunity to vie* the boat procession. Jrh
Grandstand Seats At Public Park Are Free No admission will bo charged to tho grandstand at tho William H. R. Whlto Marino Park, it was announced. Tho stand will sent 800 persons and no portion will bo roflcrved. Children occupying scats must be accompanied by adults.

Records Set Here At 1940 Regatta OUTBOARDS CIIIBI I). AntRUur—Our Wond, Jr., K1.458 mlloi ii«r hour. l'.l«M C, Amnteur—(!»r Wood, Jr., M.UI mllrn |..r hour. Ctnna K, Aiimtcur—Jnmti *w. Mullen. 2.1. HH.?H( mllita par hour. Mhtiut, Oiwn—Don , Whltflild, 37.627 nilloff t>«r hour, INMOAHD3 DM'.IMQ Inch HyitrnplnnM— Rcotimlral, RZ.'MU, intlpn pni- hnur. MR.f'uhlfi Inch HyilroplnnM — Kllllit Hull III. Id.ZHD mil... p,r IIIJIII.

2!»-f:.ii,|ilurh llyilrnlilin.i— TOM til, 70.(110 inl1«< IHT II.HII,, I'urlllK Cos.I <>in.|>.nlui.»—lloIHI, 4ft.HO I inll«n |irr luiiir. flUM A It.innliuiiO—lltli Hep, 411.1)117 inllfla |,«r hmir, <;ln>n K lliin«liii.ili- Ill-lln II, hU.r.71 mlloH imr liuMr. K«tlonnl •llwrfPllnUi — I.Mi| N»lr« Dmim, Ill.nu mllM i»r liour. Nntl.mnl f|v>i>i.alnl<«i< — llrnti Null! Il»in., 711.110 mlUi |i«r liour. Null'.nil llwiKiutntiM—ToUl <>mlU rural Tium III, AIM09 nillni |.fP luiiir, • tt.lin.ft «"i[.l r.i-01,1.









South Jersey Surgical Supply Co. 16 WEST FRONT ST.








Hendriclujon & Applegatc















Jones Filling Stations MAPLE AVE. & BERGEN PL.















Page fe

Official Regatta Entry List

Outboard Racing What It's All Aboi (Continued From Page 2 ) , i



Wilmington, Bel. .We«t*rman W. Jones . Fred Jscoby. Jr. » .... No. Bergen, K. J . Lea Buckman Baldwin. N. T . Vic Scott : — .. Forest Hills, N . T . r. Leslie Barton Newark, N. J . leorge Van Voorhls ... Fiohkllf, N, Y , So, Norwilk, Conn. Thom»« Bifano Mllford, M a . . . Mario ParadisD ;..'.. r C»b Waller — Welra, N. HV Frank Wolf, Jr. , College Point, N . Y . Merohtntvllle, N. J . Frank Schmutt _ Perth Amboy, N. J . John Zack ~ __—... Norwalk, Conn. lohn Bucclarelll , Alfred King So. Norfolk, Va. — - Woodbrldgt, N. J . Thomas Smith Brooklyn, N . Y . . Jos.' Frlns —. i. A. Worcheiter ~ Bayonne, N. J . Phil Smith _ Falrlawn, N. J. ._ Collew Point, N. Y. Emil Mayer, Jr. . ..... Newark, N. J, •ge Martin 91 CU. IN. HYDROPLANE Middlesex, N, J . Robert ; rrior . . J, D. Mclntjre, St. Petersburg, i l a . Carson R. — Holyoke, Mass* : A. K. Hayes, fit. Petersburg, Fla. Gordan Xnapp. St. Pet»rsburg Fla. OUTBOARD F, OPEN Byron Russell, North Long Branch, N. J. Jtrk Cooper, Kansas City, Mo. r. Ford Walker i Pup _ „.. . Frederlcksburg, Va. ... .., Kcri'McKenile, N«w Hnven, Conn. Judnon B. Morpran mdret' ..... Wilmington, Del. ...* C. H. Ruth, Jr.. Arlington, Va. iba Schenectady, N.. Y. Schoolcroft, Jr. Dr. R. B. Wolf, Uhrlchvill., Ohio. John , ZiOrchraont, N, Y. Al. Strum, S t Petersburg, Fla. Ted Arnntcln ...,...-..—«.„»......... ..... Richmond, Va. ~ Al. Brlnkeman. C. H. Collln Richmond, Va. Tracy Johnson. Philadelphia, Pa. College Point, N. Y. Jr. . — . ' Wm. Mclntyre, St. Petersburg, Fla. EmilMayer, ..- :.,.. Caldwell, N. J. D. J. Bond -. —• ™-««.~ .... MorchantvllU, N. J. Frank Schmuta tC.— _...—..... — Westvlll»; N. J. Tom Condfl/ » «••, -..«-.-... OUTBOARD A, DIV. 1 ... Jersey City, N. J. Jerry Mochler ^.»....» «...., ... Larchmont, N. Y, «.. -.—. (Tprbar . ... Kenneth W. Wolff, North Tonawanda, N. T. James Rundy *ed? Ann" -...••. George Middleton, Revere, Mass. DOUKIBR Fonda Niagara Falls N. Y. .....—........... jjy Lady .. Jim Lundy, Larchmont, N. Y. Bob Mang ............ — Harrlsbiiri, Pa. Sing Ladr'Z'Ted Arnsteln, White Plains, N. T. Tony Marco ...... ....._....™.—.—Waban, Haas, abshell .... Clinton Ferguson, Waban, Maae. Clinton Fwjrmon *..«.«.^««.^..~^-.. Brooklyn, N. Y. GflraJd Sherran .... — v Oar Wood, Jr., Algonac. Mloh. Philip Bowers E, Orangi, N. J, , BD &~... Al Stowan, Fort Edward, M. V. Htrry Blrdiftll. Jr. ... Ardlley, N. Y, ely Lsdy .... Ed VanHouton, Newark, N. J.' Everett Oarritr Worcester, Mass. 3 Thomas Tyson, Chestnut Hill, Pa. Eoc. Edward i ... . . Philadelphia. Pa. jhllsndorer Philip Andrews, New York City, N. X. Fr«d Jacohy, Jr. „—.—-.._ _..-, No. Bergen, N. J. Drastic StuB . . Frank J. Desmond. Short Hill, N. J. Chti. Mack ... New Mllford, N. J, — Chns. D. Strang, Jr., Long Beach, N. Y. James W. Mullen. 2nd. „.„„...... Richmond, Va. .'•Pitta, Pa. James T. KIDK WilmlnKton, Del. Westerman W. Jonei ... OUTBOARD A, DIV. 2 BOAT- WEIGHTS Forest Bills, N. Y. Vic Scott ..., , .... Baldwin. N. Y. fclward Wulf ...-..-... Long Beach, N. Y. Official boat weights art are : ,...™.™. Wynnwood, P«. Chaa. D. Stranifi ST. ...... • alter Foil, Jr., lows: „ Irvlngton, K. J. Bob Jenstn _.. .„ Newark, N. J. OUTBOARD C, DIV. 1 S Leslie Borton . - — ~ . ~ — - • Hull . „ „ ... Sprinefleld, U u s . James J. Lenmls _ - . . Jamaica, N. Y. „..—„..„... Weight _..™.. . "Wynnwood, P a . Joseph. Pebrey Jihn H ThHcher . Brooklyn, N. Y. .T....... . So. Norwalfc, Conn, Gerard Sheeran Lto F Clarke -... Class M i , 50 lbs. ....... Catonavllle/Md. H. O. Unk, Jr _.. Pearl River, N. Y. Of hn Hall _ St, Albans, N. Y. Class A, B, L. 100 lbs. ™ ..„ Panvllle. Pa. Eugene R. Gorman X-imoi Comnbell Shenectady, N. Y. _ Class C, D . . . . . 150 lbs. „ Merchantvllle,.N. J . John L. Schdolcroft J i i Schtnutz _ . Richmond, Va. C, H. Collins rChwter, P a . Edward Brnutlgaun w „., Class E, F. _ 190 lbs. Hazelton, Pa. . Baldwin, L, I. "Wm. G. Tunnesien .—_..„..«._.— Jester Burfcman . . ...... Richmond, Va. E. M\ PoatroM — , .... ..„.„. . Northampton, Maai. Kacc Start .. Long Beach, N. Y, Wm. Schwab College Point, N. Y. * ank Wulf, Jr.,"HI .'.'.. Wllllamjvllle, N. Y, — Five minutes before the eta1 North Bergen, N. J. Robert Chalmere, Jr ,.,Jf red Jacob?, Jr _. , Richmond, Va. Harold R. Curry, Jr. Bronx, N. Y. five-minute gun Is fired and a{ ffllllberl Felennan „.„ .._ Larchmont, N. Y. .„-.,, ,—. —...„,..—.. -..«... Craniord, N. J. Ted, Armtein t » t N. Downs flag Is raised. Exactly 60 s Algonac, MIchi «»..» ,„ „.._..._.„ . Mil/ord, Masa* "Gar Wood, Jr» «.«...•»..,... ario Parsdtac — Waban, Ma»». Clinton Ferguson „,........ before the start a warning guj . Jersey City, N. J. Jerry Meckler ..... fired, the clock is started An] Brooklyn, N. Y. Gerard Sheoran .— ™... GOLD CUP RACE, white flag is shown' with tci Forest Hilli, N. Y. Vic Scott I Plttsbmgh, Pa. • •\t|y Sin -^Zatmon Sirnmona, Greenwich, Conn, Jamcfl T. KinR —... flag. Exactly 30 seconds befoi Long. Beach, N. Y. < Gray C,ooi« Georffe C. Cannon Rockleilge, Fid. Chns. I>» Strnng, Jr. M .....~ start the red flag Is withdrawn^-: j • ->IM Syndlmt* .— • Regatta Circuit Rider Club, New York. the finish of the minute the dro; i&g ^ JMny Totny „ Sidney Allen, Enat Hampton, L. I., N. Y. OUTBOARD C, DIV. 2 ; William CantrUl, Louisville, Ky, of the white flag Indicates the U& t'l*hy Worry ,«Kotr#» Dime ...„...._.-„„..„ Herbert Mendfllshon, Detroit, Mich, Hni'licr Chance Salem. N. J. clal etart (A gun may be flrfg&ql ' fTinlier Toy Our Wood, Jr., AlRonap, Mich, flcorgo W. Miller Hollls, L. I. cali attention to the start). '"Mercury _. .». M, L. Cooper, Louisville, Ky. Phil Dowers _ OrBnge, N. J. . _ North Bergen, N. J. In' the event that boats Fred Jncoby, Jr J Bayonne, N. J. Don Worchestcr ahead of the gun, such boats NATIONAL SWEEPSTAKES Kcnnnburg, N . J. Edward J. Davli be disqualified or the race mi Weirs, N. H. i.T Jack Cooper, Kansas City, Mo. Cab Waller Tops III „ College Point, N. Y. restarted. In the event of — lllii Tirebill .... Jack Wood, Detroit, Mich. (Mich Kid) Emil Mayer, Jr. .— Perth Amboy. K. J.' George Schrofft, Newton, Mass. Louis Dudlch ••(•rlisle IV the first boat which crosses Mcrchnntvllle, N. J. i... Jack O'Mara, Mount Arlnlgton, N. Y. Frank Schmuti •;Voo Poo starting line ahead of the dro Pearl River, N. Y. -.._ itendowmer. _ C. Prank Klpp, Rockvllle Center. N. Y. Henry Kennedy of the white flag Is automai , Snlem, N. J. lad News Glbion Bradneld, Barnsvllle, Ohio. Harper Chance .'. Perth Amboy, N. J. -, Jos. J. Tsggart, Canton, Ohio. Zolton G. I)ud«sh Tomanna III disqualified and the same ml Philadelphia. Pa. F. B. VlntschBer, Morristonn, N. J. piles to subsequent restarts if So.'Weymouth, Mass. Kr Sin ..'.'.'.Z'..'JZZ ..»..«..»«»«. Zalmon Simmons, Greenwich, Conn, are necessary. .._ North Bergen, N. J. iy, Goos. George C. Cannon, Re-clcledge, Fla. ,......._ Caldwell. N. J. ..._ Regatta Circuit Elder Club, New York. is Syndlcat. ...... Boats approaching the * sta .. Westvllle, N. J. Ur Tot«y ' .._ Sidney Allen, East Hampton, L. I., N. Y. line at an angle other than 91 i^Why Worry William Cantrlll, Louisville, Ky. *«iotre Daraa grew or weaving to reduce .._ Herbert Hendelthon, Detroit, Mich. IUTBOARD RUNABOUTS "••^tinker Toy Gar Wood, Jr., Algonac. Mich. are disqualified. Turning to n Oceanslde, L. I. i VI ...I Dnvld Serll. New York City. Kenneth Glenn is forbidden. (Jeorge W. Miller Hollls, L. I. Herbert C. Voss Aquebogtie, N. Y. A green flag indicates the Will Watson _ Wilmington, Del. 225 CU. IN. HYDROPLANES ning of the last lap. As each Harold John Broome . „ Bnldwln, L. I. J u d i n J l ^ A l a n &,„.„„ v ..chockorod.-flag-.Jndl H*r II E. J, Embos, New York, N. Y. Arthur 0. Bnldwln Freeport, N. Y. , fair finish, red flag disqualify Ud Goose III Thomas Glennon, Went Cheiter, N. Y. Charles W. Poxsce . i — , . Baldwin, N. Y. A gun Is fired for first boat to Jly Ann, Jr. Wllllum E. John, Eye, N. Y. Wesley Carrmnn .. .._ Freeport, N . Y. 09 Doo Jack O'Mnra, Mount Arlington, N. Y. Thomas Cundey Westvllle, N . J. .. . When a red flag is shown •Idowmer. n l C. Frank Rlpp, RocVvllla Center, L. I. Charles Mack .._ New Mllford. N . 1. dlately after the start it will -lull IV — George Schrofft, Newton, Mass Hnnnna . . . . . . . — . . . -...,..... Joa. TaKKart, Canton, Ohio INBOARD RUNABOUTS (Classes A. B. C. D.) indication of a" false etart am Ichlgnn Kid .—_... Jack Wood, Detroit, Mich boats must return for a new Wilmington, Del. ;\lga _ . . F. H. Vlntachgsr, Uarrlstown, N. J J. Paul Lilly Baltimore, Md. The new a tart, will be timed e: i III Jack Cooper. Kansas City, Mo, Franklin P. Foulko York. P s . _ Now. ;_ Gibson Bradneld, Bornsvllle, Ohio. Thomas Ehrhart three minutes from the pre' New Rochelle. N . Y. ifl«t — Dave Forman, Buffalo, N. Y Charles W. Bllven start (starting clock will begl Bronxvllle, N . Y. Iwego ._. W. H. Bourne, Larchmont, N. Y George A. Boadwee _ „ revolve 60 seconds previous to Baltimore, Md, lip ; Jerome O. & Norman V. Waltjen, Baltimore, Md. William A, Hammerer . Philadelphia, Pa. iby Majnda — Jack Thuraton, Richmond, Va. Harry A. Patilir, Jr. ..._.. new start). In case a second John C. Cc-Bgrove ..... Little Silvpr, N . 1. Shall also be illegal, the event Edward H. Mackln . Sea Bright, N . J. be postponed until such timl Perth Amboy, N . J. Hurry J. Miller 3... MIDGET William Glailer ..-. . . . . . ....Philadelphia. Pa. •hall be indicated by the refe 'oitowlti . ,— Hartford, Conn. Alex MscNIcol South Orange, N . J. Yellow flag indicates postponem flBach Gill, Jr.. .. Washington, D. C. H. Barclay Stevenson _ Torrcidalo, Pa. Je Well — Rockvllle Center, K. Y. John E. Stiles Philadelphia, Pa, A race uaually consists of *r«e P. Riven, Jr Framingham. Mass. Henry Dnvls. Jr ...„ Granoguc, Del. -.:. Hty Buttiimorth heats. The official length of .._ : Chestnut Hill, Pa. Herman Rynvcld Port Washington, K. Y. |il Blarbarlc . Bradford, Conn, Edward Mlngh heat ii five miles (except for C _ Philadelphia. Pa. i Definba'igh .. .—.... Woodslde, Delaware. Kenneth MacGresor Red Bank, N . J. M it may be less). be Definbaush Woodslde, Delaware. Martin Dehren . Egbertvllle, S. I., N . Y. llty Deflnbaugh . Woodeide, Delaware. Donald Fulmer .......,......',. Organization Belevedere, N . J. Hie Tyson Chestnut Hill, Pa. J. William Hampton _ Somers Point, N . J. Outboard racing Is controlled _• Daller Claymont, Delaware. Louis Burlc Philadelphia, P a . lie Hendrlckson . New York City. Arthur Vita ; .-.tfeeJWBHPS*' Outboard Racing Sea Bright, N . J. I h K 1= .-£oUuu-El)lniJf..X mission —""•"• " — Ahard McFadyen . . Montclair, N. J. J. D. Mclntyre St. Petersburg, _. B t Steaclo ~.—.................... Framingham, Mass. Walter JennlngB Ocean City, N . J. I j a l d Whltfleld CXOta .of the Airie Upper Montclair, N . J. Edison Hedges Atlantic City, N . J. S. Anderson ~ Bradford, Conn. Joseph Monlgle Power at association. The Wilmington, Del Tom Cundey .............„;.„.....,„........„. Westvllle, N . J. ation 18 Ame H, Bowers _ _. Sea Bright, N . J. OUTBOARD B, DIV. 1 ftfiffUjtii of outb Jack Kraemer Port Washington, N . Y. owners, organized not for profit hn L. Schoolcroft. Jr., _._. :. Waban, Mass. Schenec'.iii.r, K. Y. Clinton Ferguson E. Curry, Jr., _ Richmond. Va. to assist boating in the folio ink Kiefober . INBOARD RUNABOUTS (ALL CLASSES) — Danton, Ohio, ways: |hn D. Kerbrock "I -... Newtonvllle, Mass. Martin F. Salomon New York Cltr - To render a national servlc rold R. Curry, Jr, . ... .„.. — •".Richmond, Va. Samuel Crooks „.. «~. Rumson, N . J. n Lundy . _.. all small boat owners. White Plslns. N. Y Charles A. Mount, Jr. _ .— —. Rumson, N . J* i Arnsteln .__"!.'.""" — Lnrchmont, N. Y. To promote Increased intere Frlti Sltterdlng _. .. .._ Richmond. Va. r Wood, Jr. _~ Algonac, Mich William C. Lelber - Port Wanhlngton, N . 1. chard Cans . •mall boat motoring. St»t«n Island, N. Y. Chsrles P. Hanley _. Muscatlne, Iowa ed Schmidt To Insure the proper recogn — „ Pearl River, N. Y; Herman Rynveld . ... Port Washington, N . Y. Inton Ferguson _• . -™_....™r —~ Waban, Mass, Harry L. Crowhurst . of small boats and to obtain .. . Red Bonk, N . J. »nk,J, Desmond Z'~. -.Short Hills, N . J William T. S. Richfield Miami Beach, Fla. courtesy due them. m. M. Manger Pelham, N . Y Edward Mlngh Philadelphia, Pa. . Itlchtnoni!, Va, Paul Mucneh To aid and advocate the ado mei W. Mulltn, 2nd .'.T.Z Philadelphia. P«. Long Beach, N . Y, George B. Ward, Jr. .... ...... ...„ arlea D. Strang, Jr. of constructive legislation favo Wilmington, Del. to small boat owners, and to unnecessarily restrictive legislt. To encourage the provision of quate housing and docking f&cl for boats. •> T o promote national, l n t e r n a t l , interstate and local regattas cruises for outboard motorboat era. \

N. New York. O. Oklahoma.' P. Pennsylvania, • R. Oregon, Washington, Western Canada. ' S. Ohio. T. Texas, New Mexico. U. North Dakota, Wyoming,'Ml Una, Colorado, Utah. . , : V. Illinois W. Wisconsin. , ^_ ' X Iowa and Nebraska, • < -' T. •Kansas and Missouri. Z. North Carolina and South ollna. Record* Any boat In a sanctioned making better than the exist! time In Its class 1B awarded a wo: record If conforming to the offlc Block motor and other requirei Recognized Types The greater amount of col tlon In outboard racing Is the stepped hydroplane c These present the fastest t] boats, and their devolepment back to the late 20's. A grc newer classes becoming Increas tff jj popular are the runabouts. 1 hulls are without steps and ha\ overall length minimum of 13 Additional passengers may be rled. There are runabout cli for boats equipped with se! typ« as well as racing type mi

To sanction championship ' . . tas for outboard motorboats ar,


Henri- jUavil, Jr.. Grtnojue, IW. Dr. Martin AMJaurln, Philadelphia. P«. Frank W. Skier, Saranac Lake. N. 1. .... Edison Hodges, Atlantic Cltr N. J. John Hyde. Jr., Washington, D.\C. ass „ Ben. Risley. Jr., Atlantic City, N . V . ., Edward D. Campanula, Ruimon, N. ?. j Dok» Martin Dokrn. Bjbertvllle, S. I., N, * . »c •. W. E. Ornie. Cambridge, Maryland-. ile* ; . Norman Tr«i, Lancaster. Pa.'Babt Mortimer Auerback, Atlantic Qty, N. J. .nlcpator « — T. Carter Hughlt.lt. Jr., Cambridge, Md. f ..... Wni. C. Delano, Sllverton. B. I. Edwin Rltter, Philadelphia. Pa. . Irwln W. Barney, Fall River, Mas*. Bur Warrior J. V. Mclntyre, St. Petersburg, Fin. r P e p " — . . . " — • Frederick H. Hahn, Jd, Philadelphia. Pa. t Bill HI ..


man Bill . Bwlt


Savings Bonds and Stamps give us all

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Douglas Electric Co. 35 E. Front St., Red Bank

This is an

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Second National Bank &Trust Co. OF RED BANK, N. J. Member Federal Deposit Inminmcc Corporation

n, n, i Kw»r||«no)f ( o i l . It,


Fifteen boats of the Bed Bank Comet association were sent away In a regular point race Sunday afternoon preceding the Willis A. Clayton trophy event, Tom. Morrison, Jr.'g Tina defeating Marjorle MooreVs Margloo Too by a scaitt margin of 10 seconds. ' Tina, Margloo Too and Spirit engaged in an interesting sailing duel throughout the race which was watched by a large gallery from the clubhouse. By its victory Tina gained second position In point standing with 38, Margloo Too holds" the lead with 42 points. - - *• COMETS. • Start—2:40 Tina, T. Morrison, Jr 3:22:07 Margloo Too, M. Moore ........... 3:22:17 Spirit, W. OJsen •. :,*:23:2S Pollly Faucett and C. Jenkins ....''3:34:18 Leisure, H. Boskey 3:24:18 3:25:19 Victor Meyer . Breeze, J, Becker ......... . . . . 3:26:20 3:27:25 Brownie, R. Brown . „ 3:27:56 Splf, Parker Lloyd, Lawrenco ,........._..........., 3:28:27 Wa-ta-hon-ee, Deans ._ . 3:28:37 3:28:53 Haik Kavookiian 3:31:56 Randall Keator _ BUI Err '.... 3:32:03 Branda Smith •» — — ...... D N P

Register Want Advertisements Bring Quick Results


Arrow Class Boats The.weekly prize race Sunday afternoon sailed by five Arrow boats of the RumBon Country club fleet was won by %> Dlnswore, Banka' Circe. Mary Young gave the trophy. Finishing three minutes after the winner was William Haebler's Lukundoo, taking second place from William Heller's Stepper by 30 seconds. Boddle finished fourth and William B. Potts' Barbara fifth. The Arrows started a point race Saturday afternoon but did not finish until 20 minutes after the time limit. ARROW BOATS Course E l i h t Miles—Start, »:45 Bout and Owner Finlah CIroe, W. D. Banks 5:00:00 Lukundoo, W. Haebler , 5:08:00 Stepper, W. Heller 6:03:30 Boddle, Mary Younir 6:06:S» Barbara, W. B. Pottti 5:10:00

Margloo Too Second, Spirit Is Third in Association Event

Molly Pitcher Hftel On North Shrewsbury River,

,*Red Bank





An Inn of Colonial Charjm Outdoor Garden

Spacious Lounge

Dining Room Private Dock -

Tap Room

Give your want adi a chance. See that you Insert them In The Register. Tour advertisement may be ever so good but you cant expect results unless they are placed In a paper with a real circulation. That's where The Register can serve vou.—Advertisement . . '





Sea Hag Defeats Oscar 2 Seconds

Hans Wulf. Pros.

On the North Shrewsbury River

Yankee Wins Over Puffin on Sunday

Bank, N. J .


Clcse finishes marked the Dlckman Skeeter fleet class Sneakbox point race sailed Sunday morning on the North Shrewsbury river, Jim Clayton's Sea Hag winning by two seconds over Edwards Rullman's Oscar. Mickey White's Scufllo finished in third place, just 19 seconds astern of Oscar. Eleven boats competed.' Ira Grouse's Yankee sailed home a winner in the Class B event by 1 minute, 51 seconds over Jules Distel's Puffin. Guy VanNess' At Last finished third, 32 seconds behind Puffin. Dorothy Lawrence's Teal finished 27 seconds after the third iboat. CLASS A, SNEAKBOXES Start, 10105 Boat and Owner Finish Sea Hag, J. Clayton 11:25:16 Oscar, E. Rullman . 11:25:18 SculTle, C. White ....^....... llrfB:87 Snap, R. Mead 11:26:10 Night Hawk, R. Eichman 11:27:11 Galaxy, W. Mead 11:27:80 Anything, A. Schwartz 11:27:35 Slave Ship, W. Wikolt „ 11:30:27 Popeye, Barbnra Sayre 11 $8:22 MIIaily-R.&JV.,Rx(tar, . l l M . Buoy Room. E . McKec 11:39:41 CLASS B, SNEAKBOXES Stnrt, 10:10 Yankee, Ira Croaic, Jr 11:27:10 Puffln, J. Distel 11:29:01 At Last, G. VnnNest 11:23:33 Teal, D. Lawrenco >ll:30:00 Sewal, Donald Lawea, Jr — ll:3E:O0 Tin Top, H. Farrow, Jr. 11:40:00


Phone R. B. 2620

The area given over to farming in Russia is larger than France, England and pre-war Germany combined.


NATIONAL SWEEPSTAKES REGATTA We Carry a Complete Line of Accessories for Yachtsmen. Let us help you with your difficulties during your stay in Red Bank 1942 DELCO and PrilLCO PORTABLE RADIOS PORTABLE PT-87.

There'* a lot of money tied up in your boat . . . that investment dctervc* protection! DUPONT paints will protect i t . . . inside and out! with coatings that resist the elements and preserve materials.

Plays anywhere on selfcontained battery or AC-DC house current. 5 tube low-drain circuit. No aerial needed. Complete with $-| ft.95 JLU battery

Delco Batteries Your battery is an indispensable part of your boat. Don't let it embarrass you on the river. Keep it in good condition or trade it in on a new DELCO.

Insist that your yacht works Uses DUPONT Paint. '

The United States is today. as it has always been, the best investment in the world.

Circe Leads Five

Tina Victor In Comet Race By 10-Second Margin

Marine Paints

TO YOU... Defense



Complete Stock of Burgees Portable Radio Batteries


— Service On All Makes —•

To All Competitors

. Yachtsmen Regatta Officials

Participating in the


Two-Day Regatta


(Hlorn HnilM—•V'«<*<1«y»)| 1 A. M, lo 0 V, M.

Him., 0 A, M, (« Noon)



Page Seven \


It's In Monmouth County t


R.V.R.H. Stout

, Snap And Margloo Too Are M.B.C. Winners

V V" * .



Marine Insurance




Ira Crouse, Jr., Is Awarded T. I. Brown Birthday Trophy

2 LINDEN PLACE Phone R. B. 2141


Yacht and Motorboat Insurance Is Needed By Every Boat Owner MAY WE QUOTE YOU RATES ' j



THE WORLD'S FASTEST WATER CRAFT skipping over the Shrewsbury river in a breath-taking flnlBh In the annual National Sweepstakes RegatU, an event which has made Red Bank the river sports center of the East.' Coupled with the 1941 Regatta, this coming Saturday and Sunday,, will be the 38th annual Gold Cup Race, the classic contest In power boat speed ajid endurance. These events bring to the Shrewsbury the world's moat daring boat drivers. They are witnessed by thousands of spectatprs and the river course Is framed in a display of private craft. The Gold Cup Race will be run off Saturday In thfee 30-mile heats and the National Sweepstakes, In three 15mllei heats, will be decided on Sunday. More than 150 boats, Including the fastest Inboard hydroplanes In America, will compete In the 33 races on the program. There Is more than $10,000 In cash and trophies on the prize list MONMOUTH COUNTY PRESS ASSOCIATION RELEASE.

Tour family trill enjoy dining at the Strand Bestaurant after ihe Regatta, They—and yon, toor-wlll love the fine food, the pleasant atmosphere, the freedom from cans and worries. Ton Trill enjoy all this, too, and when you pay the check, you'll be amazed. at how llttlo "Dining out" can coat Treat tha family to dinner tonight, and often, In this truly excellent eating place.


HStratict Restaurant Red Bank's Finest Eating Place 64 Broad St.,

Red Bank


Visit Our Cocktail Lounge

Spirit First Of 22 In Willis A. Clayton Cup Race Bill Olsen Wins in Sailing l^uel With. Charlie Allaire Taking an early lead over 21 other starters In the fourth annual sevenmile race for the Willis A. Clayton trophy sailed Sunday afternoon on the North Shrewsbury river In a moderate southwest breeze. Bill 01sen's Spirit sailed home a winner by 2 minutes, 15 seconds, over its closest rival, Marjorlo Moore's Margloo Too. The race developed Into a aklppership tussle between Olsen and CharMe Allaire in the Moore comet All .boats were under 16 feet In length, and many of the racers changed positions throughout the encounter, some gaining on favorable slants of wind. Several of the boats finished seconds apart.

limitations have not been enforced and last September Harry Mendolson brought his Notre Dame, which carried a, supercharger, up to 100.987 miles per hour In a one-mile test on the Detroit river. Last year's Gold cup winner was Sidney A. Allen's Hotsy Totsy III, and his average speed was 51.316 miles per hour.

Tide Table Data supplied or United States Ooait and Geodetlo Survey. v 916 Federal Office Bulldlne, Church and Veser Streets. •NEW YORK CITY 3ANDY HOOK High Water Low Water A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. Frldsy . 0:64 1:2! 7.10 8:11

Willis Clayton Trophy Course C e ,7m;..Start, 7 4 p. m. Boat and d Onmer O Finish Spirit,-.V.\-'OU
Gold Cup History Traced Briefly

Saturday .. ...... 1:49 2:19 8:11 9:10 Sunday 2:51 ' S:19 9:09 10:03 MomJojr „ 3:50 «:17 10:01 10:53 Tuesday • 4:55 5:10 10:52 11:41 Wednesday 6:15 has 11:12 Thursday 0:30 >:l% 0:28 12:11 High and Ion water at Atlantic Highlands, Port Monmouth and Keansburg some as Bandy Hook. For high and low water at Keyport, add 16 minutes to Sandy Hook. For high and low water at Bed Bank add 2 hours and 6 minutes to Sandy Hook. The above time table Is based on Standard time. Add ona hour (or Eastern Daylight Saving Time.'

Supported by Merchants, The Red Bank Register Is supported by local as well as out-oftown business men. Advertisements appearing regularly tell the story,— Advertisement

In a tricky southerly breeze 12 Class B Sncakboxes raced on the North Shrewsbury, river fpr the Thomas Irving Brown birthday trophy Saturday afternoon. Ira Crouse, Jr.'a Yankee, which leads in point standing and has been performing well underlie handling of the young skipper, won the race and prize, beating out Dorothy Lawrence'a Teal by 1 minute, 13 seconds, In a aeven-mlle event. Trie trophy was a boat wheel thermometer. Robert Mead's Snap triumphed In the Class A Sneakbox event by IS seconds over Edward Rullman's Oscar. Seven boats competed In this race. Ten comeU sailed in the first Monmouth Boat club event of a busy afternoon. With Arnold Wolcott at the tiller of Marjorlo Moore's Margloo Too, this fleet craft headed Joe Becker's Breeze by the wide margin of 14 minutes, H seconds, at the finish. Brownie In third place' trailed Breeze by seven seconds, while Spirit finished fourth, nine seconds astern 6f ths Brownie. CLASS B SNEAKBOXES, Start—2:20, Boat and Owner. ' , Finish Yankee, Ira Crouie, Jr M 4:08:11 Tea!, D. Lawrence ...„!................ 4:09:14 At Last. G. VsnN.eis . 4:10:08 Iluoy Room, R. McKae . 4:10:28 Puflln. J. DUtflt _ 4:11:29 Milady, W. Ryder 4:11:30 Tip Top, II. Knrrow, Jr . 4:12:00 Shadow, R. Ohlea „ 4:13:06 Polly WOK, R. Davis „ _j 4:13:17 Upset, R. Howard 4:1!:J8 Sewal. D. Lawcs, Jr 4:18:04 Anything, A. Schwarts 4:1J:56 CLASS A SNEAKBO'XES Start—2:15 Snap, R. Mi-sd . J:51:ll Oscar, E. Rullman ..... J:51:59 1:52:51 Scuffle, C, White ,. _ (inlnzy, W. Mead _ 3:55:19 8:58:00 Sea Has, J, Clayton ...... Slavo Ship, W. Wlkolt 4:02:09 Night Hawk, Elchman -.4:03:26 COMETS. Start—2:10 Mamloo Too, M. Moore 3:35:07 Brecie. J. Backer ..._... _ _. 3:49:21 Brownie, R. Erown 8:40:28 Spirit, W. Olsen „ 8:40:28 Tins, T. Morrison, Jr, _... . 8:40:8T Leliure. H. Donkey i 8:52:46 Wa.ta-hon-ee, Deans 4:09:28

If You Are Looking for a Mellow Tatting STRAIGHT RYE WHISKEY Aged 4 Years in Wood

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Whenl you want to buy or sell turn to Tho'Refiater'o Claoslfled page.—. Advertisement



MARVALE CLUB Maryland Straight Rye Whiskey, $2.25 qt.


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At The New

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At The






FAIR HAVEN Bill Goode's Orchestra


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Excellent Food Popular Prices"

We Specialize In Steaki, Turlieyi

,_$lT700-T»phy-P-ut i n . Competition in 1904 The Gold cup, emblematic of the best In motorboat racing, has been In existence since 1904 when It was donated by the. American Power Boating association and Is valued at approximately $1,700. Made ot sterling stiver and covered with a onefourth-inch layer of gold fill, the Gold eup Is the only one of Its kind In the world and Is priceless because of that fact The cup was contested for twice In 1901 and thereafter once yearly except in 1928 when no race was held. Thli, the SSth running, will bring together a Held of single-stop hydroplanes with superchargers, whereas In the Initial race tho hydroplane was unheard of for obtaining speed records. The primary purpose of the Gold cup race was to give builders an adequate opportunity for testing their new design!, and through a competitive manner bring to the boating world the beat that could be put together. This plan worked to perfection In the early years and boat lovers were thrilled when W. Sharpe Kilmer's "Vlngt-et-Un II, a displacement boat, raced across the tho finish lino In the second Gold Cup race In 100< aftor establishing a record average speed ot 25.3 miles per hour. Displacement boats continued to win until 1000 when W. E. Fowler brolco the spell with a single-step hydroplane. Not until 1017, when Gar Wood, Sr., took an Interest In tho Gold Cup, did any major change occur or were any dazzling speeds recorded, Wood began his remarkable aeries of Gold Cup victories In 1017 whon he piloted Miss Dntrolt 2d, a Smithhydroplane, In a race at MlnneapoUa. Wood rcproaented tho Detroit Yncht club and In 1018 nnd 1010 ho defended his title on the Detroit river. Tho armed morchnnt nut a new Gold Cup record In 1017 whon ho avirnged 00.6 miles per hour, and In 1019 set tho second fantoat record at HO.!! miles por hour. . Wood Riivo up tho Mlsa Detroit 2d In' 1020 and, piloting tho Mlaa AmorIcn, which wna powored by two I,tl>orty motorn with a total of 000 li<>i«« power, he natnbllihcit what to llmt dato wnl an nll-tlmo npood limit roc Ord of 70 mill-™ por hum1. This mm k revolutionized tho Gold Cup inco whon It wan brniiKht out that tho initial purpono wna lining lost. , Limitations wliloh Imrrrrt nny hunt with it wnttirllnn ot more thnn 25 foot In lonitth, n IMIAIII of morn than Tl f
^ e have toe right motor for evtrf type of boat and speed . , , gen> fine Ev'mrudtt . . . nuy-itartinR, smooth-running, packed with tho features experienced men want.' Drop in and look diem over -•, here are 3 popular light

Schlltr, Elchler and Trommers Beer




We Offer Our Services To You During Your Stay in Red7 Bank and We Will Try to Accommodate You in Every Way SUMMER and WINTER STORAGEBOAT BUILDING




(Foot of wi»rf Avc.)



Annual National Sweepstakes Regatta . »na the Thirty-Eighth Annual Gold Cup race being held during this coming- week-end. Although my schedule does not permit me to attend this classic jk-perI can readily appreciate what Sends Congratulations the true ilgniflcance of this event to Sweeps Officials means to all boating enthusiasts. In my former capacity as Secretary of The following letter was received the Navy, 1 was afforded first-hand yesterday morning by Thomas Irving opportunity to evaluate the importance of all types of boats. Events such as these are slowly but surely causing a real stimulation in the motorboat industry. They tend to make the American people more boat conscious, as well as to Initiate them in the real pleasure derived from this unique sport. Records show that -within the last year alone the motorboat industry has Increased its output by 50%. In behalf of the State of New Jersey ' I ' wholeheartedly welcome all those who will attend this event New Jersey Is justly proud of the opportunity to throw wide open the doors of,its hospitality and I personally underwrite this event with all the enthusiasm at my command. Sincerely,

Governor Not To Attend Event

Powerboat Officials, Civic Leaders Heading National Sweepstakes Committees

Charles Edison, Governor. MAYOK CHARLES R. ENGLISH Chairman Honorary Judges Com.


JOSEPH C. IRWIN Chairman Executive Committee



Chairman of Race Committee ..

Chairman Public Address Committee ,

HUBERT M. FARROW Chairman Financa Committee



Chairman Anchorage A^Patro! Com,

tiirown, editor and, publisher of The Register, from Governor Charles

Edison: •

Sparling Enlists As Yeoman In Navy

John Sparling, son of Mr. and Mrs. STATE OF NEW JERSET Jack Sparling of Catherine street. Executive Department Fair Haven, has enlisted in the UnitAugust 12, 1941. ed States Navy as a second class yeoMr. Thomas Irving Brown, Publisher man and is stationed at San Diego, California. For the past two years Red Bank Register, Sparling has been attending school Red Bank, New Jersey. at Colorado Springs. He is a former member of the Rumson High school My dear MrsBrown: My sincerest greeting! to th» peo- and Red Bank Quadrangle football , ple of Red Bank and vicinity and to teams. all the members of tha National Sweepstakes Regatta Association up- Boys can make extra pocket money on their celebration of the Twelfth selling The Register.—Advertisement

Regatta Headquarters FOR WILLIAM A. ROGERS Official Referee



J. L. ENDICOTT Chief Timer

W- E. WILLIS Chief Starter

J. S. T. TYSON - Fit'Manager •







Flash Bulbs


DORN'S PHOTO SHOP Commercial Photography © Picture Framing Motion Picture Projection Service Q Amateur Headquarters

18 Wallace St.

ROBERT FLAGG, Motor and Hull Inspector :


HENRY KROEPKE Chairman Registration Committee

BENJAMIN L. ATWATER 'Assistant Starter

COURTLANDT WHITE Chairman Housing Committee:

CHARLES P. IRWIN, JR. Chairman Marine Service Committee

Phone R. B. 2273

Red Bank

GEORGE W. BRAY Chairman Public Relations

YoureWekome AT

TEXACO DEALERS LESTER R. ROSS Chairman Spectator Committee

DR. WALTER A. RULLMAJT Medical and First Aid Commltteo

THOMAS M. GOPSILL Chairman Police and Parking

ALFRED J. LIPPMAN Chairman Prize Commltteo

HERBERT E. EDWARDS Co-chairman Reception Committee

AUGUSTUS M. MINTON Co-Chalrman Reception Committee


visit \


m4 V TIIOMAB B. VIJSIJD, JR. l'ulillclly Uhnlrmnn

Technique, Dark Horse Winners Take Lightning nntl Snipe Class Events

KNBLKY WIIIT10 Clwilrmnu Cnurno Coinmlllce Bnliiim In Ilin only nlhor men o f rtny, IIOHIIIX out Toop'n Huiinii II llvi> nconnilB, H, I'owdll ilnfriilrd lirolhnr, C. I'ownll, liy (inn nncund llnrd )>lfu:o,

HARltY ISAACS, JK. Clinlrmnn Program Commltteo tlio by lilii for

Jiootti'n Two-Ton IIIIIIIIHUI Ililrd In llm IilKlitnliiK I'licountin' nml lliinliol'n Hnlu Mnlil wim fuurtli. Tcrlinlquo him u iinrfncl rccnril for Dm mmnon wllli tlin i i xrc|ill(m of 11 •llmiiiitlini'iitliin In I In' Juno '.'II men whim dm croft fdiilcil n (ilnlir. Tnr|in(, wllirll finn clvi'll '|'i'i'hnll|lln iiulnii cUwn tiwnlnn, w i n linnlmi liy o n n unconil In Ilia .Inly 20 nin.,

wcok'a pontpunonicnt of nont Run(lny'ii rnnwi off Fair ITnvon nn tlio bontjt will compoto tliat moriihiK In thn bin roKnttii to bo hnld In connoctlon wltli'ilin Nntlnnnl Mwoopntiilirii, llnnl, ()wni.r Tiirlililguil, K, llrlirn T m i m l , llciitlny llrutliKrl

Twu-'l'mi, IIIMIIII (Itiln Mnlil, llunliiT

I^iifiuiti'l Itn^o'n liiKiilnliiK cinnn llnllm UIUM- Illnrl. 2-M. ')uftt 'I'n-lmlfnip, wliloli hnn wmi nvny Hunt, Owmr fi'f'fl except ond nnllcil ncj fin tlilfl iiiuk iitinin, j , iinifort Iliimtn II, 'I'IIIU imniioi), look limn!oy nftriiioim'n J**IIIr !'• I'IIWI'II Woven Ynclit club ovoiil, lipntliiK lipf npRifdt rival, llnli ninl r u t n l l e n l l s y ' a Him>oll II, Minion, cliiUiiiinii of llm Tlillxil, liy 35 niiciiHitii. A flllli lirofin men rinmiilKiMt, In ftio ofllclul iilnrlT i m t o l n l iiiiinlii'i- n f j > I II • i <-.• Mdw ( m m Ihr niutliWMl. »r mill In liniiilllni! llm rlnli IIII'IHK • III) II, It. Ml Illy m i l l I l l i v y In .Ii'o UrKml'a D i n k H u m s led tlio muni olllclontly. Jin nnnminccil « lio b n t W c o n 11,000 u n i t l(i,tj(W,

llnl.li 4120191 4 lUT ilO

4iAI:4l> 4ilHlim |-|nl.li .1 miton



In liotli mild t o

THKODOniS J. LABIIECQUIC Clinlrmnn I,oKnl Commltloo


/ , i ,'., •


At Occnnlo HrldKo


N10IL IJ. WOLCOTT Mrinnffor of Rnco Pits

llmlrlcnl hutn lilillt mmidwlmt lllto IRIOOS. Tluiy lllio the food ftnii tlioy oiro cnJoyliiK KOOI! lidnlth In tlio current nprhiKlllio wemthnr. Tlioin nro no tincn or n n y of tlio fniulllni' litiiiliilnilin nT Amni'lin In Icnlnml,- 'I'hn liuulncitpo In covoitul w i t h U l l inoiintitlnn of viilcnnlii in IKl". lilt m y lilt tlio Mnrlnnn m o picking HII'XANH'H IIATIIH 1>I.KAH1y iiovni1 cull tho Jnnltor for hot tlin nntlvo vinnnciilnr will hn nridml w n l o r In Icnlmid. All olid limn imp In tlin nlioiiily oxtaiinlvo vocitlmliiry ply In Kimldiilt from tlin hot nulpliiir nf tlio lontluiniodc*. nprliiRii, iiii'iiidlnf: In llm II, ||, MnHunt of nil, liuwnvtii', thry mijoy llm rlnin on iluty t liorn, wnt'iit nulphur iipi'lnHii WIIDIO tlioy


l.ntlmii from llm nnn nolillnin |» Dm nlmvn, Imtlin niul, Iticlfiiintully, wimii

ALSTON niOEKMAN, JR. Chnlrmnn Hten Com. of M. B, C. lonrnod by tlio noa noldlorn n.t tholr trnlnliiK cnmjm nntl they turn out n "wnnli" K"«il onoiigh to win tlio on yy of a lionnowlfo. A froo wnlor nupply of ovory torn liorntiiro, from nciiiairiu hot to ko-, cold, In obtainable dufl to thft fact Dint llm Mnrlnna porfoim tholr nlilutloiin ili;ht whnro n cold ntronm Jolnn n hot ono. Qlvn your want ndn n nlmnoo. Iliiil you Innnit thorn In Tlio KoK Your nilvortlnoinont tnny bo tivor no uood hut you unnt nxpoot rcnullji tin !nnn limy nro iilnced In n |m|i«r wit! » ronl itlrcillnllnn. Thnt'i whom 'I'll*

ablator, con ocrv«

Xolkn dlnto thnl they llv* lu cy- tholr own oloLlinn. Tli« lutlor m l In iiient.




Overlooking North Slirowabury River

Chinese and American Food Chicken Chow IVfcin Orders to Take Out Mueic Dancing Entcrtninmcnt



Finds Town As It Used To Be, Jail And All Local Boy Who Made Good Wanted Room With Balcony—Got Cell InsteadLike all young men who have left their home town to go to the Big City to seek fame and fortune, John Bloodgood of Astoria, Long Island, known for some reason or other as "Al," for Borne time has entertained a deBire to return to the Bcene of his childhood" recollections. The inherent yearning to view the "old swlmmin' hole," to stand on the street corner to renew old acquaintances and possibly find new friends to whorg he could relate some interesting experiences- of tho "good old days," burned deeply In his breast, as it does in'all who have left their home town for a number of years. Mr. Bloodgood had another Incentive to return to Red Bank. During his absence he had gotten married and he probably pictured to the "little woman" a triumphal return to a town that ho had once called his home. To her he would point out with pride the street on which he once sold Registers, and her admiring gaze would be directed to1 the house In which he once lived. But, alas! as the poet once said (don't ask us which one) the dreams of youth are shortlived. Young Bloodgood might have been able upon arriving at Red Bank early Thursday night to conduct his wife (and incidentally a friend who was with them) on a short tour of the borough, but after arriving at the Molly Pitcher hotel later that evenIng events happened so fast that the returning herq must havo been left in somewhat of a daze. The net result of Mr. Bloodgood's return trip was that he saw tho inside of two hotels and two jallhousea. Instead of old acquaintances extending the welcoming hand of friendship, Old John Law and his proverbial long arm was awaiting to grab him and thrust him behind bars —not once, but twice. > Our Mr. Bloodgood doesn't fool, When ho has trouble with the law he says "Good morning" to two Judges, not one. After being introduced' to ell, and being fined $25 for disorderly conduct, the former'Red,Banker was taken for a neighborly visit to Shrewsbury's justice of the peace, Elmer C. Wainright This "good neighbor" policy was extended so that Mr. Bloodgood could Visit not only Shrewsbury but Freehold as well For Justlco Wainright doesn't fool either. He ordered the prisoner held on ball of $1,500 to await tho action, of the grand jury on" a charge of assault and battery upon James A. Rogers, manager of the Molly Pitcher hotel. If, after perusing the above, you are still interested in the adventure some Mr. Bloodgood, the facts as re lated by Mr. Rogers are as follows: Mr. Bloodgood with his wife and friend arrived at the Molly Pitcher hotel Thursday night at approximately 6:80 o'clock. The former asked the clerk, for a roonvwith-a balcony (what, no bath?) Tho clerk one room left, sir; a corner room, and one of the beat'In the hotel. I'm sure you'll like it, sir." The clerk shouldn't havo been so confident. Tho seeker after lodgings didn't like It, but definitely. He minced no words in expressing his dislike. His disapproval of said room was so in tense that ordinary English In which to express his displeasure seomed Inadequate and ho used what Mr. Rogers objected to as "foul language." Tho manager told him to go and never darken his door again. Whereupon, according to Mr. Rogers, Bloodgood grabbed tho manager's arm and was told to take his hands off him. Tho latter said he turned to Bloodgood's male companion and advised him to get him ou of the hotel "before he gets hlmsol In trouble." His companion doubtless thought this was good advice and ho started out to comply with the request. Mr. Rogers proceeded through tho tap room to enter tho kitchen on some business and apparently thought the Incident cloaed. But Bloodgood, according to the manager's story, apparently had other Ideas. Tearing himself away from the grasp of his friend, ho made a lungo at tho hotel manager. 8omcono yelled, "Look out, Mr. Rogers!" and tho latter turned to soo what was happening. Tho manager says that Bloodgood without further warning directed a blow at1 his noso, a blow which Bhattorcd his eyeglasses, bruisod his noso and cut his eyelids. Bloodgood thon left tho hotol. Mr. Rogore culled Red Bank police hondquartcrs and a warrant foi Bloodgood's arrost on a disorderly charge was Issued. Ho was locatod by Lieutenant George Cluytou nt til1 Globo hotel whore ho had nocured accommodations for tho night. Police, howovor, found a room for him nt bendqunrtors, ono without tho bal' cony that ho craved at tho Moll; Pitcher hotel, nnd ono with bars Instead of windows—and hlfjhor rates, nn Mr. Illoodgood was to find out. ,Aftor bolnff fined by Rocordc Crowoll, Mr. Bloodgood roturnod ti hla othor lodKlnRD In tlio Globo hotol. Itoiinltod with his wlfo, lie wai about to boRln onjoylng the stay tha lin hud planned for thorn, when another olllcar of tho law put in nn np,]>miranco tlio following morning. "You'ro undor nrront," declared Connliiblo Frnnlc Btryker tornoly, Mi. llloailKood ticnmed overtaluilmnd by thin reception. "Hut 1 'ilriuuly wnn nrrnstml— Innl. nlKlit," rn'.ortnd tho visitor, In n "You can't do I III™ lo inn" nort of nlr. Hut tho olllcor from Junlloo Wnlnrl«lit'« cour ruuld nnd did, nnd for the unwind llmo during liln ulioi't vliilt tho formal' Knd llnnkor found hlmitnlf Innldo lit it Damtiooni, looking Into tin

item eyes of a magistrate. Held for he action of the grand jury, Mr. Bloodgood was transported to Freeold where he again found accommodations—a room still without a balony. The injuries, Mr. Rogers said, roved more serious than it was at irst thought. The hotel manager said le visited a specialist in New York md found that the nerves of his left yd had been severed, with the result that its sight had been Impaired by 40 per cent. The other eye, although also Injured, was not as bad. Mr. Bloodgood's story, related to his attorney, Edward W. Wise, who procured his release from Jail hortly. after ho was taken to Freehold, is essentially the same as that told by Mr. Rogers, but varies in a lew important details. True, he says, he was returning to Red Bank to,see the' old town again, and to show his wife the scenes of his childhood. True, he had a run-in with the hotel manager, but he denies doing all the damage tho latter says he did. Mr. Bloodgood states hat he pushed Mr. Rogers in the face only after the manager had laid hands on him. The push, it seemB, caused Mr. Rogers' spectacles to fall rom his nose to the floor and break. He was sorry about this and offered o pay for them, he says. Mr. Bloodgood's story of his multiple arrests is very interesting. He was sitting in his room at the Globe hotel, a short time after the Molly Pitcher affair, when there came a rapping on.his door. He opened it only a find a policeman. Told he was under arrest he accompanied the officer to police headquarters. Red Bank justice he found haB speeded up considerably since 1927 when he left the borough. / The recorder, who usually hears such cases the follow ng morning, was pressed Into ser vice in no time at all, and the charge of disorderly conduct was read to Mr. Bloodgood.

«.(?S!l^.oiJnpLRulUyK er asked, according to Mr. Bloodgood, which Is probably an accurate quotation, since this Is the kind o: question a magistrate usually asks. "I guess I'm guilty," Mr. Bloodgood said he repHod, "I did have an argu ment with your hotel manager and knocked his glasses off after he had laid hands on me. I'm sorry for my part in the affair." Fined $25, Mr. Bloodgood paid -hla assessment and returned to his hotel room (the oni without the balcony.) The next morning, he says, then again came a rapping on his doo: and he opened it to again find an officer (In plain clothes this time) waiting to arrest him. "Oh, but. I've already been arrest cd," Mr. Bloodgood told the office (Constable Stryker). ,1 wont befon your judgo last night, paid a fine o: $25 and told him I was sorry for th mlxup. - Thank you for stopping In, Just the Bame." . Mr. Stryker wasn't interested, i •fleerhsr-in-what-nappened-in-'theHRed1 Bank colirt. He held a warran charging assault and battery and hi duty, he told tho flabbergasted visitor, was to take him before Justice Wainright. "Are you coming peaceably?" the constable asked. "Sure," replied Mr. Bloodgood, "I'm getting used to being arrested. Let' go." Held for the grand Jury, Mr. Blood good made the trip to Freehold, bul was released soon after when his attorney obtained ball. Mr. Bloodgood, who is employed al the Hotel Edison in New York, got to see tho town after all. Mr. Wise took him In tow and afte showing him the sights personally saw to it that he got safely aboard a New York-bound train before h could get into any more trouble. And now, just to make sure tha his client hasn't missed anything, Mr. Wise Is going to send him some picture" poBtcards of Red Bank.

Woman's Club Plans Card Party Annual Event to Be Held at Norwood Club Mrs. L. Gray Marshall, Mrs. Howard S. Hlgginaon and Mrs. J. Ritchlo Smith aro chairmen of tho annual summer card party of tho Red Bank Women's club to bo hold Tuesday afternoon nt tho Norwood Country club, West Long Branch. Prizes will bo given at each tnhln, nnd Hioro will lio a number of special awards. ( Cards will bo playod In tho club lounge, and on tho club torraco. Reservations may bo mado with Mrs, Nelson K, Vnndorbcok nnd Mrs. Waltor McDougal. Mm. IJonJnmln Crato, Jr., club president, Mrs. Thomas Yoorliln nnd Mia. Leon do la Itnunslllo, Hr, will bo horitosnos. Mm, Frank Ganter Is In charge of special IlrlnK Your Holler*. Wo will put slda-liommod nhnden on wlillo you wait. Kcru in 211, 27, 20, .11, 33 or M-lnch film 49 cents, That's a barflaln. Drlng thorn., In toilny. Nntlotml B ft 10, I'rown'n.—Advertlaomnnt. ' — ~



OttoHerdetiNotTo Run For Freeholder Otto Herden, Shrewsbury borough's lollce officer, told The.Register this veek that he will, not be a candidate 'or the board of freeholders. on a iticker campaign because of the restrictions in the new police odrlnance [a the borough of Shrewsbury. The ordinance states that a police officer ihall not participate in any business ir calling other than his police luties. ' Mr. Herden said he had the backIng of various organizations in Monlouth county and had been promised the full co-operation of these groups if he had decided to become a candidate. "Should I become a candidate, I would have to give up my police job in Shrewsbury and the risk would be too great," said Mr. Herden.

Suspicions On Hearing Paddling In The Dark

Navesink Firemen Gross Over $5,000 At Three-Day Fair Attendance Record Also Broken—Keyport Man Is Car Winner Gross receipts of more than $5,000 for tho three nights of the Navesink fire company fair and the attendance on the closing Saturday broke all recordB. The grand award, a Chevrolet sedan, was won by Daniel Clark, 417 Atlantlo street, Keyport, and winners of the ten consolation prizes were S. Schultz of Bloomfleld, ThomVincent, 10 Linden place, Red Bank; Ray Klnsey, 11U Broadway, Long Branch; Eugene Barrett, 65 Fulton street, Keyport; Rudy Reckzcigle, Chapel Hill road, Navesink; Elizabeth VanBrunt orLlncroft, J. Bertram of Belford, Frank Walsh, West Highland avenue, Atlantic Highlands; M. V. Bowtell, First ave nue, Atlantic Highlands, and F. W, Wood, 385 Columbus place, Long Branch. The cash prize of $100 was won by Miss Thelma Crawford of Hlltom and the two $60 cash prizes went to Mrs. Dora Hart and Ira Nelson, both of Atlantic Highlands. Other awards included a handsome piece work quilt made by Mrs. Joseph CarHeWSfUrwoB"'byMWZmanrSlKlBP' son, Ocean boulevard, Atlantic Highlands; a maple chair by Philip Egeland, 900 River road, Rumson, and a Pyrex kitchen set by Mrs. Frieda Odell of Naveulnk. Owing to the membership ot jhe fire company being limited by law to 30 men and since the fair crowd -was so large this year, many of the-townsfolk volunteered to assist, the firemen. Others helping who" were not men* tioned last week were Nellie O'Neill, James. Paris, Richard . DeVesty, Frank Crawford, .John. Walling, Eugene Rabourdln, Elsworth Parker, Harry Cooper, William Hopkins, Jr., William Hopkins, ST., Raymond Taylor, David Jackson, Russell Mount, Kenneth Mount, William Maxson and Forrest O'Neal, who donated a large oil truck and sjgn advertising the fair. The women who addod greatly to tho .success of the fair wece Mrs. Howard Maxson, Mrs, Henry • Maxeon, Mrs. Annotte Fape, Mrs. Milton g t 7 ^ ^ Mrs. Donald Quackenbush, Mrs. William Slocum, Mrs. Matthew Locke, Mrs. Morris Walsh, Miss Mae Walsh, Mrs. Ashton Sickles, Mrs. Elsworth Parker, Mrs. Nell Johnson, Mrs. Schuyler Sickles, Mrs. Edward Wessel, Mrs. Donald Johnson, Miss Marlon Cooper, Mrs. J. Otto Johnson, Mrs. Leon Liming, Mrs: George Rad er, Mrs. Holmes Crawford and Misses Thelma, Elvira and Lillian Crawford, Belle McKelvoy and Mary Maxson.

Calypso Singers To Sing At Benefit Proceeds to Be Given to British Relief Tho Calypso Singers from Trinidad will bo guest artists at a "V" fo victory benefit, for British War relief at Guido's Sea Bright Yacht club tomorrow night. The Calypsog an at present filling an engagement a tho Vlllago Vanguart, Now York, Tha management has rolcased them in tho Interest of British War relief. Llko the qld-tlmo minstrels, th Calypsos, who perform In costume, havo carried on a tradition of many yoars standing in Trinidad, carrying the nows of historical ovents and 1< cnl gossip to tho Islanders. Gerald Clarke, who is responsible for all tho arrangements, will attend tho benefit. Two of tho Calypio singers, Macbeth and Houdlnl, will also entertain Tho orchestra will play rhumbaj, an< inland rhythmn for dancing. Mr. nnd Mrs. John II. Klmbnll o! Entontown havo donatod souvonl "V" for victory handkorclilofs for al ladlen attending tho party, J. Sanford Shan ley of Munition In chairman of Brltl»h War Relief In this country Mrs. Henry Clay Plorco, Mm. Mil ton lCrlanger and Mrn. Ralph Drapo nre chairmen of tho liencflt. Commit too momborn a r c Mrn. Frodorlcic FrolliiKhuynon, Mrs, Wilbur Kllloon Mm. DoiiRlnJiB Crnlli, Mrs, Iloborl Mortoni), Mrn. Frnnclo W. Hay nm Mrn, John L, Hay, Jr. Glililo will KIVII fi percentage of th prontn Friday night to British Wai relief.


I'avlinril Malm A Sorvloo will bo continued by tho I' W (Ilinrliinn Motor Co,, HOI Main utrnot, Anbury i'nrlt, Cam will tin onllod for and dollvnred. Phono Aalmry Park 1600.—Ailvorlliifiiricnt.

Tony Mnrtln Hlnr», Olonn Miller |ilnyn~iu>i! In fact nl Ihn Into noiiif hlln nro In our Mock. Dncnn, Vli'lor, Okoli, Columbia—cimin in and llntrn, Nutlonul R tk 10. I'rown'«.—Advortlmmiimt.

Hlinon'n Olilnn Mnrlint l'lnnoo — I'roiiiiflctlvii liuyom, mad for pottery, lawn vimo«, JnrdlnlrirH; our ndvm'tlnnmnnt on I'nKn n, l«t HocIni'Kimt ciillnntlun, Highway nn, A>- tlon, (Itorck of Coumo.—AdvertlnenUnt. 1)11 ry rnrk<—AdvortUomont.

Skipper "Ed" Davis Wins Fathers' Race After "Ganging Up" Charge Some^tt the fathers of Monmouth Boat club skippers had their Inning on the North Shrewsbury river. Saturday and Sunday evenings, when the dubious sailing honors were llvlljf d between Harry Boskey, who illoted his son's comet Leisure, and ). Edwin Davis, Jr., who handled his ion Dick's class B sneakbox Pollywog. • Ed Davis was leading the other starters In Saturday night's race when* darkness overtook the sailors. Although the wind had died down to almost a calm and the little Pollywog was hardly moving, the Leisure and' Bill Olsen's Spirit, being skippered by Larry Olsen, wore pldly closing the gap on the lead ing Pollywog. •' i i Hearing but not seeling in the dark the sound of paddling, the 'ollywog pilot became suspicious hat his,friendly rivals were "gang.

ing up" on him. Be that as It may, Boskey arrived home first. "Ed" had a hurried conference at which he succeeded in putting new rules and regulations. into effect for future fathers' races, which, made It compulsory to have all floor boards of the boats fastened tightly and eliminate other paddling devices. Skipper Davis secured sweet revenge the following evening before darkness set in by sailing his Pollywog to a notable victory over such boats and sailors as Puffin, handled by Julius Dlstel, Spirit with Larry Olsen, Leisure with Harry Boskey and Ensley White In Dorothy Lawrence's Teal. Tho victorious fathor told tho "boys" after the second sailing duel that h.e was. quite sure he could trim the best of them In fair and square competition and daylight racing.

Architect Buys Taylor Home At Mlddletown Property Owned By Taylor Family Since the Early Colonial Days Tho Ray VanHorn agency of Fair Haven reports the sale of tho Mary Holmes Taylor residence, one of Mlddletown village's old houses to Henry lUdwig Kramer, a leading Monmouth county architect. Mr. Kramer for many years has had his office located In Asbury Park. For some Ime he has been in quest of an old Monmouth county house to be used Special Prize to by him as an office and residence. At the present time the necessary alBe Awarded Sunday terations are being planned to make thla-poaslble;—... ..^«—~——..-.™=.~.,UJ "uT'Clali "Event" The grounds comprise some five acres well planted with century-old lms, walnut trees and evergreens.loBecause of the large entry In tho comet class race of the flailing,.re- cated on King's highway at the north gatta Sunday morning, and to fur- end of Mlddletown village. The ther encourage this sport among the house is situated on a knoll with a juniors, < the National . Sweepstakes magnificent view of the rolling committee at- a meeting Tuesday ground of the old Conover farm opnight set up a special prize to be posite. The house was ' built by a known as the National Sweepstakes wealthy a sea captain, the, father of Comet championship. A- water- Mary Holmes Taylor, almost a cenproof wrist watch was decided on tury ago. The Taylor family owned and occupied as a home the Marl as the: prize to be awarded.- . It has been announced that the Pit Hall museum on. King's, highway Lady Alyce Trophy raco for comets and was one of Monmouth county's will not be held at Red Bank this eadlng families. Shooting occurred, season owing to the Sweepstakes on the lands 'during the Revolutionregatta. A series of five races' are ary war. The old Marl Pit Hall held at different clubs- annually by museum, which Is over 200 years old, the Rarltan Bay Yacht Racing as- holds many old records of the fasociation. Charlie Allaire of Red mous family. At the time of the passBank won the championship In this ng of title from the estate of Mary series the last twp years. Holmes Taylor to Mr. Kramer, a map of a survey,made of the property about 1780 was presented for ln• ' J a8 described as £M!lL_JL£2il_walnut sapling. This saplfng'ls now about three feet in diameter. The house purchased by Mr. Kramer Is one of tho most expensively build old residences in the county. Council Receives There are some 12 large rooms in Bids of $1,200; $70 the house, six marble trimmed open fireplaces, a handsome open stairTwo offers for lots In Little Sliver case and lower and upper hall of Manor were received by the Little generous proportions. Construction Silver mayor and council Tuesday details are exquisite. Even the rail night. Wlnfield Walnwright offered of the back stairs to the servants' g $1,200 for 55 lots and J. Dorothy quarters is done in mahogany all the Thompson offered $70 for one lot. way to the third floor, An announdaThese bids and any others which may tor system with levers in all rooms Th be received will be acted on at the runs through tho walls of the house next meeting, Tuesday, August 26. with wires and pulleys and bells to Exemption of $500 on the assessed that servants may be called from the valuation of their properties was kitchen or third floor. Some of this granted to H. A. Isaacs, Jr., and old system la still In working order. Clarence LaVlgne, World war vetA humorous but comforable feaerans. '. ' turo of the house 1B an elaborate Warnings have been Issued two-story outside toilet attached to number of motorists in an effort the house with a 60-foot hallway. check speeding on Branch avenue, This is on tho levo] with the second the police report stated. The police floor bedrooms. It Is said that this Is car traveled 710 miles from July 22 perhaps tho only house In New Jerto August 11. sey with this feature. About 1880 tho building was used by Mary Holmes Taylor as a private school as well as for her residence.

Sweepstakes Comet Championship Set Up By Committee

Qffer^MadeJiQiL^ Little Silver Lots

Housing Facilities For Visitors Needled

Regatta officials/ stated yestorday morning that there 1B a lack of facilities to houso visitors now arriving, and many who expect to arrivo in town In tho next few days. Courts landt White, chairman of tho housing committee-, roportod that thoro were 150 rooms avallablo sovoral weoks ago, and tho cornmltteo has already received 176 reservations. All persons having available epaco lii their houses nro nnlced to communicate with tho Red Bank Com munlly Chnmbor of Commorco on Monmouth street. Tho telephone number is Red Bank 65, Harold V. B. Voorhls, executive nocretnry of tho Chamber, Is co-chairman of the housing commltteo, The Navolnlc Firemen wishh to thank you all who havo y h helped to mnko the Annual Fair another nucconaful one. Wo hono to «on again next August when you come to "Moet your frlondn nt tho fair,"—Ailvorllsomont.

Primary Contests In Shrewsbury Township the Democratlo Competition primary for nomination of Shrewsbury township commltteemon h waa1 scan last Thursday night when William Oarrabrandt of Wayside filed with MrB. Margretta L. Rood, township clerk. Mr. Garrnbrandt will oppoio Konnoth Fields,, chairman of tlio committee, who Is Booking ro-nomlnatlon. Mr. Fields hail boon on tho comihittoo for 17 years. Four aspirants filed for Domocratlo county committed. Tlioy aro Mrs. Beatrice Salt of Tlnton Falls, Leon Williams of Pino Brook, Mrs. Mary Connor of Wayflldo nnd Ernest Hiltbrunncr of Wayside Mrs. Carolyn Wllklns of Tlnton Fnlla and Leon M. Hhnfto of Hhafto's Cornors filed for tho Republican county committee mm * • •

Public Hearing On Zone Change Monday Evening

Woman Hurt, Sees Doctor On Schedule Miss Suby Little, who lives, with her sister, .MrB. G. W. Davis, of 2 William street, Rum- , son, had an appointment yesterday afternoon with Dr. Walter A. Rullman. She came into RedBank early to do some shopping before keeping the appointment and while crossing Broad street, near White -,street, she was knocked down by a bicycle ridden by Miss Angle Luciano of River street. Miss, Little was carried Into the Belle Tone Hosiery shop and attended to by Policeman Louis Hendrlcks, who wanted to take her to Rlvervle,w' hospital for treatment. She Insisted on being taken to Dr. Rullman's office, so Policeman Hendrlcks complied with her request. On the way to the doctor's office the policeman was concerned about whether or not the, doctor would be in. Miss Little allayed his fears by calmly announcing, "I havo an appointment with the doctor."' Several stitches were taken to close a cut over her left eye.






Dr. Wm. A. Wirth Buys Residence On Front Street

Award Contract For Resurfacing Fair Haven Roads

Former Dr. Field Place Purchased by Optometrist Dr. William A.. Wlrth, optometrist, who hag occupied ofllccg on the second floor of Tho Register building the last 20 years, has purchased tha former Dr. Edwin Field residence at 74 West Front Btrcet from. Border. L. Hance. Dr, Wlrth will uso tho homo both as his residence, and aa offices for hla optometrlc practice. Renovation work for the offices is already under way, and Dr. Wirtli expects lo tako occupancy early In September. Mr. and Mrs. Hance will move to Little Silver,

Conover & Sutphin Get Job for $2,980— Want Water Service A contract for resurfacing eight streets, in entirety or In part, was awarded by the Fair Haven mayor and council Monday night to Conover '& Sutphin of Red Bank on a bid of $2,980.79. Streets included In the Improvement program are Poplar avenue, Second street, Lexington avenue, nuo, Lincoln avenue, Cooney terrace, Maple avenue, Hance road and Prospect avenue. Councilman S. Vincent Willis reported that the Monmouth Consolidated Water company had Informed him It will not lay a main at the fire hydrant is installed there, James LaBau, Sr., said the water company should be compelled to inBtal/ the main under the franchise. No franchise has been granted to the water ' company since the borough was formed, but thero Is a franchise which was granted when Fair Haven was part of Shrewsbury township. On motion by Councilman Tony Hunting the matter was referred to fh» borough attorney for Investigation. A request for a larger appropriation has been made to tho council by the Rumson, Fair Haven and' Sea Bright Public Health Nursing association by Mrs. George Dwight. The group receives $50 annually from the borough. Reporting on the activities of the association, Councilman Edgar V. Derllse said 1,503 nursing visits were made In Fair Haven during the paat year, of which 1,403 were free. The council will consider the request when the 1942 budget Is' taken up for consideration. • '


Tho property has a frontage of 51 feet on Front street and extends to the river, a distance of approximately 300 feet. , Red Bank's first Baptist church was erected on tho plot adjolng on the east, now the Applegate property, and tho sloping bank on the Field property wiw used by spectators to view baptismal ceremonies which took place In the river. Tho houso has two stories and an attic. It was the residence for many years of tho late Dr. Field, ono of tho state's foremost surgeons, who had his offices there. The boathouBe on the property Is tho headquarters at present for a group of youngsters known as the Barefoot club. Dr. Wlrth states he has no intention of making any .J££a.I.i.l9M.6.!S ..At_tho_,re. [ lH5SL. 0 iJ321 1 . I !5i!S?. a i 1 p p y for tho present Lynnwood Mlnton, .the Jersey ~C Dr. Wirth camo to Red Bank tral Power and Light company will be asked to trim trees which are ob- shortly after his graduation from the American Institute.of Optomctry at scuring the street lights. New York city. Ho is a former resident of Rosolle Park. He has kept abreast of scientific advancement In cptometry through -post-graduate work at Pennsylvania State College of Optometry at Philadelphia and he Is a Fellow of the American Academy of Optomotry.

Primary Contests At Little Silver No Opposition to Mayor Oliver Frake

There will bo coritoBts In the Republican and Democratic parties In the primary election in tho borough of Little Silver. Mayor Ollvor O'. Frake is a candidate for re-election ami Is tho only ono who filed a petition for the nomination for that office. Tho primary, contest among tho Republicans Is for tho councllmsnlc nominations, with threo filing for two vacancies. Councllmon Donald E. Lowes and Victor Satler are running for now terms.and tho third candidate to file Is Franklyn E. Oray. Fred L. Ayors and Mlos Annlo Laurie filed for members of tho county executive commlttoe. The only Democrat who filed for a municipal office Is Randolph D. Field, who is a candidate for councilman, Tho Democrats, howovor, havo contests for tho county exocutlvo commltteo posts, with Thomas Rcnehan, presont cominlttoeman, being oppoood by Goorgo W. Rysor and Mrs. William Wlchmann, present commitleowoman, being oppojed by Mrs Jeunotte Shoemaker. Bnrplco's for Typewrite". Royal portable $44.00, now $20.60 1041 Undorwood, Corona and Rom Ington, $12.50—$29.75, now and guaranteed. Export repairing In our shop. Good ofllco equipment nt low prices. SerplcD's, 107 Monmoutli streot, Red Bank, phono 485.—Advortlsement. Notice. Having loft my bod and board, nm no longer ronponslblo for any dobt« contracted by my wlfo, Anno N. Wright. Mylvon 8. Wright. —Advert Isoment.

Halt OiNined. Straw, Panama ind felt hats exIt. Itarltl, Jmvelor. Fox's fllft filiop. pertly clranod and blooked. Loon's, Aro you having trouble with your Complete greotlng card clapnrt- phono Rod Bank 2800.—Advortlflewntcli or clock? If no BOO ua. Wo'ro ment; gifts, atatlonory, novoltlen and mont. _ export ropalrom of wntoho«, nlockn parly- Irlcki. 41 Monmoiilh atroot, nnd Jowclry. It. Uneltl and Ron, 07 (noxt lo ftlnRor HOWIHK Mnclilno l'yroxolln Window Hlindiw. itorn), Itod Unnlc,—Advortlnomont. Freo rnoamirlnir service; got our Monmoutli utroct.—Advortlsomont. priced. Absolutely wnnthor rnnlBtaiit. Btiel OH Ciillimlo, gay Moxlran colorn, 20- Will not puckor, National 5 at 10 to iult your bunion bmt itrados and ploco lunclioon noln $3.50. {Union's I'rown'*.—-Advertisement. nrlco. Unexcollod nervlco. Pred D. China Mnrliot. Highway tin, Anbury Wlkoff do... Red Bnnlt, phon« 052.l'nrlc—Ailvnrtindmmit. Anthony'*, export oil burner inrvlco; nl«o fuel ArtvrtlmimnnL nil' for nil mniloli. Dny nnd nlitht Muilo With tho Novnchord Iloyi c»n make extra pocket money at Mayor's Tuvcrn, llumnon.—Adv»r Phono tO4t Red Uank.-Adv«r(.li«nolllnx Tin H«llUt
Middletown And Rumson Places Sold

Council to Consider Ordinance Clearing -Way for Proposed Community Theater

Property-Owners Of Broad Street Object The controversey over the proposal ' to permit the construction-of a motion picture theater on upper Broad street, now a residential zone, will reach a climax Monday night when a public hearing will be held on an ordinance providing for the extension of the business district to Include the proposed site. Tho measure was Introduced at a council meeting two weeks ago and... provides for Including in the business zone the former Burrowe3 and Cosier properties, now owned by the Methodist church. It la on this proporty that tho Walter Reade theater Interests desire to erect a community-type theater. Strenuous objections have been raised by propertyowners in tho vicinity. The church has gone on record as favoring the zone change so as to permit construction of. the playhouse. The board of trustees, at a recent meeting, adopted a resolution stating that the church was in "extreme need of funds" with which to carry on Its building program.. Tho controversy began shortly afer Morris Jacks, manager of Reade's Carlton theater, applied for a permit for the construction of a theater on the Broad street property. Building Inspector Ensley White was property in question being in a Class A residential zone, and this brought the matter before the zoning board, of adjustment. Tho zoning board held a public hearing and Leon Reussille, Jr., of the law firm of Applegate, Stevens, Foster & Reussille, appeared to represent himself and a number of Broad Btrcet taxpayers. Objections were also forthcoming from taxpayers on other streets in the section, Mr. Reussille was successful in having the application held up. Basing his objections solely on the legal aspects of the case, he showed that the appellant had failed to prove, as it must do under the state zoning act, that it would be suffering a hardship if the application was refused. Tho zoning board failed to approve the application and referred the matter to the borough council. Tho attorney continued his fight by appearing before the council and preventing that board from adopting •a-renolution-glvlng-tho-theater.folkithe necessary permission. Ho argued that absolution would not be binda^tcaolut ing legallyNind that the only steps egallyNi! the council could take to make the desired change in tho zoning situation would be by ordinance. The council had mado preparations to pass a resolution and had even sot a date for a public hearing on the question. However, at the last minute, that body was advised by Borough Attorney John S. Applegate that only an ordinance could legally bring about the desired change and the public hearing was called off. An ordinance waa drawn and passed on first reading two weks ago and the formal public hearing was set for Monday night at 8:30 o'clock. Mr. Reussille has stated that all ho asks la a public hearing on the question, He will have that public Mayor hearing Monday night. Charles R. English at the last meeting assured the attorney that members of the council would keep an , open mind on tho question and in previous statements ho has asserted that every interested person will have full opportunity to bo heard.

Grosslngcr & Hellor of Red Bank, contract management and sales brokers for tho Home Owners Loan Corporation, report tho sale of two properties. A nine-room 'houao on King's highway, Mlddletown, situated on approximately an acre of ground, was sold to William H. Gausman of Newark. Mr. Gausman, an engineer employed by tho National Lead company, will occupy tho property. Tho J. Stout agency was cooperating broker In this sale. A large thrce-istory residence at 34 Monmouth avenuo, Rumson, was sold to Dr. Chester J. Wojtychn of Jersey City, who will occupy tho property as a summer residence. Tho house, which contains 12 rooms, Is situated on a plot 100x150 foct. Tho co-operA six-room houso undor construcating broker on this snlo was tho tion nt Wlnllold Gardons, Littlo SllRay VanHorn agency. vor, has been sold through Grosslngor and Holler of Red Bank to Mr. and Mrs. Josoph O'Brlon of Brooklyn, who will tako possession about October 1, when construction is complotcd. Tho houso is on a plot 00x125 Sorgoant Donald F. Conroy of Hat- foot anil Is being built by Henry Jeftcry B, nod Bunk Field Artillery, fcry of Fair Havon. Mr. O'Brien is n former resident of who waa seriously Injured Juno G r.t Fort Bragg, North Carolina, la homo Red Bank and Mrs. O'Brien Is tho with hla purcnta, Mr. and Mrs. W. former Cathcrlno Warnoker of EvA. Conroy of Palmer avenuo, Koana- orott. burg on a 30-dny furlough. Sorgonnt ' Cannlne Time. Conroy la basking In tho sun on tha Put up nil tlioso things now. Wo bench trying to regnln loma of hla havo a. 20-qunrt canning pot and rack loot strength after dnht weeks of of genuine Savory quality for $1,25. confinement on a hounltnl cot. Ho l« Jolly Klnoflen 31) ennta dozen; Mason also trylnn to ro|;aliv tho 30 pounds juru and Klana top Jars from 'A pint ho liMit through tlio accUltmt. up to H gallon now In stock. Koir type lids, parnllno wax, Jiffy s o u l s In fact, everything you need. Cnll (.'liMtrnni'o Ht<-ol Clmlr*, up. Wo deliver. National 5 4 10, $1.08 nnd $2.ni); red, (,'i-eon or lilun; I'rown'n.—Advortlnomont. Klnnt filr.o Odoru clonnttt $2.DH; Htcel utility clonotn $3.08; 11x12 folt Imno Haohelorat nittB $3 int. Nnllnnal 5 ft 10. l'ruwn'n. A Bpecl»l laundry norvlco donlgnoil —Advortliioinont. (or you. Books dnrnod, button* ro-. nlacoil nnd mondlnn whernvor neeeiw PlnnoM — Prospective buyers, roiwl nary. Phone ItatI Uanli 1800. Uon'S our iiilvortlnenienton l'n|[« 3, l»t Hou Ivory Laundry.—Advartljiomonl. lUin Htorvk of Ccpiirno. -AdviM'tlno mont. Arthur O. Annlncn Midriff; Ui)|iuhllcnn primary.—AilHlinon'n clilnn, ninrkot for potlnry, for veitlmnnt. Inwn vnnofi, Jnnllnlnro; lnn:»nl i-dllrctlnn. IllKhwny 35, Anbury Park.— (I'HIII fur h r Arthur O. AXVIMII (Vmi'MlbT* ColnmllU*.), Advertisement,

Buys New House At Little Silver

Donald Conroy Returns Home



Page Two >

igeon Expert At Fort Monmouth Is Sworn In As Lieut.

Tickets Selling Rapidly For Veterans9 Concert

Clifford Poutre Enlisted 12 Years Ago As a Private

Regatta Plans Told To Lions

Clifford A. Poutre, -who holds a ommisslon as first lieutenant In the teserve Corps, was called to active luty with the pigeon breeding and raining section at Fort Monmouth >y a War Department radiogram ast week. He was sworn in by the lost %djutant Friday. . After receiving his bachelor of science degree form Lafayette college n 1927, Lieutenant Poutre enlisted n ihe United States army January .0, 1929, and .soon thereafter went to iawaii, where he spent seven years. !n 1936.he came to Fort Monmouth ind was assigned to the pigeon eecion. Previous to joining the army Lleuenant Poutro had made a hobby of >igeons and chickens; and after be:oming a soldier confined his interest sntlrely to pigeons so that today he is one of the most outstanding experts on piogons in the world. He las won hundreds of awards at pig:on races and championships and his work has been greatly publicized in llmost all national magazines and lewspapers and only several weeks igo he was interviewed on "We, the People" radio broadcast. Lieutenant Poutre went through ill the ranks .from private first class [o sergeant, In 1936 ho was appointed staff sergeant, in 1940 ho became technical sergeant and in Jan* uary, 1941, he was appointed master sergeant.

Lodge Workers Plan Activities

Arrangements Described by Sweeps Head. Freeholder Joseph'C. Irwln, president of the National Swoepatakcs Regatta association, speaker at TueB-day night's meeting of the Red Bank Lions club at the Molly Pitcher hotel, gave a comprehensive outline of plans for the annual races to be held Saturday and Sunday, After delving into some'of the details of the history of the regattas here', Mr. Irwin mentioned that of 52 classes of -world's records that are on the books, 14 of them were established on the local water course. He brought out that air the contests are under the direct sanction and supervision of the American Power Boat association* There were 356 entries dn afi events of the 1940 regatta and indications point to a larger entry list this y W . Already the housing, situation for visitors has become acute and arrangements have boon made to uccommodate some of the .visitors from throughout the Eastern states iri hotels at Long Branch, Asbury Park and Ocean Grove. Applications for anchorage of boats has passed the 500 mark, and reservations have been made in several instances by powerboat squadrons from other cities. Past President T. D. Moore of the Lions chairman of the anchorage and patrol committee and he will be ably assisted by the United State! Coast Guard. Mr. Irwln paid tribute to the services of Borough Superintendent Enslcy M. White and his assistants on tho course committee In surveying and laying; out the two and one-halfmile course, which Is almost In the shape of a complete circle; with nine buoy turns on both the east and west ends, conducive to high speed of the iontrants and thus establishment of records. President Jack Rohroy was in charge of the meeting which followed the dinner. First Vice President Seely B. Tuthlll, a member of the board of trustees of Rlvervlew hospital, reported that the money contributed to the hospital by the Lions an a result of the benefit boxing bouts a few months ago was used to purchase a complete duplicate set of all Instalments used ln_Jhe ojperatlng"room,1an*anaeslesls; machine^ a Frlgldaire, six electric fans, new linen and suction machine used In tonsllloctomles.

The good and welfare committee of Pride of Monmouth council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, met Monday at the home of Mrs. Cora Dowen on Spring street. Charles Croydon, chairman, announced plans for fail activities. Following the business meeting1 a chenille bedspread was given to Miss Evelyn Eotcllffo, by members of tho committee. Miss Ratcllffe will bo married to Mr. Croydon in October. Guests played Ramps and refreshments were served by the hostoss. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dowen, Mr. and Mrs. Jack K Mrs. Olive Croydon, Mrs, Clara Chambers, Mrs. Myra Fox, Miss Norma Norman, Miss Helen Dowen, Miss Alberta Ratcliffe, Charles H o l m o In a letter read by thd secretary, ; and Roland Scott. IDr. jPorcy N, Doremus, Director Richard Guest of the Playground association, expressed his appreciation and thanks for the Lions club contribution for prices distributed to the •winners of the different races at the playground July 4, and Chairman Russell Jackson of the boys' and girls' work committee reported on the number of deserving boys sent to the T. M. C. A. Camp Ockanickon for a week's vacation. Each lad was 'also furnished with some spending money while at the camp. Next Tuesday night the Lions guest speaker will be Carl von Fredericks of the Vitamin corporation of America. His topic will be "Eat and Grow Young."



rave about!Delicate crab meat on crisp lettuce. TONIGHT!

Giles Receives Prizes Avery Giles of Little Silver has received several prizes for his entry of a last line to a poetry conteBt sponsored by the American Outpost In Britain. The Outpost is a bimonthly publication issued by Americans in London. Mr. Giles received one of the "little men" cut-outs issued by the St. James' Underground shelter, a copy of the shelter bulletin, a email piece of shrapnel, three large British war posters and a complete collection of copies of the Outpost dating back to the first edition of August 1, 1940, as prizes.

One of Ihe many Flagstaff foods sold exclusively through your local Independent grocer. He serves you faithfully, handles only quality foods.


The benefit concert to be given for the Vernon A. Brown post 438, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at the Red Bank high school Friday night of next week promises to be one of the outstanding social events of the summer season Insofar as music lovers are concerned. Tickets have been selling rapidly end a capacity, audt ence is expected. One of the outstanding personages on the program is Miss Gretchen Haller, contralto, who sings the leadr ing role in "II Trovatore" with tho Chicago Opera companuy.


USO Needs All Funds Possible Judge Thomas Brown Appeals to Workers

Bible Class To Serve Supper Menu Will Feature Virginia Baked Ham

Judge Thomas Brown of Locust, chairman of the United Service Organization drive, in a letter to the Red Bank'district chairman, Martin VanEuren Smlck, states that al though the national goal has been oversubsciibod, it is necessary "to. make every effort to collect as much as possible," because of tho increase in the number of men in military service 'since the goal was fixed and also because the budget will cover a period of 14 months Instead of 12. Judge's Brown's letter Is as follows:


Mrs, Wilson L. Smith of Little Silver Point road, Little Silver, has "adopted" •William Qulnn, 13-yearold British boy, through the Foster Parents' Plan for War Children. Adoption papers for William were received by Mrs. Smith yesterday from the American headquarters of tho plan in New York city. The case history submitted to Mrs. Smith by Mrs. Edna Blue of New York, executive chairman of the plan, state that William, who was born at Salford, England, 13 years ago, is the son of a man who joined thu Lancashiro Fusiliers Just before war was declared, The child's father WEB at Dunkirk and the War, Office reported that he had been killed in- action. Six months after the notification from the War Office William's mother received a letter from Germany stating that her husband was a prisoner in Gernumy and was badly wounded. Recently the English child's mother, who haa been ill for some time, received word from her husband stating that, he may be repatriated to England because of his severe wounds. The tragic situation, according to plan authorities In England, has greatly aggravated the health of William's mother and also has had a bad effect upon the child. William Is now living at one of the Foster Parents' Plan for War Children sancatuarles in tha English countryside. Officials there stato that he is a obedient and Industrious boy, who doos very well In his studies. Tho young Britisher has stated that he hopeB to be an engineer some day.Some of' tho foater parents of English children include Eleanor Roosevelt, Dr. John Haynes Holmes and Mrs. Stephen S. Wise. One of the sanctuaries for children is op erated by Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Priestley at Leomlnstor, Herefordshire. Mr. Priestley Is a well-known novel' 1st and playwright. On receipt of an application to become a foster parent the plan makoB arrangements at once tor a war child to be taken into one of the fojter parents' plan colonies. The foster parent receives, as soon as possible, a photograph and a brief history of the child. The cost. of ) l l l h U d L l H B month. The plan is trying to raise $BOO,000 to care for lta projects. Brio G. Muggeridgo, plan executive-secretary, Is in London directing the work of the projects. Mr. Priestley, who is also a British Broadcasting Co. commentator, Is chairman of the British committee of the plan. An International committee composed of the Earl of Dstowell, the Viscount Cecil of Chelwood, Eleanor Roosevelt, Helen Hayes, Russell Magulro and Mr. Priestley, Is sponsoring the work of thi Foster Parents' Plan for War Children.

The Married Couples Bible class of the Red Bank Methodist church will hold a Virginia ham supper TuesMIS3 SYLVIA CYDE, day night at the church on Broad Lyric Soprano. street. . Tho servings will be from 5:30 to 7:30 ^o'clock. Tickets may Also featured on tho program Is be obtained from Mrs. Leon TurkingMISB Sylvia Cydo, lyric soprano, of ton, Jr, WOR. She is singing the leading' roles with Savoy Opera Guild in a The menu consists of baked Virrepertoire of Gilbert and Sullivan ginia ham, baked potatoes, corn and operettas at the Cherry Lane thebeans, sliced tomatoes, cucumbers ater in Greenwich Village,' New and onions, cabbage slaw, apple York. _ sauce, hot rolls, fresh sliced peaches, home-made cake fend coffee. U. S. O. DISTRICT COMMITTEE, Members of the supper committee Headquarters, Y. M. C. A., Red Bank are Mrs. William Mumford, Mrs. Robert Wymbs and Mrs. Herbert August 9, 1941. Schild. Mr. M. V. B. Smock, Harding Road, Red Bank, N. J. Dear Mr. Smock: You may havo receivod the report that the national goal of the USO, has been over-subscrlbod. I hope Little Silver Defense that you and those working with you A surprise shower was given for in the local campaign will net relax Council Holds Event In your efforts to collect all you can, Mrs. Herman Max of Rumson Satfor tho reason that the estimate of urday afternoon at the home of her on Straus Estate the national goal being obtained do mother, Mrs. E. J, Macklln at Rum•pon<2s~on< t}io-<** . AagmrtrlWl;— J. Flanagan, Patsy Bruno, Josoph C. ; Williams, Fred J. Schepper and Hon. JudgeiThoman Brown, Locust, N. J. GENUINE SPRING LAMB! FranWyn E. Gray. Dear Sir: When the news reaches you that CHURCH OF THE AIR, tho original national goal of the USO will bo oversubscribed, we hope you A Christian Sclonce program will and all your associates will bear in be broadcast over Station WCAP, mind that this will depend on the success of all tho local USO Fowler's Hickory Smoked f* «fc Asbury Park on next Tuesday after- complete campaigns that are yet unfinished or noon at 1:45 by John C. W. Bird, havo not yet started. First Reader of First Church of There are two impelling reasons Cooked Ready to Eat hrist, Scientist, Asbury Park. This for on over-subscription on our origihalf or whole Sliced as you like It WWl program is under the direction of the nal goal, and consequently for asking Christian Science Committee on Pub- every USO committee to meet its full Jersey Freestone PEACHES 4-qt. bskt. 35c quota: lication for Now Jersey. First: BccauBe therb are nearly a The subject is "The Light that million moro men In Bervlce than . CRISCO | XVOBY New Crop California Shines in the Darkness." there were -when the goal of $10,Sweet Potatoes. FLAKES TEAS 765,000 was established, and many more areas In which tha U8O has been asked to operate, and lbs. lu Second: Bocauso our present budget must bo stretched to cover a perGET YOUB APPfiECIATION DAY COUPONS! iod of 14 months Instead of 12. So with growing demands for USO Spoclnla Ending Saturday,, August 10th service, and despite the publlo's remarkable response to date, we shall unquestionably need every cent that can bo raised. We are ready to co-operate with 1401 MAIN ST. you in any way wo can. Meanwhile, good luck to you, and all our best i BKTTElt FOOD FOB THE TABLE wishes. CUPPER Sincerely youra, 7 Broad Street — Red Bank — Phone 3334-35 Thomas E. Dewey.

More Than 400 Selectees Guests At Clambake

Shower Given Fqr Mrs. Herman Max


Fowler's Famous Fresh Poultry

For. Your

Mrs. J. Amory Haskeil- of Cooper road, Mlddletown township, has received from the Department of the I Interior, Washington; D. C, an art | drawn certification which the department issues in relation to historic buildings. Mrs. Haskeil, who Is the owner of the former Edward Taylor property In Mlddletown village, received the certificate, during the past week, which reads as follows: •-- Department of the Interior, Washington, D. C. This is to certify that the historic 'building known as House of Edward Taylor First, Mlddletown, in" the County of Monmouth and the Staje of New Jersey, has been selected by the Advisory Committee of the Historic American Buildings Survey as possessing exceptional historip or architectural Interest and as being worthy of most careful preservation for the benefit of future generations and condition has been made and deposited for permanent • reference in the Library of Congress. The certificate'hears the. signature of Harold L. Ickes, Secretary of the Interior, and it Is attested by Seymour Williams, district officer. It also bears the seal of the Department of the Interior. . ,,. The certificate is now at the' Art Kraft shop, where it is being framed.

Mathew Smiths Mark Wedding Anniversary

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1939 CADILLAC 61 6-Wheel 4-Dr. S6dan— Rich dark rod color. Now tires, new battery, new car guarantee, Ono owner. Utmost In luxury, inexpensively priced.

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1941 PONTIAC 6 4-Dr. Sedan—

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Long Branch



Mr. and Mrs. Mathew J. Smith of 1(15 Summer, avenue, Newark, celebrated their 40th -wedding anniversary with a cocktail party and dinner Saturday night at their summer homo in Beacon Beach, Married In Newark, the couple have five daughters, Mrs. Jack Bird, Mrs, Charles .Apgar, Mrs. •William Mawer, Mrs. Peter Vallarlo and Mrs. George Christiansen, and a ton, Mathew Smith, Jr., all of Newark. There are also two grandsons, Jack Apgar and Bobby Christiansen.


We haven't had so much to celebrate in all our years in buiincsi. The new Packard Clipper hai even exceeded our expectation!'—in the way it looks, the way it rides and the way it drives. We urge you not to miss it!

DON'T Milt comparing the lowdellvercd price of the big, scnsationnlly-itylcd

Gets Gov't. Certificate For Historical House

29f, 29f, ] ™£s 19 195,


Little Silver, Woman Adopts Boy In England Mrs. Wilson Smith Aids in Support of Soldier's Son






State Alcoholic Commissioner" License Required For Net Fishing

Joseph ?. Crowley SS Norwood Ave., l o n g Branch Ripreitntltlvo tor Sail ol

Burroughs Adding" Machines and Cosh Registers





Alfred E. Drlsooll of Haddonfield, former Camden county Republican state senator recently appointed to fill a 15-month vacancy as State Alcoholic Beverage Control .commissioner, is sworn in at the Newark ABC office by Frederick A. Frost, Newark attorney and college chum of Driscoll. Watching the ceremony.are Driscbll's children, Patricia, 8, and 5-year-old Alfred.



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Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Huggins have-announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Mary Eleanor Hugglns, to Francis J. Looby, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Looby of Philadelphia. No date has been set for the wedding.


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Many In Monmouth County Getting Federal Benefits

Closes Electric Shop.

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V2 Gal. $2.69 NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT O F ACCOUNT Kst«<« of (iettrud. Rlker Uamwell, lie , .ctased. Notlc« Ii hereby given that the account* of tnt lubicrlbflrt, axecutorn of tho estate of » l d deceum], will he audited and •tatnl 1>» th« Surrogate ot tho County of Monmouth and reported for lottlement U) the Urphini Court of «alil County, on Tliuraday. the t*«ity-flfth day o! Soptombor, A. D. 1 H 1 , at IOIOO o'clock a. m. DayllKhl Savin* Time, at which tlmo application will be miile lot the allowance of commli. . (lona and coumel feoi. Dated July SI. A. 1). 1041. WILLIAM C. ItlKEn, Rtinmon, K. J., r1 CENTRAL HANOVJSK HANK S AND TRUST COMPANY, l l y r c . I.. Herterlch, Vlco Prraldent, 70 Rroadway, New York, N. Y., KX0C

By.n.y «. Boon.. JS.,, 74< Ilroail iltrcel, Newark, N. J., Proctor,


Manmoulh County Surroffatc'g Office, ' " ' h e matter of Hie utate ot Fanny U. Erbiloh, deceaeed. Notice to creditor! to ' priient clalme esalnit eatatn. Purauant to the order of Jnuiili I . Don, *.V """"""te of tile Count), of Mon1

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monthly checks amounting to $8,020. at the end of March. The figures are growing daily as more workers retire or die, Mr. Geronimo said. Monthly payments were distributed to 243 retired workers, $5,628; to 66 aged wives of retired workers, $873; to 9 aged widows of insured workers, $176; to 26. young widows with dependent children, $533, and to 62 dependent children of insured workers who have died or retired, $806. Mr. Geronimo urged.all widows who havo not already done so to Inquire concerning possible benefits for themselves and their children, provided their husbands died after the last day of 1939 and had worked in employment covered by the old-age and survivors insurance provisions of the Social Security Act. He pointed out that, in some instances, widows have lost some of thelt; payments by failing to flic claims promptly. "There Is no time-limit on filing widows1 claims," Mr. Geronimo said, "but there Is a three-month limit on back payments. Thus, If a widow l t t h J t h l t her husband's death to file a claim, she will lose some monthly payments if she is entitled to such payments. That happens occasionally, and we desiro to prevent this wherever possible. Our ofllcc Is in position to give any widow full information and assistance on claims, and we welcome inquiries in person, by mail or by telephone."

The New Jersey Fish and Game commission has announced that the use of nets.of any description In the inland ',tldal waters, bays, rivers, creeks or in tho Atlantic ocean within three nautical miles of the coastline, with tho exception of Delaware Bay and River, will bo prohibited in the future unless a license is procured. Under Chapter 211, Laws of 1941, which a)«o regulates the fees for tho different kinds of nets, the'meshes and the lengths and also sets out the seasons during which tho nets may be used, New Jersey has gone far towards conserving its salt water flBh by stopping promiscuous netting In the tidal waters, tho State Fish and Game commission announced. The New law does not apply to nets commonly used for the purpose of taking crabs or bait fish or to pound nets and other nets .which are already regulated under previous status. Application blanks for use of the various nets as well as information concerning the provislona of the new law may be obtained from the State Fish and Game commission, State House, Trenton, New Jersey. Under the law a fine of $50 for each offense may be imposed together with forfeiture of nets, licenses, boats or other apparatus used without proper license. Carrying out the provisions of the new law, HcenseB will be Issued by the State Fish and Game commission as follows: v Set nets, or parallel nets, not less than two and one-half inches stretched mesh while being fished, and not to exceed 140 fathoms in length-, whether singly or attached. Season, October 1 to 15. Fee, $10. Haul seines, not less than three Inches stretched' mesh while being fished, and not to exceed 140 fathoms in length, whether singly or attached. (Not to be used in Atlantic ocean under penalty of license revocation.) Season, herring March 1 to June 15; other species November 1 to Feburary 28. Fee, $10. Fikes, with or without wings and leaders, and wings and leaders where employed shall not exceed 15 fathoms in length, and no part of net1 or wings or leaders to bo Ies3 than two and one-half inches stretched mesh while being fished. Season, October 1 to June 15. Fee, $3. Drifting gill nets, (run around or stab nets) the smallest mesh of inches stretched measure while being fished, and tho length of which net shall not exceed two hundred fathoms. Season, March 15 to November 1. Fee, $10. Gill nets, staked at one or both ends, the smallest mesh of which shall be five Inches while being fished in the open season for striped bass and three Inches stretched mesh during the open season for netting herring, and ln neither case shall the net exceed 30 fathoms ln length. Season, November 1 to Foburary 28. Fee, $1. Shad nets, either staked or driftIng, the smallest mesh of which shall be three inches while being fished, and no part of-which net, if staked, shall extend inshore to a less depth of water than two feet. Season, March 15 to June 15. Fee, $10. No nets (except gill nets used ln tho Atlantic ocean,) shall set between the hours of 1? noon on any Saturday and 12 midnight on the following Sunday.

iled-Bank-Gffice: Finds Jobs For 84

Emll C. Gardell, in charge of the Red Bank office of the State Unemployment Service Division, reports No Appointment Nee*$sary that 41 men and 43 women were placed in employment during July, Jean Sardou Studio, itreet floor During the month 408 now claims and 1,648 continued claims wero handled and over 2,000 visits were The road to better and bigger busi- made to the Red Bank offlco at 12 Asbury Park ness leads through The Register's ad- Broad street by unemployed workvertising columns.—Advertlsemon: ers, claimants and employers desiring some service. The office was called upon to supply domestics, cooks, salesgirls, .general office clerks, sewing machine NOW I CAN START operators, examiners, . bookkeepers, THAT ACCOUNT AT stenographers, carpenters, factory laborers, salesmen, housemen, waitRED SANK, ers, waitresses, yardman, instrument assemblers and warehouse men. WILDING A 1OAM As an Indication of the extent to which the Employment Sorvlco Division strives to discover ^ob opportunities for applicants registered for. employment, 118 contacts weremado with employers by representatives of the service. Employers are urged to use this free service for any help they may need. During July and August tho ollico is open from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m. every week day and evory Saturday from 8 a. m. to 12 noon. Unemployed persons ln search of work aro urged to register with this ollico. Them are numerous openings for all types of domestics and restaurant work Where to invcit lump lums of cash with tafety ers.


ECONOMY A VITAL ISSUE Success over a broad front Is Indicated in early reaction ,to the New Jersey Taxpayers association's recently inaugurated state-wide drive to cut 1429 budgets of the counties, municipalities and' schools. Already a number of communities have signed up as participants in the drive and immediate enrollment of an additional large number la In prospect, with officials and taxpayer organizations working jointly to cut tax costs. The press has hailed it as a "patriotic undertaking" and public opinion Is certain to be solidly behind the drive. Launched two weeks ago by the organized taxpayers of New Jersey, tho drive arises from the urgent need to safeguard taxpayers from unwarranted tax oppression during the national emergency, whllo freeing a greater portion of our tax resources for national defense costs. In its opening phase the drive consists of three main divisions: (a) enrollment of communities throughout New Jersey, with taxpayers and officials acting jointly to reduce local spending; (b> appointment In each community of a competent, non-salarlcd "Economy Survey Director" to conduct a thorough-going survey and determine what services may be curtailed or eliminated during tho emergency; (c) an Intelligent and continuing publicity program to keep citizens fully Informed of the purposes and progress of the drive ami consequently assure full public support to all necessary economy moves. By starting the drive ln mid-summer it will be possible to complete tho organizational phase by early fall and devote tho final three months of 1941 to intensive work to secure large-scale reduction of 1942 local budgets. As this drive moves forward toward its goal of reduced taxes in 1942 it must be remembered by citizens and officials alike that in these critical times economy Is not a partisan issue—that it is not a "political football" to bo "kicked around the lot" by smart politicians. Economy in non-defense governmental spending is a vital issue and demands the patriotic co-operatlo'n of al! who sincerely support the national defense program. ,.Jn_ i gnrH^uncing_thoi.Sjate^j^^ 'the New'Jersey" Taxpayers'"association stresses tho two-fold need, to concentrate the nation's Industrial fcrces on defense production and to concentrate the nation's tax resources on financing-defense costs. Tho association pointed out that "so great a portion of our taxpaylng resources must be drafted for defense purposes that it Is simply out of the question for any local government ln New Jersey to attempt to keep its spending program at the present high level."

Atlantic Highlands Mayor To Run Again

You can purchase Paid-up shares for cash at our office.

Mayor Thomns C. McVoy of Atluntlo Highlands will run for ro-olcctlon on tho Republican ticket without opposition. Waldron P. Smltli, ItMHibllcan, riled for another tlirooyjfr torm an Councilman John E. Eraslle, whoso torm la expiring '"> councilman, did not fllo, John H. FJItcioft, borough nnHcanor, will bo a, candldnto again for tlittt ofllco and will bo opposed liy Norman H. Llndoll, Domtienit. Loron E. Pnrsons, Democrat, will run for tho unoxplrod torm of Noluon Huberts, who resigned as oouncllimui lint your to boebmp borough clorlt. Thoro mo no contest* for noun ty coiiinilttoomon,


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Marrlrtd In MnrylniKl.


Minn ntith Collliifl, diuiKliUil' of Mr. nml MrA. Joaoph Colllnii of Kcyjiurt, and John 11. Unit, noil of Mr, and Mm. Al Kntnln. of KfliinnbiUK, wmo nmrrlml Friday, AliKiint 1, at Klklon, Maryland,




It pnyji to mlvmllno In Tho •AOvrjiUnonirjiit,

Fur Sale

Less than one month remains for photographers to.submit pictures for the contest being conducted by the New Jersey Council. The closing date is September 10 and the pictures will be exhibited at, the New Jersey State fair at Trenton from September 21 to 27. Ribbon awards will be made by the fair, in addition to the cash awards of > the New Jersey Council. The contest covers four classifications: 1. Scenic or artistic, with or without people. 2. Sport action pictures suitable for newspaper reproduction. 3. Historic buildings. . 4. Industrial scenes. ' Pictures may be taken anywhere in New Jersey or on ocean boats off the New Jersey coast. In each division there will be four prizes: $15 for first $7.50 for second, $3 for third and $2 for fourth. Pictures must be on glossy paper and may be any slzo from 2',i to 2% Inches and up. - The name and address of the contestant with a description of the picture must be attached. Pictures showing recognizable persons must be accompanied by a release. Photos are to be sent to the New Jersey Council, State House, Trenton,

Beautiful Coats in Stock All Furs — All Style. SOLD RETAIL AT

WHOLESALE PRICES Save As Much As $50 ' BJUY N O W ! ! Price* Are Going Up Kvery DajrBut We Still Are Selling

This Year's Styles at Last Year's Price* Budget Payments Arranged COATS MADE TO ORDEB REPAIRING BEMODEUNO


Early In September WE WILI. MOVE to 35 COURT ST.

56 West Main St., Freehold Phone 563

Watch for Announcement

County Native Heads Rhode Island College Dr. Carl R. Woodward, secretary of Rutgers university, who was bor;n on a farm at Tennent, has been appointed president of Rhode Island state college. Mr. Woodward is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Woodward. Before entering Rutgers university in 1910 he taught for two years ln the one-room Tennent school. Dr. .Woodward graduated from Rutgers in 1911 and became a member of the university faculty the following year. He served as editor of publications and secretary of the College of Agriculture from 1916 to 192T and as assistant to the president of the university from 1928 until his appointment as university secretary ln 1936. Dr. Woodward Is the author of several books on agriculture. He wjs the_orlginator o£ the_ New Jersey'*News'paper* institute at Rufgers university. He Is also a member of the state board of education but has tendered his resignation to Governor Charles, EdiBon to become effective in November. In 1916 he married the former Lulu Ryna of Tennent. They have three children.


Says Newspapers Fail In Spreading Religion William J. Leonard of Leonardo, formerly Leonardville, paid a very pleasant call at The Register offlco Friday and reminisced a lot about newspapers. Mr. Leonard has been a' prominent lawyer for more than half a century and also editor of' several newspapers during hlB active Mr, Leonard feels that newspapers collectively are falling down because they pay BO little attention to God's word in their columns. Ho feels that If newspapers would open their columns to moro liberal thoughts in regard to tolerance and tho teaching of the Bible, churches would not have such a hatd tlmo of it. Mr. Leonard, who has passed hii 85th birthday, la in exceptionally goocl health and very keen of thcught. Mrs. Leonard, who recently enjoyed another birthday and who Is about the same ago as her husband, has recently Recovered from a so vcro attack of shingles. If you want printing done on time glvo The Register a trial. For over 80 ycarB The Register has been delivering printing when promised.— Advertisement.

tind atill get a fair return.

Red Bank Building and Loan Association make* this suggestion.


New Jersey Council to Make Cash Awards


1»U, ot. the enpllontlnn of Thnmae HullIf »*? i ? " c " l u r <•> th« ««l«le o! I'miuy «. Kri.leh, ?.",. " " •'•* he forever li.ruil of "f ' .""'"i" therefor atalnal Ilia mill aulierrlher. Haiti! Vreelmld, N, J., July mil, I till. 0 O.ford Jloe..! Whit, rial,,., N i w York. Oeome A . )lel«>,

Monthly Payments Distributed—Widows Urged to File Claims

Marcel M. Krater, a Freehold electrician, has accepted a position- at Philadelphia and has closed his shop. His family will -remain at Freehold In the first 15-months of operations for the present. on a monthly payment basis, the annual rate of Federal family inaur ance payments in Monmouth county rose to $96,240. This figure was computed this week by Pascal M. Geronlmo, manager of the Perth Amboy office of the Social Security board, on the basis of statistics just received from the offlco of Regional Director William L. Dill, in Philadelphia. The sum reflected insurance in force as. of March 31,1041, under tho old-age and survivors insurance program of the Social Security Act. It did not include any of the public assistance allowances under Federal-State programs. In Monmouth county, 406 men, wo-


.%• Gal.

State Contest For Camera Fans

New Law Regulates Nets and Fixes Fees

' Pboiw Long. Branch 210-M

4 Gal. 2.69

Paere Three

From Our Full Line of

Whitney Folding Carriages

PIANO BUYERS The annual convention of the Piano Manufacturers and Dealers' of America in New York last week broke all records for dealers' attendance and pianos exhibited. Due to war conditions many dealers attended solely In an endeavor to have their orders accepted by some of the manufacturers, who are all many weeks and months behind on deliveries. Whlle-tha-production-jjf-plano* has-incrflascdj-emarhahly.Jn-recent-y-earj^.inoreL..! are made now than ever before. During June, 1941, 57% more were delivered than ln June, 1940. Since the depression no apprentices were trained, while through death, old age, retirement and the new draftee law, the industry has lost experienced men. Manufacturers had two ways to Increase production. One to use new, inexperienced employees, thereby reducing: quality, or to increase output by considerable overtime, which meant l',4 times pay, thus Increasing the cost considerably, as it is chiefly labor that enters into makers' cost, The former course was pursued by many makers, not only by those producing popular and cheap pianos for bargain hunters and high pressure salesmen and advertising purposes, but even many makers of good and well known pianos became commercialized and decided to cut down expense and quality, depending upon their good old reputation to sell their goods. It ii regretable that very few took the only other course, of working as much overtime as the employees could and would stand, Increasing cost, but keeping up quality ot tone, touch, responsive action and durability to the utmost. ^' . Words can hardly expreia my reaction after trying and .testing out pianos at tht show made by formerly reliable houses. Coming from a musical family, father a piano maker, and having served my apprenticeship in one of tho old high class factories, It certainly goes against the traditional grain to find auch a deterioration of quality. Of courso that does not matter much to persons simply buying furniture for home decoration, but we still have buyers with musical taste and ability, who want a really wellbuilt piano for themselves, farjiily, students and visitors. Last week Luke Longhead stated "You can put an athlete's suit on an invalid, but that suit does not give the Invalid the strength of an athlete." So also a piano case may be made attractive ao it will sell, but that case does not make an "Invalid" piano a durable, real musical Instrument. Now to como back to earth. After we were burned out at our old location last spring, realizing the outlook for the future, we ordered more pianos than we had for many years—sufficient, if obtainable, to last for some time, and made to our usual specifications to withstand our trying atmospheric and climatic conditions on the coaat, with Its sea fogs, etc, These orders were accepted at the then prevailing lower prices. If you are contemplating the purchaso of a really good piano, grand or aplnet, that will really stand in tune, with reaponalvo action, quality nnd tone that is not surpassed, let me advlao you to buy now, before prices go still higher and the 10% Federal tax goei Into effect. ' If you have looked forward to buying for Xmas or even later, better buy now. We will asilst you, If you are not entirely ready financially, with reasonable terms. Come In now, or uae coupon below and save from 10 to 20% by buying present stock at last «prlng'a prices end no tax. At any rate, talk It over with us and then follow your own conclusions.


In Two-Tono Culorn. You will find It cuny to malm n choice.


Price* from




Also Play Yards, Cribs, High Chairs and many other items for children

R. Hance & Sons Inc. 10 Broad St.

Without obligation of any kind, pltmo five ua more Information about your prrarnt stock of plnnoi. Am iwqaldrirlnf buying a

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Settling Up Of Railroad Taxes

Democratic Fight At The Highlands

Asbury Park Girl's Engagement Told

Mr, and Mrs. Samuel Ackerman, Bradley B.eacli and Mr, and Mrs. David Zeik, Bayonne.

Maloney Farm At Colt's Neck Sold

Legion Auxiliary Holds Card Party

Three candidates will run in the Highlands Democratic primary for Mrs. Kenneth R. Smith nomination for councilmen. They Hortense Bernstein to Attorney General Talks the are John J. Kinlan, former county Is General Chairman Marry ,,L. T. Wigdortz from the third disPaul R. Stryker of Holmdel has With Railroad Lawyers committeeman Mrs. Kenneth R. Smith was chairtrict; John R. Alienrp, former counsold Michael F. Maloney's 24-acre cilman and father of Dr. Thomas B. Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Bernstein farm on the weBt side of Harmony man of a card party given by the Trenton, N. J., (AP)—Legal tech- Ahearn, whose ;term Is expiring;, and of Asbury Park announced tho en- Hills road, at Colt's Neck, to William Logion auxiliary of Shrewsbury poat nicalities paving the way for settle- Frank E. Martin, who was defeated ;agement of their daughter, Miss G. Hanks of Newark. Mr. • Maloney Thursday night at the Legion home ment of New Jersey's delinquent in.the last election by A. Meade Rob- Hortense Bernstein, to Louis T. Wig- and'his family will continue living at on Riverside avenue. Pottery jars, dortz, son of Mrs. Joseph Wigdortz tho farm until he has gathered this in varied colors, were table prizes. railroad tax claims were being ironed ertson. of Diummond place, Red Bank year's crops. • . ~~ There were also two special awards. out this week by Attorney General Running^ns Republicans for the Thursday at a dinner party at the Mr. Banks plans to remodel tho Members of the assisting commitDavid T, Wllentz and railroad law- two vacancies on tho councilmanic Max Grossman hotel, Bradley Beach. present farm house, landscape the tee were Mrs. John E. Day, Mrs. Otboard are George V. Brown, a canyers. Miss Bernstein is a graduate of grounds, and improve the barns. The mar Phillips, Mrs. Jacques Norell, The carriers, meantime, had paid didate for re-election, and Richard Asbury Park High school. She is property is bounded for a very long Mrs. Carl Bremer and Mrs. Sarah $9,400,991 of the $34,000,000 they owed W. Parker, who is running for pub- president . of Phil Gamma Gamma distance.on one side by Mine brook, Sklllman. lic office for the lirst, time. in delinquent taxes. sorority, and is an active member of which is a noted trout stream. Af- Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Wilentz said his talks with the No contests for county committee- the Monmouth Players of Deal. ter fencing the farm, Mr. Banks Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Phillips, Mr. and railroad attorneys were Intended to men are reported. Mrs. William Gaughan, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Wigdortz Is a graduate of Red plans to stock it with beef cattle. clear up legal phases of the tax comF. W. Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Bank High school and Monmouth BY CONGRESSMAN promise plan enacted last month by E. VanSautor, Mrs. Sklllman, Mrs. Junior college. He is a member of BAPTIZED SUNDAY. the legislature. The settlement reNorell, Mrs. Catherine Christian, Mrs. King's Bench, honorary law society, •WILLIAM H. SUTPHIN quired the carriers to pay all of the Patricia Ann For.rar, Infant daughElizabeth Wood, Mrs. Alan Frost, and of the Red Bank Young Men's $34,000,000 in delinquencies, but it ter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester L. ForMrs. A. J. Dowd, Mrs. Thomas Mead, International Policy and National and Young Women's Hebrew associawaived $18,000,000 in penalties. tion. He is attending John Marshall rar of Newman Springs road, was Mrs. George Conrad, Mrs. Carl Defense. State Senator Robert C. Hendrickbaptized Sunday at St. James church Wilm's, Mrs. Clara Chambers, Mrs. college of law at Jersey City. : My mail recently has indicated son-(R-GlouceBter), a Bponsor of-the Monslgnor John B. McCloskey, M. L. Williams, Mrs. Charles Geyer, Special Advertising Dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. by ',that there is a great deal of miaun- compromise, credited the plan with rector. The sponsors were Corporal Mrs. Winifred Williams, Mrs.. May Joseph Sugavman, Mr. and. Mrs. Sol•derstandlng among my constituents substituting cash collections for J. BIy of B'ort Bragg, North Wulflng, Mrs. G. Joseph Freret, Mrs. to Aid Producers omon Frank, Mrs. Benjamin Fried- Thomas of my stand on the question af inter- litigation. Tho carriers had been | Carolina, and Miss Margaret; Murphy J. A. VanScholclc, Mrs. J. J. Bamman and Miss Georgia Pappaylion, of 'uational policy and the national de- fighting the tax assessments since New York City. back, Mrs. Thomas Cassldy, Mrs. An intensive national, merchandis- Asbury Park; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph fense. Also there has been indicated 1932 in state and federal court*. Dudley Shaffer, Mrs. R. R. Starr, Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wig':» wide -variation in public under- "It Is gratifying," Hendrlckson ing campaign to help peach growers dortz, Mr. and''Mrs.-Louis, Yonks, Mrs. C. A. Thompson, Mrs. Frank F. Pastor Asked to Return. of New Jersey move a bumper crop standing of what our policy ought said, "that these new laws have- alMIBBCS Gertrude Yonks, Hilda Bres- Rev. Harry Stiles has been request- Curtis, Mrs. Henry C. Mecklem, Jr., !to be. " ready resulted in cleaning up a mass rapidly into - consumption will be low, Rose Llbovsky, Bessie Hoffman, ed to return for another year by both Miss Mary DcMar, Miss Eleanor No one has opposed the policy of of litigation and uncertainty with staged throughout the marketing Rose and Ruth Wigdortz, Leon Wig- the Glendola and Osbornville Koch, Miss Roberta Manning, Dandefending this nation against attack respect to past taxes, some of which season of this fruit, the A. & P. Tea dortz and Irving Yonks, Red Bank; churches. Rev. Mr. Stiles has served iel Bedford, K. K. Mersereau, J. J. company reported today. VanCliff and C. A. Byrnes. •by anybody. I believe the con- might never have been collected." Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Slegel, Newark; this charge for eight years. Preliminary reports indicate that stituents would rise to a man in such Monmouth county will produce 56,370 a defense of our liberties. The first week of nightly gasoline Only a few have written that we station curfews failed to diminish bushels of the total New Jersey crop more, than 1,460,000 bushels, should enter the conflict in Europe week-end traffic in New Jersey and of Baunl, vico president and and defeat the aggressor over there. brought a plea from" W. Garrison Harvey general manager of A. & P.'s -proBut I seriously doubt that these Metz, state petroleum co-ordlnator, duce-buying the Atlantic well-meaning people have realized for greater public co-operation in the Commission affiliate, company, announced. what they were- asking. Do they program. New Jersey's 1941 production is esknow of the death arid destruction Metz warned that unless the co- timated at more than 200,000 buahels that would bo the lot of any force, ordination were forthcomlng'it would above the 1930-1939 average. no matter how well-prepared, that be necessary "to employ more dras"The abundant supplies of top niight at this time attempt an in- tic methods to achieve the necessary qMality peaches available this year vasion of German-dominated French results In the Interests of public gives an excellent opporcoasts, the, only geographically pos- health and safety, and defense dur- tunityhousewives to build fall and winter sup- j sible way of getting, at the aggressor ing the national 'emergency." piles through home canning," Mr. in his home lot? Metz did not, however, elaborate Baum "and this fact will be Many constituents, however, have on what steps might be taken. stressed In our special peach adverconfused the adequate training of 8. We also will stress the vitawell-equipped national • defense army State Banking Commissioner Louis tising. min content of penches in cooperawith a policy of foreign invasion and A. Hellly reports that assets of state tion with the federal government's conflict. I do not Intend, and I do banks, trust companies and savings 'Food-for-Defense' program." not believe that the administration associations increased $29,358,554 A special advertising fund of $15,intends, that this country should while liabilities rose $31,021,961 dur- 000 has been set aside by the A. & P. send an expeditionary force to the ing the first half o'f 1941. to push the sales of peache3 in its European continent for the purpose In a report to all financial Insti- stores through the country. The ' of fighting Hitler and his legions at tutions In New Jersfey, Reilly said as- amount Is in addition to funds being their door. The cost in lives and in setB went from $1,622,515,427 at the used to promote fruits and vegetables arciB and supplies would-be too great close of 1940 to $1,551,873,981 as of of all kinds In the company's summer to justify this method, and the out- June 30. Liabilities, including tie- "Nutrition-for-Defenso" campaign, he com«-,WQUl
PEACHES -and plenty of them


A&P Campaign To Market Peaches

Your Last Chance To Beat Higher Prices

Order Pair To Court In Auto—Bike Crash

Ends This Saturday, August 16th

John B. Allen Co.


Great Pair of Time & labor Savers!

Morticians Plan Annual Dinner

' Beautiful Falkland Island stamps The annual shore dinner nnd elecIn a set of throe have arrived. Fait tion of officers of tho Monmouthland Islands are about 300 miles cast Occan County Funeral Directors' asof the Straits of Magellan at the sociation will bo held Wednesday af•outhorn end of South America. This ternoon, August 20, at Bricllo Inn. C. British Crown Colony again Issues Ernsley Clayton of Adclphln Is pre«' Idcnt of tho organization. oblongs. Proparatloiia nre being made by The one penny purple nnd black ihowa a battlo memorial In tho cen- tho members to attend tho annual ter of tho doalgn, an ova] portrait convention of the New Jersoy assoof George VI at tho left, and the ciation to be held at Anbury Park September U, 10, 11 nnd 12. The conBritish Crown at the right. vention hotol will bo the liorltolcyCurtoret .and demonstration!) and displays will bo shown-In the Convention Imll. A practical loeture, required by the utatc lmnril, will bo hold under the iuiflj>lr.pfl of the bimnl of cinbnlmPI» nnil funrrnl directors Friday, Bi'iitcmnor 12, m the Convention Iinjj.

Tlio Mack-ncckcd swun on tlio 2j>«nny red nnd black utuinp probably ]iluy» up tli,' fuel (lint tho luUnd abound,, In mnphlblnun nnd nra nlrdn. I,nml-blrdn nre nnaicc nnd m o l l y mliirniiti from Himlli Amoric», bill t h i f o lilndn of ppiiKUliui hnvo rookcrlr* )\ri<>, and n kind of nl.bailroiu U known. The thrfc-iionny l>lun mid blmli, phowlnj; it fioclt of nhtifji, prnniunsWy la for tbr (cilio ilj> Junt one * month,—MnrKiin-t Knrnoillc.

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Allenwood Factory Desroyed By Fire

Vile Muiulny moiiiln): ci)iu|iliilnly (lnntroyiKl dip Wllnmilti' PrmlmMH romimny factory fi|>|wiilt« tlio m l l roiul ntntlon at Allimvood. Tlio fnritnry linn government ciintriii:ln for nnnnf lionili rovrin nnd employed 00 pprnoiiB, nil of w h o m emnped, Tim Arc ntnrlcil nnir n mmililno n)U)j> nl umlili'jinlm'l Divine. Ilitlf n dozen Hie COIII|>IUIIHI from nelt;lilinrliur IIIWIIH w e i o culled out hy u IK'IIHIII nlurin Ihul wild linneil In Immediately iifler HIM Urn WIIH illnI'overiMl, R N \ v . Wllmm of 1'olnt I'lmtmih! In |>ro|irl«loi'of tlin fuclniy, It rimt» no ||t|i» tii ilo n lot w l l h Tim liiillillhi;, ti Ihii'c-nlnry iwrrni;nlTll« Jl»Slilti'» CIUMMMI Ad«.- Ad- nl wn|l« nt i in I me. wnn owned hy V«itll(im»nU Jamei A, Vtnuo of llmljoiUvlllc,

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Mary was burned to such an extent that street, which for many years that small hope was held out for. her was owned and occupied by Mr. recovery. She was rushed to the hosSickles as a residence, blacksmith pital by her father, Salvatore. shop and Justice's office. He paid $6,000 for the property. ' . Miss Mary Straniero, 21, of CenterEdward VonKattengell was apQ. Where should I keep my De- ille, died Saturday at Riverview hos- It pays to advertise In The Register. pointed sole agent of the Overland pital from burns she suffered that 'ense Savings Bonds? automobile for Monmouth and part A. In a safe place, because they afternoon while using a gasoline soof Middlesex counties. lution to clean a mattress at her have value .which constantly InHappenings of 50 and 25 Years Ago Culled From the The annual picnic of the Red Bank creases. If you wish, the Treasury home. Her sister, Nlcoletta,1;22, suslodge of Moose was held on the John Department or any Federal Re- tained multiple burns abotjf/(he face M. Corlies farm, near Llncroft. Wil- serve bank will hold them In safe- and hands In a frantic effort to wrest News and Editorial Columns for Entertainment liam Pope's orchestra provided keeping for you without charge, giv- her sister from the flames which music; The committee in charge of ing yow a receipt. caught her clothing, The dead woof Today's Readers the atfalr consisted of Charles EmHEARING AIDS Q. Does an album filled with man Mas admitted to the hospital at mons, Joseph Hickey, John Mulvt 2 p. m. and died about four hours for • • low j i at the close of the annual fair of St. illl, Thomas Brannigan, Joseph Pic- tamps automatically become a later. Hfty Years A j o M a r / i church, New Monmouth. $ g DOWN $ g A MONTH cpjie, Frank Mulvihill and Charles Bond that will pay Interest and maT. Edtfin Grlgg"s agricultural ture in 10 years? • According to reports Nlcoletta sucA new altar was being set up inMulvinill. . work* on Chestnut street were damGenufns, Factory-new Irutrumtntv. A, No, The completed album must ceeded in extracting her sister from aged by lire to the extent of $8,500. St. James church at • cost of over John S, Applegate, Jr., returned )e exchanged for a Bond. Regard- the bedroom where the mishap ocWithdrawn modftli but fully guar$3,000 In memory of Rev, James A. rom a. fishing and camping trip in The steamer Sea Bright, which anteed, Short ttmo offer. eynolds, former pastor. The altar Canada. Mr. Applegate said he en-ess, of the amount of money you curred and rolled her down the was libeled by Knapp and West and ACOUSTICON INSTITUTE have invested in Stamps, they will stairs. The fire which burned her other business men of Sea Bright, was of Italian marble and weighed loyed fine weather and fish were Alfred W. CUapman, Rep., not bear Interest until they are in the clothing was finally put out with was sold by the TJnlted States mar- over 15 tons. dentlful. 1105 Rldgo Ave,, A• bury Park, N. Jform of a Bond or Bonds. water and blankets but hot before Augustus J. Mlllefi who purchased shal. The -buyer was George B . Miss Guyla. Gustin, who was emNote.—To buy Defense Bonds and Sandt, who paid $1,225 for the ves-the Henry Hubbard homestead at iloyed in the office of.Earllng, JohnStamps, go to the nearest postoffice, River Plaza, near Hubbard'a bridge, sel and her appointments. ion and Frake was granted a months The project of sewering the streets gave a clambake t o - \ group of Mon- vacation and her place was being bank, or savings and loan association; or write to the Treasurer of mouth county mayors and Newark ol Red Bank met with general aptaken temporarily by Miss Ruth Pen- ;he United States, Washington, D v proval, Everyone said the work friends. lngton. for a mail order form. James. Taylor, a young colored should be done before the streets George Voorhls, a sailor on the man of Eatontown, was painfully in- >att!esbip Alabama, was spending a were paved. The Catholic fair held in the tab-jured when he fell from his bicycle. furlough vylth his parents, Mr. and ernacle at Atlantic Highlands waa He was carrying a bottle of coffee Mrs. ThomaB Voorhls. very successful and $600 was cleared. in his coat pocket The bottle was Mrs. Harriet A. Lockwood, wife of The board of commissioners held broken by the. fall and Mr. Taylor C. D, Emson Lockwood of Maple avea special meeting and removed received several bad cuts, nue, died from a complication of disMrs. Sarah Harding of Beech eases following a stroke of paralysis Street Superintendent Corlies W. Thompson^ from office, Assistant street was badly cut, and bruised She was 47 years old. Marshal Daniel. Burnett was also when an automobile In which she Miss Florence Benson of Black brought before the board and waswas riding, collided with a farm Point road, Rumson, died after a LIFE COIXECTION OF dismissed from the police force be- wagon at Little Silver. Her sister, week's illness. She waB 19 years of cause he refused to take orders Mrs. Edward Kelly, who waa riding age and her passing was mourned ROBERT AMENT, with her, was also hurt. from his superior officer. by a large group of young folks, as Deceased, Art Critic of New York Dr. C. A. Palmer moved from well a s by her relatives. A very pleasant tea party w a s given' at the home of Mr. and Mrs.Holmdel and/took up his residence ' Miss Alice Williams of Freehold World, to lie sold Samuel W. Conover a t Holmdel in with his nephew, Judton Palmer of and Edward Ritter of Red Bank .4 honor of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D . Port Monmouth. Thurs., Frl. &. Sat., were married at Freehold by Rev Conover, who had recently been John Satro, a Red Bank junk deal- N. J. Wright, pastor of the Freehold married. Among those present were er, while driving his wagon, had theMethodist church. They were atMr. and Mrs. Samuel Vanderveer experience of his wagon dividing in of and Arthur S. Vanrftrveer of Colt's two when the king bolt came out tended by Miss Hazel Ritter of Neck, Mrs. DederlekNrf New York, The horse ran away with half the Holmdel and Claude Oakerson Red Bank. Mr. and Mrs. Garrett V. Conover, wagon and It was not caught until . 10:30 A. M. to 5:30 P. M., at Frank Canata of Oakland street Mrs. Daniel D . Conover, Miss Kate t had run nearly a mile. Cedar Ave. & Elmwood Ave., died of typhoid-pneumonia in the Conover, Mr. and Mrs. W, W. Tay- George S. P. Hunt of Colt's Neck lor and Miss Altle J. Conover of was building a large silo on hisLong Branch hospital. Two weeks Opp. Shadow Lawn Estate, Holmdel and Mm. William M. Smith farm. Walter Fields was In charge previous to his death he bought the West Long Branch, N. J . of Mlddletown. of the work, with the assistance of barber business of Salvatore Cusumano. He was 21 years of age and The new St.Michael's Catholic Mr. Hunt and Mr. Hunt's sons. 4 Sq. BlliS. of Beautiful Estato church' at West End was dedicated Eugene Chadwick, who transport- so well liked among the Italian res with Imposing ceremonies. The ded-ed mall between the Highlands post- ldents of Red Bank that they con to bo Sold. icatory sermon was preached by office and the. railroad depot In a'trlbuted enough money to pay for his PARTIAL LIST Rev. John J. Keane of Washington. small hand cart, was walking with funeral. The Red Bank Italian band, Others who took part in the ser-the mall for a lew-days,due. to theof which he was a member, attend- Furniture .and Antiques, El Greco, vices were Bishop O'Farrell and Rev. cart being smashed when it was'hit ed his funeral In a body. John McCloskey. '•:••• by an automobile owned by Dr. B. E. The dental firm of Dr. Frank Lee Guadie, Rembrandt Dry Point, Charles Croft bought the Lizzie Failing. and Dr, Harold J. Stokes was dis Plntos, Corivar, BIngs and. Pop an 18-foot sailboat, from William B. Harts, 11th and 14th Century CarvAnnouncement was made of thesolved by mutual consent. Whitmore of Oceanic. Mr. Croft marriage ol Hal Reid, the playrlgh' George Thompson, 22-year-old son ings, several Ming pieces, Chinese traded his small sailboat for theand summer resident of Atlantic of Robert C. Thompson o f Allen Lizzie and gave a sum of money to Highlands, to Miss Marlella Russel wood, was killed by a train at Como, piece (812-1200 B, C.) boot. of Goshen, New York. Mr. Reid was He was the third member of the fam Sale under the supervision of Daniel F. Cooney, who lived on a producer of motion pictures and ily to meet similar death In five J. C, r. E., Inci the river bank, gave Architect R.. D. his bride starred in many of hisyears. Chandler an order to draw the plans films. Mrs. Hannah Schroeder, who had Harry Marshall, Auctioneer, and- specifications, tor a fine house The Keansburg board of health In been living with her son-in-law, on the river front adjoining prop order to forestall mouth disease pu Franlc Gerbrach, proprietor of the 21 Mnln St., Asbury Pork, N. J. ei-ty then held by him. The house up placards "Don't' lick postage Monmouth House at Highlands, died Telephone 05B9. was to cost $15,000.


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souvenir postcards In "all sections of years of age. Exhibition Tues, and WcST, AiigT 12 ready to build a house on Riverside Keansburg and many being kept In William H. Hlntelmann and fam-and 13, 10 A. M. to 6 F. M. avenue, and Egbert Patterson had unsanitary place* and handed out to ily ol Rumson were motoring one built on Bridge avenue. tha customers In any way most con- through New York state. Mr. HintelA yacht race f i r two kegs of beer venient tq.the seller, the board gave man on a picture postal card sent to a was sailed on the Shrewsbury river the warning. Postage stamps were friend home, reported that in a drlv at Red Bank between the Lizzie, also sold at many of these unsanitary of over 360 miles he did not hit on owned by Charles Croft and, sailed places. mile of dusty road and that in hi by William Whitmore, and Henry Red Bank was quarantined and opinion roads throughout New Yorli Carroll's Florence, sailed "by he over which he had traveled were I owner. The Lizzie won by threi special policemen were guarding far better condition than roads 1 Amaz»7igJf Chip-proof every entrance to the borough t< minutes. New Jersey, Noil Makeup The big grocery house cf S. T.prevent an epidemic of Infantile par A party of young folks near Fal alysis, The town was divided infc White at Atlantic Highlands oeven Haven enjoyed a. picnic on the rive: entered by burglars, who broke open districts with a sanitary Inthe ssfo and stole $115 in cash and spector In charge of each district. bank at that place. In the grou Fffteen extra policemen were sworn were Elsie Smith, Allda Smith, Ver $18E In checks. Miss Mary A. Hawkins, daughter In. They were Fred Brower, Reuben non Little, Dorothy Wiley, Shlrle of Mrs. Mary Hawkins, died at herWhite, Vernon Bennett, Howard V. Fielder, Grace Brcnnan, Eva Adams, home on Washington street. She Capwell, Thomas Carr, Rudolph Dorothy Mlnton, Emily Emery, StanReckzieger, Elmer Johnson, Loui ley McQueen,' M, King, Alfred Marwas 21 years old, The dam at Bennett's mill at Tin-Isaacs, Joseph Imlay, Theodore Hurd, celius, L. King, Augustus Brennan ton Falls gave way and about two- Tenbrook Stout, James Price, Ed- and E . King. Theodore Soden of Fair Haven was thirds or it was carried away. The mund Crelin, Charles Crawford am Harvey Bloodgood. elected assistant scoutmaster of the damage was estimated at $500. Red Bank Boy Scouts. John Deacy of Red Bank cut his A collection of antique furnltur owned by the late Edward W. Per .Robert Crane and Theodore Casler left hand badly with a hatchet. Asher Tllton, son of Aaron Tilton rlne of Holmdel, comprising 180 of Belford found more than 20 cases of Tlnton Falls, arrived In Oregon pieces, was put Up at auction and of smokeless powder In the bay off and accepted a position as a school sold for_$2,700. The highest bid was Belford. The cases showed they had Wen—cKKrred~bjr-nre—nsM—were' $3D0"~for ah okT~sTdeb"baFd, teacher. Washington E, Connor rented the The Jolly Girls club of Eisner's thought to have como from the big old Methodist church of James K. factory went on an outing to Steeple- "Black Tom" explosion near Jersey chase Park at Asbury Park. In theCity. Minugh and 'gave It to the Sea Frank Sieh and Lyle Patterson of Bright colored people to worship in. tfarty were Amelia Haulboskey, George W. Elliott of Sea Bright Maude Frances, Delia and Lena Mc- Naveslnk were appointed by Middlecommenced the erection of a large Cue/ Dorothy Everham, Mabel At- town, township board of health to grain and hay house, 75x100 feet. It water, Evelyn Coyne and Nellie and join the regular Inspectors to prevent children under 16 years of age from was to be built of brick. An office Julia Pryor, Including loftf* of and store were to be built on Ocean Samuel C. Cowart of Freehold was entering the township without health avenue at that place. H l - l u i f . r IACQUEROL l o t the latest aspirant as a candidate certificates due to the Infantile The receipts of the fair of the Fair for congressman. He made hla paralysis scare. The smartest idea ever—your Haven Methodist church were $211. claim for the nomination because he The Ladles' Auxiliary of the Haznails made gorgeous with the A pair of gold bracelets was voted was a high taVIff man and because let fire company were disposing of highly lustrous colors of a picture of President Wilson, which to the moat popular young'lady. A he was a ready debater. priceless Chinese lacquers. vote cost ten cents and the contest A group of employees at Eisner's was donated by Mrs. Wilson. The Bcauiiful beyond description realized $74. Miss Carrie VanBrunt factory formed an organization President's wife sent it to Mrs. Harwas: the winner. Her competitors known as the Eisner Social club. ry E. Manee with her best wishes. — and lasting beyond all were Misses Ollle Curchln, Susie Harry Davis was elected president, Miss Dorothy Pemble of Keyport need, Divinely chip-proof— Martin and Rettie Bennett. Michael Popklns vice president and waj engaged by the Holmdel townleceps its astonishing luster George. C' p . Hurley secretary and ship board of education to teach the Will Jeffrey, son of Milford Jeffrey 'til the last. Seventeen breathOf Oceanrjort, was killed by a loco- treasurer. ' Other members were primary department at the Holmdel taking shades from delicate . motive. He was night watchman on Fred Balnton, C. Warren, Azarlah C. school. "Lotus Blossom" to startling Hurley, George Grob, Thomas Petthe railroad draw At Oceanport. "Dragon's Blood"—apd with COO Camp May Close. A fair and lawn party was held tit, J. Stelnfelt, Lou Cole, P. Careach there comes a bottle of ney, J. Miller, Harry Rugg, M. J. at Commodore Buasell'a in aid of the Hi-luster LACQUEROL base The Freehold CCC camp may bo Tribune Fresh Air Fund and $70 was Lcsslg, G. Lokerson, W. Michler, W. cloged this week, The camp has the without additional charge. Gaston, T. Gerrlty, Allen Pryor, C. realized. The booths were attended smallest enrollment slnco It was by Mrs. Bussell, Alice Morford, Ada D. Bennett, Louis Llpack, F. Bulst started In 1935. It may be operated DllUU Burrowes, Julia Appleby, Emilia and H. Paach. us a "side camp," with about 30 en8T0KE Bree, Hattle Ferre, May Butsell and Miss Grace Kell and Charles Ern- rollees stationed there b u t . with Harry Burrowes. Those winning est Muir, both of Atlantic Highlands, camp headquarters elsewhere. At S4 BROAD STREET, prizes at the fair were May Bussell, were married at the Baptist parson- times 150 to 200, boys were housed RED DANK, N. J, Sadie Hance, Mrs. Gilbert Reckless, age at that place by Rev. George H. In t h e 21 buildings.at the camp. Lou Fisher and Mrs. Forbes. Gardner. The groom was employed A spark from the chimney set flro In Jagger'a meat market at Atlantic to Robert VnnScholck's wheelwright Highlands. A party of Red Bank boys and shop near Maple avenue. A holo three feet square was burned in thegirls were camping for a week on Louis Sorrel's Overlook farm, near roof. Dutch Neck, The compora mad«the trip up the river In canoes. MemTwcnty-Flvo Yoart Ago. bers of the party wero Misses ElizThe Red Bank lodge of Elks en- abeth Eitelle, Beth Estelle, Nettle Joyed their annual clambake at Con- Boskey/ Sadie Boskey, Ruth Johnnors' Cednr Grove at Water Witoh. son, Blanche Hembllng, Nellie and Due to Inclement weather the bake Julia Pryor, Jackson Murphy, Philip [ALSO NEWARK] was held Indoors Inotoart of at theMurphy, Ernest Sheppard, Allen shore front on the property, Wil- Pryor, Josoph Boskey, Edwin Crelin, NEXT WEDNESDAY liam H, Houston was In charge of Francis Hlgglns and Eugeno Wcnthe bako and ho was assisted by zoll. Lv. Red Bank 8:10 A M . $1 John Yeomans nnd Dr. J. J, Martin. . Mrs. Catherine Wllbanks of Oconn(Standard Time Shown—Add 1 hr. Edward Bennott, Jr., of Belford port lost har balance and fell down I ROUND for Daylight Time) harjiesaod > his donkey to a wagon an entire flight of stairs at her homp, 1 HIP nnd started on a 10-mllo trip to visit She was one of the oldest residents It r In m i lie, l i c k r u priori his uncle, John P. Bennott of Colt's of the village and although badly on any Jfritciy O i i l r a l Nock. ' It took young Ilennott nnd bruised and shaken up no aerloua retrain ftrriil tlm "111,(11-; hln outfit throo hours to make the sults wero feared. C O M j ; T " o n ilnlcnf Bale. distance, J. D. Norrln, who conducted a furllcniniilwr—wlimi you fit Rev. (iuriott Wyekoff was recov- niture business , in the Doremua by Jcmoy Central you enering from An opornllon which he building on Mechanic street, bought joy millil comfort nil tlit recently undorwont at PoUKhkoepjilo, Die., James H. Sickles property on •nay. ., you urn MaiilmtNow York, llov, WyckofT wan for lan'il nlRcln Skyline, llm many yours pnitor of thn Holmclol iitiilun of I.lljrrly anil llm Unformed church nnd ho received a To relieve Sl.lownlU of New Yorkl nliowor of birthday cnnln nnd other Misery of ('omifff J*rt*v Ontrpl lltiH avidencrs of friendship, Mllimnttnfam— *r jgr MT LIQUID , CMJmi wtJ-r i rnrl Prank Gray of Rod Dank wan n carrl.,1 HIKK, MIMrm nwnnlcd it nlllc umbrella, Frnuk SALVE uniltr I'Ji rtiitptA /*r». Crnwford of Coll'* N«ok n pig and Nonr. DROM IMwIri Iliilllviin of N

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RED BANK REGISTER ESTABLISHED IB78 THOMAS IBVtNG BBOWN Editor and Publisher JAMES 3. HOGAN, Associate Editor M. HAKOLD KELLY, Assistant Editor CHESTER J, BEAMAJJ, Assistant Editor FREDERIC S. HAYES, • Managing Editor MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th» AwocltUd P « n li ndallT«ly tntlUod to the uit for npuMiutloii of all n m dlictchti credited to It or not other"L credited In thU p.p.r «nd «l»o th. local new. published tlnrdn. , ". Subscription Prices m Advance: One year * $2,00 Three months Six months _ — 1.00 Single copy

? .50 .04

Member Audit Bureau of Circulations. Member National Editorial Association. Member New Jersey Press Association. Member Monmouth County Press Club. Member Bed Bank Chamber of Commerce: Member The American Fress Hall Century Club laiucd Wttkly, eftttred at Second-Clui Mittir at the Poitofflc. i t Eed bank, N. J., under th. Act of March 8. 1879. National Admtliine R«pre»ent»Hrei, Barry T, Mlnii Co., ! 5 Eait S6t» St.. New York, 128 Weat Midlion St, Chlcnjo, ULs 1506 Cheitnut St., Ptllldelphia, Fa. Th» Eed Bank Rejliter wjumei no Bnanclal mponslbilltlM for typographical errort In advertlieraenti but will reprint -1 that cart of an advtrtlienwnt in which t h . typographical error O M U W T Adv«rtl»«n. will tleaie notltjr the m.nagement tamediatelr of any .rtor which may occur. Many peopl. do not .era to undenUnd tnat communlti Hon. iroearlnB In Th. Bc,d Bui* Rreiiter a n nott written by S e w ' . « r « . c u d with Th, Reti.wr. Th. •«»*™™ '. "/Jf,. "•* S i erltteUmi made ar. merely th« cxprwilons of the Individual, who Mbmlt th?comraunlcatio'e or .rtlclw bearing their re.peeS « Sim™! T h . Red Bank Rulitei• Invite, any one who . o de• I n . to male, reply to any or all ot thei. communication!.


Sweepstakes Regatta Serves Distinct Purpose. Duo to the excellent foresight of officials of tho National Sweepstakes Regatta association and their •willingness to do the necessary work In connection with a big regatta, Eed Bank this year will undoubtedly be the scene of the only large motorboat regatta in the country. This Is as it should be In view of the. fact that Red Bank has adopted the slogan, • "Rl«— eports center of the East." In. the past several years, the National SweepBtakes has been one of the "Big Three" motorboat regattas of the nation. It has shared the sports spotlight with the Gold Cup and President's Cup classics, and in the past l e w years ^ a s eclipsed both these regattas fn point of entries and spectators. This year, oddly enough, the Gold Cup will be held on the North Shrewsbury In conjunction with the National Sweepstakes. It was scheduled to have been held at Detroit, but officials of the sponsoring yacht club said they would be unable to hold the race there because of national defense work. Several weeks ago, announcement was made that the President's Cup re ~ S » t U , schadulod.txi..h« Jwld.j,t..W^sh higlorilwDj_C.,.Jjep;, tember IB. 2 0 and 21, had been cancelled In order to co-operate in the national effort to conserve gasoline and oil. This will be the drat time since the regatta •was started 18 years ago, that It has not been held. In this connection, the National Sweepstakes Regatta, association deserves a few wordsin explanation of their decision to hold such a big regatta at Red Bank despite efforts to conserve, gasoline and despite the nation's defense work. The Register Is by no means •working under the misapprehension that the association's stand needs defending. In a special Sweepstakes section published with thiB issue of The Register, Governor. Charlcj Edison, United States Senator W. Warjren Barbour and Congressman William H. Sutphin make it clear that in their opinion the regatta serves a distinct purpose at this time. As far as gasoline conservation is concerned, it does seem as though a better excuse could have been found for cancelling the President's Cup regatta than the announcement that the action was taken to save gasoline and oil. As a matter of fact,. It Is probable that a far greater amount of fuel will be used by yachtsmen who would have attended the regatta during the three days than would have been consumed by the lacing craft had the regatta been held, For example, with a possible 100 racing boats participating, each in two 5-mlle races at an average of ten gallons of gasoline~per~Toat, lhX'tolfl~ffiel~c6n~ sumption of th« racing craft would amount to approx lmately 1,000 gallons. With » probable spectator fleet of 300 cruisers which may now be used elsewhere on the days on which the regatta was originally schedule*, at an average fuel consumption of 25 gallons per cruiser, the fuel consumption of this fleet will be'about 7,500 gallons. In other words, It seems that by cancelling the regatta some 6,500 gallons more of (uel will bo burnt up than If the regatta were held. Considering the cruisers and automobiles that will bo idle during the visitation to the two-daySweepstakes regatta, and the well-known fact that racing outboards and Inboards will be found to use, in prefence to gasoline, racing fuels that do not come under the head of gasoline, the regatta will represent a distinct saving In gasoline. Coupled with this, Interest In the races will be • relief from our national defense efforts, and will be •welcomed entertainment for our soldiers at Fort Monmoutlr'and Fort Hancock. The National Sweepstakes regatta has become an institution because of the fact that Red Bank possesses excellent river facilities for boating, and because Rod Bankers have always made their guests welcome. We must be ever alert as our Sweepstakes officials were this year to protect and improve these river facilities, and •we must continue to make the visitors to our town feel at home. Governor Edison, Senator Barbour, Congressman Sutphin and Mayor English In messages published in the Sweopstakes Bcctlon of The Register, have done fine jobs in welcoming visitors to our shores. In adding our greetings to thoie of the men mentioned above, we wish for our visitors a pleasant stay. Likewise wo welcome the contestants, express the hope that tho' best boats may win, and that there will be the least possible number of mishaps on the race course.

What Has Happened to the Democrats in Middletown? The fact that only two Dcrnocruls have filed as candidates for publlo ofllco In Mlddletown townehlp for the coming prlmnriei li filorlnjr testimony to tho wenkVneed leadership of tho Democratic pnrly In thin motion. Mlddletown this yenr will eleel two township eommlttcemen, n road mi'pr.rvlsor nml three Justices of th« peace. In addition there are four county committee membgn to bo elected In each of the township's nfn» districts. The only two Democratic candidates roprnsontlDK Ihe party on tho primary ballot will he Mm. Edward O'FUherty and Theodore J. Ijihieoque, candidates for n)m hlr candidacy. The Republicans nro doing a good Job In Mlddln•town and cimaequrnlly have built It up Into ft putty •lioniiliold. This In
a far'better deal than they are getting or ever will get from "His Highness"." If Mlddletown township Democrats are ever to realize their just desserts they must divorce themselves completely from the present party leadership which hai given them nothing but headaches, and organize as a political party and not as a poor imitation of a chowder (The opinion, expressed In the Editorial and marching society. View, hereunder >lo not necessarily carry Another example that the Democratic party is dy- tb. endorsement of Th. Rogl.ter) ng of "dry rot" Is the fact that no Democrats filed for ' THERON McCAMFBELL municipal offices In Fair Haven and Rumson, which Theron McCampbell was a modern municipalities a number of years ago were Democratic Paul Revere, in a wrinkled khaki suit strongholds. and a battered brown hat. * For 20 years he warned New Jersey's taxpayers that, the state's tax structure must be re-organlzed. Officials Waking Up in - For 10 years this self-styled Jeffersonlan Democrat lashed out at poliEnforcing "Stop Street" Law. ticians he didn't like, from Franklin In several municipalities in this part of the county, D, Roosevelt to Harold G. Hoffman serious attention is being given to the enforcement of to Frank Hague. the "stop street" law. It seems strange when announceHe was undoubtedly the state's ments are made that certain traffic laws a r e t o be en- most enthusiastic and forceful workforced, because these laws should have been enforced all er for a constitutional convention. To Trenton's cynical an* slick politho time, the same as other traffic regulations. However, there has been such a general laxity with regard ticians the formeriMonmouth assemto the "stop street" law that officials In giving advance blyman was an annoying but not very harmful critic, to bo laughed notice are doing so In fairness to the motorists. down at every opportunity. To sideThis law should be strictly .enforced or else the line observers he may have appeared yellow and red "stop street" .signs shoiOd be removed. sometimes as an anachronistic figure, At present the lack of enforcement produces confusion picturesque, homespun, entertaining and leads to accidents. And matters will get worse and palpably sincere, but unablo unless municipalities get down tc business and enforce alope to cope with streamlined political machines, this law, Similar laws arc enforced m^other states But he was more. McCampbell and there is no reason why the law cannot bo enforced was an energetic two-fisted fighter here. Safety campaigns and slogans dont mean a thing for good government In New JerBey. unless accompanied by practical application of laws He was in the midst of his fight for to govern safety. a constitutional convention when he was struck down. He was about to run for the state Senate, pledged to support Governor Edlton against Mayor Hague.. Selectees to Be Examined at One hopes that another will take Newark Instead of Trenton. up the torch.—Newark Sunday Call. The change in pre-lnductlon physical examinations for selectees, whereby the Trenton station will be closed HITLER'S COMMUNIQUES and examinations for Monmouth county men are to bo Hitler is the prisoner of his conheld at Newark three weeks prior to induction, is based quests. As thc goaler of Europe, he on common sense and should have been made before. has proved that the continent Is not Under the method to be discontinued the selectee was self-sufficient, and he is therolore compelled to give up his Job and arrange his personal driven on and on by the remorseless and business affairs before leaving- for Trenton. Those necessity of acquiring more territory who passed were sent to Fort Dix, but those rejected In'order to sustain what ho has. Ho is likewise the victim of his own milwere sent home the same day. • The rejected solectce itary success, This is the best exhad been put to a lot of trouble for nothing. planation of the sudden blast of "vicThe new set-up is different. Examinations are held tory" communiques following weeks at Newark at least three weeks prior to induction, of silence regarding the progress of which gives the man who passes ample opportunity to the colossal battles of Russia. Those communiques are more notearrange his affairs, while the rejected selectee remains at home without any loss of time from work and with- worthy for their omissions than for out causing any confusion in business "and personal their revelations. They tell nothing of the present positions of the admatters. vancing armies and give no account of German looses, either in men or -o-o-o-o-o-omaterial. All they claim is that fantastic numbers of Russians havo Contrasting Reactions been killed or taken prisoner, Whether, or not these vast figures of Two European Refugees. approximate the truth, at best they Two refugees from war-torn Europe arrived last are merely a recapitulation of all the week at New York,on the Portugese liner Nyassa. Both reports Issued in nearly seven weeks offlghtlngf-Buttliei's isonopoint-ofillumlnation In these bulletins. They tlnent, but each had different reasons for leaving. begin by explaining why the "justiOne of tho refugees was a little old lady In black, fied desire of the German people to Mrs. Hedwlg Plnkus Ehrlich, widow of the German- bo informed dally on the course of Jewish physician-scientist, Dr. Paul Ehrlich, who con- operations" waB not fulfilled, They ceived of salvarsan—the syphilis treatment—and other admit that "wrong conceptions arose Important medicinal discoveries, The other was Prin- and enemy countries disseminated cess Nancy Dudarew.Ossetyynski, wife of Prince Lco- misleading rumors." This is not tho languago of military communiques. nidas of Poland, who was also on board. It is a confirmation from "Adolf HitMrs. Ehrlich fled Germany because liberty and tol- ler's headquarters" of reports of Bererance have been stamped out by the iron boot of Hlt- lin correspondents that tho GermanB lerlsm. \ But she spoke little of that. Putting tho past are* uneasy and apprehensive ovor out of her mind, except for the wonderful reception the progress of the Russian camAmerica years ago gave her husband and her after the paign. former had perfected the "magic bullet," which proved . This la an official admission that a milestone in the history of cures, she envisaged Amer- the difficulties the Fuehrer is meeting on the front are only part of his ica at the top of the world In science. "It was my husband's dream," she said, "to come troubles. He is hard pressed to explain the relative slowness of the adbaoJt to this country, when we returned tp Germany vance in Russia, because his victories after our visit horo, he boasted about Americans and in other theaters have been so swift, the progress they were making in science. Ho used to When he cannot move like lightning say that they would be at the top of the world, because his pace seems snail-like. His mill* they had the good senso to give their doctors money tary feats in the past force him to for experimental purposes. You have tho best medical perform ever greater exploits lest tho legend of success, blow up under talent in the wholo world."

Editorial Views Of Other Papers

service, and that' machines are used up to their full capacity. A machine should accommodate a much larger number of voters than the old paper ballot system. . That is one of the discouragements, that the machines cost the taxpayers heavily, ^et are not put to use In such a way that they are made to accommodate a larger number of voters, therefore reduce election costs.—Elizabeth Dally Journal, THEY NEVER LEARN


The Texas Legislature adjourned for 1941 after offering 1,600 bills, including these gems: To shoot on sight persons engaged in un-American activities. To require thumbprints on checks cashed for strangers. To define a pack as 52 playing cards and "sometimes a joker," To paint school buses red, white and blue. To regulate the hunting of bullfrogs. The New Jersey Legislature consistently does Its part for the'TliereOught-to-be-a-Law Club.1.', The Trenton solons have offered over 1,000 bills and will return November 13 to offer more. Between arguments about patronage, a constitutional convention and railroad taxes, the 1941 legislators in Trenton managod. to offer such measures as these: To permit killing of doe deer and deer without horns on December 17, 1941. To increase the number of hooks permitted for the taking of pike and other fish. To grant railroad passes to county prosecutors and assistant prosecutors. x To create a state board of artificial limb mechanics to license such mechanics. To require capacity to be marked on glasses used in serving alcoholic beverages for consumption on premises. To forbid the canvassing of. families of deceased persons within 15 days of death to soil grave markers. To increase from $2,500 to $5,000 the yearly pension of Governor's widows. •' There "ought to be a law" In Texas, New Jersey and many other states against silly legislation.—Newark Sunday Call. OKLAHOMA BANS DEFICITS Oklahoma, weary of politicians who have taken the state Into debt, amended Its Constitution this spring to outlaw deficits. On July 1 the amendment went into effect. From now on, no salaries can be paid and nothing can be bought unless the cash is at hand. Officials who exceed the amounts appropriated them become personally liable and may be removed from office.


headaches, Oklahoma will enjoy Its new way of doing business, Debt is a bad thing for States, for a nation, just as It Is a bad thing for individuals. Debt for current expenses Is suicidal. , . . Politicians hesitate to raise tax rates, but so long as they can borrow they do not mind approving vast projects of doubtful value. Look at tho eight years of New Dealers. Yet they surely know that citizens have no right to enjoy benefits they are unwilling or unable to pay for. Now in Oklahoma the Constitution itself gives point to that knowledge. Eventually even the politicians will like the new order.—Milwaukee Journal.

has been aroused by Incidents on the Isthmus which have involved German technicians. Nazi schemes In Latin-America, backed by such prop; aganda ventures as General Franco's message to the Costa. Rican and other governments explaining Spain's stand beside the Nazis against Communist Russia, are seen in some quarters as bearing on the safety of the Canal. While the United States government Is saying nothing at the moment about possible threats to the Panama Canal, there Is reason to believe that evidence exists which would explain the barring of Japanese vessels from its use, and which warrants an increasingly alert attitude on the part of the American public toward dangers to. this vital gateway between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans.—The Christian Science Monitor. SHORT CUT TO SOCIALISM. A'Britiah Iaborite member of Parliament who was recently on a ''good will" tour of this country said the war cost is so terrific that when it is over all Britons will have to "start from scratch." No doubt the M. P. was being realistic. Another English visitor, tho feminist leader, Miss Beatrice Gordon Holmes, tells Americans that a conflscatory tax on Incomes Is "the fastest method of converting a country to socialism ever known." And, when a national debt reaches the point where the politicos consider that Its repudiation will cause leas popular electoral revolt than tho collection of taxes to pay it, they repudiate. ' • • If we could turn back the hand ot time to _our 21st year, most of us would be' willing to start again, "from scratch." Denied that magic volition, thDse past 4u who have acquired a home, a business, a savings banlcv account, or a few securities. may be excused for feeling that such a new deal would be • arrived at by dealing their cards from the bottom of the deck.—Nation's Business.

Red Bank Woman, 89, Goes Fishing Mrs. Annie Longstreet Fished Off Sandy Hook A real fishing enthusiast Is Mrs. Annie Longstreet of Leonard street, -who is 89 years old. Mrs. Longstreet, who lives with her granddaughter, Mrs. Fred Hohman, was a member of a fishing party off Sandy Hook this week in the cabin Hd p Pullen of Humson. She vlsltB Mr. Fullen almost dally at his boat landing and occasionally goes , on fishing trips with him. In the fishing party this week besides Mrs. Longstreet and Mr. Pullen were Mrs. Pullen, Miss Josephine ' Fullen and MlBse3 Betty and Evelyn Bloodgood. Mrs. Longstreet used a rod and reel, but was unable to land any fish. Disappointed she reeled in the line. Mrs. Pullen made a cast a few moments later and hooked a two-pound porgy.

From K. P. Duty To Second Lieutenancy

Francis C. Grace of New York city, WHAT, NO KITCHEN DOOR? national guardBman attached to Can It be true that the house of Company C, 15th Signal Service battomorrow will have just one door— talion, from the 101st Cavalry, Fort the front one? Architects are al- Devons, Massachusetts, was a priready planning such homes, if what vate first class last Wednesday, and we read is correct. It will do away spent the day on K. P. duty in the with class distinctions, they say. It company's mesa hall. will bo more economical; It will save The very next day Grace received The Polish princess, however, could not forget the | on tho "heating bill. a commission as second lieutenant In past. Of her stay In an Interment camp she said, "It tory, but for the attacker to slow Yes, tho grocery boy can come in j pto£3_ftiiiL.o R ..flflora_aac;. f l f L N Y k the'Prince had to work with others in cleaning up the Times; camp." furnace man with the bridge party. APPRECIATION. And the cook can pop her head In! We can't picture American housewives who have COMBATING BOREDOM. the drawing room door on the way I to peel potatoes and mop floors shedding tears over the FERDINAND A. STRAUS. Somebody once defined war as ten out and tell the lady what she did Member Now York Stock Exchange plight of the poor Polish princess. Pooling potatoes days of foredom and half an hour of with the leftovers. 80 Broadway, New York and mopping-, floors ate a part of the lives of tho ma- ferocious activity. Most nations But what will a small boy do? Will August 11, 1941. jority of American housewives, They find nothing de- recognize army morale as a number- ho always wlpo his boots and never Mr. Thomas Irving Brown, grading in such work. Nor can the men of America one problem. touch the front hall walls with playc/o Red Bank Register, feel badly over the fact that the Prince had to work Early in this war Britain discov- dirty hands? Thon, too, when Mother Red Bank, N. J. with others in cleaning up the camp. It is probably ered that after four months of active was in the living room and thore was Dear Mr. Brown: duty her avorage soldier was in- definite need of two or three or four the first useful thing he ever did In his life. I want to thank you personally for cllned to put his thinking apparatus doughnuts or cookies, or a slice of . The widow of Scientist Paul Ehrlich will bo welcome on the shelf, for the "duration." But bread and jam, a fellow had a sport- your great courtesy In aiding the affair tho Defense Council of Little Silin this country. Not only by the Jewish race, of which the British recognized tho symptoms, ing chance—with a kitchen door. We grave on Saturday, August 9th. she happens to be a member, but by all Americans, who and have actively combated them, view the proposition with sonic not- ver As you no doubt know, our affair regardless of race, color or creed, believe in the things largely with education. , talglo misgivings.—The Christian was a great success and we had apthat have made America great—liberty, tolerance and proximately 4B0 soldiers besides a In one recent month 5,000 lectures Science Monitor. great many civilians. understanding. were dcllvored to the military forces At this time I want to tell you how THE STAB OF INTOLERANCE The princess and her royal husband will be wel- on such subjects as "Internal Conmuch I appreciate both the aid and ditions In Italy," "The German Finanpublicity that you gave us and to tell comed, too—but only by the ever-growing, group of cial Policies," and "After the War, The Council Against Intolerance In that I feel that a great deal of European royal refugees, who have deserted their What?" Thus Private Tommy Atkins America makes the ominous state- you the success vrjus due to your kind countrymen In Europe to find a safe haven In America, may not come out of tho war the ment that it possesses "evidence that help. and by tho' tories of this country who fawn on any- same lad he went in. Ho won't havo dlversive propaganda is being used With kindest personal regards and thing European. The great mass of American people, to take down a rusty thinking ap- by tho Nazis to disrupt moralo in tho hoping to see you soon, I remain Sincerely yourB, however, those who constantly thank our founding fath- paratus from thc shelf or epend hours camps." To help counter these efFerdinand A. Straus. forts it has just Issued a program ers for abolishing titles in this country, will not share finding out "what Is going on." FAS:AK This IB not peculiarly a soldier's handbook, "Calling All Americans," in this welcome. They will breathe easier when those problem. Sailors, too, and civilians, for use by group leaders working "born in th c purple") return to their homelands! OF GREAT INTEREST TO for that matter, face tho problem of with the troops. Thoro are passages In this booklet ENLISTED MEN. what to do In their .iparo time, On -o-o-o-o-6-oiioiiiu of tho convoy ships It has been that ought to make any soldier think; "Let's take a look at ourselves. HEADQUARTERS, reported, sailors are seen hard at - Fort Monmouth, Hospital Service Plan their hobbles when off duty: painting When you were a youngster, what OfTIco of the Morale Officer pictures, learning how to play the kind of people did your family disHas Aided 50,000 Persons. August «, 1911. fiddle, or studying Spanish. Wartime, like? Did you hear talk at home nitalnat the Jews or tho Negroes or Thomas Irving Brown, Editor, The Hospital Servico Plan of Now Jersey, although many havo already discovered, need tho Catholics or tho Methodists or Red Bank Register, In existence only nine years, has paid out benefits to not bo borotime—to thc Inquiring the Chinese? Did you hate city poo- Red Bank, New Jersey. mind.—Tho Christian Science Moni50,000 persons. This plnn has been n godsend to per- tor, plo or Bostonlans or Southerners, or Dear Mr. Brown: those who didn't spoalc English very sons of average circumstances, which means tho vast I desire to take this opportunity to v well." majority of tho American people. Hospltallzatlon has extend, In behalf of tho Commanding General and tho onllsted mon of Fort To think a prejudice through to Its been a bugaboo to Ihc citizen who does not want oliarHOrES ARK NOT REALIZED sources Is sometimes to got rid of It. Monmouth, our sincere,appreciation Hy, yot who cannot afford, to pay any largo amount Down In Mlddlcsox county voting A soldier In battlo Isn't likely toNuk to those who have contributed n a g outright. machines are being Introduced. It the religious or racial origin of the azlncs and other periodicals through Is a move that will eventually be man at his side. He wants to know the modlum of your ofllco, which wo Typical of thlj attitude Is tho following letter rcImvo received from tlmo to tlmo In colvctl by Iho dlrnclws of tho plnn from « subscriber: commended by tho taxpayors. If tho will ho stniul or run, will ho holp a tho past. Thoflo periodicals are of pcoplo oxpoct, howovor, to set costs man whon he's hurt, will ho share much vnluo In our Scrvlco Club, hos"Ever since I left tho hospital, tho first part of cut as a result of tho change they nro his water or his rations when thcro pital and recreation rooms and nro May, I havo wanted to write you personally and thank likely to ha disappointed, road with great Interest by tho en isn't enough, . . . the organization of tho Hospital Service Plan of Now men of Fort Monmouth, "Hope deferred mnkoth tho hnart In thin war we nro nil soldiers. A listed Again thanking you, I am Jcmcy for Iho grand holp they gave mo during my long nlclc." Tho taxpayers should soo to It, nnoor, nn unworthy discrimination, sickness. I shall never forgot It, or fall to cry aloud then, that tholr hopes arc realized may bo a blow struck for Hitler, may Very slncoroly yours, with the introduction of the' ma- ntrlko down a loyal comrado at our tho praises of this service plan. R. K. Mooro, chinos. Action deferred will give tho side,—New York Tlmeo. Major, U. S. A., "Kach ynnr I paid In I wondcrod to my««lf 'l« It polltlcl/inn their chance. Morale Officer. worthwhile?' and thon decided 'It novnr ruins whon Tho machines grently oxpodlto votCAUTION AND THE OANAI. you liavc an umbrella.' Ho I paid I My Illnmm hit mo HO1 Ing; and oven moro oxpodlto tho NEW AND ATTRACTIVE. Denial to Japaneso uhlps o( u/io of midilimly ami vlclouiily, with n rush to tho hospital. Be- counting and tabulating of tho votes. tho Panama Canal recently was exManifestly, tho work of election Rod nnnk, N. J., hind mo WII» tho Honpltal Sorvlco. ' AuKUSt 7th, 1041. "Inslcntl of terrible hills, wjtli your grand help I hoards nhould be dlmlnlshod, nnd Iho plained In Washington as duo to re pnlrs undor way on tho Canal. Jap Mr, Thomas living Brown, l)ln cont dccrcnflctl. "'"" " I" ««rry on. 1 thank you will, nil my hourt." In Middlesex,' no doubt, tho lax- micsn »|ioli«nmon cliai'K«"l dlicrlmln- Rod Hank Register. I-rst It bo mlnundorslood by sonm, HIP hospital plnn pnyorn havo lenrneil that ono of tlio allon, hownvor, declaring Ihoy know Dear Mr, Brown: Is mil. operated l»y nny m«|[(o force, In which subnorlli- ensliml ways to pny off pnrly work- ollioi' ships woro iwlnff that, jinmagn, I wish to toll you how much I on"•" K«l ncmiethlnK for nothing or nlnio/it nothing. It Is o n Is to Imvo thorn appointed to Whlohovor of these two voralonn'ono joy tho column of Mrs. Tony Hunting ft rmn-proflt (ii'Kanlzutlon, based on practical, common olnctlon boards. Tho lem lit thny hro, may wlnh to bdlovo, tho burring of an It Is now and attractive. With slnooro bont wlnhon. """"" "lelhoilii, wlioniliy nuluiCi'lbm-H by small rogular tho moro'nro noodod, Tho number tlm Cuiml to Axl/i shipping nt thin Yours »lncor«ly, pnyinonlfl receive nnunclnl aaslttumio at tho tlmo thoy of nlndloii Iwnnln In Mlddlonox can tlmo would Boom to bn a jiroj)«r J>rocnutlonmy mannurn, bo out down, an In holng propound, by Mrs. II. T, MoUKnr. ni'M II tlio itiiiBl. Tho plnn h i l n w to tho hoipltnl paBmplolon of Axln nctlvltl<<« In tho 71) Wont Front fit,, (lonlng to It Hint innlly ofllclnnt men tient a jienco of mind Instend of "terrible bills," and women are appointed to that neighborhood of tho Panama Canal Jl«d Bunk, N. J. /


Two Y.M.C.A. Groups Merge Red Bank, Monmouth Units Consolidate Henry R. Dwlght of Nut Swamp road, chairman of the Monmouth Counfy Young Men's Christian association, and William A. Miller of Little Silver, vice president of the Red Bank Y. M, C. A.,, acting in the absence of Theodore D. ParBons, president, today announced that In the future, services of both the Red Bank and Monmouth County Y. H. "!. A. will be united under the executive direction of William Petherbridge, who will assume his duties Monday, September 1. The amalgamation will take the form of a Monmouth Federation of Y, M, C. As, In which all local units formerly part of the Monmouth county group and Red Bank,"Y" will be represented on a federation committee. The new federation will, for the present, employ four secretaries, continuing the services of Nelson Scull of Sea Girt In the seashore district, Ronald Craig In the Freehold, Keyport and rural districts, together with Mr. Petherbridge, the new.executive secretary, and an additional associate yet to be chosen, both of whom will servo Red Bank and the Red Bank trade area, formerly known as the Shrewsbury area in the Monmouth county Y, M, C. A. In making this announcement Mr. Miller hailed this step as a noteworthy development. He called attention to the fact that under this new plan It would be possible to not only administer to the total area of the county moro efficiently but to bring Increased service to all of Its units. He pointed out that in no respect would the services in Red Bank be restricted, but rather be expanded as a result of greater co-operation and closer co-ordination throughout the trade area. George Taylor will continue to serye the colored population of Red Bank In the employ of the Red Bank association. Mr, fiwlght expressed extreme satisfaction in tho new plan, declaring It to bo the beginning of a closer relationship of the units of the Y. M. C. A. throughout the county, which would be mutually beneficial. The plan was finally approved at a meeting of the Red Bank Y. M. C, A. held last Thursday, and a special meeting of Monmouth county "Y" a t Mr, Dwight's home yesterday, Until final changes are completed In the structure of the county Y. M. C. A,, Theodore D. Parsons, Lester R. Rose, F. Pierre Holmes, Theodore J. Labrecque and Edgar B, Blake will serve as members of the, county Y. M. C. A. committee to assist in

By The Way By Corlnne Hunting Some 'of Red Bank girls came over to tho U. S. O. Service eliib last Wednesday evening and we had a Ilttlo get-together to decide on a menu for our covered dish supper which, by tho way, will bo on Sunday evening, August 2i, a t the V. S. O. Service club, Red Bank. The girls are most enthusiastic about the affair and so are- the boys who have been Invited, with the exception of one lad who evidently misunderstood mo when I extended the invitation. Looking at me 'solemnly he said "ThankB, Mrs. Hunting, I'd like very much to come to the supper but I don't like fish. I don't cat flsh." "Fish!" I repeated, quite amazed. "Yes," he continued, "you just invited me to a coyered fish supper." Shades of proper diction—I must have sounded my "d" as in fluke. Well, I carefully enunciated another invitation, putting the loud pedal on the word d-i-a-h. Now, I'm pleased cidentally, I hope no one brings ft "covered flsh." Last week flva boy* from Fort Monmouth and five of our girls had a beach party on Saturday and they had a-wonderful tlmo. I know, 'cause I went along. The .girls brought a box lunch and I brought & thermos jug of coffee and a cake. That Is all I was supposed to bring, but a friend of mine who raises chickens and who knew about my date with this group of young people, asked me If I'd take along a mess of fried chicken as her gesture of friendliness to the boys. Well, I thought that was a protty awful thing for hor to ask me to do, Inasmuch as it might hurt their feelings something terrible, However, I said I'd tako a chance. As you all know, fried chicken, with plenty of salt air, Is a wonderful'combination and their healthy young appetites did Justlco to whatever effort my friend had gone to in preparing this delicious basket of food. The boys, tholr ages ranging from 19 to 22, are from the Middle West and salt water bathing la still a novelty to them. Ono of the boys couldn't swim and of course that was a grand opportunity for tho girls to do some artistic kidding, but he didn't mind a bit, Ho said he know a lot of fellows in tho navy who couldn't swim, so what? You know, It's groat to look, back on these plcnlo jaunts, I wondor If there is any ono in tho world who doosn't onjoy a day's outing or tho opportunity of getting away from tho turmoil of the city. I romombor one sumnior whtn Mr. nnd Mrs. Al Jolson came down to Fair Haven to spend a couplo of wooks with ui, Al had just closed a long aoason on Broadway and ho was so pleased to bo In tho country that he seemed Just llko a boy out of school, We "plonlckcd" every day whlla bo wa> our guest, "Lot's have all our meals outdoors,' 'said Al. "O. K.," said Tony. So bronkfast \VOB nerved under tho Krapo arbor, lunch on a boat, on the boach or under a tree, while dlnnor Avns sorved each evening In various places on tho lawn. If it raln«ll Wo all onjoyad a nlco damp moal on the porch. Tho maid I li«d «t tho tlmo waa tho typo that a request out of tho ordinary or an unexpoctod guest to dlnnor upsot har no badly that ilia was ready to "up and leave." I was In four and trnmhllntf whon our hnusn guosts arrlvoil but fortunately, Martha fell for tho Jolnon Ity one hundred per cont tho flint day, nnd had Mr, jolnon dealrod, hi lu'oalcfcut would Imvo' been norvod on tho limb of a treo, In cruUInK around our "tstato" on our dinner Journey* Al had often roiimrkoil that tho front torrnco would bo a grand spot for a dlnnor party.

It's too bad I hadn't taken him seriously because It would have saved us an embarrassing moment later.. One Sunday we had a date to spend13 the day on the river with some friends and we were to return to our house for six o'clock dinner. Before leaving home in the morning, I noticed Al Jolson out in the kitchen In deep conversation With 'Martha, and I could hear her say, "Yah, »ah; < Ah sure will. Yes, Indeed,. Ah will, sah" (and she did). Returning to the boat club dock at exactly six p. m. we walked across the road to our house and lo and behold!—the dining room table, fully equipped, was out on the top terrace of our fronts lawn. I noticed also that the gallery seats (the curb across the street) were already weir filled. Big boys, little boys and Martha's friend—wljo had helped carry out the dining room table—and several of his pals were Bitting there waiting for the show to begin. The news had gone around, thanks to Martha, that' "Mr. Al Jolson, a i New York actor, was going to eat supper in Huntings' front yard." But Mrs. Hunting decided differently and made it quite plain that there would be no eating exhibition on the front terrace. I believe, If I remember rightly, Mra. Hunting told Mr. Jolson he was a big show-off and added a dash of citric acid to her remarks by asking him why he hadn't put out' a sign, "The Al Jolson show opens at the Winter Garden September 1st"? Mr. Jolson admitted that was a very , good idea and was sorry he hadn't thought of it. Well, It took the combined efforts of everyone to get the table and chairs around on the side lawn, away from the gaze of our dear public. By that time, my Indignation had vanished and I laughed eartlly at Martha's disappointment at not being able, to carry out Mr. Jolaon's orders. It was during this same visit that Al invited his managers, Jake and Lee Shubert, to spend a day in Fair Haven. Al had explained to tho members of the Boat club that the' Shuberts were very fond of clam chowder. So a chowder party was suggested as a Way. of entertaining them. The morning of the outing, boats were loaded with the necessary provisions for a day down the river, and when they went ashore tho 'K. P.'s" got busy peeling potatoes, carrote, onions, etc. Then, with a fire roaring, a kettle of water boiling, vegetables all ready and— what!! No clams? No, sir; not a clam in a boat load. The Headliner of a chowder party had been completely forgottenNothing daunted, the chefs proceeded, and the slogan of the day was, 'Don't tell the Shuberts." Later when the vegetable soup was served, Jako and Lee Shubert said It was the best clam chowder they ever had. Which- goes to prova everything t&stes~good»oo--an»outlngi-and-that—.. imagination. makes up for what the cook leaves out. By the way, 1 must be sure to check up again on our covered flsh — I mean dish—supper so that nothing will be forgotten. It will be our first ln-door picnic and it must be good—'Bye now. CORN VARIETIES STUDIED. Growers attending the meeting held at the farm of George Stevens, Shrewsbury, Tuesday evening, had a splendid opportunity to study the 21 varlotlea of sweet corn planted there to demonstrate their capabilities under Monmouth county conditionsSeveral varieties looked rather promising, according to Richard O. Rice, assistant county agricultural agent. C. H. Nisslcy, Extension Vegetable Specialist, discussed each variety, pointing out its merits and faults. He pointed out that In many cases th,e supposedly same variety of sweet corn "would differ when obtained from different sources. However, ho feels that progress is being made In the breeding of the new hyDr. Bailey Pepper, assistant entomologist of the Experiment Station discussed the Insect situation this year with regard to "sweet corn. H» pointed out that the ear -worm infestation Is greater than last year, but that good control of this pest had been obtained on farms where the oil treatment was used. Dr. Pepper also stated that some control of the corn borer was obtained by dustIng with derrls dust. Dr. Haenseler, associate pathologist of the Experiment Station, discussed disease problems. He stated that sanitation was the only treatment that aided destroying as much of the smutty corn as possible and planting the sweet corn in different locations each year. Among the varieties that seem, to have possibilities are Marcrosa 13.6, Ariitogold, Whlpcrooss, Whlpple's Yellow and Northern Cross. PICK TOMATOES WITH CARE. A little care and close supervision on tho part of the grower over his picker* may result in a difference from $1 to |6 or more a ton for the ' tomatoes delivered to the canhouse, With the contract prloe averaging from $11 to »12 lor U. S. No. 2's ana }21-$22 for U, 8. No, l'a it la up to the growor to see that his tomatoes are picked so that the largoat percentage of the crop falls In the XI, s. No, 1 bin, says1 Richard O. Rico, assistant county agricultural agent. In 1040, Edwin Nollor of Freehold, averngod 11% tons per aero of tomatoes on 0.3 seres wlthV* season's / grade of entire delivery of 88 per cent of U. S. No. 1, 12 per cent of U. S. No. 2 and 1 per cent of culls. This la tho highest record In New Jersoy since the N. J, Ten-Ton Canhouse Tomato Club was orRanliod. Mr. Noller attributes hl« high averago yield to th« fact that ho helped to pick his tomatoes at all times and ho kept an eye on tho now and extra pickers IO thnt they woGld pick red ripe tomatoes. If tlio (fenoral run of tho tomntoo* In tho load Is a trifle on .tho groon nldo, covering the load with a tarpaulin oover and hooping tho tomntooB (lurk and wnrm will help to ripen them ovtrnlfrht, This will nlno tnnrt to brlnit out tho color without'"""'• giving tho tomntoos tho /noftAoss characteristic ot ovorrlpencsn. Hlj.'hrxit Himollno Uxos In Amorlca am p»ld In iwUIn localltta*. of Alabama and MlMliMlppI, whom loan] tnxos nro added1 to the U i cent Fed• ml and a O-cent atato tax. •


Genealogy Tarn D. Conover, associate editor, Genealogical Committee of the Moninouth County Historical .Association, Freehold, N . J. ANSWEBS. —1651— WEST, (re Query July 3; May 29, 1841) #1611 and 1570. William West owned land next to Joseph Wardell in Shrewsbury in 1733 (Wardell'a •wlUBk. C p. 38, Trenton). Job West of Shrewsbury Town made -will Sept & 26, 1741 In which are mentioned: Wife Sarah. Son William to have land adjoining Whalepond brook which testators father William West designed to give testator. Two youngest sons George and Joseph to have .the house and home plantation. Daus.: Margaret -and Elizabeth. Exes. Wife Sarah, Brother Ephralm Allen. Bro. Bartholomew West and Brother-in-law William Brlnley. Wit.; John Holdsworth, Benjamen Woolcott, Robert Lipplncott, Jacob Dennli. Pro. Apr. 6, 1742: Recorded . Bk. C'p. 504, Trenton. Ben. Apr. 16, 1742 by Epnraim Allen and B. West. William West of Shrewsbury Town made will May 1, 1740 wherein are mentioned his wife Margaret, Eldest son Bartholomew, Son-in-law E h raim Allen. Youngest son Job. Daus. Catherine Cook, Sarah Curies, de ceased, and her ten ch&. (two of whom are Stephen and Ebenezer.) Ephralm Parker, Joshua Parker and Lydla Potter. Exes.: Son Bartholomew, Son-in-law, Ephraim Allen and Edward Pattiaon Cook. Wits.: Solomon Wardell, Berlah Goddard. Pro, Mar. 15,1746. Bartholomew West and Ephralm Allen are Quakers. Roc. Bk. E p. 22, Trenton, I recall seeing many.Wests bd.-ln the Christ Ch. Cem, in Shrewsbury. A check of these records would probably yield much inf. • T. D. C. .

—1652— SCOTHORN. #1556, May 8, 1941. There Is a tngge. recorded in Treiy ton for David Cleayton to Mary Scothorn on Apr. 6, 1759. Bondsman was John Andrews. Wits, Jos. Cleayton, Jno. Taylor. These people were "of Monmouth Co." T. D. C. —105SDAVIS-ORSBUHN. Inf. a bi. wife and ancestors of William Clark Davis b. Worcester or Middlesex Co., Masa. Tradition says he had Mayflower lineage. Moved to N, Y. stato where he was supt. o( an iron works, His chn were: William Clark, b. 1809 In N . Y . ; James M.; Stllltnan; John; Sullivan; Nelson ,and Sally, On Oct. 7 4 8 3 1 W 0 1 k H S > ^ L ! P , mela Osbom (sp, Orabum, then) b, May 26,1816 near Livonia, N. Y. They moved to Mich, after 1835. j j . L. T. —165V WHITE. Would like to have any Inf. on tho family, parents, bros. or slaters of Hev. James B. White, who •was b. 1787 and d. 1845. He Is bd. •Whitcsvitle Cem. In Whitesvllle, N. J, His wife wag Sarah—supposedly a Camp; but lately a descendant of this couple said her name was Steelman, though he knew nothing'further about her. T. D. C. - —1655— C ' PETTE-STOUT. Can someone supply fyrther detail about the William Petto of Cranbury who. md. Ellza' beth H. Stout Dec. 4, 1872? Was she a dau, of Garret Stout? A. E. P. . PETTY - ROBBINS - DANSER. Who was the James Fette who Id. in Freehold on McLean St., 1849. In that year thLs house was sold to David Danser. Who was the Ephralm Bobbins who presented a claim for carpenter work on said .house? "Would like inf. on any of these mon. A. B. P. —1657— PETTE-BARKALOW. Who was —Mra,-<3atherlne—Pette-who—wag-md, to William Barkalow on Nov. 16,1865 by Rev. Brooks of the Eng. Methodist Ch.? Who was her first husband? J. H. P. —1658— ROGERS-PAHKEE. Wanted Inf. of the ancestors of Daniel Rogers (1805-1845) who settled in Butler Co'., O., who md. Lydla Parker of Mon. • Co. Daniel and Lydla had chn,: Isaac, James, William, John, and Sarah Elizabeth. Who -was Daniel's father? In a sketch of some of the dec. of Samuel Rogers of Mon, Co., N. J., Samuel's B. Isaac (1728-1777) who lived at Allentown In Mon, Co,, was a merchant, an Episcopalian, and ho md. in 1757 Hannah Tallman of Shrewsbury. They had 8 chn., some of whoso names are given: Samuel, Benjamcn and James. I wonder whether they hnd a s, who became the father of my Daniel Rogers? E. N. C. —1659— ANDERSON. Who was Helena, the wife of Jame* Anderson, captain and doctor, at tlmo of Revolution? They lived at and owned the mill now known as Bergone's mill. James was b. 1751 and d. 1825. Helena was b. 1759 and d. 1817. Both were bd. at Old Tenncnt Cem. Was Austin Anderson, who Is bd. near Dr. James, a son or other relative? I believe that Dr. James was a son of John Andoruon and Catherine, If so, who was Catherine? J, H. P. —i6G0— 1 MORRIS - CONOVER-8CHENCK. Goorgc Morris md. Dec. 7, 1706, Nol ly Conovor, who wag b. Juno 8. 1781 a, dau. of John G. Conovor and Jano Scrrenclt. Would like to havo ancestry of Ooorge. Also further roc ords of tholr chn.j George, Hazol, Jane, Ann and Caroline. T. D. C. —Idfll— JAMISON-DAINTY. Jonoph Jamison and Maria Dainty wero-md. Feb. 6, 1830. Inf. wanted on famlllos of both, Tho nnme Dainty socmn untuiual. Can somoono toll mo nonicthlng of thlB family? I find no other trace of tho name In Monmouth. A. K. P.

WoDlley, Thomas, Nov. 17, 38; Mar. 23, 39 Woolley,. William, Nov. 17, 38; Mar. 23, 39 Wright, Amos, Mar. 3, 38 Wright, James, Feb. 10, 38 Wright, Mary, Sept. 29, 38; Apr. 27, 39 Wright, Peter, Feb. 10, 38 Wright, Theodore, Mar. 3, 38 Wyckoff, Angelina, May 5, 38 ." Wyckoff, Anna Schenck, Oct. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Annetje, Mar, 31, 38 Wyckoff, Annetje (Hannah) Apr. 28, 38 Wyckoff, Alche, Sept. 1, 38 Wyckoff, Arthur Williamson ' Oct. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Auke, Feb. 3, 38 Wyckoff, Benjamin Grlggs Oct. 13, '38 Wyckoff (Wycoffe), Catrena Aug. 25, 38 Wyckoff, Charity, Apr. 21, 38 Wyckoff, Christian, Apr. 6, 39 Wyckoff, Cornelius, June 16, 38 Wyckoff, Eleanor, Apr. 28, 38 Wyckoff, Eleanor Conover, Oct. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Elizabeth, June 16,' 38; May 4, 39 . Wyckoff, Ellen, June 16, 38 Wyckoff, Garret, Oct. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Garret G., Feb. 3, 38 Wyekoff, Garret W., June 23, 38 Wyckoff, Gertrude, Feb. 10, 38 Wyckoff, Hannah C , June 16, 38 Wyckoff, Helena, Oct. 18, 38 Wyckoff, Ida, Feb. 3, 38 Wyckoff, Jacob, June 18, 38 • Wyckoff, Jan Pleterse, Apr. 20, 39 Wyckoff, Jane, Oct. 13, 38; Apr. 6, 27, 89 Wyckoff, Jannetje, Sept. 1, 38 Wyckoff, June 16; Aug. 18; Sept. 29, 38 ' Wyckoff, Joseph, Jan. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Jonathan, May 5, 38 Wyckoff, Margaret, May 11, 39 Wyckoff, Margaret (Greitje) Apr. 28, 38 Wyckoff, Maria, Aug. 4, 38 Wyckoff, Mary, Aug. 18, 38 Wyckoff, Mary Ann, Jan. 6, 13; Feb. 3, 38 Wyckoff, Nicholas, Apr. 28, 38 . Wyckoff, Patience, Oct. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Peter, Jan. 6, 13; June 16, Sept. 29, 38; May 4, 39 Wyckoff, Rulief, Oct. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Samuel C, June 16, 38 Wyckoff, (Thompson) May 4, Wyckoff, William, Jan. 13, 38 Wyckoff, Auke, Lieut. Col. Apr. 13, Monmouth County Marriage Records, Court House, Freehold, N. J. Brower, John and Hester Bown, 1816, Mar. 29 Bennett, Brltton and Hester Me- — Cleea, 1816, May 9 Leaman, Thomas and Catherine _ Johnson, 1816, May 20 Hendrickson, Joseph and Ellsabeth Hendrlckson, 1816, June 1 Tllton, 1816, Sept. 25 By John Cooper, Pastor Morris, Charles and Ellen VanKlrk, 1816, Apr. 14 Throokmorton, James and Lear Tucker, 1816, Aug. 22 Rantassel, Barney and Deborah _ Morris, 1816, Aug. 24 Lane, Peter and Mary Roberson ^_ 1816, Sept. 7 Arnold, John and Ann Williams, 1816, Oct. 3 By William Brlnley, Justice (216) Falkenburg, John and Susannah Chadwlck, 1816, Aug. 2 By Daniel Stout, Justice Thompson, Fenwlck and Mary Mount, 1816, July 11 Mather, Gilbert and Catherine Emmons, 1816, Dec. 11 By John D, Barkalow, Elder Methodist church Fenton, John and Sarah VanBrunt, 1816, Deo. 21 By Pehu Patterson, Justice King, Joseph and Catherine Lippincott, 1816, Sept. 18 Brand, Mason and Ann . Linnlng, 1817, Jan. 3 By Jeremiah Newman, Justice .. (217) Curtis,. John and Lydia Jeremiah Newman, Justice Mathew, Charles and Nancy Hevalln, 1817, Jan. 26 Samuel Hubbard, Justice Hagan, John and Catherine —. . Applegate, 1816, July 27 (These records were copied by Monmouth Court House Chapter, D. A. R., and published through the Monmouth Historical Association, Freehold, N. J., and released by (Mrs. William R., Laura V. Conover, Reg' Istrar. DAIRY ANIMALS TO BE SHOWN. Fifteen 4-H club dairy animals may be exhibited this year by Mon. mouth county 4-H club me/nbers as a result,of an Inspection tour made by E. J. Perry, Extension Dairyman from the State Agricultural College, and H. J. Stelle, County Club Agent, All boys and girls owning 4-H dairy club animals in Monmouth county were visited and the animals of high enough quality to merit being shown were selected. These will be ex hlblted at tho Middlesex county fair, which has been designated by tho State 4-H Club Office as the regional 4-H show for Middlesex, Monmouth, and Somerset counties. The state 4-H dairy club show this year Is broken up between Trenton - and Flomlngton fairs, the Bangs tested show being held In connection with tho New Jcrsoy state fair at Tr6nton and tho state 4-H show for non tested animals being held at Flemington fair. Sorno Monmouth animals will be exhibited at each" dlyjsjon of 1 the stato shows, p' " Those club members who will' be exhibiting purebrod Holsteln cattle are Byron Johnson and Kenneth Gravatt of Allentown. Those club members who may bo exhibiting purebred Guernsey cattle are Paul Schomp of Colt's Nock, nobort Wool ley of Summerfleld, Albert Weppler of Farmlngdale, Honry Wlkoff of near Hlghtstown, John Field of ImInystown, and Thomau, Vernon and Stanley Dancer of near Hornorstown. Two Die of Injuries.

•. —1002— GENEALOOICAI. INDKX I'art S'Conl'A Qiiwillonn nml Annwnr* •Inn. 1038 to May IK, WHO Woollrjy, IGdwnrd, Mnr. 23, 30 Woolley, Kllmboth, Mar, 10, 3H Woulloy, Kmanunl, Mnr. 23, 30 Woolley, Onrrot, Nov. 17, S8 Woolloy, John, Mar, 23, 80 WoolUy, John W., Apr (1, 30 Woolley, Iluth Oct, 0, 38; Mnr, 23, 30 Woolloy, Until I,nne, July 21, 3D Woolley, Hobort, Nov. 17, 38

Leonard Morris, 18, and Edgar White, 10, both of Olendola, who were critically Injured In (in auto nccldont nt Glqndola Saturday night, died of their Injurlcn Mofiday night In Fitkln honpltnl, Both victims of ths ornsh worn painttmifara In tho car driven by White's fathor, Norman, whloh collided with nnother car driven by Morrli'a brother, Hurry Morrla. Morris suffered Intnrnn| Injuries nml White unstained t ero frnctiiro nt tho bn«« of the •Hull. '

John Carter Sings At Fort Monmouth

Girl Students May Soon Again Take Pilot Course Civil Aeronautics Adm. Sony They Dismissed Girls FromJProgram The girl student may find herself invited back into the Civilian Pilot Training Program. That is a surmise arising In Washington, based on developments following the feat of Jacqueline Cochran In piloting a bomber across the Atlantic for the British, according to word reaching Harold B. Voorhls, aslsstant Co-ordlnator here today. The National Aeronautic Association, in its weekly news bulletin, explaining why the Civil Aeronautics Administration dismissed girls from the pilot training program, said this: "The truth- Is that the Congressional appropriations committee balked on the budget for CPTP. The reason Congress balked was that the Army hadn't yet found out Just what a good Job CPTP was doing. One of the reasons Army apparently thought it all was in fun, was, that 3 per Sent of the trainees wore high heels. "Finally, to obtain an appropriation for CPTP, the CAA had to consummate a gentleman's agreement to blitzkrieg the ladies. . . Jackie Cochran ferried a bomber across the Atlantic, thus putting the army on the" spot. So the army counter-attacked by organizing a ladies' auxiliary. It seems to NAA, now that the army has made its diplomatic conquest, the Congress Is released from its pressure. In turn, the heat is taken off the CAA. So why can't the ladles be Included again In the CPTP program?" The National Aeronautic Association's views are not official, but frequently forecast official action. The news report concludes with the, statement that 2,733 women hold pilot certificates, 48 of them being flight instructors, most of them In the CPT program, and 22 hold Instrument ratIngs. 4-H OUJBS SOBTBALL. Three Monmouth county 4-H clubs will send their Softball teams to the Tri-M picnlo to play Softball with teams from Mercer and Middlesex counties Saturday, August 23, at Washington Crossing State Park In Mercer county. This will be the third annual sports picnic between the three countleB. While the principle _ activity will be Uie playing of "ioftbairfo detefmtne'.'cliampTonsnTps' of the three counties,' many other sports activities are- to be Included. Those cdlubs who will be playing Softball on tho 23rd in various divisions are: Junior Boys League, Hplmdel Sylvan club, manager, Henry Cross, captain, Walter Bennett; Senior Boys Leage, Upper Freehold Jr. Dairy Club, manager, Henry Wlkoff, Ja.; captain, Thomas Dancer; Girls League, Imlaystown'.Happy Go Lucky Club, manager, Roberta MalBbury; captain, Marian Schooley. All the members on each team wins in the tri-county competition will receive sweater emblems stamped with "Trl-County 4-H Softball Champion."

John Carter, well-known tenor of the Metropolitan Opera company arid radio star, presented a program of typical American songs and melodies at the Replacement Center at Fort Monmouth Saturday night. Mr. Carter Is the first of a group of distinguished artists who have volunteered their services at their own expense. The Citizens' committee for the Army & Navy, Inc., Is arranging the details for the various artists. Executive Director Lawrence Phillips Is In charge of routIng personal appearances for these outstanding performers. Mr. Carter walked Into Mr. Phillip's office a short time ago and said: "How can I help out? I have been drafted but deferred because of a physical ailment. I .have four weeks' spare time during which I would be glad 4o visit the camps and pay my own expenses en route. I would particularly prefer to visit those camps where the large entertainment units are not available. No assignment Is too small or too largo for me." Mr. Carter 1«" booked for 14 other camps during this month. He is the young man whose lucky break led him to replace Nelson Eddy on tho networks, later brought him other radio assignments and finally a role in the Metropolitan Opera company.

Lightning Division Reunion At Lakewood Several hundred regimental delegates of the 78th (Lightning) division met at New York Monday and completed advance arrangements for the divisional reunion at Lakewood Friday to Sunday, August 22 to 24. John VanKlrk Is chairman of the committee for Red Bank and neighboring municipalities. Headquarters will be established at the Hotel Jacobs and separate floors and hotels will be assigned for each regiment so that regimental reunions may be held. Among the organizations who will attend are the 309th Field Artillery of Rochester, New York; 308d Engineers of Newark; 310th Infantry of Syracuse, 78th Society of Rhode Island, 78th Hudson Valley Association, Western New York 78th Association, 311th Infantry of Trenton, S08th Field Artillery of Paaealc and Bergeh counties, 31?th Infantry of Newark, Southern New Jersey 78th society, 309th Infantry, 307th Machine Gun Battalion and 303d Signal Battalion of New York City and Eastern Pennsylvania 78th Association with headquarters at Philadelphia. _ •_

Mr. and Mrs, Fred Selle of Evanston, Illinois, were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry O'Gern of Locust ayenue. Mr. and Mrs. Selle are former residents of Beatty Park, and tbiB was their visit to this borough In 14 years. They told their hostess that they were particularly Impressed with the growth and great Improvements made here in Red Bank, and stated that they would be content to spend the rest of their days here.


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- - Page Eight NOTICE. NOTICE. BE IT ORDAINED by the Mayor and IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. Council of the Borough of Red Dank; To CORA LEE SIMMONS J3ROWN: 1. That an ordinance of the Borough of Br virtue of «Ji order o( the Court of

Nucky Johnson Off For Prison

to a n Increase in taxes since his last administration. Vi S. to Buy County Potatoes.

Jersey'City Doctor. Buys Rumson House

same neighborhood Include those of E d w a r d W. Scudder, head of the N e w a r k News, a n d J . Sanford Shanley, t h e well known architect. Dr. Wojtycha is a n ardent yachtsman who, during recent years, h a s lived on his cruiser on the Shrewsbury river and rented cottages i n the West P a r k section of Rumson.

Chmcerr ot Niw I i m r m«d« on the 19th Bed Bank entitled "An ordinance limiting The federal1*government u'l!!"-purDr. Chester J. Wojtycha of J e r diy of Jalf 1941. in a e«rt»ln cauw where- and restricting to specified district* and chase potatoes a t the Hightstown in Ksrmlt Brown It petitioner «nd TOU «r« regulating therein butldingB end. structures market to relieve surplus conditions sey City has purchased the former ' defendant, jou are required to appear »nd According to their construction and the Howland property on Monmouth volume and extent of their use; regulatplead, answer or demur to petitioner!* peI n ' t h e potato field and prevent a tion on or before the SOta in ot Septtm- ing and restricting the height, number of sharp reduction in the price to farm- avenue, Rumsbn. The R a y V a n ber next, or In default thereof each de- stories and &iie of buildings and other ers. Much of the potato crop of Horn agency of F a i r Haven was, cree will be u l e n Egalnet you a« the Chan- "atructureB, regulating and restricting the percentage of lot .occupied, the BIXC of cellor shall think equitable and juit. Monmouth county Is sold through t h e broker in the transaction. Dureinc Itcfcint tind («•«,,. for niton f*r> " 4 noiq«l»< yards, courtn and other open spaces, the Urn. AntlMpdc powdtr. A UtflTtoM • long n r . * 3 The property consists of a ten' Tke object of »aid »ult la to obtain a density of population; regulating and rethe Hightstown market. . When you want to realize cash for cmiMnJt4fcvmnyrfcrMtoloflui,GHMttCt»Mk»IC»4 decree of divorce dlnolvlng the mirrlige stricting the location, use and extent of room residence, with three batha. something speedily you can count on Mknwood. N- J. At til biding droj ttom. 4 « f 60c. buildings and structures for trade, indusbetween you and ^ • • M ^ g g g g j } ; Engagement Announced. The grounds a r e well landscaped. The Register want a d columns to do nua\ o i DOUBU v o w MOMIY IACKI try, residence and other purposes, estabMr. and Mrs. Myron Hardy of Well known estates located in t h e vour selling for you.—Advertisement Solicitor of Petitioner, lishing AJBoard of Adjustment; and pro.=.-. , 179 Broadway. Long Branch, N.,J. N.,J viding penalties for the violation thereof," Union Beach have announced the enDutcd August 2nd. 1941. adopted June 3rd, 1929, be and It Is heregagement of their daughter, Miss F~Tby amended, together with the map inE r n a Carroll, to Warren A. Gallagcluded therein, in the following respects NOTICE. and particular*, namely, excluding from her of Warsaw, Va. Mr. Gallagher TO ANNA SCHLOEDER »nd JOHN the Clam A "Reslrfentinl Zone" and In. belongs to the U. S. Marines and is 3GHULDT, JR.: • eluding In the "Buainesa Zone"'the followBy virtu* of an order of the Court ol ing described property: now stationed a t San J u a n , Puerto Chancery of NeW'Jeraey. nude on the day Rico.. oi the date hereof, In a cause wherein Beginning a t a point in the easterly tine Grace M. Klntr Is complainant and William of Broad street, said point being In the West Long B r a n c h Wedding, Schloeder and othera ar« defendants, you westerly line of lands of the now or- forMiss Grace Wood of West Long Arc required to appear and answer tne merly Pintnrd, said point being Two Hunbill of complaint on or before the nth dred Eighty-Five feet (286') more or ie«s Branch, and Thomas D. Stothart, son day oi September, next, or the said bill south from the southeast corner of Hardof Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stothart of ing Road and I!road Street; eaid point alto will be taken as confessed asaEnnt you. Eatontown, were married Sunday afbeing in the southerly line of the business The laid bill la filed to foreclose a eerternoon a t the home of the bride. tain mortgage given by Adolrh Schloeder section as indicated on the building zone and WilHam-Schloeder to Eva A. Chad- map of the Borough of Red Bank; thence After a reception for the immediate irtck. executrix ot William L- Chadwlck, (1) in an eastwardly direction along the families the couple left for a trip deceased, dated March 29. 1926, on lands southerly line of (he business section se shown on enid building zone,map and nald to Canada. . In th» Township of Ocean, In the County .line produced to the lands of the First of Monmouth and State of New Jersey, E, Church: thenco (2) In a northwardUmd assigned by the said Eva A. Chadwick, M. Sled In Home for the AecA. direction along the division line'of. lanils toecutrix of William L- Chadwlck, de- ly of the First M. E. Church and the lands Mrs. Anna T. Ellott, 78, formerly Ceased, to Grace M. Kin*, by an aaBbjn- of PIntard Twenty-five feet ( 2 5 ' ) more or of Asbury P a r k , died Monday In the taent of mortgage dated October 25, 1S40. less to lands of Ford; thence (3) In an And you, Anna Schlosder, are made de- eastwardly direction along the division line Methodist Home for the Aged a t fendant because you are one of the heirs of lands of Ford and lands of the First Ocean Grove. She w a s the daughat law of Adolph Schloeder, deceased, who M. E. Church One Hundred'and Ten feet , While h i s bride, tho former Florence Oabcclt, bids him adieu, Enoch ter of the, late William S. and' Elmlra «xecuted said mortage and accompanying ( 1 1 0 ' ) ; thence 14) in a southwardly diL. (Nucky) Johnson, Atlantic City political boss convicted of federal • bond and are one'of the owners of-the land rection atone: the easterly line ot lands of H. Abbott. She is usrvlved* by two income t a x evasion, leaves Mercer county jail, Trenton, for the United described In laid mortgage; the First M. E. Church One Hundred, sisters. - And you, John-Schuldt, Jr., are made de- Twenty feet (120') to a point; thence (5) • States prison at Lewisburg, Pennsylvania. He was sentenced to 10 fendant because you are one of the heirs at In an eastwardly direction along the northKeyport Girl Married. . years' imprisonment and fined $20,000. U w of Adolph Schloeder, deceased, who erly line of lands of the First M. E. Church AnnouricerfieHt has been made.of executed stttd mortgage and aecompanyinE Seventy-Two feet ( 7 2 ' ) more or. teas to a bond and are one of the owners ot the point; thence (6) in a southwardly directhe marriage' of- Miss Ruth Collins, tion Sixty and five-Unths feet (60.5') land described in said mortgage. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Colmore or less to the southerly line of lands JOHN V. CROWELL, of the First M. E. Church; thence \aea of heffJnnlnff. T h e call is for conservation!^ Your "government yates Howard E m m o n s h a s resigned a s husband of Esther Johnson, said name "John Doe" being flctlcloua, GUST OBNthat although fuel resources are plentiful, they should be assistant chief of the Farmlngdale Being intended nn all of lots 19. 20 and BBRG and JOHN JOHNSON and ESTHER fire company. Mr. Emmons h a s been conserved because of shortage in transportation facilities. JOHNSON, their hetra. devisees or per- a portion of 21, Block 105, as shown on sonal representatives, and the unknown the Tax Map of the Borough of• Red Bank, appointed deputy nre warden ot t h e Aside from doing your share by cooperating with the - g r a n t * * or grantees ot John Johsotuund Monmouth County, New Jersey, dated AnForest Fire Service under District BUBt~ 10ISr"revised to Mny, 1925, Georga £Jther Johnson, their belrB, deviaeei or National Defense Program, there are other important K. Allen, Jr., C. E. Deputy Illman of Lakewood and he •'; "personal representatives: 2. All ordinnnces and parts of ordinances stated the work would be conflicting. reasons why you shouldn't delay in insulating your home. By virtue of an order of the Court of contrary to the provisions of this ortli Chancery of New. Jersey, made on the nance, are hereby repealed. First and foremost is the fact that you are paying for King's College Moves. day of the date hereof, in a cause wherein 3. This ordinance shnll tnko effect upon The King's college, an inter-denomBorough of Shrewsbury, a municipal cor- Its pasHRgo and publication according to. Cop F i r e s a t Fellow Officer. police force, died Friday night a t the insulation whether you get it or not, through excessive fuel poration of the State of New Jeney. in the law. Special Officer John Anderson of Hilltop convalescent home at Middle- inational Christian school, which h a s County of Monmouth, ia complainant, and bills caused by unnecessary fuel losses! The United States Public Notice. you and others are defendants, you are South Belmar is being held without town where he was taken last April. been conducted on the site of t h e The foregoing ordinance \vnn Introduced required to appear and answer to the old Marconi wireless station a t West Department of the Interior estimates fuel savings up to complainant's bill on or before the.26th Bt a regular meeting of the Borough Coun- bail on a charge of asaulting with Mr. Cornelius was employed a s night Belmar, has been moved to an estate 44.757c through use of effective heat-loss pfeventatives. day of September, next, or the naid.b.11 cil of the Borough of Hed Bank, held Au- intent to kill Patrolman Bradford desk oillcer a t police headquarters gust 4, 1941, and will come up for final Behrman of the regular South Bel- at the time he was taken ill. • He is near New Castle, Del. Classes will will be talcen as confessed against you. OLSON ROCK WOOL is the finest most effective insu- The said bill Is filed to foreclose a cer- consideration and passage nt a regulnr Patrolman Behrman survived by a widow a n d three sons. start a t the new home September 15. tain certificate of tax sale made by Stew- meeting of said governing body to be held m a r force. lating agent available today—does a double-barrelled job,— art VanVltet, Collectpr, to the Borough ol August IS, 1941, nt 8:30 o'clock p. m. charged t h a t Anderson fired two Hire Teachers a t Matawan. Spring Lake Girl Weds. Shrewsbury, dated January 17, 1929, and (Daylight Saving Time) nt the Borounh keeps heat out of your rooms in the summer and seals it Five new teachers have been hired recorded in too Monmouth County CJerk's Council .Chnmbem, Red Bank. New Jersey, shots at h i m with his service revolver Miss Alice G. Shafto, daughter of Office in Book 894 of Mortgages, on pace at which time and place nil pernonB de- during a n argument. Neither shot in during the winter. It is moisture-proof, vermin-proof, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Shafto of by tho Matawan board of education. 469, covering Lot 17, iouth side of Tham- Birlnu to be heard thereon will be given hit Behrman and ho wrested the gun Three, are to fill vacancies and t w o ai street, on the tax duplicate of the Bor- full opportunity. rot-proof, fireproof! Olson insulation is'quickly and easily from Anderson, who admitted he had Spring Lake, and " William H. are new employees. They a r e Stanley ough of Shrewsbury. Dated August 5th, 1941. Schmidt, Jr., of Rldgefleld Park, been drinking while off duty. installed by expert craftsmen without bother or mess. AMY E. SHINN. Carhart, Alma M. Bloecker, Eleanor wero married at the bride's homo And you, John Johnson and Esther Borough Clerk. Johnson, are made parties defendant beDelivered to your home in specially designed trucks and Saturday. They will make their B. Smith, Kathcrlne Dunham a n d Truok Burns, Fires School. came you ar« the owners of record of Bald lands and premises; you. Mrs. John John* pneumatically installed to assure thorough, even coverage. Docket 138, Page 652. A tar-tank truck valued at 56,000 home a t Oraifge. Mr. Schmidt is Eleanor Scott. BDD, ate made a party defendant because IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. and tho interior of a classroom in associate editor of Railway Age, Police Chief Reappolnted. ,.J^JrtJtllR.Mfe^L^?>n Johnson,.one of -New-Yorlt; — • " — — " —~ . niicilly-cquipp«l loiniuUto !• the owners of safil premTaeB, aHd'Tjyvlrtlie XoiJ^ERRLXTJC^QXEyHAM-juid^UANE), -PnOTEGTCON--AOAfNST~-Afcb- OUTDOOR*— — home without disrupting OXENHAM, his wife, her first name bethereof may have or claim to have some Freehold wero destroyed Saturday hoof, Sr., ot Engllshtown, has been household ormtrrins the but. ing fictitious and unknown. RE-ROOFING'.-INSULATING^- RE-SIDING. right, tiUe or interest therein; you, "John F o r m e r Trooper Held for Theft. By virtue of an Order of the Court of when, tar which was being spread reappolnted. by tho borough council. Doe," husband of Esther Johnson, said Arthur Hunter of Swedesboro, a Ho has served eleven years In t h a t name "John Doe" being fictldous, are Chancery of New Jersey made on tho from,, the truck became ignited. ;• PASTE ON PENNY POST CARD & MAIkJODbri made a party defendant because you are Twenty-ninth day of July, Nineteen Hunformer state trooper, h a s been held capacity and h a s also been.appointed I H S U L A T I O N D I V I S I O N the hutbJtnd of Esther Johnson, one of dred and Forty-one, In the cause wherein Workmen were putting the t a r on a ,.th.t owners of said premises, and by vir- the Township of Mlddtetown, in the County driveway along the side of tho for the grand jury on a charge of chairman of t h e police and fire r e OLSON COMPANY, INC., Insulation Division R tue thereof may have' or claim to have of Monrnouth, a municipal corporation of school. T h e fire quickly spread to stealing $170 from a c h a r t e r boat at serves by t h e defense council, some right, title or interest therein; you, the State of New Jersey, is complainant First Ave. & Railroad, Asbury F'ark, N. J. Erielle. .Tho theft occurred on .the and you are defendants, you are required the school building and caused damGust Ornberg, are mode a party defendant Pleise send m e t reprint of the U. S. Bureau of Mines InforOfficer Graduates. . because you are tht holder of a certificate to appear and answer the Complainant's age of $10,000 before being ex- Gypsy Queen of Capt. Comley Wll' mation Circular No. 7166. entitled, "Home-lnsutgtion—An of tax sale covering said premises and by- Bill of Complnint on or before the Thirson July 29. The money Included First Lieut. Walter Cagney, son Effective Conservuion and National Defense Measure." I virtue thereof may have or claim to have tieth day of September, next, or the said tinguished. three $50 bills, two of which were of Mrs. Pauline Cagney of Freehold understand my copy will be sent FREE and that asking for uorna right, title or Interest therein; you, Bill will be taken as confessed against it involves no obligation./ found on Hunter's person. 'John Johnson and Esther Johnson, your you. New Yorliers Win Band Contest. who recently graduated from the , h«lrs, devisees or personal representatives, Said BIH is filed to foreclose a. tax sate FIRST AVENUE & RAILROAD The d r u m and bugle corps of Quartermaster School a t Philadel.and the unknown grantee or grantees of certificate made by John West, Collector Phoebe Apperson Hearst post of the Wedded to Army Man, Name... .•. ; phia, is attached to B.company, 119th ' Johnaon and Esther Johnson, your heirs, of the Township Asbury Park JthphoM, 7.05 of Middletown, to the Miss Audrey Baker, daughter of Quartermaster regimenh John Johnaon and ^Esther Johnson, your Township of Mlddletown on lands in the American Legion of New York won Serving Monmouih Comity/or 20 Yegrs heirs, devisees or personal representatives, Township of MIddletown, In Mr. and Mrs. Earl M. B a k e r of WanAddress.. v . v . r r . . . . . . . . , - . County of first prize in the second annual drum are made parties defendant because you Monmouth and State of New the ODAMPUCC N»wark, N. J.- New York, N.Y.« known amassa, and First Sgt. Charles J. are or may be the owners of said premises. aa Falrfield Gardens, Lots 5,Jersey 10, 11, and bugle contest sponsored by Long Conway of Fort Monmouth were Besides- St. Peter's, there are four DKHM.I1Ci: Jamaica, N.Y.- White Plain, N.Y. APPLEGATE. STEVENS, FOSTER 12, 26, and 27 In Block No.8,2,9,on Town State ^ map Branch last Saturday. Second place entitled "Map of Fnlrfisld Gardens on went to the Holy Name Cadet corps married in tho Asbury P a r k Baptist small churches in Vatican City. & REUSSILLE, King's Highway, near Bed Bank, in Middlechurch Sunday afternoon. Follow' Solicitors of Complainant, town Township. Monmouth County, New of Garfleld and Irvlngton squadron r. O. Address: 34 Broad Street, Jersey," owned by John H. Cook. Frank Sons of t h e American Legion took ing a reception at t h e bride's home Osborn, surveyor, Middletown, N. J., June third place. The contests were wit- tho couple left for a trip to WashRed Bank, N. J 12, 1918, which mnp Is duly filed In the Bated July 25, 1941. Monmouth County Clerk*6 Office at Free nessed by 3,000 persons in the Long ington, D. C. said certificate bears date the Twen- Branch city stadium. MONMOUTH COUNTY ORPHANS COURT hold, ty-fourth day of February, Nineteen HunCyclist Saves Self from Collision. In the matter of the estate of Solomon dred and Twenty-eight, and being recorded Ivan Cokcr, 20, of Wanamassa Honorably DlBclmrgel. In the Monmouth County Clerk's Office in B, Erau, deceased. avoided a collision with a truck whileWilliam F . Johnson of Freehold On petition for sale of lands to pay debta. Book S61, PBKB 122. riding his motorcycle S a t u r d a y night Order to Show Cause. has been: honorably discharged from And you. Merritt L. Oxenham, are or apMax Kraus and Max Forchhelmer, exec, to be the owner of Raid premises. the Guard of tho United States af- on Asbury avenue by throwing himutora of the estate of Solomon B. Kraus., pear And you, (Jane) Oxenham, her first deceased, having exhibited under oath a true name ter six years of servico in the N a t - self from his machine. He landed In being fiirtitioua and unknown, are account of the personal estate and debts of a pnrty defendant because you are the ional Guard. He enlisted with tho tjie street only a few feet from the said Intestate, whereby it appears that the made wife of Merritt L. Oxenham and have or personal estate of the said Solomon 6. claim to have some rlnht, title and inter- 114th Infantry at Asbury Parli but truck and suffered abrasions of both Krlus, deceased,' ia insufficient to pay his est In said lands by rcaeon of dower or was transferred to the 119th Quar- legs. debts and requesting the aid of the court otherwise. termaster regiment at Freehold and •To Aid In British'^Production. in the premises. August 5, 1041. It' Is thereupon on this twenty-tint day was stationed a t Fort Dix. He will John J.. McGuiro of Matawan is W., GILBERT MANSON, of July. 1941, ordered that.all persons inresume h i s duties a s a mason conthe first m a n of that community to terested In the lands, tenements, hereditaSolicitor of Complainant, ments and real estate of the said Solomon apply for membership in the Civilian 6 Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J. tractor. JU- Kraua, deceased, appear before this" Technical Corps for specialized nonSent to Hawaii. Court at the Court House in the Borough Monmouth County Surrogate'* Office. of Freehold on the second day of October, William E. Hayes of Union Beaph combatant service in England, He 1941, at 10 a, ra., to show cause why so In the matter ot the estate ol William has been appointed field represent- has already left for Canada and afmuch of the said lands, tenements, hereditAlexander, deceased. ament* and real estate of the said Solo- Notice to creditors to present claims ative of t h e American Red Cross a t ter a short period of training he mon B. Kraus, deceased, should not be against estate. Hawaii. Mr. Hayes Is a graduate of will embark for England.' sold as will be sufficient to pay his debts. Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Don- Keyport high school and State Stricken Whito Bathing, It is further ordered that this order be ah ay, Surrogate of the County of Monpublished In the Red Bank Register, one mouth, made on the fifteenth day of July. Teachers college of Newark. H e reMrs. Catherine Rudulso, 58, of of the newspapers of this state, for six 1941, on the application of Margaret Al- ceived his degree from tho Rutgers Newark, was stricken with a cereW h e n you're wringing w e t t h e s e d a y s , just ireelcs, at least once In each week. exander, administratrix of the estate of School of education. He 1B well bral hemorrhage while bathing a t JOHN C. GIORDANO, William Alexander, deceased, notice is t h i n k of D e a t h Valley. I t holds t h e official Judge, hereby given to the creditors of said de- known a s a n authority on school Laurence Harbor Wednesday of last TJ. S. record of 134° hot. W i l d animals there JOSEPH L. DONAHAY. ceased to exhibit to the subscriber, ad- law. F o r some years he was prin- week. She was dragged from the Surrogate. ministratrix as aforesaid, their debts and cipal of schools In Raritan. rarely como o u t i n the h e a t of day. You'll water and was transported to the demands against the said eBtate, under a d m i t t h a t ' s a hotspot for testing any motor oath, within six months from the date of Monmouth County Surrogate's Office. Clock T o o Much for Repair Man. South Amboy Memorial hospital in the aforesaid order, or they will be forever a first aid ambulance. She died beIn the matter of thi estate of Elliabeth barred of their actions therefor against the oil. And t h a t ' s exactly w h e r e 6 representaA grandfather's clock asserted It- fore reaching the institution. Kridel, deceased. , nubscriber. tive oils got a fair trial for their lives—to give self Monday—not by ticking away Notice to creditors to present claims said Dated Freehold, N. J., July 15, 1941. against estate. you u p - t o - d a t e certified mileage figures. tho time o r striking the hour, b u t by Pastor Returns. MARGARET ALEXANDER, Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Don106 Third Ave., Newark. N. J. falling on the clock maker who was Rev. John H . Schwacke, rector of ahay, Surrogate of the County of MonWilliam H. Campbell, Jr., repairing it. The victim of the freak St. Peter's church a t Freehold, has mouth, made on the eighteenth day «.•( without trying to "stretch it out," you Tha finish came only as one brand of oil July, 1941, on the application' ot Bertha Raymond Commerce Bide., accfScnt w a s Elmer I. Feagley of As- returned, after a vacation In Haiti. Newark, N. J., Kridel, Florence R.. Kridel and Abram M. still ought to save plenty on Conoco N'ft. after another quit^ork entirely, causing bury P a r k . The top section of the He w a s accompanied by Leslie WilProctor. Kridel, executor* of the estate of.Elizabeth For you can figure by the. Vecord that final engine destruction. And Conoco N"> Kridel, deceased, notice It hereby given to big clock became dislodged and fell lis. Rev. Stuart Gast of Williamsthe creditors of said deceased to exhibit Monmouih County Surrogate's Office. oil far outlasted all others; outlasted ths Conoco N"i can take you a whale of a on his head. He was treated a t Fit- port,. Pa., who has been in charge to the subscribers, executors as aforesaid. runner-up by 5,683miles; outlasted another fhelr debts and demands against the aald In the matter of the estate of John D kin hospital for a scalp wound. way between quarts. Change today at of services at St. Peter's, has reThis Death Valloy mileage record ia todny Osbourne, deceased. estate, under oath, within six months from turned homo. by all of 8,268 miles. Conoco N'A outlasted Your Mileage Merchant's Conoco station. the dat« of the aforesaid order, or they Notice to creditors to present claim) making sales records for Conoco N"i oil Goes South to Wed. against estate. will be forever barred of their actions the average of tho 5 othera tested by 7>057 Continental Oil Company -$ Pioneers in Miss Mildred L. Ingles, daughter of —popular-priced. And hero's how this oil Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Don* Disabled Veteran Home, therefor against the said subscribers. ahay. Surrogate of the County of Monmiles... Certified. Bettering America's oil with Synthetics WilHam Fredericks, Jr., of Freewas proved for you in advance—hy a darDated Freehold. N. J., July 18, 1941. moutb. matte on the eleventh day uf July Mrs. Daniel W. Mason of Keyport, BERTHA KRIDEL, 1041, on the application of John V. Grow* left Friday for Macon, Ga., where hold, a disabled World w a r veteran, ing Destruction Test: : 190 Blver Road. Red Bank, N. J. ell, Bole executor of the estate Df John she will be married to Private Theo- has returned homo after being away FLORENCE R. KIUDEL. 6 identical new stock coupes wore broken 1). Osboumc, deceased, notice Is hereby 190 River Road, Red Bank, N. J. given to tho creditors of said deceased t dore C. Schanck of Fort Wheeler, since last. October, While away Mr. in nliko. Test officials had checked enABIIAM M. KRIDEL, exhibit to the subscriber, sole executor a son of Mr. and Mrs. David Schanek, Fredericks received t r e a t m e n t a t tho AND CONOCO N # OIL •r 2 1 0 Broad Street, Keil Bank, N . J , aforesaid, their debts and demands OBBIHB also of Keyport. She was accom- Bay Pines hospital, St. Petersburg, gines, part by part, insuring uniformity. In this pntented oil there's nn extra lifcth« salt! eatnte. under onth, within nil. panied by Mre. Steven Jones of Ljo'ng Alston Beekman, OIL-PLATES YOUR ENGINE! Florida, a t a government hospital at Tho Eefcrco bought 5 big-nnmo oilB at months from the dato of the aforesaid Bed Bank, N. J., givor. Man-mado. It's full name is Thialorder, or they will he forever barred of Branch, who went to join her huB- Dayton, Ohio, and later at Chicago. Proctor, retail. Tho other oil was tho samo now Lone the keystone of Conoco success; their actions therefor against the said band at F o r t Wheeler. kene inhibitor—an inhibitor being some' suhBcrlher. ' OIL-PLATINQ comes from another Conoco NM> that you can buy today, ; Memmouth County Surrogate1! Office. Ocean Grove W o m a n Dead, thing that does tho job of keeping a thing Dated Freehold. N. J., July 11, 1041. Take Dp Collection in Huts. great Conoco synthetic... man-made Jn the nutter of tha eitate of William S. Mrs. Martha V. Bull, wife of Prank in check. Now your engine's normal exploTho Referee put ono strict E-qunrt fill Hatkell, dectattd. Members of tho Freehold Baptist Ives Bull, proprietor of the Aurora JOHN V. OROWELU under the famed Germ Processed oil ' Notice to Creditors to present claims 12 Ilroail St., lied Bank. N. J. church returned to the old custom hotel a t Ocean Grove, died Hunday nions can't help cnusing foul leftovers. in ench engine; locked it up tight. patent. By magnet-like action, OIl*against estate. John V. Crowd!, of taking tho offering In hats Sun- night in Fitkln hospital. Besides her Theso must bo proporly kept in chock to Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Don- 12 Broad SI root, PLATINQ Is bonded to Inner engine Never a drop could bo added. thmy, flurro(r«f* of tho County of Hon- IUd Bonk. N. J., day of last week because the col- husband she ia survived by tw6 keep them from making your oil "fester," parts. Then it can't all drain down— raoutb made-on the twenty-fifth day of Proctor. All cam rnn 67 miles nn hour—in tho lection plates could not be located. daughters, Mrs. John R. Nelson and July, 1941, on the application of James G. not even ..overnight — not while you get weak and pnss out. But you know how It was found later that the small Mrs. Mnrjorlo B, Jones, bothflpf PlanWarren, sol* executor of the estate of Wllsame Death Valloy desert—on tho samo use Conoco N">. So OIL-PLATINQ is Conoco N"> oil "beat tho rap"'in Death Ham S. HaikeH, deceased, notice Ii hereby NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT daughter of the pastor had booh dome, L. I. Bizzling days. Driven) switched nroiind slv«n to the creditors of •«!(! deceased ( 0 Kbtutr of .So nh I a K, WUHtton, ilecmned. on guard against wear in advance!... Vnlley. It stood up b o t t c r . . . by as much playing with them a n d had forgot.exhibit to the subscriber, solt executor an to oven up human factors. Impartial Notice In horvhy given' that the acand helps mUeoge, as it did in Death To Collect Tux™ on Iloulfl. < ||>toreii1d, their debt* and demands against counts of tho lulutcrllieni, executors uf tha ten to r e t u r n them. as 161 %. Of coureo you'ro not in tho busiobnervorB oyed every movo-r-ovcry milo. Valley. An OIL-PLATHD engine is one tha said estate, under oath, within nix oitatu of Mild llcntl(in will he mudo fur thr nllownnco arrosted Monday by Patrolman nuii- collector roportji Hint out of 135 boat related work wero thoroughly and fairly acl| Wlngard of Spring Lako in ro.owners who wore nont bills last year of ronwnlnull)ni unil COIIIIBCI fcen, conducted. Kngina Destruction occurred linled AiiHiiBt. n, A, M IDJ), coverlng a stolen car. Burns wnn only 35 hurl paid. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT in oach cam nt tho milcngo otntcd. • HANK OF NICW YORK, turned over to the military authoii]&itat« of George 0, Henry, (It remit J. (Formerly Hank of Now York ,_. Nolle* I" hvrfby given that tho ncrounli Mnrriiigo Announced. tlea a t F o r t Hancock to face motion' n ml Trim I Cnmrinny), of (hi subscriber, IOU executor of r of the estate i>f H«III Tnixt (Jliiror, Adolphla lmvo announced the mnr<1#ctJUtrJ. wjlf b« rndltfi and ittat*. IB41. ConU'Ht III I n l i r l u l i i n , 3 Ho wont to Long Ilmncli from n UOIIUY K. IIKNI1Y. I coplo wlio want to llvo in do*lr- M l Islington Av«., N»w York, N, Y., Mayor Lot It, Wiird, Jr., of IntorNewark jjtoro. TIJIH IB hlu ninth jn-ofloU «x«fii((ir of fcv!• •xtrtitor of (ieorgt C. nils i««ulftrly. Tlmfo why you will RCt your liuuno fllirt] gulcknr with tho liulillcaii nomination for mnyor by Hfitry, dtiftMttt. Him fiU A rillnbury, former Mnyor Kmrlciuo do Vlllnvnrdo. F ' ^ J 1 ' " ' 1 o f r o o ' n " r " when yoif una , (South of Newman Sprlngi ltond), (Just Off IIr(Mid HI., Ketl ItilllU) AHm.Ha UljjuUpdi N , j . , or want ad l 1/ntrolninn Jolin II. Coriiullun, 711,


iou canhelp by


INSULATE YOUR HOME NOW vith OLSON ROCK WOOL Cooler in Summer— Warmer in Winter!

Here And There In Monrnouth County


Personal Notes, Sales of Property, Building Operations. Lodge Doings, Births, Marriages, Deaths Other Notes of Interest

L§ 0




Gives New oil a P,ain Record for Uu*Mttil*Jjgj"

Why 5-Quart fill—none added— lasted 13,398 miles...Certified

HEW CONOCO N & MOTOR OIL gava more than Twice the mileage averaged by all others tested .

Man-Made new Economy aid In Conoco N #


Burdge's Conoco Service Station 13-15 WHITE STREET



A vtlvmn




Tim <:niii)ml):n of t h o f o r m e r ' m a y o r .will bo Iwrod on «iv'ltw


Triangle Oil Company Station SHREWSBURY AVE.




14 Fishermen Saved As Cruiser Sinks

Page Nine

to maneuvers and the laVge number COUNSELLORS AT LAW. ' now on leave. " Whltfield"Sulldbif, ' R«d B»nli I .- Curly Bertoncln came to us with a JobnJ.Qulnn. Thomaa P. Dorenmt. ' copy of tho last week's Register Vincent J. McCue . : Howara M. Lawn William -.Z* Russell. Jr. Eroett Faaano where we had by error put tho name William Clalr Brill, Infant son of of Colmorgan being given a Ronion Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D. Brill (Jf AtNews From Fort Bragg cigarette lighter by his girl Dotty. lantic avenue,'' Point Pleasant, was Boat Hits Submerged , Parsons, Labrecque SBorden, It should have been Curly Bertoncin, baptized Sunday at St. Peter's church COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Piling Off "Hook" We're sorry for this mistake and as^by Rev. Father Duffy. The sponsors : By TOM BLY . 8 Wallace St., Rsd Band sure you it won't happen again, Cur- were Mlsa Helen Mowry of Atlantic Theodore. D. Parsons Edmund J. Canzona •Highlands and William Clair of Point While trolling off Sandy Hook Sun-. Port Bragg has moved to Red about the finish. We apologize for ly-» * ' Theodore J. Labrecque Ed Dougherty was certainly all Pleasant. Mrs. Brill before her marBank as far as your writer and nine our brevity in this letter, but there day, a 43-foot cabin cruiser, owned ' Elston F. Combo Frank F. Groff smiles to got that two pays at once, of his Battery-mates are concerned. are several things at hand which are riage was Miss Helen Clair of-Red Itolert E . Maida ' William B. Blair, Jr., by Edward Jaclcowski of. Newark, After a 13-hour trip by automobile, awfully inviting. For instance, a trip even thought it was tough to havo to Bank. struck a submerged piling and sank. John T. Lovett, III A private yacht nearby took oft the which was started at midnight Fri- to Seaside HelghtB for a few days of go a month without receiving any. 'The baptismal ceremony waa folday, the ten Braggarts landed in this beach, ocean and quiet and then tho Wo saw him in tho now Service club 14 fishermen. HOBBIS 1'OETNEB, beautiful land of grass and shado Immediate Invitation of a steak din- at tho main post escorting a very lowed by a turkey dinner nt tho Brill George Morin, chief boatswain of home. Guests wero Mr, and Mrs. Certified Public Accountant . the Sandy Hook coast guard station, trees, with only the sand of the near- ner with the .boss of pre-induotion beautiful Southern lass, Wonder John W. Brill and Mrs. Emma HenAUDITS - TAX REPOKTS 12 Broad Street, Red Bank. N. J. reported a hole was rammed through by beaches causing the slightest re- days, Elliot Sullivan. After dinner what Ed has left.'' Jimmy Nannlhl nessey of Jersey City, Mr. ah'd Mrs. and Bill Mundcll look llko two footmembrance of Bragg and North CarTel. Red Bank 2821 It will bo getting around to BCB a few the cruiser's bottom off the officers' of the friends we have missed up on ball teams with their nowly-grown William Felsman and William Fnlsbeach of Fort Hancock. The rescued olina. man, Jr., of Cleveland, Ohio, Mrs. th th bi th In the way of news from the Fort, f h p even to t have h R so far, perhaps Rummen were taken to the station after um mustaches, the reason being • that Nina Coyne and Russell Coyno1 nf DR. L. W. CARLBON a coast guard'erew, which went to Friday night marked the finish of son's Mr. Bauer advise us vocally each one has eleven on his lip. Although Harry Ryder has passed Rumson, Arthur and John Brill of the scene, found all bad been rescued. per annum. Accounti those remaining in tho Battery street Sergeant Frank Bauer, Corporal insured up to $5,000 each. No during the week's maneuvers, com- Georgo Nettorman, Privates First mandeered a nice Job of painting tho ClasB Frank T. Roxey, Grovor L. profits retained on withdrawal. shower room In tho barracks. Johnson, Lawrence B, Going, Joseph Sergeant Bob Frost's eluding tho L. Scarfono, Thomas DoMatteo and onemy on foot must havo been oho Harry L. Ryder. . of tho highlights of tho week's batSergeant Don Conroy has been retle.. Bob was in chargo of a recon- leased from the hospital and has nalsanco party, which was out doing been granted a 30-day furlough in orSAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION, a little scouting, when he ran Into der to help Insure a complete recovenemy troops who were pressing to- ery. 21 MONMOUTII ST. -:- EJCD BANK, N. J. VIA THE ward him from al| angles. The ser- Whllo on tho subject of furloughs geant, who has been bothered recent- your correspondent understands that ly with a soro foot, lot loose with a Lt. Colonol A, H. Aldrldgo, complcco of running that would put Glen mander of tho 112th Regiment, has SALE OF LAND FOR UNPAID TAXES. Cunningham to nliamo ,.. Aside to stated that thoro will bo no moro ls1030 and 1040. tho boys back In camp: This la Just suod until tho first of September duo

Infant Baptized At Point Pleasant '

Batteries B and E, 112th F. A.

Authorized Bottler: Pepjl-Cola Bottling; Co. o! Ntw Jersty

Drugs <»* Cosmetics 5 A B r o a d S t . Tel. R. B. 3940

TIMOTHY R. HOUNIHAN Contractor and Builder


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Broadway Loan Co.




WAX PAPER 100 ft.



Sterling Furniture Shop

Deanna Mauser Is Three Years Old

Specialized Training

BATHING CAPS For Adults and Children




$15 OUTING JUG Amcrlcnn Mndc. Crocked l i n e d . Keeps Food n Urinkliot or coltl for hours. Special









i 4




Assessment! and Municipal Charges Due the Dorough of Shrewsbury. I. Ortrudo C. VanVllct, Collector ot Taxes In and for tht Borough of Shrewsbury, County of Monmputh, Stftto of New Jersey, hereby give notice that according to the Inw requiring me to make tho unpaid taxoi. asneinments nnd other cnni-gcn, nnsrwod on tile lands, tenements hereditaments and real estate In the Boruuuli nf Shrewsbury, for the years 1080 and 1040, will on tile 20th day of AuKiist, 1011, nt 10 o'clock a. m., In the Rorough Hall, Ked Bunk, N. J., sell tho Inrnli, tenements, horcilltnmcnls and real estate heroin doncrlucd to mnke the nmount chnruenlilo nuainat the said lands on the ftrst day of July, 1940 and 10(1, as cnmtmteil In tho tnx Mat, togother wlthlntercsb on «ald amount from the first dny of Jlily to tho data of nnlo nnd the costs of the nale, nt public venduo to such 'portion or pemonii as will purchase' tile same suhject to redemption at the lowest rnto of intorost, hut In no cnAO In oxcess nf tight per centum per annum. Tills RRIO Is mado under tho provisions of an Act of Legislature entitled "An Act Joi- the AsHCHspient nnd Collection of Taxes," revision of 1018, approved March 4th, 1018, nnd tlia Actn supplemental thereto and amendntory thereof. Tllo eald Innds, tonomonts, hereditaments and real estate t o be jtold and the names of tho iiornonn ncttlnst whom said taxes, assessments anil other municipal ctiarifoa hnvo been mnda on account of ench parcel aro as follows: Name Dtscrlplloil Year 1C3O I [140 Catherine and Alfred DeGonnnro, 1 Lot, Jllock 1, Lot 5A. on the esat ' elilo of Bhrewflmry Avenue » • I 10.HS A. H'lUin-fori] Enluln, 2 I,ot!, Mock », r.ot 1 nnd 2, on the Month side of Newmnn Hnrinifa Itunil il.ftS Hurry II. and James Clnyton and 10. Matoe, 1 Lot, lllook «, Lot III. Lnurfl Street % 8.41 1MB Ilnnltl V. Murk, llniise anil Lot, Monk «, Lot 15, Laurel Street lill.Ol ('hns. J. flmlLli, 2 lM», IMock 0. Lots IB and 10, Laurel Btreet • 10.HO dims. J. Smith, 1 Lot, Illock 0, Lot 32, Henry Btrent • H.4R Kllznlioth Doll, Homo nnd tot, Illock U.Lot 15, Thomas Avenue .... 12,28 33.72 hilwnrd Lamina, C Anon, Mock 28. Ijit DA, un the east tide of Shrewsbury Avonuo 24,71 John 1', L. Tlltoil, 2 Acres, Illock !IB, Lot 0, on the east side of Shrewsbury Avenue 7.75 D.flR John 1', I,. Tllton, 1 l o t , lllnck 26, Lot 10, on the enst ilde of Hlirewaliiiry Avmiuo i : 1,78 >.8I Will)urn I,. Wllnon, 1 Lot, Jllock JO, [/it 17, an the wist side of Hllver •'llrnok Itoiid I IB.09 Wnllmn (,'. vnnArx, lloime nnd 3 Lois, Illock 42, l u l s 1 Mill 1, on Hie ISIMIMI slilo nf Hrramar* Avenue 8111,17 llnnlcl 1'. Murk, Ildiinn niiil'S Lots, Illock 77, Ixits 1, a and a, on the unulli rlilo of Whlto Hlrett IO.O« Wllllnm W. ftrok, 1 \M, Illock 81, l
OKTltUDB 0. yAHVUHT. CollMtor,

Army Trains Pigeon Destroyer

IVIRY DAY $1.2S Hound Trip Good Kl>i"X sntl returning lime tllf.

tWIUOIIT DIHNIR MIL . . 'hily txcipl SitiJayi snd Hollttsyh Dillchm Dimtn, «!c « | 1 , JO ••and !ri> itovt Ollintlclllslilanill

P. M. 3.J5

tare 1 11,00

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MOONtlOIIT SAIL 11.00 Lund flip Dally except Snniiajl and HolMlrl to AUIIIIC J\, inclusive, Lclvc Atlantic Illfhlandt P i n 9.20 l'.M. I'aik your tat an Atlsnilc Hlililindi I'icr without I'lufBC • • A I T I I N ITANDARD TIMI IIIOWH Add I liam |ar P.yll a M Tlmt fW aMliohal In/atmalloti cwMlifl lUkH if nil.

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Slxhlleeint treats...ocean brrexe olid comfort every rolleoi the way 1 That's, lvhr ' this I j lite pleaisnt, practical waytoand from New York.., for pleasure or buslncsil Ple'rW liKKDA Ifi'6.0)! 10.00 A. M., 2.05. 3.J). 9,10 1'. M. SUNDAYS , „ , „ , , „ A N D HOLIDAYS; HOUND TRIP 1 0 0 0 A M 4.JJ 1 D j 1-DAY UMIT 8,33 1'. W. SPICIAL ONI.DAY IXCURSIONf ' from Atlintic Hiililands, Ilsy View Ave.. lllltoni, Wstcr Wlich, Hilhlandi, llijliliiiil Deach, NayeiinE Deach, NormatiHie, Sea Ilrljlii, I.tonirdo, Ilelforil, I'ort Mqnmouth, Keanlbutf, Vnion Beach. ,

Limit, Tliomon MaaCluro of Fort Monmoutl. with •Hniminrlio.l, flirt

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PagSTen' 81DWEY SNOW Will he Qlad to Answer Any •' Questions on Food



Copyright B* SIDNEX SNOW, 1885

Food, of course, must oe. we\ seasoned to be worthy of^ its piquancy

Edited by WIXMA.E. DEUTE

English Banbury Tarts


Spices Lift the ^Simple Pot | Hot Off the Griddle Roast Into the "Special'' Dinner Class JELLIED FRUIT 1 package lemon or orange flavored gelatin 1 cup warm water 1 cup fruit juice and cold water 1 apple, pared and diced 1 cup canned pineapple, drained arid diced • 8 red cherries, seeded and chopped I tablespoons sugar , U teaspoon salt Dissolve the gelatin In the warm water. Add fruit juices and cold water. Chill. Combine fruits, sugar ' and salt Arrange in sherbet classes. When the gelatin is slightly thickened pour over the fruits. Chill until firm. Serves 6,

"^ STRICTLY BETWEEN 'US WIVES" "I just can't keep my husbind looking sniire in summer." "You could if you tent his wish suits to the Ivory Laundry. Why, even i nun on «ee the difference after foiray Ivory Soip suds, soft water rinses, and expert pressing go to work on his wish suits." J.Uf tO—You'll See the Diflerence in Ivory-Wished Suits. •

LEON'S — PHONE 2800 — 70-76 White Street Red Bank w i t h Ivory Soap

By SUSAN SNOW »»•»»•••»•••••••«•••••••» Bread and butter at each meal Is to be included In the dally diet of children. One should frequently J serve crisp melba toast, or Italian It's-really a shame that (ome peo- bread sticks In place of soft breads, ple save the pot roast for dinners to toughen gums and In that way when no outsider is expected. These benefit the teeth. are people, however, who have not learned of the wonders one can do tQ_&aid pot-roast with the simple aid Serve veal salad-in cucumber boats of herbs, spices, etc. And for the made by hollowing out and shaping housewife who Is expecting company long cucumbers, Or cut whole tothis type roast is a blessing in more matoes In eighths, almost through, ways than one, inasmuch &B she can and fill with veal salad. put It on and literally forget It until dinner time. If it Is done before Any leather, such as suede, with lime it can always be turned off and the surface removed and finished pn then given a short heating at the the flesh side In a soft, velvety efproper time. All in all, • cooked in fect is soft but not durable, and this manner it's a very dependable wears shiny jvlth use. thing. . CATALAN POT ROASr A well-planned diet for the ave4 pound rump of beef rage child includes fruit once or 3 leaves marjoram twice daily. Fresh fruit, such as 1 teaspoon pepper sauce .oranges, grapefruit or bananas, are Salt ' . . essential, Stewed fruit is desirable. 2 cloves garlic, minced 3 tablespoons vinegar 1 green pepper, minced Strawberries alone, well washed 1 onion, minced with the stems left attached and 4 tomatoes, sliced served on a plate with a small 1 sprig parsley mound of sugar to dip them into 4 bay leaves, minced are pleasing to look at, easy to pre5 peppercorns, crushed pare and appetizing. FreBh pine4 tablespoons olive oil apple is also excellent served In the 1 inch stick cinnamon same manner. -, 1 clove 2 cups red wine (claret type) Mix the marjoram, pepper, eauce, are many brands and styles salt, gallic, vinegar and green pep- of There canned coups on the market, per and rub over the meat; let It many of constantly improving stand 1 hour. Then place the meat In flavor them the best being fairly and its seasonings in a pot-roast ket- expensive.and Cheaper brands may be tle; add onion, cover with tomatoes, improved with the addition of seapaisley, bay leaf, clove and wine. soning and a bouillon Some Cover closely and simmer 10 min- brands.will jelly after acube. few hours utes. Turn meat, lower flame and In the refrigerator. simmer gently for three hours, or until very tender. Add a little boiling water If necessary. Take.up the When one Is buying an Oriental meat and strain sauce. Thicken If rug one should be sure It Is in a desired. good state of preservation. A hole can be mended but not a threadbare spot. Hold the rug against the light IDEAL SUMMER to see If this fault exists. Cotton usually are used to avoid ..„„,—BEVERAGES-EOR—- warps m b t h "( ¥ l i T j T ',r " rT y should be repaired and then the rug SMALL AND LARGE cleaned—to -prevent—further~infeBtation. It ie still worthy if the skeleIt always seems that one can ton is sound. never have enough recipes for refreshing looking Iced drinks for these,' our nice summer days.' This Wooden' bowls of hard wood with is especially true when the children a smooth finish will not split or abare the judgeB. They do seem to sorb moisture as readily as those of like something different all the time soft wood. and are in "their glory when they are asked to pass judgment. Try these now and then and, see what a happy To remove skin from tomatoes and family you'll have: peaches, be sure to use ripe fruit. Ice Cream Fizz—Place a generous Pour boiling water over the fruit serving of vanilla ice cream in a that Is to be skinned. Let stand a tall tumbler or Iced tea glals. Fill few minutes, then puncture the skin with Ringer ale. An Iced tea spoon with a knife point, and it will peel should accompany each serving, as off easily, Stirring is necessary. Chocolate Ice cream will probably please the chil- Dry mint leaves in the shade or dren more, howewsr. ( on the top of the stove. Several Grape Punch—Heat one quart of days will be needed to get them dry water and one- cup of sugar until enough to be crumbled between the all the sugar is dissolved. Cool. Add palms of the hand. Mint so dried one pint of graje juice, the juice of will keep in a closed jar for a long two lemons and the juice of one time. • orange. Chill and serve with plenty of cracked ice. Lime Fizz—Add one-half cup gran- When substituting sour for sweet ulated sugar to the juice of six milk, use baking soda instead of oranges and two lemons and stir un- baking powder. Use the same quantil sugar Is dissolved. Add two cups tity sour as sweet milk called for of water. Divide equally with six and one-fourth as much soda as bakserving glasses. Fill with limejuies. ing powder called for, or use the same quantity baking powder with one-third teaspoon soda added.

TAM TAM — the perfect cracker — never sharp—never flat—always natural! As welcome as a cool wave—n light, delicious snack between swims.

Prepare melon balls with a special knife which cuts email balls out of potatoes, melons, etc. Use watermelon, cantaloupe or honevdew balls with strawberries or raspberries. Household pests are prevented by cleanliness throughout the house, constant vigilance against leaving crumbs about, or leaving food uncovered for long periods of time. The use of a sanitary garbage can Is of great value. Those living In congested places may suffer because of the carelessness of their neigh bors.

Menu Of The Week '

To salt almonds, place about one tablespoon of butter In a skillet for each pound of blanched almonds. Keep stirring as they brown in the butter and salt when hot. Use enough butter to keep them from sticking to the pan but not so much that they swim in it.


Plan A GarddfiParty During Sunny August —


THURSDAY Breakfast—Chilled melon, ccieal, scrambled rggs, crisp bacon, raisin toaat, coffee or milk. Lunch—Cold cuts, polnto salad, lemon sherbet, filled cookies, Iced fen, Dinner—Itnllnn spaghetti, meat balls, dresimd lettuce, biscuit tortonl, small puffs, coffee.

FRIDAY nrrakfnsl—Sliced .penciled ready (o cat cereal, jelly omelet, bultorcd toast, coffco or cocoa. Lunch—Potnlo noup, 'tomato nsplc, dovlled eggs, Jc« ercnni, cake, Iced tea or cocon, Dlnnrr—Fried trout, paisley potntoes, i creamrd cauliflower, mbscd green enlad, apricot upside-down enke, coffee or htcr,




SUNDAY Ilrrnkfm.l-MH,,,,,) hunnniiH w llh ready to ont.'ctrnnl, griddle cnknn, III lo MtiFni;™, «yi»l> or Jelly, cofTmj or milk. Dlnn«r—Crab ment cockin I, «Utff supply niiy ol thcae reclut*.' Ju«t writ* c«ro o l (till paper.


16 Monmouth St.. Red Bank Phone R. B. 30

For more years than any of us can remember the little English town of Banbury has been" making little delicacies which bear the name of the town—O, you all,, remember thoso Banbury tarts—just as popular "as" the "Banbury" cross of our nursery rhyme days. But in the event you have never tasted one of those little tarts, try making them right In your own home arid juet see how both children and grown-ups gobble them right up. BANBURY TARTS Vi cup currants Vi cup seeded raisins chapped very fine 1 cup sugar . ,}


'a cup cracker crubs Brandy to moisten Make a mincemeat of the ingredients with sufficient brandy to moisten. Roll out a rather rich puff paste and cut into rounds, squares or ovals. Put two teaspoons of the mince mixture on each flat, fold edges over, pinch together and turn upside down, so the closing will bo underneath. Sift finely powdered sugar' over tops, lay on well buttered and well-floured baking pans, chill in refrigerator for an hour and bake in a moderate oven until delicately browned.


1I7ITH SUMMER AT ITS HEIGHT during August—Garden Parties are ** right in style and ever so popular. If you arc planning such a gala affair, arrange to serve little cakes in all colors to blend with' your garden flowers.


And isn't it a pleasure to be able to walk Into a market and gee displayed rows and rows' of fine summer vegetables, to be served both hot and in a salad. All winter long, housewives can bo heard bemoaning the fact that tomatoes came from the hot-houses and cucumbers are not quite as they should bo. But now, thank goodness, wo can serve salads that will touch the hearts of a confirmed meat eater. Here is one such salad that is just bound to please. It Is called a summer salad, and Is, of • course, beat when served at this time of the year. To make this salad, cut Into one-inch squares one large cucumber, three tomatoes and three cold boiled potatoes. Mix thoroughly two tablespoons of French dressing, one scant teaspoon of prepared table mustard and one tablespoon of lemon Julco and pour over the vege-

2 cups Mftcd cake flour shortening 2 teaspoons double-acting 2 cups sugar 6 eggs, well beaten baking powder 1 tablespoons milk Vi teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon vanllln % cup butter or other Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder and salt and, sift together three times, Cream butter thoroughly, add sugar gradually, and cream together until light and fluffy. Add eggs and beat well. Add flour alternately with rnllk, a small amount at a tiine, beating after each addltion.until-oraooth..- jUld-ianilki, Bnka-iiwgrcnsuL.pan, J.5x9xZJnchea~,in. moderate oven (350° F) 35 minutes, or until done. When cold, cut into all together carefully and set aside -various- shapes ••wilh—knlfo- or- cutters.—^Frost—with-Seven-Minute-Frostingr tD-chill-for-atr-least-three- hours.Decorate daintily as desired, using moist sweetened coconut, tiny colored Serve In a salad bowl with mayonnaise dressing, garnish, if desired, candles, silver dragees, or bits of citron. with anchovies and duffed olives.


2 egg whiten, unbeaten Hi teaspoons light corn syrup y, cups sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla S tablespoons water ' Combine egg whites, sugar, water and corn syrup in top of double boiler, beating with rotary egg beater until thoroughly mixed. Place over rapidly boil'ing water, beat constantly with rotary egg beater, and cook seven minutes or until frosting will stand in peaks. Remove from boiling water; add vanilla and beat until thick enough to spread. Makes enough frosting to cover about two dozen cup cakes.

Ice Creams Made In Gas Or Electric Refrigerators With so much said about freezermade Ice cream, it's probably time to mention the benefits and goodness of those made right in the refrigerator. One certainly can never deny the fact that these icecreams are good and so simple to make without any mess whatsoever. The speed and accuracy with which these ice creams are mado make it possible for tho housewife to keep a good supply on hand at all times, either for dessert or for ice cream drinks during the afternoon, or a heaping dish full before bed time. FRESH PEACH ICE CREAM 3 tablespoons quick-cooking tapioca '2 "cups milk Vi teaspoon salt 6 tablespoons light corn syrup 1 cup fresh, ripe peach pulp 14 cup sugar 2 tablespoonB sugar 2 egg whites 1 cup cream, whipped Add qulck-cook|ng tapioca to milk in top of double boiler. Place over rapidly boiling water, bring to scalding point (allow 3 to 5 minutes), cook 5 minutes, stirring frequently. Strain hot mixture on salt and corn syrup, stirring (not rubbing) through a very line sieve. Mix thoroughly. Chill. Peel peaches, crush with silver fork; add Vs cup sugar. Add 2 tablespoons sugar to egg whites, beat until stiff, fold intu tapioca. Fold in cream and peaches. Turn into freezing tray of automatic refrigerator, freeze rapidly 3 to-1 hours.

When carving a leg of lamb, the ^hlck part of the leg la placed uppermost.uon. the platter. The fork Is stuck firmly Into the log near the RASPBERRY CREAM knuckle. Commence cutting near the center of the joint, slicing at 1 pint red raspberries right angles to tho bone. When the W cup granulated sugar desired number of slices have been 1-16 teaspoon TUESDAY cut, run the knife under them, paral- % cup coffeesalt cream Breakfast—Stewed apricots, ready to eat cereal, French toast, apple lel to the bone, so that the slices 1 cup whipping cream jelly or maple syrup, coffee or milk. Lunch—Frozen fruit salad, chopped of meat arb detached from It. Crush berries nnd add sugar. Cook sandwiches, assorted cakes, tea or milk. Dinner—Ham steak and escalminutes nnd strain. Add salt and loped potatoes en casserole, aspnrngus hollandalse, pickled beet salad, One tcon Improve gravies by tho 5 cool. Add coffco cream and fold In strawberry cream pie, coffee. addition of any of tho follow: Kit- whipped cream. Pour Into tray and chen Bouquet, celery salt, onion salt, freeze, stirring twico during tho paprika, thyme or mixed savory proceBS. This stirring enn be dono WEDNESDAY herbe, In tho frenzlng tray without removBreakfast—Grapefruit, ready to cat cci'eal, bnkod eggs with cheese, ing it to the mixing bowl. • buttered tonst, coffee or cocon, Luncfi—Crab omelet, parsley polatoes, cole alnw. Jelly tarts, tea or iced cocon. Dinner—Corn chowder, Jellied meat and cucumber milad, sliced tomatoes, asparagus tips, stuffed eggs, CARAMEL ICE CREAM chocolnlo pudding, coffee or beer,

Breakfast—Berries with cream, ready to eat cereal, fried ham and eggs, buttered, toast, jelly or jam, coffee. Lunch—Chicken broth combination sandwiches, prune whip, iced tea or iced cocoa. Dinner—Tenderloin of beef, fresh lima beans, julienne potatoes, chicory salad, spiced peart, assorted cookies, coffee.

BrrnUfwil—1'lncnppln Juice, bacon nnd eggs, pop-ovp.in, Jelly or Jam, colTct. Lunch—Crannied PJ-KB with mushroom sauce, plnr'npple anlnil ring, ohocolnle lny*r cnlic, toa or milk. Dinner—Dutch oven lamh chop., buttcitil nnodlcn, Mnolhrral enrrota, tomato nnlnd, pencil Mrlhn, cotfee,

Dining Abroad At Home

CHICKEN RING . WITH VEGETABLES The family with small children who have reached the age of eating with the grown-ups are very busy planning meals that are fit for all, here is ono suggestion, also besides beinc tasty and good for the whole family It will make a grand company luncheon dish • CHICKEN RING WITH VEGETABLES • 2 cups bread crumbs2 cups milk 3 tablespoons butter 1 onion, minced 3 eggs, beaten 2 cups chopped chicken Vegetables Salt, pepper and paprika Heat tho milk and pour over tho bread crumbs. Add the butter and seasonings and let stand for five minutes. Add tho chicken and beater, eggs. Pour in buttered ring mold, set in a pan of hot water and bake until set about 45 minutes. Turn onto a hot platter and (ill the center with creamed vegetables,

BLACK BEAN SOUP It was brought to our attention the other day that black bean soup is gaining in popularity—this being the case and w.shing to spread the news around, here is a recipe for said soup—and a good one, too: BLACK BEAN SOUP 2 cups black beans 1 email onion, slicod 3 tablespoons butter 2 quarts cold water 2 stalks celery, diced l'A tablespoons flour •)i teaspoon salt H teaspoon pepper Vt teaspoon mustard Dash of cayenne 1 tablespoon lemon julco 2 hard-cooked eggs, finely diced 1 lemon, thinly sliced Wash beans and soak overnight. Saute' onion • in IV2 tablespoons of butter five minutes. Drain beans. Add cold water, onion and celery. Simmer 3 to 4 hours, or until beans are tender, adding water as needed. Remove from lire and force through fine sieve. Melt remaining VA tablespoons butter, and flour and stir until smooth. Add a small amount of soup mixture, stirring well.. Combine with remaining soup mixture. Reheat to boiling, stirring frequently, and add seasonings. Add.lemon juice to eggs and let stand a few minutes to season. Serve soup, garnishing each portion with a small amount of egg and a slice of lemon. Serves 8.


The woman who knows practically to tho mlnuto just how long it tckes her family to eat dinner, or Is suro If they're all going to be homo on time can give -them the surprise of their lives by serving a chocolate souffle for dessert. Of ccurso it must be served immediately though, or it will bo like a leftover omelet. ESCALLOPED CHEESE CHOCOLATE SOUFFLE AND OLIVES 2 squares unsweetened chocolate, cut in pieces 2 tablespoons onion, finely 2 cups milk chopped }M epp sugar 1 tablespoon butter Mi cUp flour 2'/j cups strained, canned tomatoes Vi teaspoon salt (juice and pulp) 2 tablespoons butter 5 tablespoons quick-cooking 1 teaspoon vanilla tapioca .. . • •"4; egg yolks, boaten until thick VA teaspoon sugar and lemon colored Vi toaspoon salt i gg whites, stllily beaten J A teaspoon paprika 1 cup grated cheeso ' • Add chocolate to milk and heat in ^i cup stuffed olives, slicod , doublo boiler. Whon chocolate Is M: cup buttered crumbs • . melted bent with rotary egg beater blended. Combine sugar, flour Brown onion In butter. Place to- Untilsalt, add small amount of chocomatoes In top of double boiler and and Into mixture, stirring until' smooth. bring to a boll ovor direct'heat. ComReturn to doublo boiler, cook unblno dry ingredients, add grndually to tomntocs and bring to n brisk boll, til thickened, stirring occasionally; stirring constantly. Plnco" Immc- then cook ilvo minutes, stirring DCdlutcly ovur rapidly lolling water cnsslonally. Add butter and vanilla; nnd cook live minutes, stirring oc- cool slightly. Add egg yollcs, mix casionally.. Add, onion. Place layer well. Fold In egg whites. Turn inol tapioca mlxturo • In greased bak- to greased baking diah. Plnco In ing dish, cover with cheeso, add lay- pan of hot water and bako In a modni1 of ollvos, then remaining tnplocn. cmtii'-oven (350 F.) for ono hour, or Cover with crumbs. Bnko In 'a mod- until firm. Servo Immediately with onitt! oven (350 degrees P.) for 20 plain or whipped cream. minutes. Serves C,

With all theso nice days tliero are probably very fow who haven't brought out tho old Ico crenm freezer nnd put It to »otno Kood UBO. If not, there Is no time llko tho present nnd with tho nocesimry ico, rock unit and recipes, ono enn got right off to a good start—particularly with a caramel Ico cienm mado Him this; After fut baa boon used In deep ftyliiK it mny bo strained while still CARAMBL ICE CREAM warm through a lino nlcvo or muslin ban to rcinovo any food partlclos. 1 quart rich cream It I'IIII then bo unod again and again, Yolks or two eggs 1 C It ban boon used In flnh or.onion l'/j cups sugar frying It mny bo clarified by cooking ,ii\M! tnblcuponn/i vanilla a largo HIICU of tnvr potato In it nt •'',»' toaspoon' unit u low tumporatiiro for 20 minutes, 1 cup bollliiK water Tho fat will tlion bo clarified and Hprmul tho HUKIII' ovonly In nn tho ndorn ulMorburi. Hncon fat in lion Hnucoimn und Int It molt to a Cood for iidii In nan frylna potutooii, clcur brown syrup, l'our In tho not In duop-fut hyln|{. Cnlcknn fat boiling wntnr und cook until tho RIVPB n good flavor to round ntnaks, niitiar In entlroly illsnolved und tho vciil chops or cutlfltii, It mny bo Hyiun has reduced to onu-lmlf cup. lini'd In plnco of luittnr In lirownion lioni tho CKB yolkii wnll anil pournull may )>« unnd wllh bllttor in thu bolllnit nyi'li|i ovor thorn and al- making pin 1 ii rolled cooldcn, loy to coo]. Whim perfectly ccilil ndil VII nil In, salt anil ciniiin, l'our Into froazoi' Hint him bmwi inovlouii- At thin time of tho your moldfld ly packed mid froozu Immmllntnly. K"Iut!n 'utlndH arc rrmUltiri olthor In IIIIIIIII Individual forum or In nlin;lo liiilin [onmi, Huvn an unnortmnnt I
Expert Repairing or WATCHES, CLOCKS and JEWELRY Accuracy, skill and experience enable us to do the most delicate repairing. We guarantee satisfaction. Our prices will please you. Silverware Repaired am! Rcplatcd Like Now

REUSSILLES 36 Brood St., ' Red Bank T11I. I8!H

Spiced Fruits And Jellies For Next Winter's Meats ••¥-

All during the winter nionths we serve dishes that can very well be SWEETBREADS accompanied by spiced fruits. In SHOULD BE IN SUMfact, In many Instances, the serving of these spiced fruits, just puts the MER MENUS finishing touch to the meal. Then there is the winter breakfast when we like to run down to Despite the fact that we might eat the basement (if we have one), or sweetbreads during the winter, their rummage through the kitchen cup- possibilities for a summer meal board and bring out a jar of Jelly should certainly hever'be overlook** WB made—each different kind comes —as they are filling, yet do not seem as a complete surprise and such a to overstuff, us. delicious treat to the family. These tasty tld-blts come In two • Right now is the time to do some sections, the heart and the throat of this canning and preserving or sweetbreads—the heart being: best. spicing—being done, of course, when They are sold in pairs and one.pair the particular fruit you want is at gives tour servings. They can ba its lowest price. broiled, braised, creamed or baked s desired, but before hand must b» SPICED PEACHES. irepared as follQWB: Soak the sweetPeel peaches, sticking a couple of Heads in cold water for a few mincloves in each. For each eight utes. Put into a pot with two cup» pounds of fruit, stir and dissolve of cold water, salt, pepper, a, amall over a low flame—i pounds of sugar, onion or one-half a medium sized 1% cups vinegar and 6 cups water. one. Cook for 20 minutes to a half Add the fruit to the boiling syrup hour and drain. Reserve the water and 2 tablespoons whole allepicc and and strain It. Rinse In cold water 2 tablespoons whole cloves tied in to make white. When cool enough. a muslin bag. Raise flame and re- to handle, remove the skin and fat move any scum which may form on or muscle tissue—then here li one. top. Ljgt the peaches cook 5 or 6 good way to proceed: minutes If "ripe.. If not so ripe, boll SWEETBREADS WITH MUSHa little longer, until they can be ROOM AND SHERRY WINE' pierced with a straw. Put peaches In jars, Let syrup cook further un- Impounds sweetbreads til rich and thick. Pour over peaches % to 1 pound mushrooms and seal the jars. 2 teaspoons flour 1 tablespoon butter SPICED PEARS 2 tablespoons aherry Follow recipe as for peaches. If A little ginger a hard pear Is used, it must be Prepare sweetbreads. In a double cooked until, tender. By the time the pear is tender the syrup may boiler place the butter and flour, b? thick enough not to need further brown well. Add the water in which sweetbreads were cooked to make «. cooking. medium thick sauce. Add the sherSPICED FIGS ry, sauted mushrooms and a HtO* ginger. Add sweetbreads, heat over Peel 8'/i pounds fresh figs, trim hot water and serva on .toast. closely around stem. Wash and drain. Stir and dissolve over a" low flame 4 poundB sugar, 1% cups vineAny clear broth, meat or chicken, gar and 6 cups water. Add figs and spices'tied In a muslin bag, 2 table- may be made into a delicious jellied spoons whole ail-splce and 2 table- soup for hot days. spoons whole cloves. Raise flame slightly, remove scum which forms on top. Cook moderately fast until figs become transparent and tender, 2& to 3 hours. Some figs may bo sweeter than others or more ripe, and It may not be necessary to use so much sugar or liquid to create the syrup. Sugar, water and vinegar may bo added during the cooking if necessary. Fill jars to ' top with syrup. Seal while hot. This makes about eight /pints. In jelly making, if the housewife & i t l h J l pectin with excellent results, but in so doing should use the recipes of tho-maimfscturer; GRAPE OR CURRANT J E l i Y Use 1 cup of juice to % cup sugar and do not use over ripe fruit Look over the washed fruit and remove stems. Use just enough water to keep from sticking to pot. Boil until juice flows freely. Strain but do not squeeze if clear jelly is desired. When juice no longer flows freely through bag, the remainder of,the juice may be squeezed into another receptacle for a batch of "cloudy" jelly, Then combine the juice and sugar and cook again. In jelling, boll rapidly, using only 2 cups of juice at a time, with its proportionate amount of sugar, in a pan large enough to allow for quick boiling. It should jell in from 8 to ORCHIDS TO YOU— 10 minutes. Do not stir. There are two methods of testing. EMILY SERAFINI If a candy thermometer is available the fruit can be boiled to 218 to 222 From the Alderney Calf: degrees when it should jell. Without a thermometer it \s finished when a Congratulations, Emily, thick drop adheres to the tip of a The news Is really great— clean silver spoon. Put Into sterilWo know that you'll do Mr ized jelly glasses and when cold seal things v/ith paraffin wax, wipe with vinegar to prevent mold, put on covers, From what you've done to wipe glasses clean and label. date. •

To blanch almonds or plstaschio nuts, pour boiling water ovor the shelled almonds. Let stand for a few minutes until the skin separates easily ' from the nut when pressed between the fingers. Plstaschio nuts must be left to stand overnight in cold water to retain their color; hot water discolors them. After a long soaking in cold water, the skin can be easily removed with the aid pf a knife.

ALDERNEY from NewJ irse/t PHONE: ASbury Park 6819.

The Ethel Mount Mozar School of Dancing Studio, 117 Proipect Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. PHONE BED BANK 2220

Summer Classes, darting July 7. Phone foi information.



Saks Fifth Avenue DISCONTINUED FOOTWEAR Resort, Daytime, and Evening Shoes Fenton • Brevity • Valkyrie - Debutante Lastt














74 SHBEWSBUBY AVENUE ' Ono mlnuto from Red Hank It. It. Station



• .

Good Housekeeping Shop 46 Monmouth St. PHONE 3536 Red Bank "Monmouth County's Most Modern Appliance Store" When in Need of a

• Radio • Washing Machine • Range • Refrigerator • Vacuum Cleaner, Etc, SALES




Roop, Coleman Seek Democratic Council Berths Thousand' of People who carry Fire Insurance ort their homes and furnishings neglect to carry Auto* mobll. Liability Insurance. What dif^,, tarence do<)> it male if your (5,000 home burns down or If It mutt be sold*.to satisfy a judgment aliened, «• v teiult of an automobile «ceidsnt?- $5,003 ii the cost in either case. :

, Y O U B J N SU R A N C E IS ; AS

£ 6 ' 6 M $




»*»»•« o»i

The Farmer in the Dell has just moved! He found that. with a better, used car he could actually rave on transportation c o s t s . It's helped him get a little more prosperous and move into a. better hornet Better investi' gate - ^ see what it will do for you!

erraplane ..$325 Sedan

'38 FORDOR .... 400 Sedan - Itydlo.- Heater .

'40 FORDOR .... 675 3-Dr. Sednn

'36 Plymouth ., 325 2-Dr. Sedan


'36 DODGE .:.... 325


DODGE ...... 350 • Panel

'39 International 495

VAN SVCKLE'S Dodgo and Plymouth Agency "'

149 W. Front St., Red Bank Ph. 1296 ;

Chancery 3/178. SHERIFF'S SALE. By vltfuo of a write of II. to. to mo directed. .Usucd out pt the Court of Chancery bf-'the »tato of New Jersey, will be exposed to sale nt public vendue, on TUESBAY. THE 2ND DAY OF SEPTEM,7 HER, 1011, between tho hours of 12 o'clock and 6 o'clock (at 2 o'clock, Daylight Saving Time) In tho afternoon of said day at the Court) House in the BorouKh of Freehold, County of Monmouth. New Jel'fleV. to satisfy u> decree of mild court amounting to approximately $4,064,01), * All the following, trnctor parcel of land nnd premises hereinafter particularly deBorlbea. altimtc. lying nnd being in the BorouBh of lied Uank, in the County of Monmouth nnd State of New Jersey. FIRST TKACT: Iloitlnnlnir at a point In the Eantei-ly aide of Rector Place, at the northwestorly corner of lot conveyed lo OeorBo Cooper by ThomnB II. Giant, by Heed dntcd NovemW 16, 1885; thence (1) Kastarly nt rljiht angles to Rector Place, . and alonK the Northerly, line of snld Cooper lot, Ono Hundred feet to the Northeasterly corner ot Coopor lot; thence (!) Northerly, nnd parallel to Rector Place, Fifty ft>et. more or le»a: thenco (3) Westerly, at right imglcs to Rector,Plnco ami nlonff.the Southerly Moo of lot of Lewis T'rlck, ono Hundred feet to the easterly aide thereof; thence (4) Southerly, nlnnc tho CBpt Bide of Iiector Place, Fifty feet to the place of beffinnlnjr. SEQOND TRACT: ileuinnlnir at « point in thq'Easterly elilo of Rector Place fifty feet northerly from the northerly corner mi pr«mJ*ert mnvnyeJI Jo J*\W/i Frli-k by Thomflfl II. (lihiit. hyi deed'dated A|irll f, 18011 and jpcordod lu^he Monnmutli (Jounty Clerk's Odlro In HoMi. |n:i of l)oei|i, pave 254. Iloth of nalil Trnctn liolntr tho §nm» •promises whei'eof tin salt! Utwh Frlok dltil sciled; tentato on Pccemher II, 10.11, and liy lill last Will anil Tcntntnent prultntod In the Monmoulli County SurroKate'R QHlco llovlnfld tho slilnn to hU willow, the nalil A[rni>« 1'Ylcl;, mild lands lirlim knnwn as r.X Hector I'lnre, {(••lied n» Hio Properly of'Antiei Frlck, nt nisi,' tn)
Spending a Week, at Medford Lakes

No Opposition in Either Primary-^ VanSchoik, Allen File Although there are three councilmanic nominees to be selected In September, only two Democrats flled petltlonslast l wcek. They are George Roop and Emll Coleman. Elmer 3utn, who had been mentioned as the other candidate, {ailed to file a petition. The deadline for filing was midnight last Thursday. All present Incumbents, whose terms expire at the end of this year, have filed in the Republican, primary. They are J. Albert VanSchoik, Harold S. Allen and Harry Malchow. Messrs. VanSchoik and Allen will seek re-election for the lull term. Mr. Malchow, who was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Councilman Kenneth M. Wyckoff, will seek election to fill the balance of his term—one year. Assuming that no one Is successful In defeating 4he present nominees by paster or write-In votes', or that a third Democratic nominee is not selected In that manner there will be a three-cornered race next November for tho full term between VanSchoik, Allen and Coleman and a contest between Malchow and Roop for the short term. The latter elected to seek the short term. Red Bank has four justices of the peace to elect but only one candidate fllod last week. He is John DIFiore, and his petition was for one of the Republican nominations. The only committee contest will be In the tenjh district where Republicans will be called upon to decide between Ethelmae Brandon, "incumbent, and Jean Booth. The complete list of committee nominations follows: » " BEPUBUbAN. F'lrat—Richard C. Hsck^aft* and Viola Jnvdlne. , Second—Gtorg« W. Bray and Maude pray. Third—Wallace JtHren no femilt nomination.

Fourth—Thomas M. Goriilll. and Edna M. Phllllix. Fifth—Courtlandt Whltai no tamulo nomination. Sixth—Mart P. Havlland and Con Mln ton. Seventh—Frank E. Prica and Enid Cun>

Eighth—John J. Oata and Mlldrtd Woodward. Ninth—Howard Hurley and JuanlU 1 Jair-J?r«dorlel«*™~~^,*—„ Tenth—John WefttorooK, Ethelmae Brandon and Jean Booth. Eleventh—William C. Wellner and Emma YanSchpnc. _, _ . DEMOCRATJO." "" First—No male nomination; Zen* ! k l chek. < Second—Andrew Hill and Julia Ervln. Third—Edifln H. McDermott and Adelaide Splllano. Fourth—Theodore Moil and' Catherine Soden. Fifth—George Hoop and Irene Bennett. Sixth—Alexander D. Cooper and loretta Lowe Ivlns. Seventh—Jcnoph P .Hilntelmann and An' na T. Patterson. -1 Elshth—William Malpney and Mabel Colemsn., Ninth—Jerry McConvey and Mery 3. Tenth—P. S. Johnson and Millie Geronl. Eleventh—Carmine Forlna; no female nomination. • . •_

4-jPr. Sedan"

'38 DODGE ...... 475

14 Trinity Choir Boyd At^Y" Camp

RADIO P B 0 0 B A M 8 WCAP, Anbury Park 1310 K. C. P. M. Friday, Aumit II. SiOQ—Thlngi To Do, 8:1B—News. 8:80—Varieties. OtOO—Resume, A, M, Saturday, Augiut 16. 10:80—MDrninff Round Up, 11:00—Shopping Notes, 11:30—Radio Klddits, 12:00—Tuneful Alri. P. M. 12:15—Taste Taat Party. 12:30—Wai Parade. 1:00—News. 1:15—DancinE BUca. 1:4B—Song Shop. 2:00—Movie Guide. 8:00—Dinner Dance, 8:15—Nowa. 8:80—Army Band. 8:46—Town Topics. 8:15—Ave Maria Hour. 9:45—Hawallana, 10:00—Dance Parade. 10:30—Tommy Tueker Time, 10:15—Muale You Want. 11:15—"Jult Music." P. M. Sunday, Autust 17. 12:30—Wai Parade. 12:45—Newa. 1:00—Sunday Memo. 1:30—Golevex Sonsi. 1:45—Dmelflff Diaes. 2:15— Boardwalk Interviews. 2 :30—Turntable Tunea. 8:00—Baptht Church Service. 0:00—<3oapel Hymm. 9:80—Town Toplea. ._ 10:15—Tommy Tucker-Time. 10:45—Muale You Want. 11:15—"Juat Muaic." A. M. Monday, August 18. ll':30—Doings on Dtaca. 11:45—Mid-mDfroing1 nevue, 12:00—Tuneful Alra, P. M. 12:15—Taate Teat Party. 12:30—Wax Parade. 2:3Wa N 1:00—New.. New.. 1:15—S 1:15Sone S Shop. 2:00—From Hollywood. A. M. TuaaOay, Autuat IB. 10:30—Morning Round Up. 11:DO—Shopping Notes. 11:30—On The Beeord. 12:00—Tuneful Alra, P. M. 12:15—Hate Teat Party. 12:30—Wax Parade. 1:00—News. 1:15—Dancing Diaea. 1:45—Church of the Air. 2:00—Movie Guide. 6:00—Dinner Dance. 0:18—Newi. G:30—Front Page Drama, 8:<6—Town Topics. 0:80—Army Band. 5:46— Hawallana. 10:00—Danee Parade. 0:50—Tommy Tucker Time. 0:<5—Mualo You Want. 1:15—"Juat Mualc." A. M. Wednaaday, Auiust 20. 11)30—Dolnga on Dliee. ] 1:4K—Mid-morning Revue. 12:00—Tuneful Alre.. '.. M. 2:15—Taste Teat Party, 2,SO—Wai Parade. 1:0Or-Newa. 1:15,—Danelnir Dlaea. l:4fi£-Sonn; Shop.

2 :0oa-J'rom Hollywood.

AT VETERANS', HOSPITAL Harold Curtin of Spring street la a atlont nt tho Veterans' hospital, the Bronx. Mr. Curtin returned Friday from IXMI Angeles, whore he hai been vlaltlng hlfl nlstor for the p u t 31 montha. Hn WIUI wounded and gnmod In the first World war. Ho In i holder of tho Purple Heart modnl of the United Btntefl, the King Leopold medal of Belgium and tho Irolx de Guerre of Franco.

Ue* ITour X'hono. Whan next you want any kind of Whnn you wnnt to buy or soil turn printing dont n phone call to The lo TIIQ llofrlstor'A Clnsslflcd r>"Kr>— legljtcr will bring • represenlatlv*. fiiivctllnomont, —Advertisement



' •


STEPHENSON Homo Service Director JtKSEY ClNTHiL R 4 LiCDT Co.

THE BRIDE ON PARADE CINCE many new homemal'en kJ

- arc preparing their fint completi meals tju's July, it seems to me thai the easiest solution for any newly, wed wishing to make her first rea' entertaining, a hit, is to select menu that is simple. The greatest difficulty to thil problem lies in the planning of i meal so that the vegetables will no be standing around waiting for the meat course nor the broiled iteak be wishing tlie in-laws would arrive. To make a meal cliclc, include dishes which may. be prepared c: well underway, * day,in advance, , Mellon Balls • Swiss Ste»k and Thick Gravy Baked Potatoes String Beans' Tossed Salad Blueberry Muffim Berries and Cookies

Cheese may be sprinkled on the top before the second baking-. ' Jellied Veal1 knuckle of veal 1 medium sized onion * 1 small carrot, sliced 1 stalk of celery 'A of bay leaf Silt and pepper 1 tablespoon vinegar The knuckle and shin weigh from i to 4 pounds. Cover the meat, onion, carroti, celery, and bay leaf with boiling water and simmer until tender. Remove the veal from liquid. Strain and cool broth. When meat is cool, cut it in small pieces. Remoye fat from broth. Reheat the liquid. Add meat, vinegar salt and pepper. Pack into a mold. Cool. Place in refrigerator to set. Slice Uiin and serve cold. We crave cold food in hot weather but a hot dish should always be served with our summer meals. These rolls are easy to make and require: little last minute preparation before baking. Clover-Leaf BoIIi • 1 cake compressed yeact yi cup'augar 1 teaspoon salt • 1 egg 2 cup» lukewarm water or lukewarm milk 7 cupi (four 3 tablespoons shortening

Crumble yesst into large mixing bowl. Add sugar, salt, and water. Add well beaten egg. Sift flour once before measuring. Add half flour and. beat well. Add melted shortening and mix in remainder of flour. l e t rise to double its bulk. Punch down, cover tightly, and place in refrigerator. About onehour before baking, remove desired Tomato Juice amount of dough. Shape small • Jellied Veal Parsley Potilo pieces of dough in small balls. Balls Place three balls into each greased j. Vegetable Casserole muffin pan. Let rise slowly to ^''Celery and Radishes. double their bulk. Then bike in Parkerhouse Rolls hot oven (425° F.) for 20 to 25 Fresh Fruit Salad minutes. Cheese Crackers Remember guest and family should wait patiently /for steak— Swiss steak 2 pounds round steafc, 2'/3 inches never keep a broiled steak waiting or you will be disappointed. thick (from shoulder, rump, or round). Broiled Stiak V, cup flour " S i r a f t ~ ppper to 2 inchei thick Straits or chops 2 tablespoons fat should be removed from the re. 1 medium sized onion, sliced frigcrator about '/, hour before 1-bay-rleaf broiling; Preheat the- broiler- of * J4 cup green pepper, chopped modern, range about 5 minutes. fine Older ranges may require longer. H cup water Place steak on broiler rack and put broiler pan in a position 10 the l f i cup tomato Season the flour with salt and op of Iteak is about 2'A to 3 inches pepper and grind it into the meat rom source of heat. Brushing with a wooden potato masher or steak with mellcd butter gives a end of wooden rolling pin. "Hest delicious flavor and a crispy brown the fat in a skillet and brown the crust. When steak ii sufficiently meat. Addother ingredients. Cover. brown, about 10 to 12 minutes, Simmer for two hours or cook cov- turn ateak by piercing the fat outered in moderate temperature oven side edge with a fork. Broil about (350° ,F.) for VA to 2 houn. Re- 8 minutes on second side. The move bay leaf and thicken with broiling time will vary with the flour mixed with water if necessary. typt of broiler and age of range. , Potatoes may be baked the day Serve at once in hot platter. " before, just before»serving;, cut • If there are any questions about potatoes in half, scoup out centeri, these menus or others, j. lease drop saving the shell to refill. Mash, me a card and I will be happy to season, and add a little milk or help you. Just address Mrs. Eliza cream and buffer. Whip until light A. Stipheruon, Jersey Central and fluffy. Fill potato shell and Power and Light Co, Allenhurst, bake until reheated and brown, lew Jersey

Paee Elevwv morning to visit the choir-boys, who are having the time of their young lives on this annual week's outing.

OF THE The "Tooth of Time" Is the name of a rock foundation cut by the Grand river near Elora, Ontario.

Fourteen choir boys of Trinity Episcopal church are spending a week at Camp Ockanlckon at Medford Lakes. Laurence Dllsner, organist and choirmaster, is in charge of the boys on the trip. They! were taken to the camp Saturday in the cars of James Wolcott and Alfred Mathlssen, Sr., and will arrive home this corning Saturday. The group Includes Andrew Wolfe, Alfred Mathiasen, Jr., Dean and Neil Havlland, Jay Wolcott, David Dillon, Junior Emmons, "Sonny" Barton, Frank Merrltt, Charles Meeker, Arthur . Fawcett, 'Woodie" Woodruff, Ralph Slckels and Stephen GrayLewis. Sicknesp kept Alexander Wylie of Locust avenue from going to camp and "Sandy" is, misted by the boys.

Red Bank Taxpayers' Unit Praised for Opposing Move

Car Brealcs Down; Another Hits It • When Peter Spaynuolo of Lelghton avenue left his car parked on the curve on Shrewsbury avenue, near the federal housing project at 12:30 Tuesday morning, to summon a mechanic to repair & broken gear which had caused his back wheels to lock, his troubles had only begun. Aftei; calling a mechanic, Mr. Spaynuolo returned to his car to find the rear-end ruined as a result of being hit by a car driven by Louis J. Napollello of Bast Orange. Mr. Spaynuolo had his parking lights on and no charges were made by either party.

• Endorsement of the stand of the Taxpayers association of Red Bank In opposing construction of a gymnasium costing $50,000, which the State Department of Education requires if Red Bank high school Ii BEI.LHAVEN BOO WINS. to continue on ita "approved" list, la. contained In a letter from the New Champion Bellhaven Blue Marina, Jersey Taxpayers' association. blue merle collie, owned by Mrs. FlorThe communication, addressed to ence B, Ilch of Bellhaven kennels, Alston Beekman, Jr., secretary of the ]>cust avenue, won first place in the local organization, and signed by A. Working group at the show glvon by R. Eversori, executive vice, president the Ocean city Kennel club Saturday of the state grqiip, also commends at Ocean City. The dog was handled he attitude of the Red Bank board by Michael Kennedy, and placed sevof education which It says has "in- eral times in other groups, There dicated a sincere desire to consorve were 301 dogs In the show. he taxpayers' resources and has get i. fine example which may well be When you want to realize ca^h for followed by school boards throughsomething speedily you can count on out the state." The Register want ad columns to do The text of the letter, follows: your selling for you,—Advertisement "Just because Red Bank Is fortunate to have Its bonded debt below tho legal limit i» no. reason for outside pressure to force the board of education to plunge Into a. new spending and borrowing program. "School om'clala who are well-informed and responsive to taxpayer problems realize that during the national pmorgoncy It Is necessary to defer or eliminate every expenditure which is not absolutely essential, "If Red Bank were a thickly poplated, congested community, deficient In recreational opportunities, t might be In line to consider the construction of an additional gymnasium, It is thoroughly unwarranted and unreasonable to impose unwanted expenditures upon a community like Bed Bank, with Its present recreational facilities arid Its wholesome surroundings. With Light "Instead of applying presiur* upon Afternoon Snacks local' communities to 'Upend more MILK helpe you aolve the roblam ol how to •itlify money tho State Department of Pub•tw»en*meal appatltaa. In lic Interaction should do everything Himmir children anil adult* in Its power to help keep sohool »«*d additional fond entrgy y«( do not fcal like Mtlnff costs down within reach of the taxDig mule, *o III* !>••! tblns payers, to do le lo have an extra boltla or ao «f Croam Top "In opposing tho heavy expendlmilk around tha houia. ft ure for additional gymnasium faclltU alwapa rafr*ahln| and tlen.tl)o nod Bank board of educayou n n ' t drink too much tion has Indicated a slncero doslro to conserve the taxpayers' resources and has aet a' fine example which may well be followed by school boards MILK COMPANY throughout the «late. Comparable) action by the Bt«t« Dtpartmtnt of Phone Red Bank I'ubllo Instruction would b» of oonelderable help to taxpayers during tbes* trying tlme«."

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butiori to the aluminum drive was Atlantic Highlands er la-employed aa a radio engineer at Fort Hancock, Supper Dance At •640 pounds. Misa Helen Klely of- West' High•' Mrs. A. Sandwick and family of (The Bed Bank Register can be touuht land avenue has taken a position in (Tfy« Red Bank Befirlster can be bousJit Jersey City are vacationing at their In Atlantic Highland! from William U.. In Keansburg at the stores of E. L. Miller, Fair Hayen Home Moody's Shoe Repair J. Lembum. A. ,Kati, Borneo's fillins sta: the local Whelan store; . N. Santa Lucia. Philip Keller. Charles Vo- cottage on Cedar avenue.^* . Miss Catherine Armstrong of Leonffel, 2. Zuckerman nnd Gconro Swiss) Mr.' and Mrs. Walter .^Donovan of tion anil Ha Willlamjon) Riding Boots Euclid avenue entertained relatives Mrs. Anna Woodward librarian ard avenue is a surgical patient at Repaired, Shi tied, Adjusted to Fit Rowing Association Joseph Lavlola, 7, of North Shore from Brooklyn over the week-end. Lefj. Reasonable prices. Quality has announced that the following Monmouth Memorial hospital. Good* used. 35 years' experience. street was bitten on the left hand A public sale of land will take place new books have been added to the John Buzby, Donald Dinkelberg Members Are Guests and thigh Thursday by a dog owged Tuesday afternoon at the municlpa" local library: "This Is Our China," and Arthur Phalr are vacationing at Plant Has Four dvens Which Turn Out by Angelina Mangiere, also of North building. • ' . - , . Chiang; "Earth Is the Lord's," Cald- Camp Columbus, Bamber lake. Short street. The bite was treated by Holy Communion will be observed "Night. Over Europe," SchuMr. and Mrs. Walter. A. Morton of Dr. Frank A, Miclc and the board of Sunday" in St. Mark's Episcopal well; 720 Pounds Of "Bread At One Time man; "Tiger Milk,"' Garth; "Berlin Fair Haven were hosts g.t a supper COME QUICK! /M health was notified. church at 8 a.m. Church-school will Diary," Shircr; "Exit Laughing," dance Friday night at their riyer East Keansburg .'/AT TROVBL£.' An awning on a store on Carr ave- meet at 9 a. m. Holy Communion Cobb; "Captain Paul," Ellsberg; The Importance of the Fort Monfront home, given by several memnue owned by Frank Trossello caught •with sermon by Rev. Joseph M. "Shy Plutocrat," Oppenheim; "Above mouth bakery can only be measured Shrewsbury (The Red Bank Register can be bought bers of tho younger set of Red Bank Brownlee will take place at 11 a. m. on fire Sunday. The blaze was exSuspicion," Maclnnes; "All of Their in 'East Keansburff from Igadore Walling) for the North Shrewsbury Rowing \VHATS THE MATTER? by its giant-size task of supplying association. Mrs. Zale Dillon Was Members of the Holy Name society Lives," Brlnig"; "Case of the Turning the 10,000 soldiers of this Signal WHERE DOES (The Bed Bank Register pan be bought tinguished by both local flre comof St. Ann'6 church received Holy Tide,". Gardner and "Murder of the Mrs. Christina Holzhauer Was the assisting hostess. IT HURT? Corps post with the staff of life three in Shrewsbury at Shnrabba's Market and panies. No damage was reported. elected president ot the Geraldine Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marnell of Communion in a body at the 7 o'clock Fifth Columnist," Ford. times a day, seven days a week. at Greenwood's store) Thompson .Republican unit at a The party was arranged by_Mlssea - t h e bake shop is under the direct •j fedward Hounlhan was rewarded Jersey City Heights were week-end 1mass Sunday morning. Mrs. William R. Schlllinger, of Both flre companies were, called Highland avenue is confined to hermeeting of the group Thursday at Lee and Marjory Morton, "Bunny" visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph supervision of Captain W. J. Wenzel, for his presence at the firemen's fair the flre house. Mrs. Holzhauer suc- Dillon and Barbara Williamson. out Sunday to extinguish a flre in a home by illness. who is assisted by Sergeant O. M.at West Long Branch ,last week Mulligan of Johnson Lane, Present besides those already menDowning, an army baker with " 11 when through good fortune, he re- !Mr. and Mrs. Terrenco Coogan of garago under Jerry Sheehan's dance Visitors Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. ceeds' Mrs. Marie Lederhaus. Others tioned were • June Smith, Marilyn named to office were. hall at Beachway and Plneview aveyears' experience, who has served ceived a bicycle. Grove place ' entertained during the nues.. Herbert Posten of East Washington Manskc, Oily Alberton, Constance 'Damage was confined to the "Vice president—Mrs. Beatrice Sanks. considerable tlrne with foreign ser- The Rivervlew hospital auxiliary week-end Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Dickavenue were' Mr. and Mrs. Volney Recording secretary—Mrs. Claire Ralph. Wingerter, Emily Newman, Patricia vice detachments. Before joining the will meet at the homo of Its presi- son of Nutley and Mr. and Mrs. John garage. and Mr. and Mrs, Jo- Financial secretary—Mrs, Viola Engel- Simpson, Janet Farrier, Janice GardLeo Gray of Boston, staying at the DanDerhoof service Sergeant Downing attended dent, Mrs. Elmer C. Wainrlght, next Haines of Jersey City. lan. .. Daly of Boonton. iner, Carol Apgar, Norma Olson, Bay house, was overcome while seph Margaret VoorheeB. I the bakers' school at Rochester, New Wednesday. . Donald Homer, son of Mr. and Treasurer—Mrs. Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Hines of Lo- swimming In the bay at Belvedere Social chairman—Mrs. Mildred YounS.' Jean Jacquest, Betty MacEvoy, Jean York; and was a specialist in his field Miss Freda Brenz of Philadelphia cust street are the parents of a son Beach Saturday. He was taken from Mrs. W. R. Homer of South avenue, Plans were made by the organiza- Savage, Lillian Brigga, Carol Campat Schenectady, where he was em-spent the week-end with Mr. andborn on Wednesday of last week ut the water by Patrick Fenton of New celebrated his birthday Friday. tion for its annual excursion by busbell, Elaine Johnson and Patricia ployed for a number of years by a Mrs. Elmer C. Wainrlght. Monmouth Memorial hoBpital. Yo'rk. The Keansburg first aid squad Mrs. Mary Frey has taken up res-to Jenklnson's beach,- Point Pleasant. Blalsdell,. William VanPelt, Zale Billarge chain baking concern. Benjamin Bowman Is having his Alexander Ryan, 20, of Kcarny was ambulance idence at her home on Mlddletown removed him to the ofMrs. Mildred Young is in charge of lon, Jr., Peter McDonald, Philip I N H E R E - y I CATCH ONI A tour through the Fort Monmouth Patterson avenue home repainted. fice of Dr. Frank Miele, where ho avenue after a several .months' stay the outing, which will take place Jacobs, James Clayton, Donald Wingstruck In the left eye Friday by a plant reveals all the modern up-to- Patrolman Otto Herden Monday bullet which glanced off the back- "was treated for submersion and later in Florida. AND I'LL A AND I'LL FIX next Thursday. Tho weekly card erter, Peter Cartmel, Stewart Vandate equipment that can be found at located a bicycle, owned by Charles board at a shooting gallery on thereleased. The local. Lions club to planning parties held by the unit have been Vliet, Jr., Edwards Rullman, SiguNEED A I > i r l IT.' Reiss of Maple avenue, Red Bank, ^»ny army post or civilian baking enard Thompson, William Hall, Robert a moonlight sail on the Steamer NICKEL!) O boardwalk owned by Herman Baker- Petitions filed with Borough Clerk discontinued until fall. terprise. Four huge coke-burning and reported stolen Sunday. The man, After treatment at the ofllce Richard irjorsythe, Borden Hance, William Sandy Hook Monday night. A.' Jessen show that oppo Miss Marie Bufano of Newark is ovens Installed within two separate bicycle was found back of Sander's of Dr. George Feman, where 'a piece sltions in tho» primaries hero will be Miss Marilyn Gray, daughter of Wyckoff, Jr., Thomas Lloyd, David spending several days with. MA and buildings turn out a batch qt bread garage. Blrchenoughj Ernest Soden, Jr., Wilof lead was removed from his eye, he limited to the Democratic party. In Mrs. A. G. Blggerataff, observed her equal to 720 pounds at one time. Mayor and Mrs. Alfred N. Beadles- was taken to the South Amboy hos- the first district are Ropublicans, Wrthday Sunday. Many of her Mrs. George Bruenirige'r. liam Frost, Arnold Schwartz Thomaa Miss Ruth Ruhman ,was a week- SInnott, Robert McKee, Edward 'Among time-saving devices are three ton are spending a week at Hotpital. His o^esight is unimpaired. Henry' Schweizer and'' Mrs. Sara friends called 'at her home through- end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Thomaa bread mixers which are operated by Springs, Virginia. Kelly and George •Williamson. • The Ladles' auxiliary of the 'Wil-Broander, and Democrat, Joseph L. out, the day to pay their respects, time-testing apparatus and fully Margaret and Helen Borden are liam L. O'Neill association met Mulligan opposed by John J. Ecker- Miss Gray Is confined to bed wjth a Mannion of Jersey -City. equipped with all necessary safety visiting their aunt, Mrs. Ethel Guen- Thursday evening at the clubrooms son and Mrs.. Christiana Oberman hip Infection. She has made several Mrs. Elizabeth Blakely and nepappliances. ther, at her home in Summit. on Highland avenue. •- Mrs. Adeline opposed by Mrs. Gertrude Marley. 'In visits to. Monmouth Memorial hos-hew, Joseph Carmella, were visitors The latest addition to the shop Is Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Osborn left Mulligan presided. Arrangements the second district are Republicans pital and has been wearing a cast at Newark Tuesday, the new dough divider. This ma- this week for a vacation at George- were made by the group to attend a Peul V. Fuccl and Mrs. Louise H, alternately for more than two years. Edward Roche has returned from 3rd ANNUAL a week's vacation trip to Maine. chine saves many hours of extra la- town, Delaware, where they will visit card party to be held ' by the Mon-Beyer and. Democrats Patrick Debor as it replaces the old method of Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Smoot. Mr. Oa-mouth County Democratic Women's Turo opposed by John S. O'Neil, and Robert Anderson of Second avenue The East Keansburg Girl Scout has taken a position with the Amertroop will hold its next meeting Fri-' hand cutting large batches of dough. bcrn, who Is a member of the board club Thursday afternoon, August 21, Mrs. Adelaide Porter oppospd by Mrs. day, September 5, at tha flre house. Two other machines that make It of education, Is employed at the Gen-at Sea Girt Inn. Following the busi- Eleanor Bcllly. Tho Republican ican store on First avenue. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mullen of New party will be represented in the possible for the army bakery tb sup- eral Motors plant at Newark, ness session a birthday party for third district by Patrick Kelland and York are" occupying their summer Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stokes spent ply the 10,000 Signalers with their Stanley Downs is on a vacation Mrs. Eleanor Reilly, Mrs. Susan Lutz two days last week in Capo May. OF daily bread are the dough rounder from L. Bamberger & Co store at and Mrs. Harriet Callabrese was held Mrs. Katherino Hubert, whilo the home on East Valley drive. The committee in charge of the Democrats will be Mrs. Margaret A cake sale was held Saturday Newark. anS the dough moulder. I.K.,SMART1E.AT .SURE WASY OK. cake sale held by the Ladles' auxat the Roscommon house. Those at- Opdyke and William P. Dodd. • morning on First avenue by tho iliary of the flre company Sunday LEAST YOU KNOW 'THIRSTY Fort Monmouthls bakery started Mrs. A. W. Bry and son Nell are tending were Mrs. Nancy Frisco, ) FOR SOME THE BESToperations from its present quarters visiting at the Thousand Islands in Mrs, Dorothy O'Neill, Mrs. Belle -Cur- No primary contest will be held in' Ladles' Aid society of the Presby- afternoon in front of St. Catherine's ROYAL CROWN TASIINS church has reported it as financially in 1834. Due to the military expan- the St. Lawrence river, Canada, ran, Mrs. Jennie Feehan, Mrs. Mar-Raritan township, with Thomas P. terian chui-ch. • COLA sion program the shop has grown Cards have been received here from garet Lenahan, Mrs. June Hill, Mrs. Brennan, who has served 15 years, The Woman's Society for Christian successful. SHOP NOW right along with the post enrollment. Mr. and Mrs. Park Mason, who areMargery Haines, Mrs. Mulligan, Mrs. unopposed in his sixth term on thoServices of the Methodist church will Charles Cermak of New York has hold a peach festival next Thursday been visiting his mother, Mrs. PhilAND Last May -a separate building was vacationing on Coats Island, Maletta Reilly, Mrs. Lutz and Mrs. Calla- committee. constructed to meet the demands of Bay, Vermont. Four persons-were injured Sunday from 6 p..m. to 8 p. m In the church. lip Berth. bresc. The next auxiliary meeting SAVE MONEY Trio society is also planning to hold Corporal Thomas Bly, who is sta•the steady flow ot newly enlisted will take place Thursday evening, when cars driven by Sebastian San- a food sale' Saturday, August 30. The The auxiliary of the Middletown men and officers. Today the bakery tioned at Fort Bragg, North Carolina, August 21, in the clubrooms. dora of Montclair and Patrick Do township first aid squad will hold a Turo of John street collided at Oak official board of the Methodist church gams party tonight in the squad not only supplies the permanent gar- with Battery E, 112th Field Artillery, Up to 50% Off rison but fills orders for the entire Is spending a ten-day furlough at Eugene Smith of Nutley is spend- street.and Raritan avenue. The carmet last night. headquarters here. ing several' weeks with William his home. driven by Sandora, proceeding west The Young People's Qhristian En- Mrs. Jean Miller was hostess at a Replacement Center as well. Extra on Selected Items on Oak street, was struck on thedeavor society of the Central Bap- covered-dish luncheon and card parshifts have to be employed which re- Frank Lane, who is chief clerk of Shannon of Shore boulevard. sulted in the organizing of three six- the ordnance department at Fort The Beacon Beach association will right side and was overturned by tist church has discontinued Ita ty given yesterday afternoon at Milhold its third annual clumbake at the the collision. The car driven by Demeetings during August. Jjouf^w^rk periods beginning at mld- Hancock, is on vacation. Thistle inn, Port Monmouth Tho weekly union service of the ler's Klght and" cnainfTn~ae~airernDon- Private_ George Poolo of Fort clubhouse Saturday afternoon, Auxoadr—ior_.tho.-..l)onoflt—ot— Charity at g o'clock, making an'18-hour day Jackson, gounr"CafoItnTirTs—spenoV avenue. Injured were Sarah DoGer court, Order of tho Amaranth, of lng a furlough at his homo here. at the shop. The members of the Harmony onlmo of Maple avenue, who re-held Sunday, evening in the PresbyGeorge Lange of Broad street has chapter, Sunshine society, will hold ceived bruises/ on the left shoulder terian church. Rev. Parris C. Green- Red Bank, .The making of doughnuts is an-returned duties t d t to_hla M d t i with ith Fred F D. a party this afternoon at the homo of and right calf; Anna • DoGeronimo, ly of the Methodist church was the Robert Nolan of Jersey City Is vaother division of the "bakery-'"SoiaiBta" Wikoff company after enjoying -a Mrs. TSrhesTHfir of Twilight avenue, also-of. Maple avenue,. who sustained speaker. Mrs. Cline VanBrunt of cationing at a bungalow on Bray receive this popular treat on theweek's vacation. Beacon Beach. Assisting Mrs. Hill an abrasion over her right eye and a Elberon was gueat soloist. The ser-avenue. average of two mornings a week. A The flro company was called ou as hostesses will be Mrs. Herbert cut on her lower lip, and Dorothy vice this Sunday night will take Miss Rita Quail of Bray avenue, doughnut machine purchased recent- last Friday afternoon to extinguish Barker, Miss Clara Peterson, Mrs. Walsh "of Montclair, passenger in the place in the Baptist church, with tha a teacher in the Port. Monmouth ly by the War Department at a cost a grass FtAVOZ flre on the Brodcrson tract. William Jones and Mrs. Susan Fred- car driven by Sandora. Both bars pastor, Rev. William R. Schillinger, grammar school, who is returning approximately $3,400 is capable of Robert Disbrow of Borden street, ericks. were badly damaged. The drivers preaching on the subject, "The Need from a several weeks' motor trip to turning out 240 dozen doughnuts an who AfADStT California is spending a few days In recently returned home from were given summonses for reckless Of a Vision. hour. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Johnson ,San Antonio and Port Arthur, Texas." hospital where he under-? driving and will appear in' police Of the 14 enlisted men that make Riverview of Palmer avenue • celebrated their Mrs. Edna McGivney is vacationing Miss Quail, who is traveling .with an appendicitis operation, is ' up the personnel, ten have had exper- went 17th wedding anniversary last week. court August 27, from her duties as local public health also visited in Mexico. She Edward Chiara of Jersey City was nurse. Miss Concetta Bossone of friends, ience in civilian life as bakers. Many rapidly on the road to recovery. Miss Joan Aalbue,daughter of la expected to return here early in 17 Broad St., , Bed Bank applications are received at the shop William Reynolds of Broad street Mrs. Raymond Aalbue of St. John's sentenced to 30 days in the county Long Branch is substituting for Mrs.September. ' every month and a great number of attended the Brooklyn Dodgers and place, has been spending a few days jail and had his license revoked for McGivney. New York Giants double-header Tuessoldiers have received their training this week with relatives in Atlantic two years in police court Sunday on Misses Barbara and Ann Dunphy, charges of driving without a license doughters of Mr. nnd Mrs, William at the Fort Monmouth bakery and day at Ebbets field, Brooklyn. City. ' • , then transferred to other army posts Miss Louise Lang of New York Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thon of Eu- in his possession and leaving the T. .Dunphy of South avenue, are BEADE'8 city has been spending a vacation to carry on their work. Thus the clid avenue entertained during ladt scene of an accident. A car driven visiting relatives In Boston. Signal Corps bakery acts aa a school with her mother, Mrs. John Lang. week Mrs. Thon's mother, Mrs. P. J. by Chiara earlier Sunday collided Mrs. Nellie Klely of West WashS » Buck Sonet in Monogram's George Lange and family and with a vehicle driven by John Caras well as performing its regular New "Rough Riders" Westerns John Hawkins spent Thursday of MeGulness of Brooklyn. tellaccl of Orange at tho foot of ngton avenue *has been confined to E Buck Jones dally baking duties. David McCarthy of Secaucus was knows winch coin (astra last week at Coney Island. Main street.. Chiara was taken to her homo with Illness. The board tendered a surprise birthday party Dr. Host! Ho drank loading Frank Mielo by polico and wasof health will hold a meeting ThursSaturday night by Mr. and Mrs.declared colas from UDlabded cups, day, August 28. ' BED BANK Q PHONE 1500 unfit to operate a car. and voted Koyal Crown Thomas Dalton at their home on Private Albert E. Waltz, stationed C o l a t h e w i n n e r . From Parkslde place. Thoso attending THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY at Camp Stewart, Georgia, has fceen « i a s t t o coast thi3 cola has were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Croken spending a ten-day furlough at bis FINED AFTER ACCIDENT. •won 5 ont of 6 group tast&3EN a person has been ac- result is not in doubt, The end is and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mulligan of home on South avenue. teats.' Take home a carton TWO SAUCr LITTLE SISTERS ON cepted in a new position of death, that is, the destruction of today... fi big bottles-25*. Keansburg; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robert Tucker, 10, of Chapel Hill Mrs. William E. Willis of Hooper employment, it usually fol- false, material beliefs. On the Guinah, Mr. and Mrs. Peter "Koch A MILLIONAIRE MAN'HUNT! avenue is a patient at Monmouth road, was fined $5 this week by Rclows that his first question is as to other haijd, obedience, and assur- and Mr. and Mrs. Jfthn Doneman of conler Charles H. Rupp of Middle- Memorial hospital. 2 PU&L who is his employer or superviedly he meant obedience to God, Hoboken; Mrs. Nora Mulligan and township on a charge of driving Mr. and Mrs. John O'Neil of NutCLASSES sor. And this in effect means tha to good, lends to righteousness, to daughter Evelyn and son Lawrence atown car without a license. Ho was appre- ey, former residents of this borough, the employee desires to know to that state of consciousness com- of Jersey City and Mrs. David Me-. hended after an accident on Chapel are visiting here. Carthy. whom he shall look for instruc- monly termed the kingdom of Hill road. Tucker was driving a car, Mr.' arid Mrs. Arthur Mlckcna and tions as to 'his duties, and toheaven. With this choice before Game parties, sponsored by theowned by his aunt, Mrs. Mary Alice r.mlly have moved from Ocean whom he may go for advice, tha them, if the situation is clearly- Wilbur J. Price post, American Leg- Tucker. boulevard to First avenue. is, whom he is to obey. This is understood, it is difficult to con- Ion, are being held every Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Zurcher of the condition common to indus ceive why mortals choose to con- and Thursday nights and Wednes- New. York city has sent more than Kansas have rented the Stewart cottrial life. The employee, if he has tinue in a sinful mental state, day afternoons at Civic hall, Shore 50,000 draftees into tho army. tago on Hooper avenue. Mr. Zurchthe right mental altitude toward which inevitably leads "unto boulevard, Ideal Beach. AMECHE Mr. and Mrs. G. Raymond Cooke his occupation, will desire to ren- death." . . . Baseball: 2:45 P.M. WAAT der efficient service, to obey the KTtV READE'S of Beacon boulevard, and grandOn page 183 of the Christian (NlBhtc m rules of the organization and be Science textbook, "Science and daughter', Miss Jane Cooke of BelleGRABLE ville, spent Sunday at Lake Hopat& AFTER THE GAME At 8:45-P.M." an example in his habits and atti- Health with Key to the ScripROBOT tude. On the other hand, his em- tures," its author, Mary Baker cong. Flro started by a cigarette causc.l RED TEL. 1300 CUMMINGS ployer or supervisor, if he is like- Eddy, writes of God's law: "The slight damage in a room in the RarChancery 3/186 TECHNICOLOR! SHERIFF'S SALE: minded, will desire to help each supposed laws which result in itan . Bay hotel on Main street, opCarol* loidis By virtue of a ' writ of' fi. t a . 16 me laborer to become skillful and ef- weariness and disease are not His erated by George MacDonald, SaturLAST TIMES TODAY directed, issued out of the Court of Chan* ficient. Thus right relationship laws, for the legitimate and only day afternoon. The flre was extineery of. the State of .New. Jersey will be CLXVE BROOK EDDIE TOY, Jr. exposed to pale at. public vendue," on obtains. BEQUEST FEATURE S£-TJRDAY jNIGHTl possible action of Truth is the guished by the proprietor. DIANA WYNYARD MONDAY, THE 8TH DAY OF SEPTEMJUNE" CLYDE Mrs. Jay Edwards and family of J BEtt, 1041 production of-harmony. Laws of In this industrial relationship, nature are laws of Spirit; but Jersey City have been visiting Mrs. ROBERT MONTGOMERY between the hours of 12 o'clock and 5 "COUNTRY FAIR" "Voice In The Night" as in all walks of life, obedience mortals commonly recognize as Edwards' parents, Mr, and Mrs. Auo'clock (at •! o'clock, Daylight Saving Time) In the afternoon of Bald day, at the to the rules is a condition neces- law that which hides the power gust E. Aalbue of Leroy place. "THE EARL OF CHICAGO" Court House in the Ifo rough of Freehold, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Buijckor of FRI. AND SAT. 2 - FEATURES,.- 2 sary to success, to the rendering of Spirit." And she adds: "ObediCounty of Monmouth, New jersey, to snttaMercer place had as guests during fy u decree of saidf court amounting to of efficient service. In other ence to Truth gives man power THE CURSE approximately ?9,04. i.00. SUNDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY words, obedience becomes tho arid strength. Submission to er- last week, Mr. and Mrs. Charles In the firBt plnce thirty (30) shares of Glnsson of Newark. OF THE the Twenty-ficconii RerioB of shares of the steppingstone to successful cn- ror superinduces loss of power." Mr. and Mrs. Stanley H. CrosB of capital Btock of Thu Shore Hiiildlnc and LI V I NG denvor. In the case of the emiionn Association, a.sKlnned to Rn'rd AssoBrooklyn spent tho week-end at their ployer or supervisor, it is not the The situation could scarcely be cottage in Granvlllo park. ' clotion by Annie It. Turner, ami in th< DEAD! TEAMED TOGETHER IN A TEEMING TRIUMPH! second plnce nil of the following dcocrlbed personality that commands obedi- set forlh mord definitely. If ono Evangelist meetings are being conproperly: pursues a certain course, if he beence, but thnt which a person ducted nightly In a tent at Main and All thnt certain tnirt or jj/ircrl of land Shocks that will sock you...and lieves in himself, a mortal, as man, out! promise.", hereinafter purtlcularly. tlesymbolizes or expresses. It is the Lawrence streets. Rev. Jphn RutBPriheil, Rlhinte, lying and bolus in thf sock8ihatwillsliockyou...when authority vested in the person subject to all the untoward con- leclgo is the preacher in charge of Township of Shrcwabury, lit the Counly ditions in which the human race tho eorvlcca. A song service la prethat commands obedience. of Muiunuuth and Stato of New Jersey. these two get together with you? so poignantly believes, if he ac- sented under tho direction of Don• UcKlnnlm; nt n, point In the middle of the imtln road U'fuUnt,' from Waynlde to , The problem of obedience plays cepts evil, all materiality, as the ald Cheney and Ralph Burns, stuHnixilllon ami on the smith side of nn BETTE JAMES n large part in the daily round of controller of his life nnd its ex- dents at Blnghamton Blblo Institute. nlley m- street surveyed by Prancix Corlles human lives. Mortals are con-periences, he is submitting to n Children's meetings are held every for Kolieit Wnrdeil, decciificd. running west from the nfuremiltl mnin road; thence (1) stantly obeying something, some course that incvitnbly tnkes on morning in tho tent. nlontr the mmth lino «f the nfoiesald rond impulse, some belief, some self- the dark shadows of discord, disTho borough council at a meotlng or nlley HtirvDycii by FiuncU Corllcn for Jtobert Wnrdcll, IICCCUHL'U, nouth seventy* imposed law, some influence ease, and ultimal-ly that experi- next Tuesday night will receive bids nine dDRrccH imd fnrly-r.cvcn minutes wwt for tho collection and lnclnorntion of which, consciously or otherwise, ence termed death. two hundred and thirty-one feet; thence lv//ft.Dltl(;Purceir vJoan Wooilbury, ;nrbago in the borough for tho term hns commanded nnd sccurod a de(2) Houth ten dcKruea nnd thirteen mlnutea On the other hand, if he recogcnBt forty-nine ami five-tenth* feet; thence of September 1, 1041, to December gree of obedience which it often (3) in nn cii.ttmly direction'one hundred Friday - Free Dashes to the Ladies - Mat. & Eve. seems is quito unrecognized. They nizes God as his creator, who has 31, 1943. The three-year garbage mid nlhety>eli(1il feet to tho middle of the main rond leAtDuK from WnysUlc lo limnhave .accepted ns employer or made him in His likeness, has be- contract of Antonio Rubino of Jerstowed upon him nil the blessings Iltfin; thetire (1) nlonti the middle of said sey City in the amount of $17,800 was governor an influence which may rond nurth fnurliu'ii ilrjrrrnj ami thirty SUN., MON. AND TUES. — 2 BIG HITS! eeclnded Friday af a hearing boforo Imvc led to untoward nnd hur-inherent in infinite Love, nnd who the minute* citst cine hundred itvil thirty-two council on churgca of violations feet to thu point or plan- of tiOKinnliw. . densomo conditions. This result governs him with the law of Life, of tho hculth and sanitary ordinance. Selied AH tlm properly of Annie It. is due to their hav'intf accepted which is wholly righteous and Turner, r-t nN.. tnKeii hi fxrrtitfrm nt (lie It WUH stated In testimony at tho •Hit ot Tho Khurc Hullillnic and U n n An. and obeyed some Influence for just, he will progress Spiritwnrd hearing that collections had not buun along the wny thnt lends straight nnclntlon, ct a!., nml to bo »old liy evil Instead of socking the right mndo on tiipo and that tho rofuao MOJtKIS' J. WOODfUNH. Khcrlff. authority to which to render obe- to the kingdom. Moreover, fol- hud not been burned for sovoral Dated Anoint C, M\. lowing the admonition of Jesus Mrhurri W. Stout, Siit'r. dience. weeks and in nomo Instances hud (r»5 linen) ' $28.52 (Matthew 0:33), "Seek ye first tho been dumped Into Rnrltan liny, polkingdom of God, nnd his rightThe Apostle Paul, wise in the utlnB tho wntor. Rubino wau ropi-oNOTICE OK SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT •vriiys of the cnrmil mind nnd thor- eousness; nnd n)l these things Hcntad by Ezra Knrkuu nnd tho borK»tnlo of Cuolyri Davln, n hmntlr. Notlrr I* iirifhy KIVITI that the the account* oughly cognizant of- the divine shall he added unto you," ensures oU|»h by Mayor William Tumor and tin* ntiliM-ifliciM. ntilMfl lf U mlnte l t o ff tin* jr.uiirilfi.nn off U power, set forth the situalion in tho nhmulimcc Unit meets the hu- CornmlsHlonors J, p. H. Martin and or null! lunatic, will bo audited audited and Htnted Htnt appealing terms. In his letter to man need. S h Comity of Monhy th the Syntjjrnte off thu Jomeii Fnllon, A public hearing upliUMith ritir] ii'iiortuil f o r l u t t l c m c n t t o t h e the Clirlsfinns in Home, he asked on tho crantlng of llccmica to keep Furthermore, following this OipliHiiH' ('unit of unit! C o u n t y , on T I I U I N ZNII 1HG HIT — poultry mi their uromlncfi to Mm, this pertinent question (Homiins way, in happy obedience to divine d a y , the t h e rrlnlitrrnt l n l i t r r n t h ility of Kbptrmlier, Kbptrmlier, A. A. day, )> 1 9 4 | t i u ( i ( i ' i k I l l l l "Polln Ludily «f l'ort Momnoutli"road, )>. 194|, i,t iu:(i(i nriork iit, in. Ilnylliclit fi:10): "Know ye not, that to law, ono dciiion.ilrnlc.H a Joyous 10VE VS. BUSINESS? tlfivliiicc TITIH-, nl whlrh tl tlmv iM'pllrnllofi loniy Mnuier of Mnnnlnit |)luco, whom ye yield yourselves ser- nnd harmonious experience In Iho l w l ll l b ff iniiilo ffmm tt)ni jillownnre of i'»»iml«leor/jo Ijlndloy of Lincoln court, with STUART ERWIN »1(IIIH find vants to obey, his servants ye nro daily round of life. It i» bolb posd (,'tlUUNt'll fft'OK. Donnlii Cniighlln of Carr nvonuo nnd to whom ye obey; whether of Kill sible and practical for every morASCY n U fiooi'Kii Gi'emmlnnor of l^orcilt nvcEUGENE PALLETTE unto death, or of obedience unto 1!! Minim' Mt., Itrd Itutili, N, J , , tal lo pursue Ibis course. Knch uifi, will bo held TuoHday nl|;lit nt i;i)W1N J ' l l i U ) DAV1M, righteousness?" I'nul well knew CM) mnlio Ills own choice. Knell uoroiiiili hull. Jnmwi Cniynny, 11, Jill) I I it u r n | ( » R I | , Vile im, ilnvtm, N. J,, JACK CARSOH GEORGE TOBIAS that mortals nro connlnnlly obey- him the right divinely bestowed (•iinidlnni. wnn awarded u modal l>y tlin bunillj;li U\tm\ W, \V\*P, iiiK something, evil or tfooil, anil lo chooso bin wny, to dclvrmlno AWABNER BROS. PICTURE' council In a coriSmony hint week in hi Jtf««-I IWu-v Jio /set forth hi vivid terms Ihu re- •whom he will obey as his em- rocofinlttnn of liltl bravery In roueiiI M llntiJ,, N . sult* of such obedience. If mor- ployer, us his director nnd friend. l|iK Vlncimt Hhon, 0, riiconMy whim |nl» oficy nln, nro led, controlled, Ida lalter ffitl from tho Koanflbiirir lioTp Is puny wUU n~Itcgl7* :>ii>i" into HMI'UHM bny. A rn|)orl Waft UvuttlaoLUnt -3'Ao ilhriiHun HQICIIBO JlfwH/oj; ilmt tlm Konrwbunr «untrlf Bed Bank

9 Mechanic St.,

Fort Monm6Mth Bakery Supplies 10,000 Meti





Whom to Ofcey







1, A , I ) .



Local Isolationists Seek Debate On War


mouth'.'He has leased the cottage owned by Mr. Kaplln and formerly occupied by the Reeder family on Portaupeck avenue., Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brown and daughter Kathleen of New York city are staying at their cottage at Morris place, Portaupeck. . Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ibbatson of West Salem, Illinois, and Mrs. Alice O'Bryan and daughter Avellne of Charleston, Illinois, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Klnkade. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Kramer of Middletown, New York, were weekend guests of Mrs. Fred G. Rensler of Portaupeck.

Page Thirteen

Mrs. Charles Nicholas, chairman of the Methodist harvest home, has named Miss Helen ,Gulllaudeu as. chairman of the novelty sand pile which will again be a feature of the festival, scheduled for August 21. Mr. and Mrs. Milton E. Lamb and son Alan spent the week-end at Lake Wallenpaupack, Hawley, PennsylAmerica First Challenges „ vania. Lee Feakes of Red Bank has been Committee To Defend America visiting hi« mother, Mra. Jennie Feakes. ••Sergeant and Mrs. Levert E. The Monmputh county chapter of Shockley and Mrs. J. J. Roberts of the America First committee, through Keyport Madison, Wisconsin, motored to NEXT AWARD THIS WEEK'S WINNER its chairman, Chester Apy of Little Washington, D. C , Friday. On SatColt's Neck Silver, this week issued a challenge (The Red Binle Ktjlitjr can tw bought urday they visited thB White House, to the Committee to Defend Amer- In K»yport from Costa Brothers. Mri. WEDNESDAY, AVG. 20th, in Rear Catholic School Mrs. Charles R. Stillwagon, 38 John St., Red Bank (The Rod Bank Kcclster can b< bought ica to debate the issues of war orl'lor«nco Melea, Gu» Sennon. Mri. Cl«r« which is open only to soldiers and at Louti Plotken's atore), their families on that day. Sergeant Buasman and Mrs. M. Plofaky. peace as they affect the United CONSOLATION PRIZE WINNERS: Mrs. William Vnndcrhoef, Newton, Mass. — Dr. O. Thatcher Parker, Shrewsbury Aye., Shrewsbury. Mrs.' Paul T, Ash and MIBS Polly and Mrs. Shockley returned home William Powell' and family have States. . • . Aish spent the week-end In Water- Sunday. moved from Phalanx to the house In a, letter dated August 11, ad-town, New Tork. Mrs. John Slivers, Mrs. Leroy Dora next to the flre-house. dressed to Edward M. Crane of Miss Nan V. C. McKlnney Is visit- and Miss Lorraine Silvers Bpent SatMr. and Mrs. Herman Yahn of Middletown township, chairman ol ing at Harwich, Cape Coad, Mass. urday at Newark. Newark visited Mr, and Mra. Edward the River Boroughs and Middletown Miss Doris Britton, an employee at Umber Monday. Misses Helen Bitter and Dorothy township branch of the Committee Brower have enrolled in the Tren- the Dennis Ice Cream parlor, Is laid Mr. and Mra. Edward Zoelar and to Defend America, Mr. Apy BUgup with a sprained wrist. • ton Teachers' college. children Florence and Prlscilla, and gests that a town riall meeting be Mrs. Morrltt Morgan entertained James Jackson ol Springfield GarMrs. Horace S. Burrowes has reheld and that an offering be taken relatives from Morris Plains recent- dens, Long Island, visited Mr. and for the benefit of the United Service turned from a visit a t Lyme, Conn. ly. Mr. and Mrs. William Pries and Mrs. Harold G. Gunther Sunday. Organization. daughter, MUs Marjorla Pries, and Miss Lorraine Silvers will appear 1 Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dearborn Mr. Apy in his communication, re- Mrs. Beatrice Johnson have been en- on Eddie King's Follies to be pre-and family of New York visited Marfers to fuitNpage advertisements ap- joying a vacation at Cape May. sented at Asbury Park convention tin Riley and family over the weekpearing recently in local newspapers, ON Mrs. Louis Roller and son ,of War- hall tonight. Miss Silvers will do end. in which the Committee to Defend renvllle were recent guests of Mr.tap dancing. The Ladies' auxiliary of the fire America called upon President Roose- and Mrs. Walter Baldwin. ' Mrs. Charles E, Wood was hostess company, their families and friends velt to "clear the Atlantic" even Dr. S, H. Cassidy is spending his to the Monmouth County War Relief though "It may mean shooting." Ho annual vacation at his summer cot- at her home recently. Following a held a beach party and hot Hog roast at Manasquan Beach Sunday even-" quotes President Roosevelt aa say-tage at Dover FoXoroft, Maine. knitting session refreshments were ing. ing, "Convoys mean shooting and MiseeB Mary Woolley and Elolse served by the hostess. Present were The Ladies' Sewing club held a covshooting means war" and BO there- and Kathleen Eckart have returned Mrs. Charles Prothero, Mra/ Charle3 • Sharkskins ** • fore deduces that an attempt, to from a trip to Texas. Wood, Mrs. Gail Matais, Mrs. Ed-ered dish supper and lawn pacty at Sherman Hunt's Thursday evening. "clear the Atlantic" will bring this Miss Adele Cores has returned ward Green, Mrs. Samuel Hausmin, • Rayon g a b a r d i n e s ** A hot corn roast was held at the country into /the war, which he de-from a vacation at Lake Wlnne- Mrs. Harry P. Goffron, Mrs! Elizabeth A. Blood, Mrs, Ralph Bord, Mrs. Brock residence Sunday evening with clares is opposed by 80'per cent of pesaukee, New Hampshire. • Shantungs <» about 60 people attending. Edward Green, Mrs. Charles Nich.the people. Mrs. Russell Cherry and son of olas Mr. and Mrs. Herman Holllng of and Miss Lillian Kennedy. ® Cottons , w Garden City, Long Island, have been The text of Mr. Apy's letter to" THURS., FRI. & SAT. ONLYMr. and Mrs. Jules Uzdilln. had aa this place are • entertaining friends Mr. Crane follows; . visiting Mrs. Elizabeth Decker. from New York for a weok. a — SIZES 12 TO 20 — week-end guests Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mr. and Mra. Frederick Maynard Miss Holon Johnson of Morrisvlile, According to your advertisement Brown of Morrlstown. that appeared In local newspapers and daughter, Miss Betsy Maynard A. E. Vaughn, .president of tho Pennsylvania, spent last "week with July 31, 1911, entitled, "Okay, Mr. of New Haven, Connecticut, have Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weeks. President, Go Ahead, Clear the At-been visiting Mr. and Mrs. George Doyle Packing company, Newark, Regular $1.29 Mrs. Sadie Conoveir of Adelphla, has become a year-round resident of lantic," you and your committee are Davis. the Shallow Point colony. Hla newslstor-ln-law of George Hance, spent in favor of the United States getting Whlto enameled Interior; pintMr. and Mrs. Evart Sllcox and from Sunday until Wednesday with residence is almost ready for ocinto a shooting war immediately. size vacuum bottle (Its into lid; Mr. Hance. She spent theremalnder It has been shown by polls' that daughters have returned from-a va- cupancy. extra largo drinking cup. Long of the week visiting Walter Fields. about 80 per cent of the American cation at Mantloking. t life filler. Black enameled exMrs. H. Whiting of Middletown Mrs. John Schonone and daughter, people are ODDosed to the efforts of terior. Enay-to-carry handle— inMrs. George DeGarmo and children township has had a' pleasant sumyour committee to plunge this coun- Miss Theresa Schenone, are visiting sert space on ends for your narai have returned from a trip to PepValues try into another European conflict. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schenone at mer at the McCllntook cottage. or reflector. sacola, Florida, where they visited The friends and neighbors of ArWe of the America First committee IIuntlngtOE, Long Island. Mr, Do Garmo, who is stationed to $3.00 believe with the President of the thur Dear are delighted to learn Pint She Miss Gretchen Halgh of Engle- that he has consented to the nom-there. United States that "convoys mean shooting and shooting means war." wood was the recent guest of herination for mayor on the Republican Mr, and Mrs. Leon Stout of this Vacuum We, about 80 per cent of the Ameri- parnts, Mr. and Mrs, Albert M. ticket, sponsored by the Republican place visited Mrs. Stout's mother, u can people, believe that the best in- Halgh. Bottle terests of tho country demand vie do Lester Pease is a surgical patient club. Mr. Dear has retired from his Mrs. Pearce, of Point Pleasant Sunlaw practice at Jersey City, and is day. not once again become temporarily at Riverview hospital, Red Bank. (Next to Sun Ray Drug) spending tho winter as well as sum- De Farr Chamberlain spent Suninsane by going into a war in a European power politics inferno. We al- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hartman mer months at his river front resi- day with his mother at Cranberry. so believe it to be the right of thoso have returned from their wedding dence. Sj> ™'wfio"a'o*£ffli5K'W8-Blloulll-ga-toWl^to Mp,_t<> Virginia. E i l x J S M ! ) , m accompanied Mrs. William""K6yer"of~EmtBnT by her daughter and'sorHn^awrilrT so express themselves. Red Bank 2 7 - 2 9 Monmouth St. With this thought In mind we of Maryland, has been visiting her Mrs. Orrin Sickels, motored to the America First committee would parents, Mr. and Mrs. C..C. McCann. %nd Red Bank Register can ba bought Lake Hopatcong Thursday and spent at (Tha • suggest to you and your organization Thomna. Calandrlello'a store) Mrs. John T. Wilson has-returned that two representatives of your local from Miami, Florida, to which place a few days as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Calandrlello has purchased Martin A. Batteetln. . committee meet two representatives she had been called by the death of of the Monmouth county chapter of Mrs. A. Zeaman, wife of Dr. Zea-a truck in which he will carry rethe America First committee in a her father, Stockton H. Hopkins. man, now stationed at Fort Han- freshments to sell while touring tho town hall meeting. Despite the fact Mrs. John Kelly haa returned cock, has just returned home from various villages In the township. Mr. that you speak for a very small mi- from El Paso, Texas, where she the hospital accompanied by herCalandriello -will also cator to milinority, we will be glad to leave to visited her aon, Private Benjamin your pleasure and convenience the D. Kelly, stationed at Fort Bliss, young daughter. Dr, and Mrs. Zea-tary personnel who aro working in man have occupiod the cottage of and around Pine Brook. date of the meeting and the place. Texas. Mra. Marie Cox ior the past year. Engineers havo been busily occuWe would further suggest that Miss Lillian Campbell is enjoying Mrs. Frank Burnett Vinson, who pied laying out plans for the ereceach tpeaker be allowed 15 minutes' - speaking time, your speakers to pre- a vacation at Mlddlebury. Vt. has not resided at Portaupeck as tion of air craft warning structures sent your side of the question, "Why Mr. and Mrs, F. Palmer Armstrong usual this summer but has leased on the Max Phillips estate Work on „ the United States Should go to Warwere week-end guests of Mr. andher cottage to Lieutenant and Mrs.these structures is expected to get • Immediately," this being th8 mean- Mrs. George H. Conover at the Lit-Wlttmug, spent Tuesday with friends under way this week. ing of your advertising according: to Rev. and Mrs. Marcus Smith havo the President of the United StateB, tcll cottage at Culver Lake, N. Y. on Sagamore avenue. TO Rev. and Mrs. Harold K. Green Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Lothbrldge, named their infant daughter. Marand the America First committee presenting the case of the majority Jr., and children are spending this who have summered in the Vick cot- cello, of tho people of America, "Why themonth at Port Jervis, N. Y. tage, havo leased the home of Mrs. A lawn party was held Monday United States Should Stay Out of the Mr. and M M . J. Harold Hondrick- John J. Carroll for a year and will night on the Pine Brook church propEuropean War." take up residence there October 1. son are entertaining Mrs. Laura W. erty with Mrs. William Robinson in ON ALL "After the regular speakers are Cadoo and Miss Sarah E. Cadoo of Mr. and Mrs. A. Desmond and soncharge, finished we would be glad, if you Summit. of Chatham have occupied the BadgMrs. Cora Wagner and family of have no objection, to have a period Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Ulrlchsen ley cottage this summer. Mr. Des-Belleville spent last week with Wilso that questions asked by the audiand son and Mra. Hans Peterson are mond Is an outboard motor enthusiast liam Gllhuly. ence might be answered. Make your selection early. Limited and has made a creditable record , We would further suggest that an making an auto trip to Canada. Firemen held a fire drill in the Stock. Spocial for Appreciation : offering be received and contributed Police Chief and Mrs. Asbury W. competing in various races along tho woods near the lire house last week Say to the United Service Organization. Mount have teen visiting in Read- shore this season, and for the first time since purchasHarry Stevens, who for a number ing the flro onginc, made use of it in Ing, Pa, .• ' Mr. and Mrs, Albert. M, Halgh en of years conducted a real estate of- extinguishing a small blaze, It Is refice in ths Portaupeck section, visit- ported that less than $100 .remains tertainsd Mr.' and- Mrs. Kenneth Lincroft the past to be paid on the loan^for.tho truck, Merhof of Glen Ridge and Mlis Ida ed the neighborhood —AT— 1 few days and announced that the (Th« Red Bank Rellster can bo bought Stodkweii of Denver , Colo., over the Log Cabin bar and restaurant which which was procured recently from the Red Bank fire department. Ofweek-oud. • • • :• • in Llaotoft from Chsrloa Toop) was recently vacated will be re- ficers of the company, which wero Fire Chief Joseph Carney, Daniel modeled as a skating rink. The Ladies' Aid society met Thurselected recently and took oiUca last day at- the home of Mrs. Harold Harris, Fred Fowler and Clifford Miss Dorothy Smith Is spending a Friday night, are Sam, Tanzymore, Perry. Members voted to dispense Jacobus, are the delegates selected long'vacation with her sister and president; Robert Williams, vice preswith Red Cross sewing for August to attend the annual firemen's con- Lieutenant C. Richmond at Madison ident; William Robinson, secretary; and September. There were 18 mem- vention in Atlantic' City September Held, New York. Mrs. Richmond was and Nathan Phipps, treasurer. Wilbers present.. The noxt meeting will 12 and 13. The alternates are Harry formerly Eleanor Smith. liam Robinson is chief and engineer. be Thursday, September 11, at the Maurer, Joseph Judson and Charles Mrs. Lloyd Sickles and Mrs. E. H.Richard Berry is assistant engineer. hom» Qi Mrs. Ada Woodward at Riv- P. Brower, The chief has delegated Carey have returned from a vacation "if Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stevens are erside Heights, Middletown township. that five long blasts on the flro spent at Lake Hopatcong. Mr. Carey Elston Cuddoback oJ New York, whistle will summon all members of and Mr,,Sickels drove their wives to vialting ralatlves at Rumson this Phone 3772 Red Bank 77 Broad Street. Cor., Broad & Mechanic Sts., Red Bank who with his family is vacationing the flro department to their respec- the homo of MrB. Carey's daughter, week. Mr. and Mrs. Garry Donnelly of at Tinton" Falls, showed motion pic- tive company houses In caao of an Mrs. Martin A, Battentln, August 2, tures of local scenes for a group of emergency, which would require the and spent the week-end before re- New York, Miss Doris Overbl of Asfriends Tuesday night at William services of many men. A two-blast turning to Oceanport. They returned bury Park and Randall Phipps spent of the siren will dismiss them. for the second week-end August 9, Sunday at Pine Brook. . Warnekor'a. Mrs. Ada Birkbeck entertained, Mr. to escort the party home. Leslie Phipps, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Hood, Jr., has resigned his and Mrs. O. H, Glass of. Maplewood Mrs. Carolyn Smith had as house Charles Phlppa of Brooklyn is spendposition in the receiving department over the week-end. ing the romalnder of tho summer guest last week Mrs. Carl Crammer at 4I10 state hospital at Marlboro, Mrs. Harry Robinson of East Orwith his grandparents, Mr. nnd Mrs, and has accepted a job as clerk at ange U visiting Mr. and Mrs. George of Mount Vernon, New York. OF. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Motzgcr, with Henry Phipps, tho Wright airplane plant In North S. Cherry. their aon and daughtor, are guests Miss Mahala Fields, Miss Anno. SoJersey. At a meeting of the borough coun- at the home of Mrs. Metzgar's par- ward and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phipps Joseph Mahonoy attended the cil held ^Monday night) Laurence J. ents, Dr. and Mra. William Brown, attended Miss Marlon Anderson's Giant-Dodger baseball game at Eb-Walling again madjreoaxOalnt of the of Monmouth boulevard. concert at the Ocean Grove Methobet's field, Brooklyn, Monday. noise from .tho C, C. Galbralth and Mrs. E. Theysohn and her eon George Schurman has accepted a Company factory1 located near his Warren spent last week on Long Is- dist church Friday night. job two days a week at the A.&P.home. John Plllsbury, borough at- land as guests of her daughter and FOR super market on Monmouth street, torney, statod that although the com BlBter, respectively. Tinton Falls Red Bank. pany had agreed to keep tholr win- The fact that Mrs. Lewis Hansen, Mrs, Edward Cartier of Fair Hav- dows and doors closed to muffle the wifo of Judgo Hanson of Jersey City, 5-Room Hoii;e (Tho R»d Bonk Roglstar can be boutht en gave birth to a daughter recent- sounds, it was Impractical due to tho< la apparently making satisfactory t Mrs, Sm'ah Scott's, general store) ly at a Now York hospital. Mr. fact that the ventilating system convalescence from hor serious IllA meeting of tho Shrewsbury townInclud™ 200 foct of Notional Radiator Radiation; Cartier has chargo of th6 office at which the company has Installed had ness of last winter Is good news to ship committeo will bo hold thlB afconsisting of 5 Itndiutorx, National Boiler No. 110-S Greentree farm. proved'lnadequato, but that a newthe many friends of this popular ternoon In the Tinton Falls school. and other necessity plpw and equipment. Mr«. Jamos Rowi•J, Jr.,of Mont- system would shortly be installed young matron. The township boprd of education met clair, formorly of this place, was aand that the noise would bo abated Tho Ocoanport Park colony of all- last night In the school. Thl» Is a SrECIAI, OFFER and is subject to withMonday guest of Mrs. Matthew Mul- when that wo« done, Tho matter was year rosldents is very apt to bo in- Mr. and Mrs. William Scott enterdrawal without notice, •l l n . continued In the attorney's hands. creased, alnco Mr. Fullor of Now tained Sunday for relatives from Tho second of a Borloo of old-fashMrs. Horace S. Burrowea has rC York has converted both of tho sum- Plalnfleld. ' • ioned card parties for tho benoflt of turned from a. visit In Mystic, Conn. mer cottages ho 6wns in that secMr. and Mrs. Raymond Bennett ' tho fire company will behold tonight Miss .Elsie Roberts, a student in tion into all-season houses. and daughter Eileen Joyce of Oakat 8;30 at William Warnokor-8. Bryant college, Providence, R. I , Is Rev. A. S, Wolstoncroft, pastor of hurst spent Sunday with Mrs. BenPrizes will ho awarded and refresh- spcnd)ng tho summor with her par-the Methodist church, drove Mrs. nett's paronts, Mr. and Mrs. William OF ments served, ents, lit, and Mra. Gnrrctt Roberts. Wolstencrpft to North Wlldwood last S. England, Rev. John Horan, pastor of St. Tho firemen will hold their peach Mr. and Mra, Fred Demurest and week, whoro sho remained to visit Catherine's church, Everett, win ac-children of Hohokua, N, Y., aro vis-hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R, Alt-festival Thursday, August 28, at tho , cepted as a social mombor of the iting lira. Demarcst's mother, Mrs, k M r . Wolstencroft will return flro house. William S. England, We're not content just to sell you the latest styles in fine tomorrow to escort Mrs. Wolston- president of tho company, is chairflro company at Thursday nlght'n Hor.man O, Bauer. croft homo. , mooting, quality rugs and carpets at our well known values! We man. Mr. England, who Is Janitor of Charles . Smith, grandson of Mro. tho Tinton Falls school, la enjoying Clfironco Mauser of Newport, also make sure that tlic rug or carpet you choose fits your Carolyn Smith, has roslgnod hla po-a two woclto' vacation, Everett. Hhodo Island, spont tho week-end sition at Newark and enlisted In tho Tho Methodist Ladies' Aid society with his wife and daughter here. room perfcctlyl We'll help you choose a pattern and' navy. At prcuont ho is atationod at will hold a boach party noxt ThursMra.Oerald Warnolccr and Joseph : Mr. Mnusor is In the navy. Including 275-Gallon Tank and S Minneapolis Ifonoy Mrs. Monti Vouckman of Sunny- O'Brien and family have returnod Santiago, California, whoro ho hasday at tho summer homo of Mr. and color that blends successfully with your other decorations, ' Well Controls. side farm is vacationing In Havana. to New York after vacations with alroady received two substantial and Mrs. Wellington Wlllilns, Sr., at Laencouraging promotions. loo! valctto." Subject to Local Regulations, Raymond Thompson and his rno-Bernard W«rn»kor and family, A surprlso birthday party was held Mlts Dorothy Rowo got an unex- Charlos HoW Is reaoveilng from a thor, Mrs. BOBSIO Thompson, havo rccont Illness. • Fleasn Note: Wo will replace your grates without at Lako Metcdoconk for Mra. Wllllnm pected both Saturday afternoon resigned thnlr jobs with Hurry H. now you can calcli our expert carpet layer before the Mr. and Mrs.' Porley RWdlo and H. England last week by hor children, nny churRo If a shortaKo of fuol oil should arlao hut ; Nouborgor of Bunnyaldo farm, They when the loll overboard from a rowdaughter nnd HOn-ln-law, Mr. and wo arc. firmly convinced that no shortni;o will occur. Mrn. Raymohd IJennoU, and Harold, expect to movo this week from tho boat whllo crabbing on tho Shrowarush season is on—so choose your rutf from our beautiful fnrm to n homo on Shrewsbury ave- bury river with Mrs. Bernard War- Mm. O'rrln Sloklos, Bpent tho week- RUHOOII nnd Looter England. Thooo end nt Aliontown, selection today I attending were Mr. and Mm. Raynelter and Mr«. Gerald Wcrnokor. nue, Rod Bnnlc, Mr. Thompson ling Tho house of Mr, and Mrs. A. A.mond Honnctt. and Mr. and Mm. Wilnccoplod a position with tho IUI1- Miss Shirley Stilwoll has glvon up Branchpoint.nvonuo, has btion liam Bonnott of Oalthurat, Mr. ami , wny Express company at Red Hank. hor Job with Mr. and Mr«. J. J. Woltor, loasotl to Lloutonant Coyco ol Fort Mrn. IluionlJ England, Mr. nnd Min, Major nnd Mia, John Zanft wer« Bnllln.' Monmouth. Looter Enirland and Mr. nnd Mm. "iinsts of 'Maiqi1 JSdwnrd Bowim of Ml«a Ruth B. Wllliama, Holmdal Mr. and Mro. CharleM Woltor aro .".iimnnn Hunday afternoon on Major and Atlantlo towmhlp public health temporarily oooupylnif tho oottngn of Michael Daly of Fair Haven, Mr, nnd 30 Monmouth St. Phono 2404 Red Bank, N. J. T imvoc' yacht, nurae, In enjoying & month's vaca- Mrs, Wood 011 Morris placo, Portau- Mrn. Mlnton Bnyder of Middletown and Ml\ and Mrn, Wllllnm Bennett of tion. pock. I'liiinblnir > Ilcullng • Electrical and Sheet Miitnl Onkhurst, Cunndliin gold production for tho Mrs. Theron McCnmpboll of HolmToolmloul Borgoant Frod Kont and Contractors. Ilanhvaro of All Kindt. •Unit (|imitor of 1041 was 1,308,518 ilcl, who In woll 'known liore, re- family will bo^'ortuupock roiililantu It coiitu no llttln to do a lot with Sjuncoit, .compared t<> 1,201,035.ounces turned homo lant week from ijaolc- 'or tho nujtt year unl«».i Irnnnfiirrcit Tho lloKlnter's Climnint'd' Adn.—Ail:lni Unit tlirou months of 1010. vllle, Indiana, where aim attended Irom hla picment post at Fort MonVGitiacincnU

Ask For Your Coupon

Ask. For , Your Coupon






Vacuum - Lunch Kits



The Sherman Shop



Beauty Plus





Complete Installation

Steam Heating System

You'll Enjoy Armitage & Baynton's Expert Carpet Service!

Complete Installation

Quiet Automatic Oil Blllier $179-50





Women's 1.00 Sweater Shirts

79c Over sport clothes wear a cotton sweater shirt. Card.ifirn typa with •hort sleeves. Yellow, • navy, aqua and coral. Sizes email, medium and large.


At Steinbach-Kresge's . . . Wednesday:- to - Saturday, August 13th to 16th,Inclusive .. . 3 More Great Days!

4.98 E-Z Do Triple Sizo Wardrobe Closet..;2.98 White Dress Shields, 2 - 3 - 4 . . . . . . . . 4 for 1.00 25c White Shoe Cream. Special 15o

A Dramatic Demonstration of the Many Reasons Why Alert ShopperiiShould BUY NOW... While Quantities Are Better, Assortments Are Better and Values at a Peak That May Not Be Possible For Long.

Bbeet Floor

Misses' 2.50 Slack Sets


Street Moor

* * * * Value

Tots'& Girls* Summer Togs 59c to 1.29 Sunsuits, B a t h i n g Suits and Shorts 49c 1.29 to 1.69 Sunsuits, Bathing Suits and Play* suits 89c 1.98 Sunsuits, Bathing Suits, Sport Dresses 1.29

Again, The World's Largest Resort Department Store scores with a mid-season sale whose hundreds of money-saving offerings will serve to add legions of followers to the army of foresighted people who are anticipating needs as far ahead as next Christmas . . . NOW 1 In the sale are many items whose wholesale costs today are dollars higher than when we bought them, and which undoubtedly will be still higher in September and October, if they are available at all.

Two-piece sets of spun rayon with short sleeves and self-belted slacks. In two-tone colors, blue, tan and rose. Sizes 12 to 20.

Second Floor •

Street Moor






*+** Value



Value .

Misses' 4.98 Slack Sets

69c Cotton Seersucker

Crocheted Gloves

1.25 Bridge Table Covers

Men's 79c Summer Ties

Corsets & Foundations

Clearance Neckwear


Yd. 59e




Refrigerator Sets

Were ,7.50, Now 5.00


Light and airy on your hands . . . women's Summer gloves hand-crocheted of fine washable cotton. Slip-on type in white, navy or black.

Cotton and rayon ties that men prefer with Summer suits. Popular' four-in-hand style in stripes or mixtures of blue, tan, green and

Were 10.00, Now 7.50

Permanent-finish seersucker of fine quality for dresses and children's clothes. C h e c k s and stripes in five vat-dyed colors. 86 inches wide.

For your next bridge party . . . for gifts: covers of quilted rayon faille taffeta. Standard size, 30x30 inches. Soft colors, rose, blue, green and brown.

Were 59c, Now 39c Were 1.00, Now 79c

Discontinued models and odd sizes in . smartly styled garments of fine fabrics. Corsets, sizes 26 to 82. All-in-one foun7 dations, sizes. 32 to 46.

Crisp white l i n g e r i e touches for dark dresses. Revers, yokes, peter pan and vee neck types of lace and organdy . . . coat collars of pique.

14-plece glass refrigerator sets.. . . 1 large, 2 medium and four small dishes, all with decorated, covers. Made so they may be .stacked.

Street Floor

Street Floor

Street Floor

Street Floor

Second Floor

Street Floor

Fourpi poor

Nautical styles in spun rayon. White jackets with red or blue slacks, blue jackets with white flacks. Faded blue denim slacks with checked •hirt. Street floor .

*jrk* Value

• • * • Value

5.98 Rayon Bedspreads

79c Rayon Taffeta

Women's 3.50 Girdles




Tailored rayon taffeta bedspreads with shirred flouncing and corded piping along the sides. Full or twin sizes in six •mart colors.

Luxurious fabric from which to make evening gowns, blouses or lingerie. Celanese rayon taffeta. 39 inches wide. Choose from 40 shades.

Street Moor

Street Floor




Men's Sport Oxfords

3.98 Keg. 5.00. Saddle oxfords of elk witH rubber spies. Others in wing tip, perforated tip and open mesh styles. Tan, tan and white. Sizes 6 to 10. . Beoood How

Misses' 3.50 Playsuits


• * * • Value




Women's 59c Turbans

Hardwater Soap

3 Pc. Mop Sets




6 cakes 29c


Women's g i r d l e s in smart pantie or garter styles. Cool lace or satin with lastex. Some corselettes also. Sizes small, medium,. large.

Reg. 5.95. Slack sets of Palm Beach cloth for the 12 to 20-year-old. Short-sleeved shirt with convertible collar . . . pleated slacks. Green, blue and tan.

Men's fine quality broad-' cloth pajamas in slip-on or button-front styles. In blue, tan or green. Sizes A to D. Cut amply full and roomy.

Women's favorite wraparound turbans of cotton chenille in a loose, cool mesh. White and red, royal, kelly green, navy and br&wn.

Beg. 6» cakes for 50c. The soap . housewives love because it is so soft and fragrant. In assort* ed shades to harmonize' color schemes.

A handy housecleaning set consisting of a wet mop, dust mop and wall brush. All of good quality and on long, smooth handles.

• Street Floor

Second Floor

Street Floor

Street Floor

Street Floor

Fourth Floor

• • * • Value

• * * • Value

75c Honk Yarn

Men's 35c & 50c Socks

Marquisette Curtains



39c Summer Pillows


4 for 1.00

Light weight comforts for Summer use, covered with fine quality percale in pretty floral prints . . . filled with fine, white fluffy cotton. 72x84 inches.

A clearance of decora-, tive pillows for Summer homes. Filled with kapok and covered with cretonne, plain or novel-. ty cottons. Some with fringe trim.

Fine quality yarn for sweaters and afghans. 3?4-ounce skeins of pure knitting w o r s t e d in white, black, navy, brown and seven favorite shades.

Silk and rayon or cotton lisle socks for Summer wear. In full length or anklet styles. Stripes, checks, figures or clocks. Sizes 10 to 12.

Women's 3.00 Handbags

Children's 3.00 Oxfords



Reg. 1.19. Priscilla curtains of pin dot marquisette in ivory. Tailored curtains of figured marquisette in ecru. 36 inches wide, 2 1-6 yards long.

Washable, light weight plastic bags in top handle, zipper top and underarm styles. Summer shndwi'Mfcll white and brown, navy, or red with white. Street Moor


-Fifth Floor

They'll .wear them for play . . . they'll wear them to school. Brown and white saddle oxfords of elk with rubber soles. Sizes -.12% to 3.

Third How

Btrtet HOOT

* * * * Value

* * * • Value

• • • • Velum

•Hi** Value

* • • • Value

Summer Blouses

1.00 Knitting Bags

Zephyrdown Worsted

Girls' 4.00 Sport Shoes


35c Cannon Towels

29c Lisle Anklets




5 Pr.1.00 Lay in a supply of anklets to go with your casual life at the Shore. Fine quality lisle anklets in stripes or plain colors. Sizes 7l/a t6'l(%;

Btnet floor

Fine big absorbent Turkish towels, sizes 22x44 inches. Of heavy terry cloth in white with borders of green, gold, blue and peach. Btrert Floor

Women's Matrix and Collegebred shoes in opera, step-in and • oxford styles. Brown, bluo or black with white, all white or all black, brown or blue. Sizes 5 to 9.

Street Floor

Street Floor

* * * * Value

• • • • Value

Women's Rayon Slips

1.00 Auto Seat Covers




Reg. 70c. The popular bulky yarn for jiffy knitting.' 2-ounce BkeinB in all the colors wanted for wear right now.: Also now.Fall shades.

Btmt floor

Btreet Floor

Third floor.

TWrd Floor



Third floor

Handsome knitting bags of novelty cotton fabrics. Some are plain, others have striped or checked designs. Convenient wooden handles ; . . .many colors... • .

Have a newgswlm suit for the rent of the seaion. Printed cotton dressmaker • styles or lastcx types. Black, blue, vaqua,, peach) and print), Sizes 12 to 20 pad 92 to 88. fttn



Former 2.25 blouses of cool spun rayon or cotton. Two-tone type with :ontrflBting- cummerbund waist . . . cottons in stripes or white. Sizes 82 to 88. .

Misses' 4.98 Swim Suits


Men's 1.69 Pajamas

Cotton seersucker playluits with convertible necklines and buttonfront skirts. Stripes or thecks in red or blue with white. Sizes 12 to 18.

•Hrk* Value

Boys' Palm Beach Sets


4.50 Summer Comforts

• • * • Value


• • • • Value

' .


\ Side-lace saddle oxfords in brown and white with rubber soles. MoccriBintype "Loafers" in brown or luggage tan calf. Stae« 4%;to .9. • ,

1.00 Nylon Gloves

59c & 69c Stationery

Hand-Knitted Models




Women's white slip-on gloves of nylon. They arc cool and enny to kocp fresh because they wash easily and dry quickly. Incomplete nlzcs. etnwt Hoot

A complete assortment of plain or novelty papers in both noto and letter sizes. White, blue, pink, grey nnd sand. Three boxes for 1.00.

Values 10.00 to 12.50, Hand - knitted uwonterfl tnado by export knitters and uncd for display. Of fino yarn in popular stylos and colors.

Lace-trimmed slips of rayon cropo . . . handmado nlipa of • rayon Chinoso damask, beautifully hand - embroidered. Regulation length . . . sizes 32 to 40,

Third Floor

necond Hoar

Street Floor

• * • • Value

Women's 8.75 Shoes



Cotton fibre scat covers, "tailored" to fit ovory car. Treated to resist rain spots and perspiration . . . may bo cleaned with a damp cloth.

Anbury Path





Association Volunteer Workers To Rowing Dance Saturday Receive Certificates Commemoration Service For Red Cross Workers To Be Held Monday A commemoration service for Monmouth county women who have taken the Bed Cross volunteer service course and passed their examinations, will be held Monday night In Rumson High school auditorium. The women, who will take the Bed Cross pledge'and receive their certificates, will become active members of the respective services for which they have been trained. ' Mrs. Herbert D. Wright, chairman of the Bed Cross volunteer services In Mbhmouth county, announced plans for the program yesterday. Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon of the Congregation B'nal Israel, Red Bank,will give the Invocation, and the address of welcome will be given by the county chapter chairman, Rev. Otto L. F. Mohn of Asbury Park. Other speakers will be BrigadierGeneral George L. VanDeusen, commanding officer of Fort Monmouth Replacement center; BrigadierrGeneral Philip S. Gage, commanding officer of Fort Hancock, and Mrs. Cordelia Wolf, assistant to the manager of the Eastern, area, national headquarters, Red Cross. . The candidates will receive their certificates from Rev. Mr. Mohn, and Mrs. Wright. A musical program will be directed by J. Stanley Farrar of Rumson, organist and choirmaster at S t George's Episcopal church, Rumson. tfhe following will receive certificates for Braille work: Mrs. Bertha Anderson, Mra. Ella Ballontyne, Mrs. Nellie Ballln, Mrs. Jana Banyard, Mrs. Emma Behtley, Mrs. Mafy Baeazeale, Mrs. Belle CheBler, Mrs. Lillian Dohlstrandt, Mrs. Ruth Flaher, Mrs. Bertha Fuller, Mrs. Rachelle Friedman, Mrs. Margaret Holmes, Mrs. Jennie Herbert, Mrs. Peggy Leland, Mrs. Electa Luce, MTB. Barbara McClellan, Mrs. Mary McMohon, Mrs. Marlon Parker, Mrs. Bertha K. Plum, Mrs. H. B. Schrlftgelsser, Mrs. Mary Starks, Mrs. Rose Straus; Mrs. Lillian M. Talkeft, Mrs. Inez VanDerveer, Mr3. Ruth O.Wright, Misses Jean Annett, Sara "Armstrong, Gladys Baker, Lillian Bacquet, Jeanette Connelly, Gertrude Elliott, Marlon Force, Katherlne Ivlns, Alice Kolb, Emma Payne and Grace Reeves, I)r. Homer McCreary and Lewis Knptt Production workers to receive certificates are Mra: W. J. Sterner, Mrs. J; Elmer Pearce, Mrs. Newton Armes, Mrs. Howard tJpdyke, Mrs. O. B. Wilson, Mrs. F. M. Rosenfeld, Mrs. L. J. Winner, Mrs. Emma Hyer, -Mrs. Albln C. Swonsori, Mrs. Ralph O. Wlllguss, Mrs. Edna Patterson, Mrs, F. A, Johnson and Miss L. Mae Rawson. Motor corps workers, Mrs. Dorothy Victor, Mrs. Alfred N. Beadleston, Mrs. A. D. Colyer, Mrs. Walter Kohn, Mrs. Clinton Kraus, Mrs. C. V. .Lovett, Mrs. Benjamin VanVllet, Mrs. J. E. Stern, Mrs. George I*. VanDeuBen, Mrs. Carl Vesey, Mra. James Pierce, Mrs. Clay Crawford,' Mrs, William Gray, Mrs. John L. Hay, Jr., Mrs. Isaao S. Lyster, Mrs. Theodore Maxson and Misses Nancy Adams, Barbara-Baker, Jean Batch, Arlene Erlanger, Anne B. Hasler, Caro Qulnn, Ann Todd, M. Virginia Tompklns and Florence Hollander. . Nurses' aid workers: Mrs. Prlscllla Ackerman, Mrs. Eleanor BaldIng, Mrs. Eva Brager, Mrs. Kathryn Hague, Mrs. Margaret Ingllng, Mrs, Christine Lovett, Mrs. Sally McHugh, Mrs. Wlnona Meeker, Mrs. Carol Mellick, Mrs. Sidney Newman, Mrs. Clara Pearce, iMrs. Mary Perotta, Mrs, Edna Seety, Mrs. Matilda Smith, Mrs. Hella Strauss, Mrs. Lillian Turner, Misses Anno B. Hasler, Ruth Reid and M, Virginia Tompklns. Hospital and recreation workers: Mrs. J. Sanford Shanley, Mrs. H. Norman Hoyt, Mrs. J.Lester Eisner, Mrs. E. C. Pichler, Mrs. Bruce BercKmans, Mrs. Geret Conover, Mrs. Lansdell Anderson, Mrs. Edwin W. Irwln, Mra. Leslie B. McClees, Mrs. John Rellly, Mrs. Kenneth Seggerman, Mrs. •William H. Wikoff, Mrs. Dorman McFaddln, Mrs. Onorato Avati, Mrs. Robert Eunfleld, Mrs. Ethel LeCompte, Mrs. Edward Fraser, Mrs. Honry Hance, Mrs. Charles Wary, Mrs. Michael K. Rellly, Misses Helen Welsh, Helen Phillips, Marlon Force, Noel Nielson and Nancy Heller.

son and Miss Antoinette Howard, vice chairmen. Mrs. Cummlng Rlker, chairman canteen; Mrs. Bernard A. Selple, captain of the motor corps, and Mrs. Edgar L, Clewell, Mrs. B. C VanTine and Mrs. Helen Lee Getty adjutants; Mrs. Frederick C. Tatum, nurses' aid corps chairman, and Mrs. George Dwight, vice chairman: Mrs. Robert MacKenzle, chairman advisory committee on nurses' training corps; Mrs. Robert G. Hisley, chairman hospital and recreation corps and "gray ladles," and Mrs. Dorman McFaddln, Mrs. Bruc« BerckmanB and Mrs. Elmer Ikan, vele chairmen; Mrs. Joseph C. Irn, chairman of staff assistance^ and Mrs. Winfield Hance and Miss Edna Schmltt, vice chairmen.

School Boards . To Confer Oh Proposed Change Little Silver Would Withdraw Pupils From . Red Bank High • Members of the Red Bank board of education will attend a meeting of the Little Silver board tonight to confer with that body regarding its application for an option to send Its pupils to Rumson High school. Discussion of the matter took place at the Red Bank board meeting Tuesday night. A communication from the Little Silver board, asking why no action had been taken on an earlier request, was read. An application of Mrs. Joseph Crosby to be released from sending her daughter to Red Bank High school was denied, the board feeling that.it did not care to set a precedent At present Red Bank is receiving school for many surrounding municipalities not having high school facilities, having been designated as such by state department of education. In order that a change may be made an option must be granted by the local board and the matter approved by the state department Members asked each other what was behind this application of the Little Silver board. The state board recently declared that Red Bank High school would not receive its customary approved rating unless changes were made In the physical education setup, and the Red Bank board, after a conference, agreed to submit a program to the voters at the school election in February. The application of Miss Jean LouIse Stout for a position in River street school, approved by the teachers' committee, was passed upon by the board and ahe\wlll assume her duties at the beginning of the term.

Boy Drowns, Sister Saved At Highlands Girl Rescued After Brother Disappears . Swept into water over their heads by the wind and tide while wading in the Shrewsbury river Tuesday about noon at the foot of the Fifth street beach at Highlands, Thomas McGlune, 6-year-old son of Patrolman and Mrs. George F. McGlune of Brooklyn, was drowned, while his 10year-old sister, Dorothy, was rescued from a similar fate by Roger Galagher of Bayonne, a young vacationist. . The girl was taken to Monmouth Memorial hospital suffering from submersion. Gallagher summoned the Highlands First Aid squad who revived the unconscious girl before removing her to the hospital. Police Officers Howard Monahan was in charge of the squad at the Bcene. About 15 minutes after the boy had gone down, his body was recovered by Miss Emily Palmer of 43 Cornwall street, Highlands. Efforts by the First Aid to revive him were of no avail. Tho Sea Bright 'first aid squad was also called and Its resuscltator was used. Dr. Harvey W. Hartman of Keyport, county physician, was notified and ordered the removal of the body to A. M. Posten A Son Funeral home, Atlantic Highlands. Tho funeral will bo held in Brooklyn.

Staff assistants: Mrs. Edwin W. Irwln, Mrs. W. M. Sharpless, Mrs. Warren Tyrrell, Mrs. Thomas H. Lafon, Mrs. George Woodhead, Mrs. Nowton, J. Rleo, Mrs. Henry B. Dorr, Mrs. Losllo B. McClees, Mrs. Jnme» H. R, Stephenson, Mrs. John Milner,. Mrs, William Lynch, Mrs. Harold Lewis, Mrs. A, B. Crawford, Mrs. Orln T. Loach, Mrs. Aago F. Nielson, Mrs. Eugene Magoe, Jr., Mrs. Donald A. Noedham, Mrs. E. W. McClollan, Jr., Mrs. N. A. Do Tarr, Mrs. J. R, Smith, Mrs. Howard Strauss, Mrs. Lester F.MoKnlght and Misses Helon Phillips, Florenco Hollander, Patrlola Maloney, Nancy Malonoy, Mary Ellzaboth Gillette, Dolford Llttlo, oversoer of the poor Annolto Brown, Doris Mlddlodrfoh, of Atlantic Highlands; was removed Caro Qulnn and Madelyn Manor. Into yesterday afternoon in the borMra. Wright has recently appoint- ough First Aid squad ambulanco to ed Mr«. Walter W. Gosling, Mrs, Monmouth Memorial hospital. . Harold Lewis, Mrs. Field Mount, The official Is reported to have sufMrs, Wllllnm Plum and Mrs. Wilson ferod another stroka and Is In a critL. Smith, chnlrmon of the adminis- ical condition this morning, Mr. tration committee for the qounty Llttlo was first stricken about a year chapter. Othor chairmen named ago. worn Mrs. Wllllnm Holmoe, Braille •mrvlco chairman, and Mrs. Ralph It's only a short drivo to Simon's nikor, Mrn. Bortram Llndo arid Mrs. China, Glass and Pottery Market. Kdwnrd W. McClcllan, Jr., vice Largest collodion. Highway 8B, nt clmlrmcn; Mrs, m.'Akln'Starks, pro- Sunset avonue, Asbury Park.—AUituctlon chairman, nnd Mrs. Irving vortlsomont F«lnt,),MrB. Clifford W. Humphrey. Pianos — Prospective buyors, road Mrn. Jdlhn James, Jr., Mrs. Howard Rtrnunn, Mrs, John F. Trtldaau, Mrs. bur advertisement on Page II, 1st Section, fitorck, of Course.—AdvortlsoRalph Runyon, Mis* Jan* Henderinent

Atlantic Highlands Official Stricken

The North Shrewsbury rowing association will hold a shipwreck dance Saturday night at Norwood country, clubj West Long Branch, and chairman Tom Sinnott has given Instructions that all those attending dress in keeping with the thheme. "If you wear something good, don't say we didn't warn you," said the chairman. , Music for the dance will be played by Johnny Johnson and his orchestra. Members of the committee assisting Mr. Sinnott are Ormond Hitter, Zale Dillon, William Frost and Borden Hance. Proceeds will be used to pay for repairs and improvements to five boats, recently purchased by the club. The boats, all of which are second handed and range In size from singles to quads, are estimated to be more than 20 years old.

Fort Hancock Pupils To Attend Rumson School Board of Education Grants Permission on Officers' Request Tribute was_ paid to the Rumson board of education at last night's meeting by three officers from Fort Hancock who complimented the school on its educational standing and requested that a group of families from the army post have the privilege of sending their children to the Rusuon hlgh^cchool for the coming school term.1 Chaplain Lewis Bessig, spokesman for the group, told the board the officers had gone Into the matter thoroughly with the school officials In .Mlddletown township and with Commissioner Charles H. Elliott of the State Board of Education. "It seems to be a matter of choice as far'as the parents are concerned as to where to enter our pupils, and we favor sending them to Rumson," he said. "There might be one or two families who wish to have their children continue at Leonardo but the biggest percentage is very much in favor of this move," the chaplain added. . President Richard J. Rogers, Sr., brought up the matter of the fee to be paid for students not living in Rumaon, along with the transportation problem. Chaplain Bessig stated that the government allots $45 a year per student in the high achool and $15 for each student attending the elementary classes. This applies only to children residing on army posts or other government Ian34. The transportation situation would be taken care of by the parents themselves. , . , - ...' George H. Hallanan asked the officers for time to talk the matter over with the Mlddletowri township school board.- The officers said the students In question are' all new with the exception o f one or two. Permission was then granted for the Fort Hancock students'to enter Rumaonin September. >, Attending with the chaplain were Colonel R. W. Wilson and Colonel- CJ Haw. Col. Wilson complimented the Rumson school system and' stated that If the Rumson officials bad refused permission he would have sent his daughter to a boarding school. Rumson's faculty was hit by the Selective Service act for the first time when it was learned that Newton Stewart, music supervisor, was scheduled to be called into military service in the near future, In preparing for this, the application of Clenton Gyer of Matawan was put on flip to be subject to Immediate call .when Mr. Stewart leaves. Councilman J. Edward Wilson, police commissioner and chairman of the police reserve committee of the Rumson Defense council requested the use of a room for the police school which will start September 15. George H. Hallanan suggested that the use of the building be centralized and that outside activities be held on the same night instead of opening up tho achool three and four night* a week. He said the First Aid clasa of the defense council, which meets in the Lafayette street school, should be notified to meet In the high school with other classes September 15. On Mr. Hallanan's recommendation furniture stored In the Lafayette street school and the former school, on River road will be given to the Holy Cross church for the new parochial school, which will be opened In the near futuro. William Macintosh, chairman of tho athletic committee, brought up tho question of young men playing golf on the athletic field. He said they go under the fence and then use the field as a golf course. It was decided to report the matter to Councilman J. Edward Wilson, chairman of the police committee, and ask for tho co-operation of the police in keeping tho golf players off tho field. Bertram H. Bordon, former presldent of the board, attended tho meeting. Mr. Borden, who Is an honorary l)fo member of tho board, has a reserved chair In the board room and it Is always avallablo for him at the board meetings.

BROTHERS RETUKN TO AUMY. Corporal Justin Spence of Battery E., 112th Field Artillery at Fort Bragg, and his brother, Prlvati William Bponce, Jr., u solootee who is assigned to the medical detachment of tho 30th armored roglmant at Fort Knox, Tonnossce, roturnod to their respective cantonments over the wook-end aftor spondlng 10-day furlough* with their parents, Mr, and Mrs. William Sponc*, Sr., of .Lake avenuo. '

Women Will Take Prominent Part In Show Horticultural Society to Feature Classes for Garden Clubs The 46th annual exhibition of the Monmouth County Horticultural society to bo held Wednesday and Thursday, September 17 and 18,, at River Edge, estate of Major Edward Bowes on" Ward avenue, Rumson, is expected to have the largest representation of local women's garden clubs of any of the shows held previously. . One special class will be open to members of the Neighborhood Garden club, Rumson Garden club and the Shore Garden club. Frank T. Edlngton, show chairman, stated yesterday that he believes the women garden club members, with their artistic floral arrangements, played an important part in the success of last year's exhibition. The present committee has added a number of classes to the women's, section of the schedule, with the' expectation of a greater number of entrlea. Garden club presidents who have announced that their clubs will participate are Mrs. Alfred Mathlasen, president of the Neighborhood Garden club; Mrs. William C. Rlker, Rumson Garden club, and Mrs. David A. Schulte, Shore Garden club. Of further Interest in this year's show will be an exhibit of a collection of tropical fish arranged by Mrs. Helen Miller of .Fair Haven. Mrs. Miller will display several different sires of aquariums filled with many varieties of fancy specimenta from her large collection.

Man Drowns In Bay After Boat Sinks; 2 Comrades Saved Body of Elizabeth Youth Found Yesterday Morning Off Ware Creek Harold Erlckaen, 20, of Elizabeth, drowned early yesterday morning In Rarltan bay off Cedar Beach, Port Monmouth, after he and two companions had abandoned their sinking 82-foot cabin cruiser Tramp III. George Bundy, SO, of Linden and Edgar Vincent, 34, of Elizabeth were saved. •:, . . . . . . ,| The! three left Toms River Tuesday morning and after being held tip by engine trouble at B a $ Head they continued on their way up the coast* They ran into- heavy weather roundIng Sandy Hook and the constant pounding opened two of the boat's seams. When It was certain the boat was sinking they all put on life belts, tied themselves together'with ropes and dropped over the side. However, they became separated'in tho heavy, seas and Bundy, a good swimmer, finally, managed to reach Cedar Beach about 2:30 yesterday morning. He went to the home of Rev. Ernest L. Fox, who called the Mlddletown township police and the Coast Guard, After a short search the Coast Guard picked up Vincent, who was still 'bobbing around on bis life belt. A thorough search was instituted for Erlckson until about 7 o'clock yesterday morning when his body was found floating on his lifebelt off Ware creek. Erlcksen's body was ordered removed to the Belford funeral home of H. Laurence Scott.

Baymen Want Ban Lifted On Closed Clamming Area Highlands Council . Approves Petition to Health Board Th« Highlands mayor and council last night pasted a resolution to back up the request received from clammers in the form of a petition, to the State Department of Health tor the lifting of a ban on clamming in a certain prescribed area in the' Shrewsbury river. The petition will be aent to Trenton, officially signed by the borough fathers and by the baymen of Highlands and all those who are interested in clamming. The request is made that an area which Is closed on the map of the State Board of Health be lifted for clamming. The line of this area runs parallel on the north side from the north end of Island Beach to the south end of a bulkhead of new property known as Water Witch, and tbat this area be extended to the Sea Bright drawbridge. The Highlands first aid squad was granted permission to hold a fair at the corner of Bay avenue and Valley street August 29, 30 and 31. Jersey Shore chapter 13, Disabled Veterans, asked the governing body for a permit to hold a forget-me-not campaign August 30. The chapter will be notified of the fair and will be granted the privilege to hold the campaign Labor day or some date thereafter. A communication from the Volunteers of America asked for a permit to collect clothing and other articles throughout the borough and was granted one day for that purpose,. Request for a permit to solicit in the borough was denied the Middlesex Mercy Mission. Council voted to take a $10 advertisement in the program for the entertainment of the New Jersey Blind Men's club of Leonardo, to be given August 29 In Leonardo grade school, Halk Kavookjian of Portland road complained In a letter of alleged "crackage and seepage" in the recently improved, stone and tarvia road where he resides. George V. Brown, chairman of the road committee, answered the complaint by stating the job was a good one from curb to curb and that Mr. Kavookjian -wanted the borough to practically put in a sidewalk on his property. He felt'tbat the property owner should build his own sidewalk and not at the expense of the'borough. Carmine Caruso; lessee of the borough-owned factory on Navesink avenue, wrote the council that ho would have to spend about JB50 in needed additions and alterations to the interior, arid asked for reimbursement from the borough for tbess expenses in the event the building was sold or moved. No action was taken. Mr. Caruso, in answer to complaints that preference In some cases was being given out-of-town workers, claimed he had hired all available local help as. well as . beginners, and was now In need of 20 to 25 operators. Councllmen claimed Caruso evaded several questions asked of him in the clerk's letter, including the number of out-of-town employees compared with local workers. He was also asked some time ago to submit plans for the contemplated alterations before work started, but they have not been received, It was reported lost night. An offer for $1,500 from William H. Sullivan for the Albion hotel on South Bay avenue and one of $475 for the Woter Witch club property on Cheerful place from Peter D. Amello were received and the properties will be advertised by the borough and will be sold to the highest bidder..

Chicken Supper At Bradevelt Church Playground Plans Country Fair Use Proceeds for Church Renovations A roast chicken supper will be held by the Catholic parishes of Bradevelt, Everett and Marlboro Tuesday night at Bradevelt church.' Proceeds will be added to a general church property renovation fund. The fund was begun several months ago when Rev. John Horan, pastor, took up hla duties and has been of considerable value so far. The first table will be lerved at 5:30'o'clock and young girls of the parishes will serve. Mrs. Bernard Frawley and Mrs. William Dugan are co-chairmen. Music will bo supplied by Henry Harvey's orchestra of Oakhurit and dancing will bo conducted after the supper. Committees and their membors follow: , - Coffee, James McGowan, Harold McGowan, Emmott Hanaway, Thomas McKnlght, John Moore, James Dugan; coffee nnd corn, Mrs. Peter McCue, Mrs. James McGowan and Mrs. Jamos Gllmartln; tlokets, Mrs. Georgo .McKnlght and Mrs. Henry Hanaway; soda, James Gllmartln; cake tablo Mrs. A.-"Halioran; tablo Mrs. Frank Becker, Mrs. Frang Dugon, Mrs. Martin Tromble, Mrs. Hy Hanaway, Mrs. Claudo Cornell and Bernard Frawley, Wllllanr Dugan, Thomas McGowan, Thomas Kaney, Frank Dugan, Bernard Dombroskl, William McGowan, V. Dorbry and A. Dorbry; sorvlng, Mary Halleran, Peggy Boland, Margaret McGowan, Botty McMahon, Patricia Moore, Bos «le Hanaway, Holon Hanaway, Dottle Hanaway, Florcnco Hanaway, Florenco McGowan, Floronco Dockor and -Doris Maher.

The menu Includes roast chicken, htm, chicken salad, potato salad, Pianos — Prospective buyers, read corn on tho cob, succotash, dovlled our advortlscment on l'ngo 3, l i t Sec- eggs, 'cabbage salad, boots, tomatoes, tion. Btorcli of Course.—Advertise- pickles, celory, rolls, coffoo or Iced U*, let «r«»m unit cuke ment

Magician to Entertain at Event Aug. 22 Children of the Red Bonk Recreation committee playground on the Red Bank Junior High school grounds on Branch avenue will hold a typical "country stylo fair" Friday afternoon of next week. This Is the main event of the playground project, which opens In June. Edward J. O'Hara, supervisor of recreation for Monmouth and Ocean counties for the W. P. A., has announced that William Snalth, puppeteor and magician will be present to ontertaln tho children. Members of the recreation commltteo will serve Ice cream and cookies. All the chlldron will appear dressed as farmers and farmerettes. The playground chairman, Mr>. Frank Kuhl, announced that a large collection of Florida sea shells has boon given to tho instructors by Mrs. Leon de la Rcussllle, Sr,, of Broad streot. These shells will be usod in making jowolry and other novelties at tho project. This past week undor tho direction of tho instructors. Miss Eloanor M. Scanlon and Leo LaBlonda, children havo boon making soap carvings. Two now volley ball posts have been get-up at tho playground, which will closo the ond of this month. SOnOIHTY HAS FAIITY. Delta Phi Alpha sorority mombors hold a beach party Tuesday night at tho lagoon at Leonardo, A plcnlo supper was sorvod. Those presont wero Mrs. Mary Kllduff, Mrs. Dorothy Hollowoll, Mrs. Floronco Lund, Mrs, Elonnor Grodonkn, Mrs, Agnes MacPheo, Mrs, Gladys Smith, Miss Gertrude Schmidt and Miss Jeanotte Hhorkoy.

PAGES l'T,6 12

Plans Complete For Republican Reception

Vacation For Clerk Ordered Japhla Clayton, who has served for 18 years as clerk of the Red Bank board of education and during that time has never had a vacation, was virtually ordered to take two weeks off by the school board Tuesday night. A motion that he be given this vacation was made when he had left the board room to chock some papers in his office. Overwhelmed upon learning of this action upon his return, Mr. Clayton expressed his appreciation but said he would be too busy to take time off. Members of the board laughingly declared that he would be fined $10 for every day he came back to his office. Another member suggested changing the lock on his door so he couldn't get in. A third offered to take him fishing.

Candidates To Be Guests At Event At West End Casino Tonight •"••.

Planning Board Wants Ordinance Sidewalks Discussed by Eatontown Council

Township To Get Rent, No Taxes From Gov. Project Half of Money to Be Used to Educate Pupils From Development The Shrewsbury township committee last night accepted the Federal government's proposition, whereby the township will receive approximately 11% per cent of the rent. In lieu of taxes, from the Federal housing project In the township, off Shrewsbury avenue, and will furnish all existing municipal services to the development, The government was represented by H. P. Hlllmann, .attorney for the Federal housing authority. Included in the municipal service will be the education of children of families living on the governmentleaaedj)property. The township board of education recently requested a Federal grant of $202,000 for an addition to the Tlnton Falls school building, but «t a meeting last night this request was withdrawn. The board will make another request for approximately $60,000, within a few days when the townBhlp architects, Merchant Brothers of New Brunswick,'present eittmates to lnelu.de »n addition of four rooms and an auditorium, ' The township is expected to eductae approximately B0 children, but the propsed addition will have a capacity of 160 pupils. The board of education, which win receive about one-half of the township ' revenue from the project, reserves the right to reject the pupils if the revenue received from the project does not cover'the expense of educating the extra pupils. ' • • Two temporary rooms, are being built in the basement of the, school, and the children from the government development will be taken into the school next month. To meet with the emergency, Mrs. Eleanor W. Malone of East Orange and Mies Elizabeth Ryan of Fair Haven were appointed as temporary teachers. The board also appointed Mils Lillian L. Payton of South Orange to a permanent teaching position to fill a vacancy in the primary room caused by the resignation of Miss Ruth J. Clayton of Red Bank.

Nominate Norell For Commander Other Officers Named by Local Legion Post Shrewsbury post 108, American Legion, nominated officers at a meeting Monday night in the Legion home on Riverside avenue. Election will take place August 26. The officers named follow: Coromandur—J. J. Norall. S.nlor Vice . Commander—Vincent


Junior Vie* Commwidir— Wllllua P. Welch. Pln»nc« Officer—Wllllun Oaughan. Chaplain—Robert A. MtcKallir. Sergeant-At-Armi—Daniel Bedford. Triutee for three Yean—Theodore D. Farsonfl.

Morris Miller, Jack Norell, Kenneth R. Smith and Vincent J. Moyes were elected delegates to the st&te convention to be held September 4, 5 and 6 at Wildwood. Alternates are Cart Bremer, John E. Day, William Gaughan and Daniel Medford. It was announced that J. J. Noroll's candidacy for county vice commander will be considered by the Legion council August 28 at a special meetIng. _ CHILD HIT BY CAR.

The Eatontown planning board made its second major recommendation to the Eatontown mayor and council last night when, In a letter to the clerk, It was euggested that an ordinance relative to controlling the condition and appearance of the sidewalks be adopted. The planning board also suggested that "entering Eatontown" signs be posted at the main entrances to the borough. Speaking for the board, Kenneth Smith, president, told the—-council that In many sections of tpwnvjthe aldewalkj are irregular and in shabby condition. The board's idea' in suggesting the ordinance, he said, was to compel property owners to keep their sidewalks In repair under penalty of assessment or fine. On recommendation of Councilman Walter Green the planning board's letter was referred"to~the borough*attorney, who will draw up a suggested ordinance for consideration of council and for discussion at its next meeting. Councilman Green commented that in making suggestions to the council the planning board clerk be more explicit. Mayor Robert H. Hlgglnson agreed with this comment but said it was his .understanding that the clerk was so ordered, "We must not be too harsh on them, however," said the mayor; "they serve without pay." To which Councilman Green retorted, "So do I." In regard to "Entering Eatontown" signs, Councilman Percy Dangler pointed out that a few months ago the borough had received, without cost, two rustic signs that wore made by county jail prisoners. He said theee signs had been accepted and authorization for their placement at either entrance to the borough on Route 35 had been granted. Mayor Hlgglnson iald the signs had not been put up and he requested that Councilman Dangler have them erected this week. The clerk was ordered to communicate with the county priion and ask for two more signs because there are four main entrances to the Municipality. Offers to purchase three lots adjacent, to their homes on College avenue, Academy avenue and Rose court were received from Edward! Emmons, Evelyn Emmons: and Elsie Chaffln. There was no. stipulation to build contained in the offer and It is, believed the property Is desired as . protection against the expansion of Fort Monmouth which is expected in that area. Two of the lots are ISO feet in width and the other 25 feet in width. All three have a depth of ISO feet and the total money offered was $250. A public hearing will be held Wednesday night, August 27. Tho clerk, Andrew G. Becker, reported that he had recently received a copy of a petltlpn of an appeal of borough property taxes that had been filed with the county tax board by Susan Dangler for her property on Wall street, and by the Shore Building k Loan for their property on Route 4-N and Broad street. Mrs. J. A. LInnett of West Allenhurst, treasurer of the county Society For the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, and Mrs. E. J. Guilllum of Asbury Park, secretory of the organization, appeared at the meeting to clear up a misunderstanding concerning the service that the organization Is supposed to render the borough. Recently council received a complaint that stray dogs were terrorizing one resident's chicken farm and causing the chickens to become ill. Mayor Hlgginson asked if it was not Included in their service for which $60 is appropriated in the annual budget for the S. P. C, A. to rid tho borough of all menacing animals. Mrs. LInnett said this service was Included but It was customary for each municipality to request the dog catcher to make a periodical drive against stray doga, and for tho police departments to set the time and dates for such drives. Councilman Spencer Pattorson asked If an Individual was expected to pay or make a donation to have hl, dog destroyed. Mrs. LInnett said if such a request was made by a private individual for his own dog a donation was expected, but If a com plaint against a stray dog was received and the dog taken Into cus tody, no charge would be mado un til the owner mado a claim. At that time, she aald, tho owner munt pay ?2 to the 3. P. C. A., and also take out a license before getting tho dog back.

James Scott of West Bergen place suffered minor Injuries about his, legs yesterday when he wag struck by a car while playing In tho street near hU home. The car was driven by Waiter Kelleher, who Is employed In the circulation department of The Rod Bank Standard. The Injured Rod Bank auxiliary of Rlvorvlow youth was treated at Rlvorvlew hos- hospital will hold a t a g day this pital.' ____^^^__ woek-end for the Institution. Plans for tho event wero announced this TOWNSHIP woniusn UUHNED. morning by tho auxiliary president, Mrs. Charles M. Hilton. Hoshoa Reevey of Pino Brook, who "Bunny" Dillon will be chairman Is employed by tho Shrewsbury town- of a group of young girls who will Bhlp road department, was burned sell tagn. They Include Misses Barabout tho faco and stomach Tuesday bara Lovott, Nancy Uyrd, Marlon whori tho gasoline tank of a town- Backo, Kay Doremus, Audrey John ship tractor exploded. Ho .was taken son, Eleanor Jonos, Peggy Hill, Mary to Monmouth Memorial hospital Newman, Marilyn Manatee and Oily where his condition this morning Alderton. was fair. Tho auxiliary will hold a summer mooting Wodnodd&y morning of next Arthur O. Aiplscn for aliorlff; Ropubllcan primary,—Ad- wook at tho homo of Mis. John II. Van Wagonon on.Union streot. Mem vertlmont.. (Paid (or br Arthur O. AiaUan Cumpilan tors will roll bandages and do mend Ing (or till hospital. CommltU».lj

Tag Day Arranged

Final arrangements for the dance and reception for candidates to be given by the Affiliated Republican clubs of Monmouth County tonight have been completed by the chairman, William B. Kirsch. The. event will be held at the West End Casino, and Mitchell Ayers orchestra will play for dancing. Mr, Kirsch announced yesterday that there has been a large salt of Ickets, whjch Indicate that the event will be one of the largest to be held in the county. A number of prominent stars of radio and the stage will entertain. Candidates who are expected to attend Include State Senator Haydn Proctor, who is seeking re-election; Freeholders James S. Parkes and Joseph C. Irwln, also running for reelection; John T. Lawley, undersheriff, who is a-candldate for sheriff; Assemblyman J. Stanley Herbert, who is running for re-election, and Merrill Thompson, who is th« other Republican candidate for assemblylan. Prominent Republican leaders who hold reservations are Mrs. Geraldin* L. Thompson, state commltteewoman; J. Russell Woolley county clerk; Frank Durand, state tudltor; Mrs. Emma VanScholck, vice chairman of the Republican executive committee; Miss Roselle Bucknuxn, president of the United Women's R e publican club of Monmouth county; Joseph L. Mayer, director of t h e board of freeholders; Dorman McFaddln and Edgar O. Murphy, members of the board of freeholders; Courtlandt White,' under-sherifi; Howard W. Roberts, county solicitor; Alton V . , Evans, mayor of Long Branch; Robert Holmes, county t a x board member; E. I. VanDerveer, clerk of the county board of elections; Albert Woolley, chairman of the city committee of Long Branch; Otis Seaman, county engineer; Judge J. Edward Knight; Victor Carton, county auditor; Judge Harry Klatsky; Charles Miller, clerk of t h s grand jury, and Van R. Habey. Members of the United Woman's Republican club of Monmouth county, and members of the Monmouth County executive committee are a s sisting w i t h the event. •• '•• Members of the entertainment c o m mittee are Mr. White, Morrla Miller, Herbert Edwards, Edward. Broega and Wallace Jeffrey; reception, State Senator Proctor, Assemblyman Herbert, Freeholder Irwin, Freeholder Parkes, Mr. Lawley, Mr. Woolley and Benjamin Danskln; Tickets, Mr..Miller, Mr.. Seaman, Judge Klatsky, jLionel W. Lancaster and Joseph Crisantl, and publicity, George Gray, Charles Frankel, Kenneth Bract,.Alfred J. Llppman and George Smock.

Middletown Fair Closes Saturday Lawley to Make Grand Award The Mlddletown township firemen's lair at Headden's Corner, which has been running for ths past week and drawing a record attendance each night, will" close Saturday night when $500 will be disposed of oa tho co-opcratlvo plan. John T. Lawley, Republican candidate for sheriff, will make the grand award, Beside the grand prize other prizes Including a master bed, radio, wagon and a bridge lamp, will be givea away. Also as an added attraction this year, livestock and vegetables will be given away on the closing night, along with a special prize which has been accumulating for til* « entire week. Firemen's night was celebrated st night at the fair and the priz* for the largest men from one company attending was won by N a v e sink. Hazlet fire company won a *1» prize and Liberty hose company of Red Bank won a $5 prize. Ground prize winners for the week were George Tylukl of Chapel Hill,' William Welsh of Headden's Corner, Edna Dundore of Mlddlotown and Mrs. Frank Garruto of Maple avenue, Red-Bank. Dancing Is hold nightly, with Fa*zone's orchestra furnishing th,« music. Members of HeaddenVr Corner ' Boy Scout troop are assisting , with the f roo parking of automobiles,.

Little Silver Unit Plans Card Party Proceeds to Be Used for Sock Machine Tho Little SUvor unit for British War Relief will hold a.card party Wednesday afternoon of next week at the Monmouth Beach club. Tickets may bo obtained from Mrs. B. Stanloy Marks of Llttlo Silver, Mra. Honry Doland of Monmouth Beach, or at>the ofllcos of Monmouth War Rcllof In tho Zobel building on Broad street. /{The proceeds from the event will bo' uiod to purchaso a sock machine for me of Little Silver unit workors. Thero will bo prizes at each tablo and tea will be served, by Uio hootcesos. Others assisting are Mrs. Clifford Bpoorl of Ited Bank, Mrs, Qtorgs iriucciiii'of Shrewsbury, Mrs. MoiwtU Bmlt)i"of Monmouth Ueaah and Mrs. W. W, llrook of Atlantic Highlands. (layer's Tavern, Bumsoo. Bort Gaul at tb« Novo.chord.—Ad> verUsunsnt.


Paste Two

Only Two Democrats File In Middtetown

Rumson, Republican Candidates

Bills Pending in Congress—Boat Owners Aid Patrol

Grossintger, Morfor'd and Day Seek Nomination For Re-Election With the passing of the deadline w the filing of petition* of canaoy in the coming primary election, ; was disclosed that only two Demcrats had filed In Mlddletown townnift.and these were for the minor (Bee of county commitUe member, •he two Democrat* filing war* MM. Idward O'Fiaherty and Theodore J. •abrecque of district eight, Headen's Corner, -who -will be the only >emocraiic candidates In the towhl. '* having their names on the bal>t Two township commltteemen, a oad supervisor and tfcrea justices of hi peace are to be elected in the ownflhlp this fall In addition to the ounty committee candidates. Reubllcan candidates filed for every Sice. Victor B. Grosslnger of Middleown, chairman of the police committee, and Edward H. Morford, Fair r Iew cemetery "superintendent, who I chairman of the board of health, re candidates for re-election to the nwnshlp committee on the regular tepubllcan ticket They will be oposed for the nomination by Herman (.Frenchman of East Keansburg. Thomas B. Cay of East Keansburg i seeking re-election as road auperIsor. Be is unopposed for the nomnation. Republican justice of the eace candidates are Richard E. jUker of Belford, Jacques J. Norell f Conover lane and Frederick W. Venzel of Port Monmouth. Republican county committee eahlldatea are: FJrit dlitrlct, maaiotown village—-Un. (elan D. Lenttlhon and John M. W«it. flicond district, Navasink—Mr«. Mary !. Maxaoa and W. Warran Barbour. . Third district, Bolford—Hit. OUre TamaU and Cralr Flnneran. Fourth district. Leonardo—Mm. Lena Jller, Edward Brunti and Leslli W. farker. Fifth district, Llncroft and Hirer Plaia —Mra, Goraldlns L. Thompson and Frank I. Curtli. Sixth diatriot. Fort llonmouth—Hit. 'ane L. Beam and Waltar Burlchardt. Seventh district, East Keaiubartr—lira, i s x s a n t B- Voorhn«s and Qtore* Runtell. Eighth district, Headden'i Const.— Irs. Louis* G. Bodman and Lavrenca A.

'trton, Jr.

Ninth district. Laonardo—Mra. Anna L. iorgman and William Ask

Women Voters Plan Meeting Professor Bebout to Speak at Hotel « The Red Bank Keg-tonal league of Women Voters, in conjunction with he local Defend America committee, s distributing copies of a pamphlet, "The Battle of Production," issued >y the national league. Mrs. Horace Fowler was hostess o members of the executive board of he local league Tuesday afternoon it her home at Koansburg. At the nesting plans were discussed for the trst fall meeting of the group Tueslay, at the Molly Pitcher hotel. A nembership drive, which has been arried on during the summer will uhnlnate at the session at which Ira.. James G. Van Noatrand, vice, 'resident and membership chairman, rtll report. Professor John Bebout, head of the [overnment department of Newark raiversity, will speak' on the need or constitutional reform in New fersey and Mrs. Joseph Hunter, pres dent, will explain the workings of he local league at the session. A "Know Your Town" study group ill-day session and box luncheon Is ilanned for Monday, September 16 it the home of Mrs. J. L. Turner, hairman of government in operaion, Fair Haven. Mrs. Hosea Chark rill entertain members of the execulve board Tuesday, September t at Eandlass beach, Highlands. Those present were Mrs. Hunter, irs. VanNostrand, Mrs. Chark, Mrs. Tohn L, Montgomery and Mrs. •"owler. The pamphlet, "The Battle of Proluctlon," contains, in addition to an mpartlal resume of defense actlvlies, a chart of.agencies admlnlsterng the program and a glossary of erms employed in the pamphlet and a common usage In the public press oday. The extent of the defense effort is he first part of the pamphlet, foliowA by a discussion of the organltalon set-up. Under "Production," iniustrial capacity, labor, Industrial aaterlals, power and transportation acuities are. considered. Tax protosals are outlined and tho. booklet :oncludes with a glance Into the fuure under "Demobilizing Defense 'reduction," in which the problem >t shifting capital, management and abor from production of war to conumer goods are mentioned. Edward M.-Crane, local chairman if the Defend America committee, Is :o-operating with the league in dljrlbutlng* the pamphlets.

Defense Council Meets At Rumson Residents Praised by Chairman Hague At Monday night's mooting of the Itumson Defense Council, the chairnan, Louis M. Hague, praised the esldenta of that borough for tho iplendld response In tho aluminum lrlv«. According to Curios D. Kelly, chairman of tlio drive, Rumson'a col•cllon of 710 pounds was one or tlie argest per capita of any community n lie country, Ujrnard V. Hyan was appointed •loa ahalrman to assttt Mra. J. Hartoy Melllak, who was appolnUd a vice balrman wli«n the council first orranlr.ed. It was announced that a drat nld lai« of 20 h u l>.«n orgnnltfd and h»t th« pollpa rraervt school will tart Stptomb** IS,

Government To Requisition Small Boats

"Y" Board Plans Fall Meetings Social and Athletic Program Arranged Plans for fall activities of the •young Men'* and Young Women's Hebrew society were outlined Tueiday at & meeting of the executive board at the Jewish Community ASSESSOR COUNOtLMAN MAYOR COUNCILMAN Center, Riverside avenue. The flret RICHARD J. ROGERS, SR. SHELDOW T. COLEMAN JAMES C. AUCHINCLOSS JAMES P. BRUCE fall meeting will be Thursday night, September i. The above officials of the borough of Rumson are running for re-election. They -will have no opposition from the Democrats at the Jack. Kallflh, president, read plans general election In November unless candidates are nominated at the primary election by a write-in vote, because no petitions were filed for a program of social and athletic last week by the Democrats. • . activities. These events 'were discussed as a plan to attract young people to the community center as well as Jewish officers and enlisted men stationed at Fort Monmouth and Fort Hancock. The proposed program will coincide with that Mrs. John Galnea and Mrs. Edward outlined by the United Service OrG. Bradford were accepted as fullganization. fledged members of the Little Silver Woman's club Tuesday morning to Tentative plans were also made for replace Mrs. Charles Prothero and an open house meeting to be held Miss Anne Hasler, who resigned. Mra. Thursday, September 11. A drive for Edward K. Atlee of Group Has Annual W. A. Baker was placed on the club's a larger membership -will also be membership waiting list. conducted. Atlantic Highlands Benefit at Home of The club will open its season WedBoaid members present were Mrs. nesday, September 10, with a lunchMilton L, Zimmerman vice presifor Chef de Gare Mrs. E. H. Boynton eon at the Monmouth Golf and'Coundent, Miai Charlotte Poplel corresponding secretary, Samuel E. VoloEdward K. Atlee of Atlantic High- try club. Mrs. A. B. Cross Is chairRed Bank auxiliary to Monmouth vick financial secretary, and Murray lands was nominated chef do gare at man of the luncheon committee. Memorial hospital will give a new Houtkln treasurer. a meeting Tuesday night of Mon- Others at the executive meeting ultra-violet ray lamp, costing more mouth Voiture, iO an.8, held at the Tuesday were Mrs. H.H. Coddington, than $400, to the Institution in the Mrs. E. Stanley Marks, Mrs. Charles American Legion home here, near future. The lamp will be pur A citation was presented by the White, Mra. H. O. Rouff, Mrs. Fred chased with funds raised at tho an Dunnell, Mrs. R, J. Parker, Mrs. John Grand Voiture to Jacques J. Norell nual summer deBsert-brldge held yes of Red Bank, chef re gare, for put- Wills and Mrs. F. W. Giles. terday at Fair Home, home of Mrs ting Monmouth Voiture over the top Ernest H. Boyntpn on Alston court in membership. Sets of colloph'ano bureau covers The other officers nominated at the were given to those holding score, at meeting are as follows: Calypso Singers to the 25 tables in play. Mrs. Maurice Chtf da trains—A&drow Santoro, TfzttSchwartz, auxiliary president, and towiu Appear at Yacht Club Mrs. Hermann Asendorf were chairConJaetOTr—Vineeat J. Horn, Batonmen. V' ' 1 .•••'•• MRS.' WILLIAM 8. ANDERSON hold. Comjnt&ialrt lnttndsnt—J. J. Nor«U, B«d Social Event for Guests were received by the hosA number of reservations have Sank. been received for the British War tess, the chairmen and Mrs. H. NorMr. and Mrs. William S. AnderCormpondtnt—Carl Brvmer, Monmouth Recreation Center Relief benefit, featuring the Calypso man Hoyt, Mra. Park M. Lamborn, son will return today from their wedAvocat—iforrli Miller, SAr«mbury. singers of Trinidad, to be held to- Mrs. Walter A. Hullman, Mra. Sam' ding trip through New England. Mrs. Oomnils voyageur^-JameB Flake, Jfelmar. morrow night at the Sea Bright uel W. Hausman and Mrs. Frank C. Anderson la the former Mies DoroSeveral.workers at the recreation Gardt dt la porte—Geors* Sltelehoujer, Yacht club. Mrs. Henry Clay Pierce Ganter. Junior hostesses who served thy Grause, daughter of Mrs. George Beljnar. ' . , center of the Defense Council of tha Aumonier—^Gsbrge D»For«st, Matawan. tea, and asalated with special awards Is general chairman. Grause, and the late Mr. Grause. She River Boroughs at the Elks club Gemlnot (executive committee)—John E. Frizes for the event have been were Misses Emily Newman, Olley was married August 2 at S t James Dar, Cecil MacCloud, R«d Bank: Edward have completed plans for a dinnergiven by the Cars tairs distillery com- Alderton, Marilyn Manske, Constance church. Mr. Anderson Is the nephew htvf, Jaclt Fureell and Murray L. Poch- dance to be .held Friday night, Augof Mr. and Mra. John E. Day ot ett», Blffhland«rJohn Feldman and EdwaTd ust 29, at the Sea Bright Yacht club. pany, a magnum of La Ina sherry, Wlngerter and Lillian Dillon. Avary, Aabury Park; Eusane O*llourk«, At- There will be no admission charge Other committee members ' were Rlyeralde avenue. given by Leonard M. Holland, and a lantio Highlands; Philip H. Culbert and Gtorf DeFornl. MatawaB, and Bail Nel- and regular prices will prevail. Guido, 14 carat gold "V" for victory pin, Mrs..W]llIam Nicholas, Mrs. Philip S. son, Eelmar. club manager, will give a certain perWalton, Mrs. Harry C. Ruoff, Mrs, given by Mrs. Wilbur Klleen. Delegates named to the state con- centage of the total receipts for the Preceding the event Mr. and Mri. Mart p. Havlland, Mrs. John H. vention at Wlldwood September 4, 5 evening to the center. Pierce, will have as their dinner Mount, Sr., Mrs. James Hubbard, and 6, include Andrew Santoro, Thoao in charge of reservations are guests at their home Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Lynn M. Hoffman, Mrs. Adolph James. Flake and J. J. Norell. Alter- Mrs: F. N, L. White, Mrs. Benjamin Mrs. Arthur C. Swift, Mrs. William Murray, Mr. and Mrs. Don- Schraeder, 1 nates are Carl Bremer, Earl Kelson F. Black, Misses Noel and Rosalie ald Murray, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hab- Harry H. Button, Mra. Alfred Edand V. J. Moyes. The delegate to the Neilson. Other committee members, ler, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Berckmans, wards, Mrs. George A. Hogan, Mrs. Grand Natlonale at Milwaukee Sep- all working at the recreation center, Miss Audrey Proddow, Robert Prod- Newton J. Rice, Mrs. Barbara Miller, Member* to Attend tember 16, 17 and 18, is Mr. Moyes are Mrs. Alfred N. Beadleston, Mrs. Mra..WUUam Wikotf, Mra. Ralph O, daw and Philip Llchtensteln. . and the alternate, Mr. Flske. J. Hartley Mellick, Jr., Mrs. Louis M. Reservations. have been made by Willgusa and Mlas Anne B. Hauler. "Councilors-' Meeting Hague, Mrs. John J. Boyd, Mrs. GerOthers present were Mrs. Luke Arthur Hale; commentator of "conald Balding, Mlasea Barbara Baker, fidentially yours;" and Mr. and Mrs. HIgglns, Mrs. George H. Moss, Mrs; Plans for a peaoh festival to be Jean Balch and Elizabeth and HonRoger Jackllng. Mr. Jackllng is John J. O'Shea, Mrs. J. W. Stewart, ora Knapp. British vice consul, and has his of- Mrs. Jamea R. Smock, Mrs. Richard .held Tuesday night were discussed at Strong, Mrs. Herbert Ely Williams, a meeting of Pride of Monmouth fices at New York, Sponsors are Mr. and Mrs. Hague, Mr. and Mrs. Mellick, Mr. and Mrs. Other reservations have been made Mrs. Edmund G. Fraser, Mrs. Thom- council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, Tuesday. Miss Ratcllffe, preBeadleston, Mr. and Mrs. Black, Mr. by Mr. and Mrs. Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. as E. Weston, Mrs. F. Lawton Hinand Mrs. Baldln, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd, Kllleen, Mr. and Mrs. John McPlke dle, Mrs. Thomas C. MacNair, Mrs. siding officer, reported that a "PollyFederal Chapter Mr. and Mrrf. White, Mr1, and Mrs. Kersey, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Draper, Clancy D. Boynton, Mrs. J, P. Albert, anna" party will be held Tuesday, August 28. Clement L. Despard, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph O. WUlguss, Mr. Mrs. Harry Johnson, Mrs. Allan NeuReviews Streit Book Charles Croydon, chairman of a George M. Bodman, Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. J. Banford Shanley, Mr. and routh, Mrs. Wlnlfled W. Hance, Mrs. Henry E. Butler, Mr. and Mrs. W Mrs. Douglas E. Chalk, Mr. and Mrs. David Vf. Mountford, Mrs. E. Allaire recent beach party, reported the Several members of the Little Sil- Strother Jones, Mr. and Mrs. NichoJohn Sutphen, Mr. and Mrs. Ray- Cornwell, Mrs. J. J. Ballin, Mrs. S. event a SUCCMS. Mrs. Dorothy Clayton wos> elected e member of the ver chapter, of federal Union met las G. Rutgers, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar mond DeVoe, Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul G. Kahn, Mrs. Seely B. Tuthill. Carey, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Erianger, MrB. Harold Voorhis, Mrs. Hamil- council. Members will attend a meet- Tuesday morning at the home ot A. Knapp, Mr. and Mrs. Loomls L. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Goadby Lawr- ton 0; Battin, Mrs! B. K. DoIIlnger, ing of the Past C&uncllors' associa- MM. George C. Southworth on Con- Whlto, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Adams, Mr. ence, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Brothers, MrB. Marcua Hlgginbotham, Sr., Mra. tion of Monmouth and Ocean coun- over lane, Middletown township, and and Mrs. J, Wright Brown, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Frellnghuy- W. G. French, Mrs. Ralph Field, Mrs. ties Thursday, August 28, at Key- discussed various sections of Clar- Mrs. C. Frederic Neilson, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Leonard, Mr. and ence Btrelt's book, "Union Now." sen. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Riker, Jr. Robert Hance, Mrs. Bort Durham, port. Mrs; Luella Kean, state associate Mr. and Mrs. W. Gill Wylle, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hance, Sr., Mrs. F. MarkMra. Warren Tyurell read extracts Mrs. N. G. Robertson, Jr., Mr, and Mrs. Charles Day Halsey, Mrs. Lewis lie Schad, Mrs. A. V. Scott,-Mrs. vice councilor, John Koane, a mem- from the book concerning economic Mrs. Newcomb C. Baker and Mrs. R. Buckbea, Geoffrey Mellor and Mr, George A. belatush, Mrs. G. C. Wag- ber of the state finance committee, problems under the plan, and equit- Wilbur B. Ruthrauff. Holland. ' ner, Mrs. Benjamin L. Atwater, Mrs. and Mrs. Ella Woolley, state deputy, able ways of solving the problems of Harold J. Stokes, Mrs. Leon Rueck- spoke briefly. Refreshments, con- pfree trade and immigrants. John hau«, Mrs. Max H. Klarln, Mra. Sam- slating of Iced watermelon, were serv- Muro'i booklet, "Hang Together," uel Greenblatt, Mrs. Sidney Hodas, ed. dealing with plans far colonial posMra. David Fischer, Mrs. Robert J. sessions In, a federal union, was reHooker, Mrs. Walter Morton, Mrs. R. viewed by Mrs.' Aogo F. Nielsen, E. J. Poole, Mrs. George A. WHUamMra. Wilson L. Smith, group chairman, exhibited a number of current Monmouth Memorial Mrs. Charles R. English, Mra. John magazines, and pointed out that ail Cause of Blaze Is B. VanWagenen, Mrs. John F. TruA surprise msicellaneous shower carried articles on the Union Now Nurses Plan Activity deau, Mrs. Fred Bolce, Mra. Oliver was given Mrs. George Netterman, idea, showing that the idoa was beStryker, Mrs. Charles Hammell, Mrs. the former Miss Virginia Paulson of ing well publicized for the American Unknown—Loss $500 The Alumnae association of MonMarlon M. Etommel, Mrs. LeRoy people. The next meeting will be mouth Memorial hospital School of Truswell, Mrs. Charles McKlnney, Keyport, recently at the home of Fire late ]ast night caused dam- Mrs. Henry Hagerroan, Mrs. John H. Mrs, Peter; Celli at Riverside Heights. Tuesday,- September 16, at the home Nursing will hold a card party Tuesage estimated at $500 to the home Warren, Mrs. Thodore Moss, Mrs. The shower was given by Mrs. Frank of Mrs. Dawson Olmstead at Fort day night, September 2, at the West of John Davis, colored, of Lelghton Judfon Vaughan, Mrs. Carl Bremer, Ferrlgine and Miss Eleanor Cassa- Monmouth. End casino. Mrs. Evelyn Ferris of Others present were Mrs. Emiilo Long Branch Is chairman. avenue. The blaze was extinguished Mrs. Harry Angelo, Mrs. Frank W. grande. by the Red Bask department after Giles, Mrs. H. R. Klngsley, Mrs. WilGifts were placed in a miniature Fanjul, Mrs. Frank -'Bcay, Mrs. JenMombera of the ticket committee an alarm had been sounded 'rom Box liam H. Hlntelmann, Mrs. Frank "wishing well," and favors were re- nie L. Herbert, Mrs. Albert Plgge are Mrs. Helen Jacobus and Mrs. 18T at the corner of Lelghton avenue Hewitt, Mra. Albert W. Worden, Jr., plicas of old-fashioned drinking and Mrs; A. -Barton Cross. Delia Cooper of Long Branch; Mrs. and Herbert street. Robert Ticehurst, Red Bank, and Mrs. Albert Sopp, Mra. Samuel Ham- buckets used In wells. Games were Davis, who Is employed as a chef mond, Mrs. Henry H. Kohl. played, and a prize was given to Mrs. Mrs. Carl Sehwenkor, Jr., Fair Havat Port Hancock, was not home at . Mrs. M. V. Bowtell, Mrs. E. H. Av- Joseph Pace. on, prizes; Miss Carrie McCuo, Miss the time the fire started. Mrs. Davis, erell, Mrs. E. D. Rabua, Mrs. Frank Eleanor McCue, Miss Cathorlne Others present were Mrs, James Palala, Long Branch, and Miss Marreturning from church services, P. Crowe, Mra. O. James Riker, Mlsa Kelly, Mrs. Frank Mount, Mrs. John found the south side of the frame Grace Halsey, Miss E. L. Averell, Ej'Amlco, Mrs. Fred Frlck, Mrs, Helen Mezo of Gold street was garet Conk, Red Bank, refreshments; Mary Hart, Long Branch, dwelling enveloped in Unmet. She Miss Flora E. Wlllffuss, Miss Helena Philip Celll, Mrs. Ernest Vonnetelll, burned on her hands and arms last Mrs, rushed into the kitchen and released M. Henderson, Miss Charlotte M. Mrs. Charles Celll, Mrs. Hugo Bas- week when, while attending the alumnao association president; Mrs. Bottlcher, Miss Catherine Mullen and sone, Mrs, Anthony Plngitore, Mrs. Branch avenue playground. She wan- Irma Bolce, Miss Barbara Eager, her pet dog. Chief Jerry McConvey directed the Miss Anne Stommoll. Louis Casagrande, Mrs. Henry Lold- dered away from the other children Long Branch, and Mrs. Catherine work of. the firemen. He said that ncr, Mlsaes Nottle Stovola, Marie, and stumbled into a pile of smolder- Hennessey, Monmouth Beach, tallies, the cause could not be determined. Rose and Connto Flgnatoro, Ann and ing ashes. She was treated at River- and Miss Elizabeth Hlgglns and Miss Margaret Sutphln, Long Branch, Mrs, Davis stated that her husband Francos Prestl, Katharine Hart, view hospital. Mrs. Theresa McGrath of Mon- special awards. had been away all day and sho had Nancy Plngitore and Harriet VanTho association has a membership mouth street hurt her elbow last left shortly after having a cold supBrunt. week when she fell near the borough ot moro than 150 members, tho maper at around 6 o'clock. hall.' Bhe was treated at the hospital jority of whom are living in Monm i — —— The third In a series of summer remoutb county. Sovoral mombots are for a possible fracture. citals will be played Sunday aftorOthers receiving treatment wero now employed on the nursing staff noon at 5 o'clock on the Mary Owon Ralph Perry of Runway, who cut his at tho. hospital. Ono 'association Bordon memorial carillon at St. lip Saturday when the horao ho was mombor, Miss Mary Larkin, is an George's church, Rumson, by Robert Mr». William Udal, with her 2-srear- riding at Brookdale farm fell and army nureo, while others aro doing Mr. »nd Mrs. SIvert Walstrom ot D. McICoo, carlllonnour. private, duty and still others aro The program will Includo "Bells of old daughter Judith, arrived at La- threw him; William Leach of Kane's housewives. Highlands were hosts at a party at Guardia field Sunday afternoon by lane, Middletown, who fell from a St. Mary," by Adams; "Aria from their home Tuesday, A scavenger clipper from Lisbon. They were met tree Saturday and fractured his elhuntr wai featured, gomes were Finlandla," by Jan'Sibelius; hymn, by Mrs. Udal's paronts, Mr. and Mrs, bow, and Alfred Lench, 0, of MechanINTERNE "Rise My Soul and Stretch Thy playod, Burton S. Brown of Nutloy, and uro lo street, whose face was cut and Tlio guests wero Mrs. Katie Derby, Wings," by Jamos Nares 1715-1783; spending a fow weeks at Mr, Brown's bruised when his trloyclo ran Into Dr. Lawrence SangmolBter, who Misses Marlon Groch, Joan Wal- Sarabanda Largo by Arcangolo Cor- nummcr homo near Glons Falls, New the rear whoel of a truck. sorved ns lntorno at Ilivorview hosolll 1033-1718; hymn, "O Come O strom, Marilyn Itussell, Betty Waipital for moro than two ycaro prior York. Strom and June King, Donald Mills, Como Emanuel, plain' song 13th cento resigning his position several Mrs. Udal Is a granddaughter of Joe Minor, Stewart and George King tury; "Jcanlo With tho Light Brown Mrs. Oliver A. Brown of Atlantio months ago, has roturncd to tho hos«nd Donsld Hellogar of Highlands; Hair," by Stophon C. Footer; "Pro- Highlands, and Judith Udal Is Mrs. pital In tho Borne capacity. Dr, BangAndantlno," by Frederick Miss Jeannlo MacPhoo, Atlantic ude, molstcr becomes tho second physicBrown's only groat-grandchlld. Highlands; Miss Bcbo Hnuser, Leon- Chopin, and Land of Hopo and Glory Tho formor Miss B6tty Brown was Police Commissioner Donald IB. ian at the hoopltal, Dr. Stanley Gottardo; Peter Rae, Elizabeth; ' Miss from "Pomp and Clrcumnlanco" by married nt Nutloy fours ago to Mr. Lawea of Little Bllvor today request- llob having boon appointed upon Dr. Lois Vyyors, MIM Olive Kcnrny and Sir Edward Elgar. Udnl of Dorchester, Englnml, where ed Chief of Police- Fred ZtoRlor to BangmolBtor'n roalgnatlon. The forTommy Wyern, Bayonne; Miss they have tieon residing. Mrs. Udnl rigidly enforce the speeding lawa In mer lntorno has boon vncatloning at Joan Clemments, Brooklyn; Elmer ENTERTAINS AT PICNIC. plans to join her husband after the that borough. Mr. Lawes ndvlncd Philadelphia. , Brnucliler, Glondale, Long Island; war. that the apoedlng lawa particularly Mrs. Zonolln Thompson, Port WsshMrs. John Roaoh of Union City, must bo onforccd to comply with tho NEW FAIR HAVEN IlEHIDENT. Ington, BUten Island, and Frank who Is spending this month at tlio request of Occrotnry Ickos as a, motisTON8IXS REMOVED. Trailer, Washington, D. C. Hngan liouoo at Loonardd, ontoruro to conaorvo gasoline. The drlvo • Mr, and Mrs. Timothy MuoMahon tnlned a number of friends at a parMiss Lorotta Kennody of Hanoe against fast driving Is nlia in complity Tuccdny, A plcnlo suppor won road, Fair Hnvon, was operated on ance with the program of the Mon- of Lexington avenue, JTnlr Havon, Bupportcd by Merchants. uro tlio pnronto of a non born yenorvod by (Uo lioatuBS, nsjlotnd by The nod Hank Register Is supTuomlny nt nivmviow hospital for mouth County Hnfoty council. tonlny at Monmouth Momorlnl liosOuonts tho removal of her tonsils and ndeported by local us well as out-of- mombers of her fumlly, Recorder Danlol B, Wclgand ndplayoil gnmiiM Outing tlio aftornoon _____^^ town liujlneij man. Advertisement* ldn, A similar operation was per- vlned Hint nil court costs oolloctod pltal. •pp**rlng rexulirly. tell th» story,-. «nd evening. Thsro were 30 guest* formed tlio name day on Norman during the UJ (I. O. drlv» would be It pays to ndvortls* Jn, Tho Roglster, AdvarUsamMtC present. n*ld over to thnt iU JPJnoy ot Keyjiorfc,

Auxiliary Will Give New Lamp To Hospital

Recent Bride

Monmouth Voiture Officers Named At Meeting Tuesday

List Prizes For War Benefit

Little Silver Club Plans Opening Lunch

Dinner-Dance At Yacht Club

Lodge Will Hold Peach Festival

Group Discusses i Now" Plan

Fire Damages Westside House

Nursing Group To Hold Card Party

Shower Given Recent Bride

Companion bills to authorize the Secretary of the Treasury to requisition or purchase motor boats, yachts and other craft owned by citizens of the United States for uBe by the Coast Guard in the performance of its maritime police functions, have been introduced in the Senate and House of Representatives. The bill, introduced In the Senate, was read twice and referred to the committee on commerce, while a similar bill in Congress, was referred to the committee on merchant marine and fisheries. The introduction of the two bills places greater stress on the part that American yachtsmen are playing In the national defense picture. Through the Coast Guard auxiliary and the Coast Guard reserve, thousands of yachtsmen have volunteered their services and that of their boats In maritime patrol duties this season. Admiral R. R. Waesche, Coast Guard commandant, recently issued a call for enough volunteer recreational craft of suitable type to form a constant patrol of 270 boats in various harbora throughout the country. Due to tlie fact that most of the boats are loaned, without compensation to the owners, for only short periods of time, several thousand craft were needed to form a backlog of replacements to maintain the constant patrol force. ' The United States Navy also has called upon the yachtsmen for defense patrol duty. The first naval district has requested the volunteer services of yachtsmen between s the ages of 17 and 50 in the naval reserve for active duty In the manning of patrol vessels, primarily In defense of New England waters. Always a source of helpful assistance to the Coast Guard and lighthouse service during peace'time In reporting missing navigational aides, derelicts and other menaces to navigation, the yachtsman assumes a more important role in time of emergency through his knowledge ot local waters. William K. Anderson of Detroit, chief, commander of the' United States Power Squadrons, organization of experienced motor boat owners and operators, recently pointed out that the thousands ot civilian yachtsmen on purely voluntary patrols, or on cruises or fishing expeditions, leave few if any miles of the country's coastline unWatched. "Yachtsmen, more than any others, because of their familiarity %ith the Sections of the waters they cover, are able to immediately detect the slightest change in, or unsual activity along our coasts and harbors," Commander Anderson said, Both Navy and Coast Guard officials, because of defenaa demands being made upon the yaohtsman, are anxious to see the nation's recreational fleet unhampered in its operations and express the Hope that the boats be maintained in commission for as long a period aa possible this season. During 1917-18 the sport of boating proved the main source of experienced nautical personnel for the United States naval reserve.

Kislin Strike In Its Third Week Strike of employees of the Kislin sporting goods store at East Front street and Wharf avenue this* morning entered its 18th day. Pickets of the retail employees union, which la seeking reduced hours and Increased pay, are still on duty. A hint that a settlement might be reached before long was made yesterday by one of the strikers, but officials refused to comment / Register's, Classified Ads are read by thousands.'-Advertlsement,

Rotarians To Hear Former U. Track Member Richard Ganslen to •. Address Red Bank Club Again Today The speaker scheduled for today's meeting of the Red .Bank Rotary, club at the Molly Pitcher. hotel ^is PrlvaU Richard Gansien of 'Fort Monmouth, who will address the Rotarians on his work at tha post.' A large number of .club members will recall Private Ganalen's talk before them last year, when he gave a Very detailed account of his trip to the Orient as a member of the United States Track team. At today's meeting Private Ganslen Will Be accompanied by Lieutenant Ferttg, who is the athletlo officer at the replacement center. ' The guest speaker at Thursday's meeting was Fred B. Phillips of Eatontown. Mr. Phillips' subject' was "Birds' Eggs," on which he ia *'nationally known authority. He also brought along a collection of birds' eg(;a tor exhibition. This was th» first time the club members had a talk on oology and It proved moat Interesting. ' •.-••* The attendance at the meeting was 69 per cent as against 87.S per cent the previous week. The attendance for July was 84.S per cant. Make-up cards were received from Wylie Fate from Monongohela, Pennsylvania, and Rev. Kenneth R. Perlnchief. Visitors present were Lee W. Berry of Long Branch: and Henry.T. Hollingsworth o{ Bloomfleld. Past President John V. Crowell, as one of a group of attorneys who took part on the True and False program Monday night, made"* name for himself and cams almost winning the capital prize. The judge and his teammates wers successful in outwitting their female opponents and the judge was runner-up In the finals when he guessed wrong on the length of the George Washington bridge. Next Thursday .the club will' be boat to the district assembly. Thi assembly will comprise all the dub presidents, secretaries and chairmen of the four main committees, dub service, vocational service, community service and International aervice in this immediate* Rotary district . Also attending will be other members of the club who have a direct responsibility for the welfare of the club. The guest speaker will be the former governor of the 88th district, . Pete Emmons, who needs no introduction to the older members of Rotary In this state.1 ;r " The club has arranged for a bus trip to a night baseball game Wednesday, August 27, when they will witness the game between the Cincinnati and Brooklyn National League teams. Tha committee In charge of the affair conslats of •William A. Miller, Maurice Schwartz, John V. Crowell and-Daniel 00001. The schedule calls for a gathering' a.t Danny's Airport Jnn for ateak sandwiches at 5 o'clock and the bua will leave from there In time to get the Rotarians to the ball park for the evening game; '

Lincroft Boy Has Birthday Party James Hennahant, Jr., of Lincroft, celebrated fala fourth birthday was a party yesterday afternoon. The party rooms were decorated in blue and white, and basket* wera distributed as favors.. Games were played, and a large birthday cake was cut. Present were Mrs. James Hennahane, Mrs. Thomas Hennahane, Mrs. Maurice Condon, Mrs. Joseph Higgirur, Mrs. John O'Nell, Mrs. Russell Munsen, Mrs. Herbert Dletz, Mrs. Agnes Johnston and Helen and Noreen O'Nell, Ruth Munsen, Eileen and Audrey Dletz, Rosemarle Braun and Mary Ann Domldlon.

Deal England Benefit

Girl Burned At Local Playground

Third In Series Of Summer Recitals

Highlands Couple Entertain Guests

Arrived Home By Clipper Sunday

War On Speeding At JLittle Silver

MIBS jfcAN ARTHUR. Pictured above Is Miss Jean Arthur of Allenhurat who will be ono of tho aqunhclles at tho apodal aquacade to be given by Billy Rose nt tho Deal, England, .benefit at the Deal casino Friday night," Auguat 20. Tho ontlro procooda of the. ovent will bo aont to DqoV IDnglnnd. Spoolnl offortH nro lining made for a ahort-wavo lirondcnnt.. hntweon Donl, ICngland, and Deal, Maw Jersey, on the night qj tlio/ benefit. 1 Miss Arthur la ti student lit Aabury Park High school. Aftor her/ try-out for a part In tho Dual aquacade, Mr. Iloso aont her to Now Vork for a try-out'for ono of lilo levuoo'nt his night oluli, Th»' Dlnmond Horsnahoo. Miss Arthur'Will have a part In the revut beginning Septembor 1. ,


Reservations Are Many For Dinner Dance

Rumson (Tha Red B i l k Rtrfitar ean b« tough! In Rumlfm trom Hcrbsrt Knlgbt, Harr; Barkan, Tni -Finnerty, Walter Torbel and Mr. Rothenberg)

The Republican candidates for municipal offices apparently will hav no opposition this year as no cm Oceanport Republicans flied on the Democratic ticket fo mayor, councllmen or assessor. Th Preparing for Monster terms of Mayor James C. Auchinclons, Councllmen Sheldon.T. ColeAffair at West End man and Assessor Richard1 J. Rogers, Sr,, expire this year and all an At » recent meeting ol the Dinne candidates for re-election. These me: along with county and state cand: committee for the 5th annual dinner dance of the Oceanport Repub dates wll apeak at' the Candidates' Ucan'oliib' which is being held at th Night meeting of the Rumson Re West End Casino, Thursday even- publican club Wednesday night, Auing, August 28 at 7:30 o'clock thi gust 27, at Red Men's hall. .. The summer round-up of chlldre committee reported great progress. United States Senator W. Warren who are to enter the kindergarten o Barbour, . a great favorite of th the Rumson public school next Sep " Oceanport Republicans, will be th tember or next February is takini guest speaker, with James Allardice place at present. Parents are urge* Civil Service Commissioner as thi to have their children examined b; their family physicians and to bavi toastniaster. any defects corrected, go that the; The candidates for the comln may enter school with a clean bill o election.of the Oceanport Republi- health. If there are any parents whi can club will be introduced. They have not received the forms necesconsist ; of Arthur Dear for mayo sary for this examination they ma; who has been a resident of Ocean' receive them by calling either uchoo port for 18 years. B e is a grad- Rumson 383 or Rumson 1598. This uate from. Princeton college an' form Is to be brought when properl; N«w York Law School, and is a filled out by the ! family physloian • counselor at law by profession. Hi along with the birth.certificate whe: practiced law In Jerse'jKClty and th e child enters school. The reHldgewood until 1940 at which date quired age for. admission is fou: he, retired. He has been a special years, six months in September an master, In the Court of Chancery anc four years, 11 months in February a -director of the Jersey City Print- •The volunteer workers of Mon(The B«d Bank KtsUUt ctn b« -boujht ing-company. He is a member o: mouth War Relief; and a group o: In Eatontown at th« »tor«» ot WUUim.Q, . the-Red, Bank-District Draft Boari Independent workers for British Wai Davis and G. Edward Smock) which Includes Oceanport, and is a Relief society, were guests at a tei Charles Comar of Neptune high' member of the Long Branch Rotary in the workrooms at the Rumso: way was arrested Friday by Chle: club. He is a brother of Walte: Private school Friday. Mrs. William of Police Harry G. Kirkegard foi Dear, .president of the State Presi W. Fleming, regional, chairman o: the second time within a week on association. charges of drunk and disorderly British War Relief, spoke briefly. For councilman the club has se- Miss Honora Knapp, daughter o; filed by his wife. Earlier In thi lected John Silvers, a very activ Mr. and Mrs, Edgar A. Knapp, en- week, Comar was given a suspendworker, for the Oceanport Methodis tertained a number of guests at ; ed sentence of 90 days In the county church, and a resident in the Ocean- dinner Saturday, prior to attending workhouse by Recorder Andrew G. port section, and Peter Pease, a for- the weekly dance at the Sea Brigh Becker, on a similar complaint, anc mer mayor of Sprlngvllle, New" York, Beach club. on Friday he w a s ordered to servi He is a graduate of the University Mr. and'Mrs, Joseph C, Hoaglam that term. • of Wisconsin and was a principal, o gave a dinner Saturday at their hom Mr. and Mra. John Titus enter the' Sprlngvllle school. He has been for Mr, and Mrs. T. W. Friend, Jr. talned over the week-end for relaa.resident 0f Oceanport for.seven tives from Cincinnati. Misa Nancy Gaddis Heller is visityears.'' Mrs. Fred Smith and daughte: ing friends at Washington, ConnectFor County Committee in th icut. She Is a guest of Miss Shirle; Gladys of Pennsylvania are visiting Mr. and Mrs. William Davis. Octanpbrt district, the Republican! Hasler. Mrs. Fred Skinner of N e w York have, selected Nittla Nichols who has Miss Harriet Crane Is visiting Mlas been an experienced party workei Ann Haskell at Southampton, Lon; Is a visitor at the home of Mrs. Annie Reynolds. for many years, and John Morrow iBland. No covered dish supper will bi president of the Oceanport RepubJohn Achelis, son of Mr. and Mrs. lican club and In the Portaupeck dis- John Fritz Achelis, Richard Thomas, held this month at the Methodist trict Mario Cox, realtor, who is son of Mrs. James P. Thomas, and church, it was decided at lastweek'i well known by all and William Shee- W. Strother Jones, Jr., are home on meeting of the Woman's Society fo: han,, a salesman with the Beechnut furloughs from Fort Devens, Massa- Christian service. The society madi plans for a picnio Friday, Augusl company. chusetts. , .Those who have made their reserDerrick MacGulre, Robert Lowe, 29, at the home of Mr. and Mrs, vations are Freeholders Joseph Ir Edward M. Crane, Jr., and New- Charles Falkenburg. A meeting of the Methodist offl win and Mrs. Irwin, James Parks combe Baker, have returned from clal board to discuss means of imand Mrs. Parks, Dorman McFaddln motor trip of the Western states. proving the heating plant in thi and Mrs. McFaddln, Underaherifl Mrs._Walter W. Gosling has move< John Lawley and Mrs. Lawley, E. L Into her new' home on the forme: church building was held last night The official board will hold a peach Vanderveer, County Clerk J. Russell SchlfT estate. Woolley, Judge Harvey Leuin with a Miss Eleanor Mulvihill, who has festival at the'church Friday, August 22, Mrs. Elliott Wllletts is In party of four, State Highway counsel recently returned from a two weeks' Benjamin VanTlno, George W. C, trip through the Great Smokies o charge. Dr. and Mrs. Gordon Wolcott o: McCarter, Vic* County Chairman North and South Carolina, is visiting Emma Van Schoick, Benjamin Smith at Rldln'-Hy dude ranch at Sherman Georgetown, Texas, are visiting Dr. Wolcott's parents, Mr. and Mrs, with a party of 18, William Ulman Lake, Warrensburg, New York! with a party of 12, Ex-Mayor Jonei The girls of the choir of the Pres- James N. Wolcott Dr. Wolcott is a professor In Southwestern university of Long Branch with a party of four, byterian church will hold a wlene: Mayor Alton V. Evans ol Long roast this evening on the church in Texas. Miss Elizabeth VanKeuren. who I Branch, Mayor Charles English ol grounds, A new outdoor flreplaci Red Bank, Mayor Lot. Ward ot Inter has been constructed on the grounds. employed at Washington, D. C, ti laken with a. party of 10, Senato: The roast will start Immediately af- spending her vacation with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin VanHaydn Proctor, Assemblyman Stan- ter the choir rehearsal. ley Herbert, Sheriff Morris Woodrlng, Mrs. Lyle Enstice and daughtei Keuren, Undersherlff Courtland White with Mrs." Anna Staats and daughter o: Janet and ton Robert are vacationparty of 10, Councilman Francis Nary ing at Syracuse, New York. Brldgeton are visiting.Mr. and Mrs. of Rumson, Mayor Hlgginson ol Miss Muriel Seaman, daughter o: W. Lester Whitfleld. Eatontown, Charles Miller, clerk of the Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Seaman recently Rev. and Mrs. Edgar A. Miller are grand jury, Edward Juska, Thomas returned home after spending a few vacationing at Ocean City. In Rev, . N. McCarter, Wallace Jeffery, George days In Maine. Miller's absence, W. Lester Whitfleld ' W. Bray, Walter Egan, A. E Miss Jane Pearsall returned horn. will conduct service at the MethoVaughan, Mrs, Herman Kling, Frank Friday after completing a course o: dist church. Durand, Herbert E. Edwards, Clar- study at Trenton State Teachers colMrs. Florence Knight spent Sunence Lovejoy, Yachting Editor of the lege. Miss Pearsall spent six weeks day with relatives at Long Branch. New .York Times; Al Llppman, Stan- at the college. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Llebo enter- ley Bouse, Mayor Mount of West Long Councilman George Dwlght, chair- tained relajlves from Jersey City Branch, Mayor James C. Auchlncloss man of the United Service Organ- over the week-end, of Rumson, William Jones, John Flock, isation drive in this borough, anMr. and Mrs. David R. Hllliard of John Knox, county chairman; Free- nounced yesterday that the final fig- Long Branch were recent visitors at the home of Mrs. Hilliard's parents, ure of the drive in Rumson Is $2,123. • holder and Mrs. Joseph Mayer, A. E, Misses Edna Woolman, Alma vom Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Auntaek. , •Dennett, Dr. Cattanach, Howard A chicken salad supper will be Van Ness and party, Thomas Proc- Steeg and Elma Repp have returned tor, Elizabeth Smith, Jewls Ledwltz, home from a two months' motor served in the basement of St. DoroWilliam Fleckner, clerk of Ocean- trip-through the West. They visited thea's church Tuesday evening. First port;.George C. D. Hurley.collector of Mexico and spent considerable time serving will be at-B:30o'clock. Memberg of the committee In charge Oceanport; John VanRlper, Captain n California. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schultz and are Mrs. Harvey Irving, Mrs. EdCharles Wood, John Mocfcaitis, Harry DeWees, Harry Wllley, . Stephen children Frank "and Vera of Jersey win Reed, Mrs. John McSherry, Mrs Schmidt, James B. McAfee, Joseph City are spending-two weeks with Joseph Herry, Mrs. Francis Dolan, M. Roebllng, Rols'ton Waterbury, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Betts of River Mrs. Everett Laurlno and Mrs. McGulre. .Young girls of the parish Dorpthy Sterner, Mr. and Mrs. Wil road. Walter Johnson, son of Mr. and will assist with the serving. lard Sterner, Robert Kuhn, Denneth Rain put a temporary damper on Dembllng, Dr. Harvey Hartnran, Mrs. Benjamin Johnson, spent last Howard Preston, Bryant Newcomb, week visiting his parents here. He the Sons and Daughters of Liberty Is stationed at Fort Knox, Kentucky. beach party Monday night at North Freeholder Murphy, Edward W. Wise,, vJr., Basil Bruno, Merrill The annual harvest home of Holy Long Branch beach but the group, !ross church will be held tonight, towhich numbered SO, packed Into Thompson, Otis Seaman, Edward Broege, Benjamin Dauskln,, George, morrow and Saturday night on th9 tftolr cars and returned to the borGray, Lester Seeley, Edna Chllds, church grounds. • Many, new features ough hall where supper was served George Lptta, William Willis, Mayor will be added to this year's event. and games were played. No buslJohn Leonard, Mrs. Raymond Wyc- Miss Helen O'Rourke and Miss Vera ness meeting was held but a meetHennessey lead the committees in ing win be held next Monday night koff and others. iharge, There will be a table of army of , fleers from Fort Monmouth and Fort The annual tennis tournament ot Victory park will get under way this Hancock. Mr. and -lira. Edward" Oefflnger The committee in charge consists week-end: and will have men's of Marie Cox chairman, assisted by Ingles, men's doubles, junior singles, havo^returned home after a vacation lu'nior doubles,, a. special semi-pro in the New England states. Mr, and Mrs.' Cecil Crawford, Mr. Farm Implements were burned and and Mrs. Jules Uzdllla, Doris Lay- bracket and women's singles. At the ton, John Morrow, William Ulman, present time entries for the wom- the barn imperiled last week when m's tournament have been coming spontaneous combustion caused a fire Anna Smith and Ellnora Blel, n very slowly. . The committee is In Peter Maher's barn. Mr. Maher equeatlng-.that all girls or women and others beat the blaze out and the wiBhing to enter the tournament do Holmdel fire truck was brought to so immediately in order to complete the scone to insure against the fire spreading. '.he drawings,. Mrt;v Patrick Leach has been ap Mrs. William Sinclair was taken to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bennett spent pointed postmaster at this place. Monmouth Memorial hospital Mon- last" Thursday a t Atlantic City. Rev. Robert Buiman, assistant rec- lay Buffering from complications, Richard French of Florida Is vistor of St. Mary's church, and Joseph Mlas Betty Sinclair, daughter of iting his son, Leroy French. ttlnnlgan of Bolford, are vacation- Mr. and Mrs. William Sinclair, is enSeveral local children attended a Ihg at Suffern, New York. joying a vacation from her position beach party last Thursday at KeyNelson Roberts returned homo Fri- with the Montgomery Ward company port. Bnthtag in Rarltan bay was day from summer school at Bucknell of New', York city. Miss Sinclair Is enjoyed. Attending from Holmdel university, Lewlsburg, Pennsylvania. making a trip to Fort Knox, Ken- wore Lydla, Scott, Audrey Bennett, Rev. Haddon Johnston of Bluo 'ucky, where she will visit Irving Botty Jean Longstreet, Rhea LongHills, Maine, Is spending his vacastreot, Dick French, Dick Moreau, tion with his parents, Rov. and Mrs. 'anBrunt, who Is staiioned there. Rodney Cavanaugh, son of Mrs, William Duncan and Ralph Morgan. Samuel Johnston. ' ' Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Longstteet Mr. and Mrs, James Grlggs ot Ev- Nellie Cn.vana.ugb, has roturned to ind Mr. and. Mrs. Harold Bennett acanston, Illinois, are vacationing with Is position with the General Eleo- :ompanled tho children. Mr. Grlggs' parent* at this placo and trlo company at Newark after a two Holmdol firomen won two Softball Mrs. Grlggs' parents, Mr. and Mrs. weeks' vacation. Mrs, John Sammon, Louis Kochnen games In tho past weok over th* AtAlexander Pepln of Red Bank. lantic Highlands Rod Devils but were •Rev. Leslie Molnnes of Springfield, nd Charles Buttor have resumed beaten by Macintosh's All Star* of Massachusetts, conducted the service heir duties with tho Rumson board Red Bank, 11 to Z Sunday morning at tho 'Baptist if education after a two weeks' vaUnder direction of tha Holmdel charch. Daniel Colllnson was soloist. :atlon. Raymond McGlrr, janitor at Rev. John Wubbonhorst of Senoca the. high school, Is now enjoying his :ownohlp defenso council, 285 pounds )f aluminum wore collected In a reFalls, New York, will have charge of '.wo weeks' vacation, Mlsa Ircno Bqlla of Blngham nve- cent house to house canvass. The the morning service Sunday. Sunday ilumlnum was femovod to Sea Girt evening services have boen dispens- uo l*| upending two weeks with her his wook. i i v WDDK. istor at Irvington. ed'with for August. The fire company attended the flreMr. and Mrs. C. W. Edwards ot Mrs, Cecelia Taylor of Orange is visiting her son and (laughtor-in-lnw, Alien street ' celebrated their 40th nen's night program last night at ho Llborty Hono company fair In Mr.'and Mrs. Elwood Taylor. Mr. wedding anniversary Sunday. Tho ' Taylor landed a 70-pound tuna Sun- couple are former residents of Jor- ICoyport. The Holmdel township board of edday afternoon while on a fishing trip «oy City and aro now ronldlng.at oft Sandy Hook. the Bonnie Inn. Mr. JCdwards is a icntlon announced last week that schools will re-open MonWllbu"r Roberts has been trans- retired slate employee nml worked a township 'ay, Beptemlmr 8, ferred from a construction job at number of years' In tho Ilollnnil tunPaul T. Ryder of Red Bank )« Ohlcopee Falls, Massachusetts, to nol. .minting the Interior of Crawford's Rochester, Pennsylvania, Anna May Hughes, 18, of Red Corner school,



New Monmouth

Page Three

Bank, and Marie Wlnand of Jerje; City suffered cuts and bruises whe: the car in which they were riding overturned in a, collision with another car Friday a i the corner o: Ridge road and Blngham avenue, The young women were riding wltl Alfred Relss of Red Bank who was driving east on Ridge road. Th other car, driven by Edward Wade o. Rumson, was going south on Bingham avenue. ' Mr. and Mrs. William Vaughan an parents of a son, born Monday Monmouth Memorial hqspltal. Th child has been named Robert Carl Vaughan. Mr. Vaughan is employ e d a t Whelan's Drug store on Broai stieet, Red Bank. Twelve members of St.- George'i choir are'completing their secom week at Camp Ockanlckon, nea Medford. This trip ha* become annual part of jthe program of thi choir.' Its director, Stanley Farrar, and Rev. H. F. Butt 3d, rector of th< church, working with Henry R Dwight, a vestryman of the church, arranged for the trip. Both Mr. Butt and Mr. Farrar visited tho camp Saturday and reported that the boys were enjoying their stay thoroughly, Those attending: are Donald Gahn, William Robinson, Worth Cunningham, William Joy, Gilbert Boyer, Joseph Stout, Lawrence Back, RlchaW Stevens, David Wetzel, William Letson, Michael Laws and Patrick Richardson, rt "

A I W KENWOOD WOOL BLANKET REGULARLY WOULD BE* 12.98 There's no point in piling ourselves "Soitri with a lot of dead-weight in order to keep warm. Experts tell us that it's not hoio much a blanket weighs, but what it's made of, that makes th* big difference. 1 understand that the' fluffy, pure wool variety are. a lot warmer because they're made of a lot of tiny air holes that keep the heat in, and the cold out, through a simple matter of ventilation. DETAILS: 72"x84.". 'All wool Kemvood blanket with sojt, long nan and lovely rayon taffeta binding. It ranks with quality found in any 12.9S blanket, Weto Fall shades of azure, gold, dusty rose, cedar, green, hnrgundy or peach. TOWELS, SBCOJVD FLOOR.




cent Sovlero, Carmine Sovlero, An- dress of hyacinth blue moussellne de tor, J, J. Seaman of Perth Amboy, sole, over net, with accents of pink gel o Scalzo and Domlnlck Russo. and approved by Walter R, Darby, A reception was held at Norwood velvet and a matching headdress. state commissioner of local govern-, Country club, West Lang Branoh. H«r bouquet, made old-fashioned ment, ' , IDES-OGLBNflKY. The bride and bridegroom's niother style, was of pink roaes and delphin• "Despite.the fact,taxes are rising Members of the committee for the Him Helen Idei, daughter of Mr. both wore gowns of black lace and ium. Bertram. Stout of Eatontown throughout the county we were sucmuslo and arts chapter of tin Maple and Jfra, Jacob Idea of W u t Front chiffon. Their corsages wer* orchids. was best man. cessful fit Sea Bright this year in rePlans Announced for President Names Six Leaf fund have made plans for «tT»et,:ahd Davli Oglenslcy, aon of Following a reception for members Upon their return from a wedding ducing the taxes between $4 and $5 entertainment to be given at Mr. and tin. Samuel OgleMky of of,the immediate families and a few Game Party August 20 special Committee Heads per thousand, and with the proper :hs "V" for Vlotory benefit Sunday r r e e h o j a , . M M married Sunday af- trip to the Poeono mountains, the frlerMs, the couple left on a trip to experienced men In office we can Thomas Farrell night at the Colony Surf olub. West ternooft »t"tl)» Carleton hotel, Bel- couple will reside at 12 West street. Canada. The bride -more a navy blue continue to reduce the tax burden of Members of the . entertainment End. Madame Hermlne Hudon, Kl- . "Intelligent Citizenship" will be the ' jnar. .'The ceremony -wat performed The bride's traveling costume" con- net dress, trimmed with pink and sisted of a black marquisette dress, the people of Sea Bright.". _ and Axel Foreman committee of the Shrewsbury River beron vocal teacher, Is chairman. by Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon of the theme ot the Oceanport Parentwhite niching. Her accessories were Joan Field, concert violinist, li one Teacher association program for tha Congregation B'Nal brael, Red trimmed with pink organdy. Her hat in pink and white. Yacht club were In charge of the for Councilmen of the guest artists. Miss Miriam 1941-42 year, according to plans anBank,'and Rabbi Ialdor Solomon of was black and pink, and her other "on the house treat" and-card party The bridegroom's mother wore a the Congregation Agud&th Aehlm, accessories were black. 8h» wore an given at the clubhouse last night Killer, New York soprano; Betty nounced at a meeting of the execuorchid corsage. navy blue net ensemble, made redFreehold., Late In the evening clam chowder Lanler, blues linger and Robert tive, board Tuesday at Cold Indian lngote style over a navy blue and Mayor Walter J. Sweeney of Sea Mr. and Mrs. Sovlero ar* graduDayo, tap dancer at La Martinque, Springs, Wayside. A plenlc luncheon was served to the guests. The ceremony was performed bewhite printed' dress. She had a cor- Bright is running for his third term atath a canopy of white velvet. ates of Red Bank high school, It was announced that a gam* Deal night club, will also entertain. was served preceding the business sage of gardenias. as chief executive of the shore borPalms formed a background, Mies party will be held at tho clubhouse Little Marlon McCue of Long Branch meeting. Mr. Stothart Is employed by Frank ough. He filed last week for the CCRLEY—MACFABLANE Evelyn Elsenberg of Asbury Park Wednesday night, of next week. A will alng "To«r« Will Always S s An Mrs. Thomas N. Ross, president, Baxter, contractor. Mrs. Stothart Is nomination on the Democratic ticket. sang "Tours" and "I Love Tou, large crowd Is expected, and prizes England." There will be an exhibit announced the appointment of six Miss ' Margaret Madeline Curley, a Long Branch High school graduate. Filing for councilmen on the Demoof anti-aircraft lights from Fort Truly." committee chairmen. They are Mrs. will be given for the various games. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James M. William P, Fleckner, parent-educaThe guests were Commodore and Monmouth and Fort Hancock. Curley of Elm place, was married Total Destruction Is SCHOFIELD-STONE. Mrs. P. Broadus Powers, of River tion study group chairman; Mra. Saturday at St. James' church to Mrs. Chtples Oaskln, Mr. and Mrs. Is publicity chairman; Others Augusta Wittenberg, refreshments; Miss June Charlotte Schofleld, George Joseph Macfarlane, son of Averted by Firemen's Alan Haucall, Mr. and Mrs. F. J, road assisting are the chapter officers, daughter of Mr. and Mra. Jess SchoMrs. Walter H. Grills, historian; Mrs. the late Mr, and Mrs. George MacJohnson, Mr. and Mrs, William Bally, Mrs. Alfred De Peters, Miss Marie farlanc. The ceremony w i e per- fleld of Llncroft, was married FriFour-Hour Battle" Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crowburst, Mr. De Peters and EdSvyn Kugn and G. B. Klnkade, publicity; Mrs. tysorge C. D. Hurley, goals, and Rev. A. S. formed by Monslgnor John B. Mc- day to William Blackburn Stone, Jr., and Mrs. Jalo Le-atl, Mr. and Mrs, Miss Alice Waud. son of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Stone .Wolstencroft, program.' * Closkey. Milton L. Cornell's large summer Charles Rau, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred of Philadelphia. The ceremony was The resignation of the treasurer, The bride was given In marriage borne at Low Moor In the southern Boyce, Mr. and Mra. Ernest Voightperformed at the Lutheran church, Mrs. Louis West, was accepted with by her father. Her sister, Miss section of Sea Bright was badly dam- lander, Mr, and Mrs. Alex Lauder, ragret. Mrs. West resigned, accordHelen A. Curley, was maid of honor, Hlghtstown, by the pastor, Rev, aged by fire which broke out about Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wright. ing to P. T. A. by-laws, as she li n o and the bride's brother, James A. Mark Benethum. Mrs. Sherman Critchneld, Mrs. 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon. longer a resident ot Oceanport, but Curley was best man. J. Robert Sag- ; The bride wore a street-length A fire had been started in the fire- Winifred Williams, Mrs. O. Joseph she still retains her membership. urton of Shrewsbury was an usher. dress of light blue silk jersey, with place and members of the family Freret, Mrs. Emma Schwartz, Misa i Antonio Quiz! ot Long Branoh was The bride wore a Queen Anne matching hat and matching acceswere in the dining room when a gar- Helen Harrison, Miss Verna Harri- driving south on Branch avenue, Mrs. Donald Myers was appointed , style gown of starched chiffon, and sories, . Her corsage was pink rosedener from a nearby property no- son, Captain Charles P. Irwln, P, J,, Little Silver, lost week, following an- treasurer. The P. T. A. budget for 1941 w a s imported eyelet, embroidery over buds and baby's breath. The bride's ticed smoke coming from the roof Clancey, Theodore Farrell, Raymond other, automobile, when the ear in slater, Mrs,.Charles Hower of River drawn up. Officers were requested satin. She wore a large picture hat of the residence and gave the alarm. Morris, Alfred Ferry, Austin Johnfront quickly slowed Its speed, Mr, attendof the same material, and carried a Plaza. . was her only The Sea Bright firemen were soon son, Amory Osborn, Francis Murphy Guul pulled his oar to the left to to attend the- school of instruction for P. T. A, officers to be held at prayer book with a marker of orch- ant. She wore a white organdy on the scene and fought the blaze and August Vc-lghtlander. pass, and a s he did so, Officer El- Little Silver Grammar school Thursids, The maid of honor's gown was gown with pink embroidery and pink for four hours under the direction of grim of the Itttle. Silver police was flowers in her hair. Mr. Hower, the day, September 18. Mrs. Leonard G. of blue, and made In a similar style Chief Marvin Fowler. They were an driving north, The' officer pulled his Twltchell of South Orange will conto the bride's. She woro a large plc- bride's brother-in-law, was best man. slsted by Monmouth Beach and car entirely off of the highway, but duct the one-day school, which has turo hat, and carried a colonial style Long Branch companies. Following the reception, held at not far enough to allow tho Ouul been arranged by the Monmouth bouquet of gardenias. the home of the bride's parents,' the The firemen succeeded In confining car to pass by. The rear of the Ouizl County counoll of Parents and The bride's mother wore a dark couple left on a wedding trip. They the blaze to the third floor and roof car ttruclt the rear of tht police car, Teachers. . Members voted to give Miss June Glblln of Wallace street print dress, with accessories of gaiety will reside at 36 Hood avenue, Auduafter a long and hard battle with the bon, after September 1. fames tbat threatened the entire celebrated her birthday at a party Little damage was done to the police each retiring president a past-presirose, and a corsage of orchids. structure. The blaze, according to Tuesday at her home. She was the car, but the Ouzzi car was overturned dent's pin. The church M*IS decorated with Mrs. Stone, Jr., is a graduate of Chief Fowler, started from the fire- recipient of many gifts. Guests and badly damaged. The opening meeting of tho assored and white gladioli, palms and Mlddletown township hlgii school. MRS. DAVID OGLENSKY place, setting the dry chimney on playe'd games and refreshments ferns. Mrs. H. Raymond FhilllpB was She is employed by the Now Jersey Recorder Daniel 6, Weigand im- ciation will be Wednesday, Septem: \ fire and burning through the third WALTER J. SWEENEY ber 24. The meeting date has been organist, and Michael Bergen, violinposed a fine of $5 and costs on Mr, served. Bell Telephone company at Camden. The bride was given In marriage floor and roof. Except for damage Mr. Stone, Jr., Is a graduate of GerPresent were Eleanor Casagronde, Ousel for the careless operation of changed from September 18, A specfay tier father and mother. She ist. ial fathers' night program will be A reception for the immediate fam- mantown, Pennsylvania, high sohool, cratlo ticket are Thomas Farrell, by water the lower floors scaped the Betty Hughes, Kathryn Laurlno, the automobile. 'wore a white starched chiffon gown flames. given Thursday, October 16. inade with a sweetheart neckline ilies was held at the Molly Pitcher attended the University of Alabama who is a candidate for re-election, Betty Carton, Marion Little, Harriet and Axel Forgman. Roy Stone and The Cornell home formerly stood Marcelus, Wllma, Hughes, Pat TcOther* present were Mrs. Charles end short, puffed sleeve. The bodice •hotel. .The decorations consisted of and Muhlenburg college, and Is a ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. Oulllaudeu, Mrs. George C, D. Hurof the gown w u needlepoint lace, varied colored gladioli and baby's member of Delta Sigma Phi frater- Mrs. Anna Brown filed for members on the oceanfront and was one of the martl, Lester Shibla, Joe Mahal, Robley, Misaea Bllon QROSS, Marilyn nity. He is employed b y the Penn- of tho Democratic county executive show placofl of that section. A few ert Joave, Charles John and Frank and vertical Inserts of lace were breath. committee. Mr. and Mrs. 'Walter Htdleran of Fleckner and Hilda Wittenberg and years sgo the house was moved Alexander and Mickey Qulnn. The couple are on a trip to New sylvania railroad. jlncei In the skirt which fell Into Center avenue, Atlantic Highlands, Alan Lamb. across Ocean avenue after It narrowa ilx-foot train. The brlde'a tulle England. The bride wore a blue and innouiice the engagement of their ly escaped being toppled over Into white printed dress with a redlngote well was floor length and was arSABANITI—PARKER laughter, Miss Alice Ann Halleran, the ocean In a storm which ripped ranged from a braided halo cap with coat of navy blue. Her accessories o Harold F. Elmer, ton of Mrs. Anaway, the bulkhead. were red, ;. B. pompadour. Miss Carmela Saranltl of HighIrow Richard of Avenue D , AflanThe bride gave her maid' of honor lands was married Sunday, to Ward The bride carried a mother of lo Highlands. pearl covered Bible with ft cascade a pearl necklace. The bridegroom H, Parker, son of Mrs, Mabel F. Misa Halleran la a graduate of St. Miss Kathryn Williams of NaveJack Matthews, son of Mr. and »f white satin ribbon tied In with gave the best man, and the usher, Parker, also of Highlands, at the home of the bridegroom's mother. sink was hostess Monday to mem- gnes sohool and Atlantic Highlands Mrs.' Philip Matthews of Sycamore •white delphinium and baby's breath a set of cuff links. igh school and Mr, Elmer was gradRev. Leon Martorano performed the bers of Highlands auxiliary of MonMr.~Macfarlane is employed at the avenu*, Shrewsbury, recently receivfalling to the floor. Her bouquet ceremony. Plant uated from fit Agnei and Red Bank ed on appointment to the army air Red Bank Odd Fellows, numbering mouth Memorial hospital. was whits gladioli with tiny pink Red Bank postofflce. 3athollo high school. The bride was attired In an enwere discussed for activities to be corps, and will leave next Wednesabout 82, will attend tho second answeetheart roses placed In the cenNo date has keen set for tht wed- day for the army air college at Oklasemble of navy blue, with matching ZUCKERMAN—ROSENTHAL nual state-wide field day of the New held this fall. ter of each blossom. ding. accessories and a corsage of pink Present were Mrs. John Adalr, homa City. Jersey lodge Saturday at Bertram! Miss Hunns. Dale Ides, the bride's Miss Either Zuckerman, daughter rosebuds. Miss Concetta Baranltl A graduate of Mlddletown TownIsland Park on Lako Hopatcong, The Mrs. Irving Parker, Mrs. Aurora sister, was maid of honor. Her of Mr, and Mrs. William Zuckerman the bride's sister, was maid of honor. BAKER MEETS BAKER. ~ ship High school, Leonardo, Mr. Matlocal lodgemen will make the trip In Knutsen, Mrs, Emma Wolf, Mrs, Queen of England blue double net of Drummond place, and Dr. Harvey She wore a white dress with a corSamuel C. Corse and Mrs, M. M. thews has been employed for the a but, ' gown was made with a square neck- Rosenthal of the Bronx, son of Dr. sage of sweet peas. Samuel T. ParkTwo takery trucks wert involved past several years as office manager During the day there will bo bath- Stommell. line and short, pulled sleeves. The and Mrs. Abraham Rosenthal, were ar was best man. • • • » » for Holmes & McDowell of Maple In a collision this morning; at Sea Ing, dancing, athletic games, amusebodice of the gown was lace and married Sunday at the Temple Adath A reception, for the Immediate Bright. A Bond bread truck back- avenue. ments, boating and dinner. the skirt of the gown was trimmed Iaraol, Bronx, New York. families followed the ceremony. ing out from the curb on Ocean avewith circular inserts of lace. Sbe The bride's wedding gown was Your needs may be apparel, furnue collided with Leslie's bakery •wore a silver net Juliet cap and car- moussellne de sole. It was made, NEW ARRIVAL. auto*, electrical appliances, PAULSON—NETTERMAN. truck driven by the owner, Leslie nishings, Tied an arm bouquet of assorted with a draped neckline and a full etc whatever they are, buy and John Knockol of Ocean View, Fiohter. Mr. Flchter was shaken up lave through The Register's want ad summer flowers, including asters, skirt which fell into a long train. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney C. Dalcher of Miss Virginia Paulson, grandlarkspur and roses. The bouquet Her finger-tip length veil fell from daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William columns.—Advertisement. Shrewsbury are the parents of a son Leonardo, has purchased a lot at and bruised. was tied with a large shell-pink a headdress of orchids. She carried Adernlt. of Keyport, was, married at born Tuesday at South Amboy hos- Burlington and Franklin avenues, chiffon bow, pital. The child Tias been named Leonardo, from the Leonard Beach a white Bible, with a large spray of their home to Corp. George NettcrSelma Shapiro of North Adams, orchids on top of the book, and white man of Red Bank and Fort Bragg, John TraugatLDalcher, Mrs.'Dal- Realty company. Mr, Knockel exMassachusetts, the bridegroom's satin streamers fell to the hemline N, C , Sunday afternoon by Rev. R. cher is the former Miss Elizabeth pocts to build on the property. niece, •was flower girl, She wore a. of her.gown. Stanley Kolmelsky, who purchased Ann Daly of Jersey City, and prior L. McCullough, pastor of Gethsernane, THOMAS FARRBLL white' taffeta dresB printed with tiny to her marriage was a model for L. a lot from, the same company a Miss Mildred Zuckerman was her Lutheran church. They were attendblue flowers and carrlad a small sister's only attendant She wore a ed by Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Roxey, Mr. Sweeney stated this morning Bamberger company, Mr. Dalcher short time ago at Leonard and basket of roses and rose petals. colonial style gown, with a hooped who were married at 2 o'clock the that a petition endorsing his candi- Is manager of the Singer Sewing Ma- Highland avenues, Is making good 1U BROAD ST. Morris Offlensky of Freehold, the skirt and a sweetheart neckline, In a sams afternoon at St. George's dacy, signed by 227 Democrats and chine company offices on Monmouth progress with his new home. Both bridegroom's brother, was best man. soft old-rose color. She wore a flat church, Rumson, Following a re- Republicans was presented to him street. lots were purchased through David DAf* SOHOOL OPENS SEPT. 10TH A reception was held In the hotel bow In her hair with long streamers ception the couple left for a wedding this week. The mayor said the recC. Leonard of Leonardo. ma: T SCHOOL OPENS SEPT, SOTH dining room. The tables were dec- falling down her back of dubonnet trip through the New England states. ord of his two administrations of the ENGLAND I N ICELAND. . • Secretarial and Accounting Courses orated with green* and flower*. A velvet Her colonial style bouquet MOBILE CANTEEN DISPLAY. last four years has been marked wllh three-tier wedding cakt formed the was made of pastel colored flowers. Placement Bureau various civic improvements necesCharles England, son of Mr. and conterpiece of the bridal table. The William Martin of the Bronx, was TREATED AT LOCAL HOSPITAL. sary for the advancement of Sea Mrs. William S. England of Tlnton A mobile canteen, the type used for Florence J. O'Shea, Principal bride's .mother w o n a. ehell-plnk. best man. Bright, o Falls, is a member of the American civilian relief In war zones, will be Horns Phone—1M Oroad St. • . Bed Bank 683 chiffon gown, made Grecian ityle, A reception followed the ceremony Miss Sarah Brand, who lives on a Army of Occupation in Iceland, a displayed Monday afternoon at Long "Sea Bright has improved a great School TeL After Sepb 9 Red Bank 30B6 and her corsage was Talliman roses. at the temple. The bride's mother houseboat at the foot of Maple aveletter to his family this week re- Branch, under the direction of the deal In the last few years," declared The bridegroom's mother. wort a. wore a dinner gown of beige crepe nue, was bitten on the nose Sunday Monmouth county committee of the black lace gown with conage of yel- and a corsage of orchids. The bride- by her own dog. She was treated at the mayor. "We must have experi- vealed. HIB whereabouts had not American Women's voluntary serenced and efficient officials to con- been known to his family for the low tea roses, groom's mother w a s attired in blue Rlvervlew hospital. OPENING AUGUST 15th tinue thla work. Having served 18 past five weeks and this fact led vices. Members of the committee livchiffon with a corsage of of orchids. Archie Perkins of Pearl street was years in various positions In tho mu- them to believe he had been sent to ing in this vicinity are united 14 n A.OO ioned bouquets were placed on the Eatontown, woro married by Rev. •CIHJI8B „,„. Fruit Crulso J , i $ U u " ruffles of the skirt. Her bouquet v u Harry M. Pine Sunday afternoon at the homo of the hrlde. Rev. Mr. ' summer flowers In a hnrmonlting SAY BANNEB TOOB OF THE WEST-Grnnd 1 shtdi, and she wore a large Jeghorn Pine Is pastor of tho Old First Meth.OO Canyon, Qal,, Seattle, Lalio Louise, Banff _ hat. trimmed with aqun velvet odist church, West Long Branch. streamers. Given In mnri-lago by her brother, DAY MIAMI UKAOII TOUR—Silver Moteor nnd .60 Th» bridesmaids were Miss Anne Preston G. Wood, tho bride wore a Nights at Qroulnfer 1 * Beach Hotel nuMIn of West stnet and Ills, Cath- dress of white mouBsoUne dc sole, made with a awoctlicurt neckline, a erine DeKMdloe of Shrewsbury mv»nut. Both were dremud Alike In basque waist, nhort imftod sleeves Air — Bbnt —> But — Hotel Reiervations gowns of aqua starched chirfon. The and a full skirt. Ilor circular fingerCALL, PHONE OR WHITE driMM were mad* like that worn tip lonRth veil fell from a cap ot Mary CJuoen of Scots design. Her b y t h * mold of honor, and both wore bouquet was mttdn cascade (itylo, and l b l U , and carried bouquets of consisted (if whlto n«tor« nnrt ImbyVi flowers, 1, linn of one of Ailiima' lalitn2. Middle clcnni'r In twlnlcil '!). Arum anil togs nrn limit to ' 4. Clay anil p»ln$ are added to breath, top O)IIBO(ICH In nmilo with tlivou the head and bur linro tnko* on around tho mitor oiion anil lit tho situation and tho finniu M h o l a * Sovlero of W u t tlrttt 700 Mattiion Avenue Phone A. P. 50-1618 Mr*. Jlalpli John/ion of lied Bunk pipe cleaners. Thli is tho bochnrnotor. Htlll missing: tht I'ninr i'ijio Cloanor IIOKIM to In ready for tho lioiul carved | WtMbt*t DUO, Till usbfrs w»r« Vin- was matron of honor. Hhe vvors a I N HILLS' DllUCt STOKE ginning, cotton lmlr, take farm, from balsa wood, i

X Weddings

Club Entertains "On The House"

Sweeney Running For Third. Term At Sea Bright

"V" For Victory Benefit Planned.

Oceanport P.T.A. Plans Program

Cornell HouseAt Sea Bright Badly Damaged By Fire

Police Car Hit At Little Silver

Miss June Giblin Observes Birthday

Red Bank Lodge To Attend State Picnic

Workers Plan Fall Activities

Jack Matthews To Enter Air Corps

Leonard Realty Co. Sells Two Lots


Now «• • •




Peter Pipe Cleaner Stars In Table-Top Pictures





Discovered Vitamin "T" (Travel) 4 4 -'32'








RED BANK REGISTER, AUGUST 14, 1941. White, Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Messier and Albert Rucycra spent Sunday afternoon and evening at Ocean Grove. ' ' J. Conzon of East road Is sniffering from a apralned back, Miss Jane Compton Is spending & Circulars Given Out week with her aunt, Mr*. Fred Cook of Point Pleasant for St. James School Mr, and Mrs, Joseph. Ayers of Eatontown and Mrs, Marshall SprlngCirculars showing the routes of ateln of Hod Bank attended « lawn public school buses -which -will con- party -at Harold Graves Saturday vey parochial school pupils as well as night. public school pupils t o Red Bank, the Miss Adela Schnoor and Herman coming Bchool term were distributed 'Wolf of Now York spent WednesSunday, morning at St. JameB church. day with Mrs. Dora Schnoor. "It Is yery important," states the Robert Burlew has purchased' a rector, Moaslgnor John B . McClos- boat from Alton White. key, "that the parents of children Miss Marie 'Watson of Uatawan who are to ride in the public school i s spending three weeks with her buses to parochial schools, and espe- grandmother, Mrs. John Watson. ' cially to Eed Bank, notify the school Misses Elizabeth and Doris Schnoor board or the supervising principal of spent Saturday In New York. the district In which they live of the Mrs. Edwin Compton and daughfact that the children will UBO the ters Helen and Hope of Watertown, existing bus routes." Massachusetts, is visiting her slater The routes are as follows: and family, Mr. and Mrs. Chris JaeHolmdel township—The Holmdel town•Mp bus, in chargf of Joseph Phlllipg, has Mr, and Mrs. William Barrett and the following route: Beginning at Holmdel Hotel corner, thence to Harvey's Corner, daughter Wllma of Trenton spent thence t o ' Pollack'6 Comer, thence to Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Scott's l&na at Irlshtown. thence to Mrs. . . Flora Hoime*' Corner, then back t o Holm- Barnes. del, thence to tht Red Bank high school. Mrs. George Yarnall entertained Shrewsbury township—The bus route the Woman's Republican club at her covering Shrewsbury township, In charge of Mr. Hankinson, It as follows: Begin- home Tuesday afternoon at a lawn ning at Shafto's Corner, thence to Beevey- party. Members present were Mrs. town, thence to Wayfllde, thence to Pino Mazle Van Kirk, Mrs. Laura Patter' Brook, Tinton Falls, thence t o Biverdale .avenue, Hance avenue. Cherry street, son, Mrs. Minnie Bar to of Headden's Hanee park, Shrewebury avenue, thence to Corner, Mrs. Leila Jensen, Mrs. GerNewman Springs road, thence to Broad tie Richmond, Mrs^llary Grandcr' street, Shrewsbury borough, thence to ath, Mrs. Samuel Smith, Mrs. Anna Harding road to the Red Bank high school. Bus No. 1—In charge of Martin Riley, Horning, Mrs. Louise Buntrock, Mrs. follows the route beginning at Glover Hill Ella Schnoor, Jflra. Jane Compton, road to Koneig's road; left on Konelg's Mrs. Sarah Heyers, Mrs. Lillian Baroad to Marlboro; Vanderbnrg highway right on road to Mt. Rose road ail the way den, Mrs, Evelyn Lang, Mrs. Mae through to Joseph McCue's farm. It re- Grimes, Mrs. Mary Walling, Mrs. turns to Dutch Lane road, turns right on Anna Boyce, Mrs. Mary Shlndle, Dutch ]Lane road to Marlboro roadi from M&rlboro road to Unit road: through Unit Mrs. Ida Compton, Mrs. Pearl White, road to Michaelson's to Van Sine road Mrs. Dora Tarnow, Mrs. Matilda back to Colt's Keck village, back to Route Meese, Mrs. Mao Fields, MJas Mae 84 t o Phalanx road to Lincrolt Inn, down Hanley. Refreshments wers served Newman Springs road to Red Bank. Bus No, 2—In charge of George Hankln- and a very enjoyable afternoon was son, follows . through Freehold road to spent. Route 34 and south on Route 34 io Aflbury The official board of the Methoavenue and north on Route 34 to Freehold* roadi east on Freehold road to Wood- dist church cleared $65 at the fish land drive, and comes but at TintoiuFalls dinner served in the church antfex at Scott's store; through Sycamore avenue Friday night. . to Red Bank. Mlddletown township. Kntswamp route— Mrs. B. Gill of Hobokoa and Miss The following route may come within the Errima Snowflake of Jersey City who meaning of the Mew Jersey statute and if so the PUPIIB along It will be entitled to are spending two weeks • at Point transportation as far as Oakland street Pleasant were Tuesday guests of and Bridge avenue, Red Bank. ThU route Miss Snowflake, niece of Mr*. WHwill be subject to clarification at a later date: Beginning point Is Oakland farm ltam Meyers of Main street. (Nutswamp) at 1:25 a. m.; Hillfleld, Mrs. Howard Atlee returned to Wright, StllweM's Corner (Everett), Neuberger'c Corner, Leonard's Corner (near her home Friday after being a paLtncroft)., Ifolson'e Corner, Toop'a store tient at Monmouth Memorial hos(Lincroft), then along Newman Springs pital at Long Branch for two weeks. road to Red Bank and Oakland street and Bridge avenue, where the pupils are de- Mrs. J, C. Compton fractured her wrist Thursday when she fell oh posited at around 7:46 a. ra. the railroad pier at Atlantic Highlands. She has since been confined In Rivervlew hospital. Capt. and Mrs. John Glass and son John, Jr., were recent guests at tha home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred P . Cook The Winona Missionary society of Little Silver held a beach party Frl of Point Pleasant. Mrs. Jennie Trimble, who suffered day night a t North Long Branch. Refreshments were donated by David a nervous breakdown three week* ago, is slowly improving.at the home Jones. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. of her son, J. C. Trimble of Bayslde Charles Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Heights. Sherwood, Mr, and Mrs. Edmund - Miss Lenore Foster returned home Avers, Mrs. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- Friday after spending- six weeks liam Parker, Mrs. G. A. Qulmby, Wil- with relatives In New Egypt. Mra. Wilbur Rockafellow of Keansliam Carhart, Mrs. Myrtle Clapp, Mrs. Bertha Shoemaker, Mra. Gert- burg spent Tuesday with her sister, rude Davis, Mrs. Myron Campbell Mrs. Irving Roop. Mrs. C. B. Roche and daughter and Misses Florence Campbell, Alice Dorr, Mildred Moore, Dell Marlatt, Lucille attended the Democratic boat • Maggie Woolloy, Annie Laurie, Allen- rlda].-.on ,the>; Sandy Hook; ateamer etto Quimby, Fannie Davis, Jean Friday night' Mrs. Florence Powers of Jersey Parker, Beverly King and Frances City spent the week-end with Mr Sherwood. and Mrs. W. C. Bennlng. George Leek, Jr., has purchased a new Ford coupe. Mrs. William Reeves spent the (Tha Red Bank Register can he bought past week with her daughter at In Belford from H. Clay Bslr. VnnNordick. Roekaway Beach, Long i S ] a n d i Harry Wassermsn «nd Jack O'Nell) J. F . Eastmond and Mrs. C.-B Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Havens have Roche and daughter Luclllo will atpurchased the John Graham prop- tend the Retired Railroad Pension erty on Park avenue which they club outing t J kinson's pavilion. a en will occupy. Point Pleasant, Thursday. ' Mrs. Aline Rauscher observed her Mfaa Rose Elsman U visiting birthday Tuesday. Friends and rel-friends at Mantoloklng today and toatives called to extend congratula- morrow. • tions and present gifts. John Baratta of Jersey City spent Mrs. B. Lolise of Hollis, Long Isle week-end with Mr. and Mr. land, i s spending a week with her slater, Mrs. Dora Tarnow. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Volkland enMrs. A. J. Drake of Hackensack tertained relatives from Montclalr Is visiting' Miss Nell Compton. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Estlow and an( ! n M r ' - Stanley Cook and twin sons Raymond and Robert re- ..MM' turned for their homo in Los An-children Theresa and Albert, Mr. geles,. California, Monday, after and Mrs. Melvin Leek, Mrs. John spending several weeks with rela- Baratta and daughter Grace and tives here. They will motor home son Jackie, Mrs. David Schnoor, Mrs. the same as they came which took Helen Heenan and daughters Alice, Mary Ann and Helen and Miss Marthem nearly one month. had a beach party at Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hussey cf As- lon Langford w1nTd° b e a o h W e d n e s d a y night. toria, Long Island, aro visiting Mr William Bontroch has accepted a and Mrs. John Fort. position at Morgantown, Pennsyl. Mr. and Mrs. Armand Havens and vanla. . " Mrs. Edith Marlng of Nutley were wcok-end guests of Mr. and Mrs J. F. Eastmond and son Harold, and Mrs. C, B. Roche and daughter Joseph Havens. Lucille visited Mr. and Mrs. F Mr. and Mrs. Robert VanNote and Bloom Wednesday at Ocean Grove family of Bradley Beach wore Sun- , M r - and Mrs. W. Hartmand of day visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Wll QStroudsburg, Pennsylvania, were enHam Holmuth. « tertained Saturday and Sunday at Harry Seeley of Brooklyn returned the Elaman home, home Sunday after spending several Mr. and Mrs. Frank' Harvey spent days with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence a few days recently at Albany New Marvin. Rev. Robert Bulman and Joseph York, with relatives. Edward Grob has returned after Plnncgan are vacationing at Suffcrn spending a week with relatives at '• New York. Miss Flora Socloy of Asbury Park Mr. and Mrs, James Hubbs enterwas the wock-ond guest of Miss tained friends from New York durLydla Meyers, ing the week. Mr. and Mrs. A. a. Mills and so.. Hall Kcmpson spent Thursday visand daughter Miss Llna Mills nnd rolatlves and friends at LinAdelbert Mills of . Yonkers visited iting den. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Cook SaturMiss Margarot Watson Is enjoyday. Rev. Robert Bulman, assistant rec- ing two weeks' vacation touring with friends to Florida tor of St. Mary's church, New MonMr. and Mrs. William Randal of mouth, and Joseph Flnnlgan are v Now York state spent, tho wook-end catlonlng- at Sufforn, Now York. Miss Kittle Craig, who has a posi- wltli their mother, Mrs. I William / tion at Plalnflcld spent tho week- Bontroch. end with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Anthony Pastor of New York "pent the. wcok-end with Mr. and Francis Craig. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Vrealand of Mrs. James Hubbs. Miss Anna Mno Lange has been Nutley wore wook-ond guests of Mrs. kept Indoors by Illness. Lena Sutherland and family. Miss Lonora Fostor has returned Mrs. Harry Kollook of R«d Bank was a Wednesday guest of Mrs.home after speeding tha, summer Aline Hauschor. They enjoyed a with rolatlves at Now Egypt, moonlight sail that ovonlng on tho Miss Maidorlo Halldny Is enterateamor Sandy Hook with a party taining her cousin, Jean Polkver'of Yonkora, Now York, for a few day* of relatives and frlonds. Mr. and Mrs. William Mulder and Phil McOovorn of Maplowood spent his birthday Monday with his mo-dnughtcr Susan and Mrs. Floyd Brady apont Sunday at Luvalotte. ther and slstor, Mrs. Mary MoQovMr. and Mrs. Harry Lange, Mr. orn and'Oertrudo Rowley of Compand Mra. August Volkland, Mr. and ton atroot. Mr. and Mnr. aoorgo Wobstor and Mrs. William Heyers and Mr. and daughter, Mlns Eoatrlco Wobster of Mrs. Rnwllnson Compton, nil of R«lwent on a moonlight nail 3ntVnnNuys, California, rotuinod home ford, unlny owning on the Snndy Hook Raturday 'after Bjiomllng n woolc boat. with Mr. nnd Mrs. Edward McNnlly. Ml/is Amelia Mlllor of Tomn River Mr. and Mr». Irving Koop woro Haturdny visitors nt the homo of l» upending a week with hor parents. Mr. nnd MM. Charles Mlllor. Mr. nnd Mrs. Philip Pattdraon of iungllnhtown,. ] Minn Lois ponno In In vtattlnr; vhltlnr! hor 1 Hot-Inter want nda aro road by so nunt, Mio. lva A Floekonntiilii of many rnidon that vou can be euro of '"terontliifit renlle,, d e l trlmt you Vnlr Hnven. ) thwu { 5 Tli" neglirtw'. want nil Mrs, deorg.; Ttarnnll, Mr«. Pearl n*.—AdvtrtljomonV


Bus Routes For Parochial Pupils

Winona Society Has Beach Party

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g. 7 c



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Domestic—It has an unusually fine flavor you're sure to enjoy!



2 '•?• 2 7 i

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Large Mined Colors CRESTVIEW


SUHNVFIELD—Our very best butter. In a handy roll

2 ><°iki 1 3


2 »* 19c 1lb


«1lo.pkgs. I U



SUNHYFIELD—Our very beat Cut from tub


Cream Chooso loni 2 PV,r 17c Baby Goudas D ° - I I ° - 2 7 c

Edam Loaf Choose

Swiss Cheese »••«•"• » 3 1 • Pabst-Ett Cheese 2 .*» 27* 35c Liederkranz S * - »k« 23*

All Dairy Doortmtnti sorry • compleli lint • ( milk ond craam.


3 ib> 1 0 c 2 •-13> ^.^,.,,,^ PEARS . 4 10c

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31b. C""54» Igs. pkj. 2 2 ' *


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Tomato Soup X% 3 Heinz Spaghetti 25 4' r25« Spaghetti ffl'ffl t Brill's Spaghetti Sauce 2 °;.V. 25« Swift's Prem Sliced BeefENc Deviled Ham ™mm 22l°.t23« Armour's Corned Beef - - 2 0 c Chili Con C a r n e ^ ^ T 2 ':,:;• 17« Corned Beef Hash **mwi ^ -15e

29c Liverwurst, Thuringer»29» 43c Meat Loaf . . . > 3 1 c

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Spare Ribs fr"» . " 1 9 c Frankfurters *••*-«*••• n> 27c

Beef Kidneys . .b 15c Ci SupAhb- Oahjurfq, ofc. Jim. Qualify Fresh Flounders L"«« 12c Fresh Butterfish Fancy Mackerel . 10c Fresh Scallops Fresh Fillet «»• «* *®™* 23c Smoked Fillet Eastern Swordfish ^ »35c Fancy Smelts »•< Fresh Sea Bass . 17c Rock Lobster Tails

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ib 99c




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Chuck Steak"Roast B ?> 21c Shoulders of Lamb Cross-Rib Pot Roast 31c Loin Lamb Chops . 39= Top Round Steak . b 35c DUCkS Island—Extra fancy Ib. | $ C Top Sirloin Roast . <»33c Capons ««i«h»-fti™ '**r Round Pot Roast Z L 33cSmoked Butts »i«c»"< 37c Plate & Navel B e e n ^ V ' 1 0 c Smoked C a l a s T £ $ % L * - Z & Chopped Beef Freiki»flr°uni1 ">• 19c Smoked T o n g u e s ^ •'•«. >b 29c Beef Liver *wm™*M

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Ready-to-Eat Hams 37c

A & p Quality l0 ,s QQ« Steer Beef OOc

EARLY JUNE-ltindvd QaiHtf QNa.2 O K .

Sweet Peas Tomatoes Green Giant Peas ^ 2 ^ 25* Baby Foods » » ! £ < 3 - 2 0 .

Naturally Aged Steer Deef

14c 9c 15c 9c 10o 15c

Sparkle Desserts

25 o


20 oi. O « J .

It's Your Best Bread Buy! Doled for freshness. Enriched . . . it's bet' ter for youl


Garden Relish *»«"« French's Mustard Salad Mustard ^ " » 2 9 i£-15r Heinz Ketchup . Lea & Perrins Sauce Gravy Master . . College Inn "Sfflffl" Tomato Juice fiHUst* 32c4.B?25» Grapefruit Juice , W .L,. 4^?25»


Sunnyfield .^TE Puffs '°= Quaker

Jane Parker Donuts;°r^ ,1,12>



Wheaties or Corn Kix 2 ^ 19c Wheat Flakes S»HN™ELD 2 ^15° 19c Force Cereal , . 2 ^ Heinz Rice Flakes . - 9c PUFFED WHEAT "SPARKIES"


Ritz Crackers .«•••.••

P f i r n ElolVae IUNNYFIELD full c. W U I I I r l d K e S Extra Crltp, Delicious Soz.pkg. U c


variety of delicious things to eat. Folks bur so much here that many items share one low storekeeping e x p e n s e . . . and the prices are down-toearth all week long. Come get your "dividendi" t o d a y . . . prove to yourself it pays to buy all your food needs in your streamlined A&P Super Market!


121 80




No Mont Department In, TMi 3torn



Sea Bright

Christian Heuaer, M n . John Gordon, ifUrnoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Stout Mrs. Carl Gesaewein, Mn. Patrick J. residence at 25S Broad street with Devlin, Mra. James Vorheei, Mrs. Rev. Herbert S. Craig, rector of Trin(Th« Bed Bulk Rtnliter can b< bought ught (Thi Red Bank Raititar c»n be bought Henry Zucker, Mrs. Arris Henderson, ity Episcopal church, officiating. Bur- In M«t«win at John L. Taljlni'i itort) h from f M l Wl H In 8 » Bright Morrli Wiliman, H. MBS. CHARLES A. JONES. BAPTIST Mrs. Peter Munning, Mrs. W. A. Ufkowlt, and Cannall'i eigtr itora) , ial, In charge of the Mount Memorial A glassware shower was held at Close, Mra. George Lehrltter and Mra. Mabel Matilda Jones, 43, wife Dome, will be in Fair View cemetery. The Methodist church corner will Th« Baptist.churclwehool will conthe home of Mrs. Robert Martin of iSn. Justine Eggleston. 'Four tables •f Charles Andrew Jones of Prospect vent, at 9:it *• " . Sunday with all Keyport last week for Misa Frances ol contract were in play.- Mra. Ges- be illuminated with atriaga of elecavenue, died suddenly Saturday FREDERICK FULCHEH, classes continuing to meet throughVanCleaf. Miss' VanCleaf will be sewein received the prise for the tric- lights by Victor Perottl for the morning In Monmouth Memorial hosout the iiimmer. At the 11 o'clock Frederick Fulcher of Newark, a married to William Longstreet of high score for the club members and annual fair opening Saturday night Ital at Long Branch. Mrs. Jones, at 7 o'clock. Mrs. Ella Miles is genservice Rev. A. L. Under will preach who had been a resident of Red former resident of New Monmouth, Belmar next month. Miss Jean Rue for the guests. eral chairman of the event sponon the topic "Counting the Cost. Louis A. Wells of Battery C, 52d where he once served as a deacon in Bank all her Ufeand whtt-.waa well Robert Anderson, of Providence, R. The mualc will be as follows: Prelude the Baptist church, died Tuesday In Coast Artillery, at Fort Hancock, was I., has been spending several days sored by the official board. The vaknown in this vicinity, was stricken rious tables and those in charge fol"Priere," by Callearts; anthem, suddenly Friday morning at her t. Barnabas hospital, Newark, after recently promoted to corporal. Cor- with Dr. and Mrs. Oscar. Hyer. low) "Nearer to Thee," Tschalkowskl and poral Wells Is following in his fathhome with a cerebral hemmorhage a short Illness. The Matawan high school band, offertory anthem by the quartet, METHODIST or'a and brother's footsteps. Both Apron—Mn, Emllr BUT.DI, Hn. I1U He was born In London November LUTHERAN while speaking with her husband. under the direction of Martin May- .Mile.. "Gloria," by Buzil-Peccla. ' Oceanport The family physician was summoned 28, 1808, and came to this country at have been in "service and are veter- er it holding practice sessions every Koyport Bodi—Mr. and M n . Bloomndd Tver. Members of Mary Mount chapter, ans of the First World war. an early age. He was a resident of Church-school will be held at 9:30 TolUt artlclM >nd handkerohiefi—Hn, The Keyport Lutheran church will and he treated her throughout the Newark for 72 years. Surviving are World Wide guild, met at the home Sunday morning and morning worMiss Dorothy Tansey attended t h i Thursday night In the local high Ann Hattam, Mn, Selma Swenson, day. Her condition became worse of Mrs. Cecil Ledlard Tuesday after- ship will be at 10:30 o'clock. Rev. hold lti annual picnic at Karry Point and the Red Bank first aid squad a daughter, Mrs. Richard Weiss of races In Freehold Monday afternoon. school ' auditorium. The band, la Qluiware—Mn. Sarah Liiyton, Mr.. B. Willlami. noon to do Whit* Cross work. Those A. S. Wolstencroft's sermon topic n Chcesequake State park Saturday Helen and Carolyn Crlne, Dorothy scheduled, t o play for the Matawan Walter len Ridge; two sons, Frederick S. .mbulance conveyed her to the Long Cak«—Mn. Conrad Johnion. fire company at *. parade to be held present besides the hostess were will be "Does Honesty Pay?" Miss- afternoon and evening beginning at Fulcher of Bloomfleld and George Hlckey, Dorothy Tansey and Ellia- nSayrevillo Saturday. Evergreens—Clarence Stevens. Branch institution, where she was 1 o'clock. Vespers will be held at 7 Mrs. Pierre Holmes, Mrs. Arthur Eleanor Hurley will lead a discusHot dog-i—Ml». Murla Petenon, H n . Fulcher of Newark; eight grandchild- beth Devlin of this place and Miss Councilman and Mrs. Harry Trol- Eleanor Lindear, Ryerson, Mrs. Chris -Berge, Mrs. sion on "The Meaning of the Com- p. m. in the park with a brief mes- idmltted at 6 o'clock Friday evening. ren, seven great-grandchildren and Jane Ward of Elizabeth were ManMrB., Jones was born at ShrewsCandy—William Lijton, Joan Iindiaj. ler of Atlantic avenus and their Henry Conover, Mrs. Stewart Cook, munion Service" at the Epworth sage by the pastor,. asquan visitors Sunday. a great-great-grandchild. Misa Effle Fowler, who has been Mrs. A. C. Beck and Misn Grace league meeting at 8:30 o'clock SunThe tenth Sunday, after Trinity bury and was. a daughter of Joaeph Miss Doris Strother has returned daughter Mrs. Wilson McBrlde, of Mr. Fulcher was a retired hatter. , Beith, The group during the sum- day evening. "Regeneration" will be will be observed at all services of B. Hendrlckson, who lives on Pros- He was a member of the Roosevelt to her home after spending several Cranbury have returned from a trip ill at her home following a heart to New Orleans and other places of attack, was moved Sunday In the mer has completed more than 60 the topic • for Rev. Mr. Wolsten- the church, with church-school at pect avenue, and the late Letltla lodge of Masons and Falrmount Bap- days with Miss Shirley Lott., dozen gauze compresses and ovor sroft's sermon at the evening church Keansburg at 8:45 a. m., under the Jones Hendrlckson. She came to tist church"' of Newark and the Sea Bright first aid squad- ambulance Miss Peggy Devlin was the over- interest down south. Red Bank with her parents when a BOO eye sponges to be sent to m l t ervlce at 7:30 o'clock. leadership of Luther Hopler and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Blood and apn to tin home of her brother, Butler Bloomfleld Baptist church. night guest of MUs Patricia Steven child. Her husband is employed aB slbn hospitals. „ church-school at Keyport at 9:30 a. Charles, were the Sunday guests of Fowler of Elboron. The funeral will be held Friday of Holmdel Sunday. m., under the leadership of Miss night superintendent of the Boro night at 8 o'clock at his late home Mr. and Mrs. Leon Martorano of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Carlson have Mr. and Mra. Van Davles of Atlantic COMMUNITY CHURCH, . Elsie D. Bahr'enburg, The chief ser- bus garage. Highlands, Highlands were Sunday visitors at LUTHERAN. with Rev. Nelson Argoode,. pastor of returned home after* a very brief Besides her -father and husband Oceanvlew, Leonardo vice will be held at 10:45 a. in, at A daughter has been born to Mr. the Methodist parsonage. The pastor, Rev. Walter Cowen, Church-school la held Sunday morn- Keyport, with sermon by the pastor, Mrs. Jones it survived by four daugh- the Falrmount Baptist church, offi- visit to Mr. Carlson's parents of Rev. and Mrs, Walter B. Williams and Mrs. Edward Jones of Harrison will be present at the U. S. O. center Ing a t 10 o'clock. Church service will who Is preaching a series of sermons ters, Doris L., Helen M., Charlotte A. ciating. Burial, In charge of tho Shrewsbury, Massachusetts.. are spending today i n New Tork city. Miss Rita Parish has taken a po- street, Matawan township. Tuesday evenings for counseling and be at 11 o'clock. There are two fine on "The Social Application of the and Ethel Mae Jones; four sons, Preuss funeral home of Newark, will Mrs. Ella Miles, Mra. MUlward and' spiritual guidance for service men soloists each Sunday. At 8 o'clock Charles A., Jr., Bernard W., Joseph bo In Falrmount cemetery, Newark. sition at Hanson-VanWinkle-MunMrs. W. B. Williams.attended the who may desira to consult with him. tomorrow evening choir practice will OBpel of Christ." E. and James P. Jones, all living at ning company of Matawan The teachers and 'Officers of the home, and three sisters, Mrs. Florharvest home supper last week at WILLIAM W. Miss Jane Ward of Elizabeth, waa The Women's Missionary society bo held, followed by devotions and Little Silver Methodist church. More met yesterday afternoon under the prayers, under the supervision of tho church-Bchool will hold their month- ence, wife of George Frost of West the week-end guest of Miss Carolyn William W. Miller, 75, o/Belford, leadership of its president, Mra. R. T. minister, Rev. John P. Uhler. Thurs- ly meeting Monday evening, August Bergen place; Mrs. Lillian Scott, wife died TucBday morning after an ill- Crlne,
Church News

meeta and at 11 o'clock morning worship hour Is held. At 8 o'clock each Sunday night throughout the (•ear evening worship Is held. The mstor, Rev. Frances Stevenson, this Sunday evening will preach a sermon entitled "Dawn," and a duet will be sung by Mrs. Margaret Despereaux and Rev. Frances StevensDn, with Mrs. Marlon Storer, organist, accompanist. Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in open forum follows the healing ind all-mese&ge service.

a sermon by the pastor, Rev. William Schllllnger, on "A Message For Our Day." The weekly union service of the •Presbyterian, Methodist and Central Baptist churches of Atlanllc Highlands will be held Sunday evening in this church, with Rev. Schllllnger preaching on "The Need of a Vision." Wednesday prayer and Bible study hour at 8 p. m. will be followed by choir rehearsal at 9 o'cluck.




Port Monmouth

Atlantic Highlands Faces $15,000 Suit

Middletown Village


FUNERAL HOME ' 85 Riverside Ave., Phone 332 Red Bank

tr/ount iflemorial J4o

135 W. %ont SC'&J Bank

Pkon, 226

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A Legal Phrase

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must bo accepted with a sure knowledge of tlia responsibility involved. We nro expert counsellors in all phases of memorial craflnmnniiliip. However, ninnll the price, we enn nsjuro you lympn- (FMTBT) tliclic consideration anihonest ec/we. Won't you cnllon in? s!!iU2J

Long Branch Monument Co., inc. Wall Street, Tel. 3507 West Long Brunch SEND FOR OUR IIXUSTIIATF.D CATALOOUli

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Pltonc Red Bank 310


it.r.i), iioi rmi, U«A nnnii ,

fiprrlalhta in Mrmorialt Sculptured from Select llaire Granite

Mil riiono It. B. S810. Allan MacLeod

Monmouth Monument Co.

See Our Selection Complete collection of monumonU nnd ninrUera ninny liMttitlfiil dcaljrua.


"Dlatlncilva Memorials" Slnlfl Illfluvay .15,


the Worden organization to see eye to eye with1 everyone served . . . to relieve families of burdens they are willing to shore • . . to help conserve savings . . . truly, to have to meeting of the minda.

funeral Home


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BED BANK REGISTER, 'AUGUST 14,1941. Personals

Miami, Florida. , He says he is enjoying hla visit viry much bathing in warm ocean waters. He is stopping at the Habana hotel. Ernest Griffith of the Klkui estate who is stationed at Fort Dix, spen the week-end at home. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen LeQuier a River road, Mr. and Mrs. Elwooi Runyon of Belford and Mrs. Eliza beth Stillwagon of Riverside Heights, Bpent Tuesday with Mrs. Jacob Flad at Indian Lake, Donville. John Hnnsen, local manager ol Frank VanSyckle Dodge and Ply mouth agency, attended the doubleheader Tuesday between the Brook lyn Dodgers and the New York. Giants at Ebbeto field, Brooklyn. He made the trip with other VanSyckle employees from the Perth" Arnboy branch. Mr. and Mrs. H. Dalton Hall of Little Silver are parent* of a son, born Thursday at Monmouth Memor ial hospital. The child haa been named Craig Dalton Hall. Mrs, Hall is the former Miss Dorothy Mytin ger. Harold Hounlhan of Hudson avtnue, who Is atatloned with Battery E, 112th Field Artillery at For Bragg, North Carolina, Is spending a ten-day furlough here. Clarence Beck, Jr., who is stationed with the service company o the 111th Infantry a t Indlantowa Gap, Pennsylvania, spent tho week end at his home on Maple avenui. Michael Gentile of Shrewsbury avenue has accepted a position at th soda fountain of Whelan's Drug store. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Conkltn and SOD, Arvld of Mlnnesink Park, Mlddletown township, and Mr. and Mrs. William Heyer and family of Red Bank, have returned from a .visi with Henry Heyer a t Fort Bragg, North Carolina. Henry is a mem ber of Battery B of the 112th field artillery.

Mrs. Edward Roberts of Brooklyn, formerly of Middletown, w«i & recent visitor In this vicinity for a few daya. ' ' BJ. AHalte Cornwell ot/Wttle Sliver, a member of tho law firm of Applegate, Stevens, Foster and Reusstlle of Broad street, returned to hla office Monday after a vacation of two weeks. Miss Dorothy V. Metzgar of West Front street Is spending two weeks at Madison, Connecticut, -where »he l i enjoying boating and bathing aa , the guest of Mrs. C. E. Bryan. Dr. Herbert Ely Williams of Broad street addressed the Anbury Park Botary club last Wednesday on the subject "Fundamentals Under' Frivolities." Miss Doris Blgglo of Palisades and Miss Barbara Burns of Fort Lee, who have been visiting Miss Blgglo's rel •tlves at Red Bank and Keansburg for several weeks, have returned home. Miss Betty 'WillguBS of Elm place was a. recent guest at the Vaosar club at tho Hotel New Weston, New ,Yorit. . Aaron Breslow of McLaren street lias completed the first period in the engineering defense day course at the Newark College of Engineering. The course opened in June. Miss Louella Frey of South street, •pent the week-end at Falls Church, Virginia, visiting Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Belgol. Mrs. Seigel was formerly •mployed in the Red Bank office of the Aabury Park Press. " Miss Jean Ann Wilby of Monmouth street and Miss Eleanor Mulvlhlll of Rumson and Yonkers left Friday for a stay at the Ridln-Hy dude ranch on Sherman lake, Warrensburg, New Jork. Miss Mulvlhlll and Miss Elinor Rldla of JHaatlngs-on-Hudson returned a few days ago from a trip through the Great Smoky mountains. In Alabama th'ey were guests of Dr. Mr. and Mrs. Henry .Taylor, Miss Odl* D. Bracken of Town Creek. Louise Taylor and Henry Taylor, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Allen Collins and of Rosevelt, Long Island, were week son of William street left Tuesday end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank on an automobile trip through the Warner, Sr., of Bergen place. Mr. and Bouthem states with their destina- Mrs. Warner entertained at a dinner tion Mississippi, where they will visit party for their guests Saturday night. Mr. Collins' relatives. Horton B. Garrison and family Miss Vera Norcroas of West Front have moved from River road to their street is spending a week at Lake new home at Little Sliver. Placid club, Lake Placid, N. Y. Miss Jane Corbett of Rumson, Nick Gentile, formerly employed at manager of Ldggett'a Drug atpr< the Whelan store on Broad street, soda fountain on Broad street, Is enbaa been, made fountain manager at joying two weeks' vacation. , [the company's Asbury Park store. Mrs. J. Ward Vanderveer of WalMiss Helen Power of William lace street, and Mrs. Eugene C. Daw street, Is enjoying a two weeks' va- son of Atlantic Highlands, are visitcation from her duties of the offices ing Mrs. Wallace O. Hawley of William.O'Brien, plumber. She 1B Somervllle today. irislting at Atlantlo City. Mrs. John McDermott of Brooklyn, Miss Margaret Harbison of Half- formerly of Red Bank, la visiting her , Mile- road Is enjoying a two weeks' parents, Mr. and JJrs. Abram L. vacation at Atlantic City. She is em- Davison of Monmouth street. ployed by the Jersey Central Power Rev. Edward Miller, former pastor and Light company. of the Red Bank Baptist church, who Mr. and. Mrs. W. E. Wlllett, Miss is now at Dayton, Ohio, was a visitor Doris Leonard and Stanley Croydon in town yesterday. Rev. Miller paid are enjoying a week's vacation tour- a call at The Register office and while here reported the unpleasant ' Ing New York state and Canada. G. R. Dietz of Cedarvllle, Virginia, news that Mrs. Miller Is in poor health and is undergoing surgical Is visiting his sister, Mrs. Lena Coltreatment. morgen of Oakland street. Mr. and Mrs. Qulnton Dunn and Mrs. TUlie Sagues of Orange ia visiting Frank B. Forrar and family of Miss Dorothy Dunn of Taleaville, Connecticut, were week-end guests of Wallace street. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Murphy of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley L Brown o Newman Springs road are vacation- Arthur place, Miss Florence Dunn ing at Lake George, New York. Mr. and Miss Emma Nosa are spending Murphy is on vacation from his du- this week with the Browns. ties as janitor at Red Bank senior Melvin Cree of Elm place is in high school. San Francisco on a business trip auditor for the Singer Sewing MaPrivate Charlos Schcdlt, a selectee stationed at Fort Knox, Kentucky, la chine Co. He will make stops at spending a furlough with his parents, Denver, Salt Lake City and other Mr. and Mrs. John Scheldt, Sr., of cities before returning home in Oc tober. Bergen place. Mrs. Angelina Ward of Shrewsbury Rev. and Mrs. Herbert S. Craig of Caro court returned Saturday from a avenue; who is a surgical patient at Rlvervlew hospital, is recovering. few days' trip to Maine and New While making his patrol Tuesday Hampshire. They visited their son, Stephen, who has been at Camp night, Policeman Emerson Williams Mesaalon, Oakland, Maine, and the slipped and twisted his ankle. He Trinity Episcopal church rector's was treated at Rlvervlew hospital. Mrs. George A. Delatush of Barparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Craig of Lynn, Massachusetts, at their celona, Venezuela, formerly of Red camp at Angle Pond, East. Hemp- Bank and Mlddletown township, is stead, New Hampshire. Mrs. Craig in this section for a stay of several and son, Michael, are now visiting weeks, visiting relatives and friends. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Sim- At present she is stopping with Mr. mons of Eastliampton, Long Island, and Mrs, G. Eclmond Delatush| of where they will be joined tomorrow Patterson avenue, Shrewsbury; next week she will be the guest of Mr. and by Stephen. Mrs. A. V. Scott, of Conover lane Henry R. Frledlander, who has Mlddletown township, and the followbeen employed at the Molly Pitcher ing week she will be the guest of Mr, hotel for the last seven years, la now and Mrs. Thomas Irving Brown of working for Leon's In the delivery River road, Fair Haven. department Arnold F. Cree of Elm place, formMri. Marguerits B. Bannon of Houston, Texas, has taken rooms erly with the real estate department With Mrs. Grace King of Elm place of the State Highway Department, while her husband la atatloned at has taken a position with the NaFort Monmouth. Mrs. Bannon came tional Cash Register Co., and la atto Red Bank with several letters of tending the company's school at Dayintroduction from Charles Hopping, ton, Ohio. Edward E. Ottinger of South street a former Red Banker, to friends of his in town. One of the calls she is recovering from illness which has kept him confined to his home for made was at Tiio Register office. Yesterday she learned theco was a- va- over a month. He is employed by cancy in the office of John Mount the Red Bank postofUce as a letter a t Maple avenue and White street carrier. and she lost no time in calling there Supported by Merchants. and secured the position. The Red Bank Register Is supSouvenir postcards have been re- ported by local as well aa out-ofceived at The Register office from town business men. Advertisements Philip Jlannine of North Bridge ave- appearing regularly tell the story, nue, who is spending a vacation In Advertisement.

Why Pay More? SUPREME or IDEAL

Saves You Over 25% on Your Bread Bill!

large loaves

You II like the rieh, ereamy flavor, the soft, cake-tike texture and freshness of Supreme and Ideal Bread. Your whole family ?.rf Sa v *2 k j b ? ! d , t h e y uV 6 r a t e a n d t h e r 8 a r e a s o " ' t 0 0 < T h e p u r 0 9 t Ingredients « e used, scienfrf ically baked to perfection, then rushed hot from the ovens to our stores. Try a loaf todayl Possible only because we bake a lot, and sell a loi ax very small protit I




~~. i

or Colored American & Velveeta


Properly Aged the Natural Way / Lean, tender, wonderfully juicy. Serve an eco. nomloal tasty rib roast this week-end !

Calif. Sugar PEAS T

Small Tendered Smoked


Short Shank SJdnnod


Whole or Shank Half. Exceptionally tender, full of flavor. Fresh Killed


A l T| | | Shoulder faMi lO Roast Cut from genuine spring lamb.




Center Slices Smoked Ham » 39* Sliced Bacon * 2^29* CORNED J Plate * 10* BEEF I Boneless Brisket » 29* Bologna Sliced -| ^ Baked Loaves T «&h. u» Tasty Lebanon OSCO or Ideal

COFFEE 2 i|!

» 27c

Del Monico Roast Sliced Boiled Ham art, 15* rondCU CTCAE/g ^^UHSH STEAKS * I5 C ***«?«-" Fresh Jumbo Shrimp » 29c Fancy Lobster Meat » ft


Superb blend of the world's finest coffees.

Win-Crest or Mutual Grade "A" 2 & 33* Banner Day or Breakfast 2 £5 27*

Del Monte Peas 2 25 New pack, tender, early garden variety.

B & M Baked Beans 2 Franco-American Macaroni 318
P & G Laundry Soap




OXYDOL S 9 :2 S 39 CAMAY r 2-llc Ask manager for details on contest!





Fancy Golden Sugar CORN d "23 c Large Honey Dew MELONS •«* 19C Fancy Seedless GRAPES 2 "* Large Sunkisl LEMONS 4" Fancy Yellow ONIONS 3 " IOC While POTATOES i 15 -25c

Sift WL.EI C


largest No. 2i/ 2 can


Large, luscious, smooth-texture spoon cuts of golden pineapple.

NBC Shredded Wheat * IOC KIX Breakfast Food 2 l" 19° My-T-Fine Desserts -'"•• 2 " 9 C IvoryFlake$6«Snow % 9C :2 v : 4I C RICHLAND Creamy

BUTTER 39 pound carton Jhe pure sweet preatn from 10 quarts of rich milk in every pound.

or Ideal Print Butter


Silver Seal carton Selected ° f 12

"Dated* o r » EGGS

38 carton i

Specially priced this week-end! The pick of the nests.

Hennery White or Ideal EGGS


Round or Square Muenster Cheese Margarine J8XHS*


25 C

2 »• 2 5 * : Colored Store Cheese


73 Broad Street Red Bank 752 River Road, Fair Haven * +

I5 C


taliciousfried friedohlcken ohlcken sounds soundsgood ; • Delicious to makt and good to eat!

Genuine I Spring


Serve healthful, eoonomioal Peat and Carrots at this low price.



*Fatm Fresh* Prsduee


95 Broad Street Red Bank 15-23 East Main St., Freehold

» 29*


John: Mulvihill Leads City League Batters »


Tetley's Fielder Wing Crown Second Time —Ed Blake Of Hubbards Is Runner-Up Ten Mto la 18 times at bat brought John Mulvihill, Jr., Of Tetiey's Sport Shop his second Red Bank City Softball league batting championship this season, as be edged out. Ed Blake of Hubbard'a Atlantics by twotenths of a point Mulvihill, a former pitcher who was converted into an outfielder this year, played In uix games, -while Blake did not play In the early games of ihe schedule, and his average Includes only four games. With only six teams entered In this year's league and two o£ that number taking little interest in the second half, the' league fell apart toward the end of the year, but during the season the fact that Hubbard's Atlantics, the champions; arid Tetley's Sport Shop, the _ runner-up team, were head and shoulders above the other entrants was easily seen. In the first half Hubbard's dropped a free-hitting contest to the Quads and in the second half Tetleys lost to the Caramel Sweet Shop, however. The Caramel team collected 70 l l t s as a team but the team batting crown -was won by the Quads with an average of .350; 62 hits for 177 times at bat. 'Hubbards had 64 hits and Tetleys 45. Steve Cooke of Hubbards and Al Ralph of the Caramel Shop shared honors for the most hits, each collecting 11. Cook batted .479 and •Ralph .440. Bert Oglensky, Caramel pitcher, who batted .364, and Ray Desmond, Hubbards shortstop, who batted .296, -were up the most number of times, 27. . Mulvihill's average, which places •him in first place by himself, marks the first time in three years that ona man has been the champion. Last year four held the honor and two years ago two. ' Taking batting averages as a. guage, the heaviest hitting team that could be put together as an allstar unit follows: Blake of Hubbards, pitcher, .555; Carey of Quads, catcher, .500; Schultz of Quads, first base, i*12; Ralph of Caramel, second base, .440; MacDonald of Quads, shortstop, '.Hi; Sammon of Hubbards, third fcase, .375; Mulvihill of Tetleys, left field, .555; Cooke of Hubbaxds, center field, .479; Munch of Hook & Ladder, right field, .455, and Giersch of Quads, short 'field, .389. G A B H PC Matthews, Quads 1.000 . 2 2 2 Vsnffise, Quads _ . 1 2 2 1.000 . Southard, Hubiard's .667 . 1 3 2 L. Conover. Pete's .667 8 9 6 Mulvihill, Tetlcy's .65C G I S 10 BlaJte, Hubbard's .554 4 11 6 .Dunbar, Quads .500 2 2 1 Osborn, Quads . .SOD . 1 2 1 Carey. Quads . 5 16 8 .509 D. Allaire. H&L ..... .500 . 3 8 4 Cooke, Hubbard's ........... . 7 2 3 11 .47 » Munch, H&L ; .455 . 6 11 5 .441 MacDonald, Quads . . 6 18 8 .444 Crelin, Pete'B .440 Ralph, Caramel . 8 25 11 .428 Nolan. H&L J. 5 7 3 .412 Scbultz, Quads 6 17 7 .400 MeNollr. CararrnJ .._J , 8 26 i n .400 Brasch, H&L r. 2 5 2 .389 GierSth. Quads . . C 18 7 .375 Parker, "Pete's 4 8 3 .376 Sammon, Hubbard's 7 24 .875 Estellc,-Pete's — 5 IS .368 Eussell, Hubbard's 7 19 .361 Oglensky, Caramel -.. 8 2 7 .361 Konowftz, Hubbard's . 7 22 .333 Ellis. Tetloy', E 16 .333 Forbes, Caramel 8 27 .331 Slmmonds, Caramel . > 9 .333 C. Jonas. Pete's .. 12 .333 Brooks, E. & la. ._. I ,33] Forrw, Quads . 8 .33! Coppertbwait«, Tetley'i _.. .816 Blakcly, Quads . ,313 Cleary, H. & h. E 16 .808 Curchln, Caramel .._„ 6 IS .808 6 IS Aumaclc, Quads < .SOD « 20 Lovenldge, H.-& L. '.300 Ayres, Caramel . ,.- 6 20 .300 Bohn, Tetter's ........_ 9 10 .800 Soule, Hubbard'a . . 4 10 .206 K, .Desmond, Hubbard's „ 7 27 .292 Flore. .Teller's 7 24 .292 Dowlen, H. & L. 6 17 .291 B 24 Greenwood, Caramel . .286 G 21 Turnock. Quads ...„._. .263 Xvans, Caramel ___v...... 6 19 .2SD iCil e , Te ttt ty 'a ..„..„..„ 4 8 .250 3 8 Colio. Qunds ,250 3 8 Molion, H. 4 U .250 2 4 B. Conover, Pete's .235 E 17 Grause, Tetley's .235 Gchwenker, Quads ... .- 6 17 .235 Vaccarclll. Ptte's 5 17 .227 7 22 Piccollc, Tetlty's .222 Pound. Pete's . .222 Adcock, Pete's .222 J. Farley. Hubbird's .222 Wilson, Quads .211 6 19 Applegste, Caramel .200 7 20 Fine, Tetley's .190 7 21 Posten, Hubbard's .150 6 IS Smith, H. & L .143 3 7 PhiJer, Pete's .125 Macintosh. Hubbard's .118 e 17 Hanson, Hubbard's .111 7 18 Canonko, Caramel .111 4 9 Kacli, Hubbard'. .111 Whjte, Caramel 8 19 .100 6 10 Ohlien, Quads .100 5 10 Hammond, Pete's .... .087 7 28 Wiehmann. Tetley's .083 « 12 Criipdl, H. t L. .050 7 20 Brenner,' Tetley'i

Sea Hag, Teal Win By Close Margins Finish Seconds Apart in Sneakbox Races After two Wednesday evenings of calm which prevented racing, a brisk wind blew for Dlckman'a Skcetcr fleet last night when James Clayton sailed hla Sea Hag to a 15-sccond victory over Charles White's Scuttle in tho Class A event; Dorothy Lawrence's Teal won the Class B Sneakbox race, finishing 20 seconds ahead of Guy VanNcss At Last. CLASS A SNKAKIIDXES Surl—7:00 Soa Hit, J. Cl.yton Bcuflle, c. Whit. fln»», It, Mtsil . C»l«y, W. Mod ........... ._ Mlhdy. W. llyder Anything, A. Bchwarts . . _ . _ _ Blav» Blilp, W. Wlkolt lluoy Room, II. McKee Nlcht l l m k , n. Elclimin CLASS 1) BNBAKI1OXEB Start— 7l05 Teal, Dot Liwrrnco _ At iut, (I. V.nNw. Yankee, ] r s Urouif, Jr. ............. P u t i n , J. Dlplfl ..._ _.._ Window, II. (Ijili „,...... „,.„ Hew«l, II. I . I W M , Ir ,

7:4<:M 7:44:46 7:48'31 7:48'85 7i40:20 7:50:83 7160:38 7i51ilJ Dliq

1iB0:ISO 7;«i;«S' 7:R4:25 7:H4:»o 7ifiri:4il 7:B5:lio


Charity Boxing Show at Keansburg Donate Proceeds to Camp ,Happiness A slight cut over his left eye may have resulted in his losing a boxing bout on a technical knockout Monday night in the feature heavyweight match on a charity card at BUI Balbach's auditorium, Keansburg, but Perry Smith of Elizabeth was far more popular, or so you would think from the applause for Perry and the boos against the referee's decision, as the battler left the ring. According to the jscore cards of the two Judges, Al Mowbray of East Orange,. and Bill Weissenbeck of Elizabeth, and Referee Percy Muslin of Newark, Smith won tho first two rounds hands down in his match with William Windusk of Newark. In the third round, WindUBk opened a cut over Smith's eye. The bout was quickly stopped and Windusk declared the winner on a technical knockout. Bedlam broke out in the ring and spread through the hall. Dr. Frank Midc, who was at ringside, was called into the ring and' he pronounced Smith in vflt condition to continue but the referee stated that his decision would not be changed. Smith's handler, Joe Harris, argued In vain and a near riot occurred. Promoter Balbach told t'fie press on Tuesday that he hoped to rematch the pair some time next month. The show, which included elimination and finals in two classes, was put on by the Local 253 of the In' ternatlonal Hod Carriers and Conv mon Laborers union, an American Federation of Labor afllllate commonly known as "Bill O'Nell'a union." Bill O'Noil and his union donated the entire proceeds to Camp Happiness at Leonardo. At ringside, and serving as time keeper, was Dick Hudson, secretary of the state amateur athletic association which gave its support to the Keansburg program. •

J. Kridel Trophy To Paul LeFever

RECBEATION SENIOR LEAGUE. tTANDINO OF TEE TEAMS W L HO AVE Bed Bank Recreation 12 11 1058 883.20 Tetley's IB 15 862 884.8 Boncora's Tailors — 18 15 978 877.18 Seaboard Ice Co. .._ IS 17 971 845.8 Amon. Bros _. II JO 878 878.1 Ind. Horn, Mod.rn. .. 12 21 SEO 839.28 HIGH INDIVIDUAL ONE GAME. Maxxscco t, 258 .lien i 25S HIGH INDIVIDUAL THREE GAMES. Nordr _ 641 Turtle : _ ~ ..... 618 HIGH TEAK ONE GAME, Red Bank Recreation 10E8 Boneore'a Tsllors -... 978 Arnone Bros. ..-'. ... 078 HIGH TEAM THREE GAMES. Tetlejr'i , _ 2829 Red Bank Recreation : 2824 INDIVIDUAL AVERAGES AVE 0 HG 19S.5 Wordy J 8240 180.2 Menxtopane BO, 228 224 1 8 7 . U • Aeerra 88 244 187.1 Tuttle 83 232 187 Curchin, Sr ~..~;...~... 10 226 185.17 Shlnn 21 ZZ1 185.7 Curchin, Jr. ...................... 18 216 1B5.5 Decker 1 81 218 182 Fisher . 38 219 180.28 Jeffrey . 28 180.18 fayeU ; _ _... 27 225 233 178.23 M&dusky .„.„ „.,. 30 236 1. Reynolds . S. 25 246 177.23 177.20 Smith -« 25 177.15 Kull 33 221 177.14 Allen H 253 176.21 Pappas ............. 33 248 17G.9 Anderson „ *B3 209 170.15 Steve 33 211 172.12 Reynolds 33 233 Bre)]A „..„ 12 215 171.5 Grob « _ „..., 27 213 170.24 Patterson 12 215 169.7 M, Aumaek 20 233 167.-15 164.14 Schucker „ ...... 82 212 164.1 W. Reynoldi 25 203 162.M Boncore 30 200 162.5 Talarlco . 30- 209 159 ~ ccla „ _ 10 187 158.16 Koiatl . . 23 202 n 165 Walter . : 11 187 154.29 Travers, ...„„.......'..... 30 237 190 164.7 Humphreys „ 30 RED BANK RECREATION. Decker _ _„ 187 -181 172 Pa»pa« _ ,. 177 148 184 Travers 186 204 1»3 G. Reynolds _ _ l«0 162 167 Nordy .................... 211 180 231 6T1 BONCORE'S TAILORS. Andenon 190 Jeffrey 162 Boncore 177 Steve 148 J. Acerra _. 1C8

TEIMY'3. _ 202 _ 169 „ 170 183 188

Memzopane Alvator Humphreys Lafayete Tuttle

6EABOARD ICE Curchin, Sr Koiatl ... W. Reynolds Madusky .'. Smith _...

927 CO. 232 136 180 us 165


By BIBLIOPHILE HAVE YOU MADE YOUE WILL? Last, year while digging into a largo mound midway between the undent cities of Ur and Babylon were found a number of sun-baked bricks on which were engraved a curious writing, evidently made with a piece of sharp flint, After conslderablo study these bricks were found to constitute a Last Will and Testament of a man who made it over 31 centuries ago. In his Will he gave a certain amount to the high priest, leaving the rest of bis property, including his live remaining wives, to his eldest son. Two million Wills were probated last year in the United States. Probably five or six million Wills -were made as most people make two or three during their lives. As thejr conditions change they make a now Will, especially as a now Will automatically cancels the former Will. In spite ot this large number of Wills made each year in increasing numbers, tho records show that over half those who died last year, leaving property, left no Will causing family disputes, unnecessary grief, expense and delays in settling their estate. EATING OF WIIAUC MEAT. Wo cut out tho following article the other day in a current magazine It sounds nice but we would liko to have tho wrltor tell us how a food article from English Now Zealand, at nlna oonto a pound, gets to Naziland. It's a good trick If It can be done. Thoy'ro eating whale In Germany now, or at least tho Army is—a ploasant enough diet, but rather coarse. Somo ton years ago Liverpool rcstaurantB tried the experiment of serving wlmlo atfialt, without nny great public response. Now the German Army Is eating and lilting it, an an example to the cltanry. Edible whale comes from New Zealand, at an averago corn ot nine cents a pound. Next time wo cot to Gormany wo're going to try Borne, In Bpito of what you tnlnk. Soup. Two New Yorkers havo lilt now lilghB In nchlovoment while mailing tliolr IIVIIIK ln-fionp. Mnigarol Kenny, »alil to ho tho only woman tnllow broker In the U, 8., huyn morn than 100,000,000 pounds at tallow a year nnd noll« It tq noap b r o k e r s . . . . Van lly VnnNont doulffna nomn of tlii. »onp mart'n fnnclont toilet »oa])», In aucli %mcn nn ducka, baby boars and little pig". MIBII VanNost works out her itlnan In jilaotollno, tolling In•nlrrttlon from r.ttrront slung Ilka "be.ll nnA chain," "behind th« eight

Mr. and Mrs, Howard Woolley of Knyport-IIolmdel roiid, limpet, an jiaiontu of n daughter born ycfltordny »l RJvervlow bo»plUI. Mri, ITrunk WycUoff of Allen ntreel, Ilumfloii, KKVO birth to * daughter yeitetdny *t th« hoinlUl. HIV «to.

DOUBLE TROUBLE Tontalno 178 Chamberlain . 173 Harden 13Z Mlnton 203

L. Klenk M. Klenk Csrhart

» (86 RECORD BREAKERS _. 166 166 164




Travers, Jr P. Travers T. Traven Gtntlle



Peg, Mallei F. Aumaek Pete Mallei M.' Aumaek

J. Vlirne M. Vlene P. Moore M. MOD™

164 122 140 146

1J2 114 209 211

62* ALIBI 1 OATS _ 156 100 139 183 . 18

158 127 138 149 18



FOUIt PUNKS. 121 in ... _ „ 160

157 128 136



. 157




«24 NAT'S JEWELEIIS 159 _ _'. IBB . 187 166

148 177 18H 170


Inpollto Hi Jacobus II. Jacobus Bro«»


TOtTOH CATS. 152 ..:...—' 149 .t 160 . .154



'•*~H 80S


HOT SHOTS. It. 175 A. l[lace _ 115 A Brown ,..«...,„„.. -....„ Patterio* _..i ft 198 hnnillcap .'A 13

208 160 147 209 18

FEATHEll II. Slocum U Slocum Aichettlno Curchin, Jr


Kern ._ Willet B. Seder C. Seeley

147 101 90 ;._ 127 150

117 101 84 187 132





<» I, 6 9 10 12 14 18

171 196 247

219 1G3 170



198 175 180

178 185 202

562 MEAD'S TRUCKS Neil 168 Mead _ 178 Qunckenbush 142



148 181 169

194 171 163




FOWLER _ 134 176 162 .162 . 139 170

173 124 172

Co»y B a r ; ..._,.. Brcnnan _ „ ; . Park Inn „ ... „.... . Mead's Trucks ,._ Cafra,Plddl» 1 Fowler ~ BKENNAN'S Hdhn 15» Akby 196 Cowan _ 192

Kennedy Siabolnky ....: HnlcllBki


' 5 4 2 COZY BAK 214 _.;...„.!. -178 __ 170




137 177 172

205 161



180 160 196

231 203 198




SUMMER LEAGUE FINAL STAHDING W L HG HS Signal Corps Lubn 28 4 885 2546 Rod Bank Fruit Center 22 11 897 2546 Clayton £ Mages 17 1« 864 2413 Home Bakery Service 12 21 801 2420 Bl Dip 12 21 848 2S48 HIGH INDIVIDUAL ONE GAME M. Arnone 225 Buchanan - 222 HIGH TEAM ONE GAME Home Bakery Service 90i Red Bank Fruit Center - 897 Signal Corps Laboratories •. 885 HIGH INDIVIDUAL THREE GAMES, D. Arnone _ 582 Buchanan 57G Mlnnisch nnd V. Arnone 562


OX all the army departments which can trace their origin back to the Continental Army the Medical Department, in its early days, had the hardest sledding. The chief medical officer, . who since. 1818 has been known as the Surgeon General, was III the early days without military rank .and was known variously as 'Director General and Chief Fhysiean," "Direct General," "Physician General," "Apothecary General," "Purveyor" and "Apothecary." At times during the American Revolution the responsibility was divided among the chiefs of several departmlnts—Northern, Department, Eastern Department, Middle Department, and Southern Department. Prom July 15, 1776, io December 1 of the same year the lineal ancestor of the Surgeon General appears to have been William Shlppen, "Chief Physician of the Flying Camp." Just what the "flying camp" was la not made clear in the brief information available on Dr. Shlppen. In 1813 both a "Physician and Surgeon General" and an "Apothecary General" were appointed with the latter under the control of. the former. In 1815 In a wave of economy the "Physician and Surgeon General" was eliminated and the Apothecary General carried on alone until April 18, 1818, when Hospital Surgeon Joseph Lovell was appointed Surgeon General and laid the foundation of the Army Medical Department as It exists today. He had no military rank. His two successors, however, were given the rank of colonel and in ( April, 1862 the Surgeon General was given the rank of Brigadier General, The office was held by brigadiers until January 16, 1914( when Major General William C. Gorgas was made Surgeon General. Since his time the office has carried with it the rank of major general. Quite obviously, the Blodical' Department is the Army agency responsible for the health of Army personnel. It discharges its mission primarily by selecting for admission to the Army only those who are in good physical condition and safeguarding that condition by periodic examinations. Where symptoms of falling health are discovered in these periodic examinations, "medical officera take prompt action to remedy the trouble. In addition to making these examinations, the Medical Department treats all sick Army personnel, either In hospital or quarters, as circumstances require. The Medical.Department keeps a constant watch on military installations -to make certain that tha soldier's surroundings are as healthful as the conditions under which he must perform his duties will permit. It advises commanders as to the measures necessary to preserve health and prevent and control disease, It- also gives advice on the proper clothing for soldiers, the food required, the water supply, the location of camps and barracks as well as their condition, the hours and conditions under which soldiers should work, the control of disease-bearing insects and other sanitary measures.

Slcnal Conn Labs 2546 Red Bank Fruit Center . 2544 2429 Home Bakery Service FINAL AVERAGES AVE G HG HS Glenn 212 516 176.4 S3 215 582 173.30 D. Arnone Kroner :... ..._..... 6— 2 0 3 . . . 6 2 7 . 170,4 M. Arnone . S3 225 56
( 4 1 781 MERCHANTS. 17« 171 150 164 17H 172 . 211 236

FOWLER SUMMER LICAGUE. 8TANDINO8 OF TUB TF.AM.1 W 1, 29 7 22 14 18 18 17 '19 15 • si 7 20

Alrrralt Douirh Hoys Mirlnm Machine Gunn«rs Artillery Imiks AIIICRAIT nk ^••taite _ Tlllon „.. Jdltket . {!;•*"' UUrk, „..



184 166 208 233 178


J. Paulion June Schofleld I). Paulson Jess Schofield handicap .



162 136 125 125 172 172 129 148 100 100 198 161

183 130 12.0 183 217



662 ARTILLERY _ ..; .:... : ^ : i-. .

Becker Benin Bryk Dummy


188 200 21

Ryan Wymbs handicap

684 71» MACHINE GUNNERS. Wallace _ 156 120 Willlch 140 114 Dummy ...'...._ 100 100 Dummy ; 100 100 Bcveridge 166 158


141 146 158 144 21




161 221 146 192

156 169 100 146 182


200 1S6 117 HI 192



147 100 189 118

187 191 126 162 228

145 167 141 127


148 100 167 120


FOUR STOOGES. 140 . 139 : . l«0 120 BEST BETS.

Thompson Dummy ..........—..•.............. Brjiun „..-.._...........„. E. Moor© ..^ .

445 CAT'N PIDDLE Morris ... ;. 193 188 205 Nlckcraon A. Mondzak _ 201 Schtelcher 203 582 175 ' PARK INN 190 168 Frani 181 Flihler 223 „.._ 181 9S3 Schvnrk




193 216' Dowens ._ 160 MuIlEttl 152 Lafayette 187


110 185 128 178 160 701



167 192 162 170 213




185 126 155 156 199



835 904 AIMONE BROS. D. Arnone 160 208 Pattenon 204 146 Allin 167 ' ' Fisher 182 218 B. Aumaek 166 216 J. Reynolds 190 M. Aumaek 879

DODOHBOYS. ;nck«rman . : 145 Wu6ht» „ 18( Dafls :.„ 189 Grcnser j . . — ...^ ls« ^arhsrt 18S


Paul LeFevre, Middletown town860 833 954 ship high school teacher, won his INDIVIDUAL HOME MODERNIZERS 160 104 134 first title in many years Sunday g"b ..:._. 157 193 i 7 8 morning when he upset Nelson Rose, Kull 205 105 169 8-6, 5-7, 7-5, In the final round of tho Hendrleks Schucker _... 176 193 16.6 _ 142 190 181 fourth annual Red Bank Borough Talarlco Net tourney. Playing on the borough 840 050 772 courts near the river,. LeFevre de feated the number one seeded player and became the first 'Veteran" to BED BANK RECREATION MIXED SUMMEE LEAGUE, have his name inscribed on ths J. Kridel perpetual trophy. FOUR LEAF CLOVERS Winner of the first tourney was M. Frincls 145 140 147 . 154 109 sfi Dave Wood,' who is now at West u Bradshair ,„,., W. Brsdshaw '. ;:.„ 156 130 213 Point, and winner of the second and R. Francli 176 135 202 third tourneys'was Tom Gamon.now handlcip 16 16 16 studying at Michigan university. Le648 580 "764 Fevre also was the winner in thB doubles when he teamed with Bill Traven, Sr. THE ECHOES. .': 134 114 181 Lybarger a week ago, to defeat the B. Tabor _. 180 110 117 110 170 161 defending champions, Harold Potter O. Tabor nonednA 197 205 209 and Ray Rose.

The Hook & Eye Column

Your Army


140 184 177 KB 1C2 ir,n 12H 187 1BH 1H4 101 a m in mo 151 101 111 Tit

Drum Bnker Wymbs


In peace time the Medical Department functions in permanent installations and ia concerned chiefly with maintaining the health of the Army and in treating Army, Civilian Conservations Corps and Veterans Administration personnel who require medical care. In war time its mobile Medical units go on the battlefield to evacuate the wounded, give them treatment at dressing stations and move them to hospitals established In the rear. The Medical Department,* on a peacetime footing, includes the Medical Corps, the Dental Corps, the Veterinary Corps, the Medical Administrative Corps and the Army Nurse Corps, In time of National Emergency it has available an additional component, normally an Organized Reserve organization—the Sanitary Corps. Incidentally, in contrast with the unmllltary status of the early Chief Medical Officers, members of the Army Nurso Corps now have relative rank, from second lieutenant to major. In a National Emergency the Medical, Dontal, Veterinary and Administrative Corps are expanded by ordering reserve officers to active duty and the Nurse Corps Is expanded by nurses obtained from the 120 American Ked Cross.

192 177 489 178 145 iEg 482 204 169 19B

t!6 170 204 186

«50 15s 182 170 (15 188

186 149 463 lot 202 lsl



170 181 167

187 172 203


E62 583

IIACli FKOM CANADA. Borough Clerk and Miu. Fred h, Aycrs of Llttlo Silver lmvo returned from a motor trip to Canada and New England. Thoy vinltod Ottawa nnd Toronto, nnd at North Bay ncvoral hundred mllcis north of Ottawa thoy n w Jnmcn Cagnoy, Dronda Marshall and other utarn making, n, plcturo for Warnor Brothers. Iloturnlnif to the United Btaton they traveled ncronn New York otnto, Vermont nnd Now Hampshlro to Dangor, Malno, whom thoy nnent novornl days. Ovnr tliroo-fourHu of nunla'n population nr* (armor*,

Enlisted personnel of the Medical Department perform duties ranging from those of ambulance drivers and hospital orderlies to those of skilled technicians as assistants In laboratory, dental, X-ray and surgical work. The' Medical Department co-operates In civil affairs in many ways, It banished yellow fever from the tropical possessions of the United States and has frequently assisted in safeguarding publlo health in times of disaster. Many important discoveries In the medical field have been made by Army Medical Officers —including the discovery of tho DIDDqutto as a carrier of yellow fever. The Judge Advocate Gonoral's department datos back to July 20, 17TO, when Lieutenant Colonel William Tudor was appointed Judge-Advocate. Two lloutonant colonels, two first lieutenants anil a captain followed him in tho office, which thon apparently -wns loft vacant from 1802 to 1812. From 1812 to 1821 tho ofilco was filled by civilians, part of the time with several having concurrent jurisdiction In offlco at tho same time. From 1821 to 1840 tho office apparently wan unllllod. On March 2, 184D, Brovot Major J. 3D. Leo was appointed Judgo-Advo'cato and contlnuod in ofllco until September 4, 1802. Ho wns auccoodo.d by a brigntllor gonoral and tho olllco was hold by brigadiers f until 1017 whon Gonoral Crowdor, who had boon a brig' adlor, was promoted to mnjor general. Tho olllco hnn boon' Illlod by major generals nlnco nnd now carries with It tho rank of major Ronornl. Tho Judgo-Advocnlo Gonnlnl Is the ohlot law ofllcor of tlin Army which linn Its own iiystcm of linvn for cur rylng out military juntlco. Tho Army, liowover, in nlTcctcd in many ways liy lawn that aro not purely military and tliorcforn raiiulrcn con'itant ox pert lo^al nilvlco on noarly all law. Tho JildKO-Advoaito On-iorul inlliit be a fircit-rain lawyer. Til* JiKlKG-AdvocntatiotMirftl In tin I«H«1 -tdvlBoi' to tin fJocrotnry of


-by Mat










' LOCKHEED P^d$ 4O4 MJ>.H.





NAVY THE PEOPLE ANt> INDUSTRY OP THE U.S. TAN BOILO ANO MAN THE BIGGEST. fiMEST AIR POKC£ W THE WORLD ? War, to the Chief of Staff and to the chiefs of the Arms, Services and Bureaus of the War Department. He supervises ithe system of military justice and reviews the records of all Important military trials. The Judge-Advocate General's office advises concerning the legality arid justice of sentences imposed by courts martial and the action to be taken on the record. It also attends to tho legal side of business, property and financial operations which come under the Secretary of War and to legal questions growing out of the status, relations and activities of members of the Army. Tho "Office also is custodian of most of the documents which show titles to lands under War Department control.

Serve 400 At Harvest Home Craftsmen's Club and Eastern Star Also Hold Luncheon

Eight Wills Are Probated Mrs. Carrie 8. Brower Of Rumson road, Little Silver, made her will last June. All her estate was left to her husband, Gilman Brower, for his lifetime. After his death the residue la bequeathed to her son, Theron E. Brower. Mrs. Brower named her husband at executor. John R. Hurley of Freehold maty several cash bequests in his will and left the residue of his estate to his son, John R. Hurley. His daughter, Johanna L. Conyers of Lakewood, was left $500, Mary McGowan ot Freehold was bequeathed $2,500, Hugh McGowan $1,000 and Margaret McGowan $1,000. Mr. Hurley wa« manager of the Jersey Central Power and Light company's Freehold dim trict. He appointed Halsey D. Pol*. hemuB of Asbury Park and Mary Bi McGowan executors. Several churches were made beat* flclarles in the will of Mri. Mary Clayton Walker ot Keyport, widow of Charles C. Walker. Old Tennent church was bequeathed $150 for th« caro of her, burial plot in the church, cemetery. Old Brick church a t Bradevelt was left $150 for the upkeep of the monuments of her.parents and sisters. Old Tennent and Old Brick churches were each bequeathed $200 outright. Tho sum of $2,000 was set aside, the Income to be paid to the. First Presbyterian church of Keyport as long as it continues to function as a church. A property on Broad street, Keyport, was bequeathed to Laura Walling and Lillian Cherry. The sum of $20,« 000 was left in trust, the income to be paid to her nephew, Clarence D, Wall, and his wife, Teresa Wall ot Union Beach, as long as they liv*. After their deaths tho trust is to be. come part of her residuary estat«. Her niece, Margaret Wall Francs, was beqeuathed $10,000 in the form of mortgages, the mortgages to be selected by her executor. All the rest of her estate was bequeathed to her nice, Henrietta Wall Stone.' BernU W. £>tone was appointed executor °£ the will, which was executed January 19,1940. Emma Louise Seely, Asbury Park, who died July 19 lust, bequeathed an electric sewing machine and $50 to Maria Glldisch, 603 Asbury avenue, that city, and a radio and $50 to Mrs. Jennia Nyerlln of the u m a address,' and to tha two equally any articles of furniture Mrs. Seely might have in the house there at the time of her death. A threestone diamond ring Is left.to Mlsa Elizabeth W, Guy, 6D9 Asbury avenue, Asbury Park,-and articles of jewelry and furniture are left to a number of friends in Brooklyn, New York and Texas. The .residuary, estate is devised to Miss May Conklin, 175 Hancock street, Brooklyn. The will, dated February 2, 1939, appoints the Asbury Park National, Bank and Trust company executor. Mrs. Katherlne B. Sutton, Neptune, who died May IS last, left her home and furnishings at 1205 Eleventh avenue, Asbury Park, as well a s her residuary ' estate to Raymond Dcrland, also known as Raymond Bearmore, who had lived with her for years but had not been legally adopted, Dorland or Bearmore is also to receive her holdings of American Telephone & Telegraph company stock and three building lots on the east side of Springdale avenue, opposite the Neptune City school. Her holdings of stock in tha Belmar National bank goes to her husband, Fred Sutton, and her. clothing, jewelry and personal ef« foots to Mary E. and Frances Garrabrant. Tho will, dated December 12, 1935, appoints Frederick A. Smith! executor. Mrs. Maude M. Holmes, Neptune, who died July 18, bequeathed $400 and all her jewelry to her sister, Hilda Evans, Homesdale, Pennsylvania; $100 to her brother, Guy T« Sowden, Wllkes-Barre, Pennsylvania) and the remainder of her estate to her sister, Mrs. Evans, and her two brothers, Guy T. and Richard J. Sowden, Sr, also ot Wilkes-Barre. Tha • will named the two brothers as executors of the estate. Mrs. Ruth A. Fittman, Avon, whs died July 22, 11 days after she executed her will, bequeathed her estate to her parents, Henry and Estolla Dorn. Tho will states that aha had made no provision in her will for" her husband, Raymond Plttman, nqt because of any lack of affection for him, but because "my parents hav«k been greatly dependent upon me." The will appoints Mrs. Fittman's attorney, Samuel Y. Hampton of Avon, executor. Mrs. Caroline Hanley, Leonardo* who died July 19, left her estate to Joseph F. Brady and appointed him executor.

Through the combined efforts of Eatontown chapter of Eastern Star and the Eatontown Craftsmen's club, a harvest home supper was served to 400 persons Tuesday night and a luncheon to more than BO yesterday afternoon. Both affairs, were held The Judge-Advocate General's of- at the Eatontown Masonic Temple. A fice also handles legal matters deal- cake table was conducted by Mrs. ing with personnel, war plans, finan- Selma Schultz and Mrs. Lillian Cacial estimates, supplies and equipMembers of the table committee ment, the War Department Law Library, which is one of tho largest were Mrs. Kathryn Smith, Mrs. Emma Banck, Mrs. Nora Cairyn, Mrs. legal libraries in the United States, publications, records, Indexing, pre- Edith Lewis, Mrs. Ella Meyers, Mrs. paring digests, Army property, Army Violet Wolcbtt and Miss Hilda Haaregulations, review of legislation, gen. Thoy_were assisted by Mrs. Doropinions on points of law and pro- othy Kirkegard, Mrs. Patricia, Jones, cedure, clemency memoranda, habeas Mrs. Mina VanSyckle, Gertrude Mancorpus proceedings, tho government's ning, Margaret Sickles and Wilma property rights in Army Inventions, and Joan Crawford, Assisting In the kitchen were Mrs. patents or inventions by members and employees of the Army, licenses Augusta Martin, Mrs. Elizabeth Edunder patents, suits brought in the wards, Mrs, Lillian High, Mrs. Anna Court of Claims Involving the -War Osborae, Mrs. Wilma Wllklns, Mrs. Department and legality of contracts Adelaide Emrnons, Mrs, Marjorlo lequiring the approval of the Secre- Becker, Mrs. Isabella Willetts, Mrs. tary of War. It also handles trials Agnes VanBrunt, Mrs. Lila Ferguwhich result from claims against the Bon, Mrs. Ellen Dlngman, Mrs. Ruth Crawford and Miss Anne Crawford. War Department. Members of the. Craftsmen's club • AH legal questions concerning real who assisted were Harry Rowland, estate under control of the War De- Ira Boice, Russell Foulkes, Dr. F. J. partment and the Army, matters con- Martin, Fred Sickles, Fred Schultz, cerning river and harbor work, Frank Carey, Milton Smith, Lewis bridges over navigable streams, the Hill, George Smith, M. Phifer, Kalnh application of state laws on military Rowland and Guy B. Edwards. reseravtlons, legal questions of floud control and legislation concerning TOMATO W1XT DISEASE. these matters are referred to the Judge-Advocate General. The presence of wilted tomato There is a staff judge advocate at plants in the field is usually an Inthe headquarters of each corps area, dication that either Fusarlum or bacdepartment, division or other com- terial wilt Is present. It Is then too mand where such an officer is need- late to do anything about correcting ed. Tho officer assigned to these de- this trouble since neither spraying or tails Is legal advisor to his command- dusting will control these diseases. er. His duties, In general, are the Plans for next year's tomatoes should same Jn the* sphere to which he is be made so as to avoid this difficulty detailed as are thoes ot the Judge- according to Richard O. Rice, asAdvocate General In the War De- sistant county agricultural agent. partment The greatest losses from wilt disease come from planting tomatoes in fields Infested with the fusarlum fungus. If the -wilt fungus has once become well established In a toil, tomatoes should not be planted on this Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Jacobs o( field lor a period of 3 to 4 years. If Kumson are among the outstanding only a slight infestation occurs It Fashion. patrons for the third annual Starlight promenade to be held on the may be advisable to plant such par- \ Lady Halifax, wife of the British! Starlight Terrace of tho Hollywood tially resistant varieties as Rutgers ambassador to the United States, hotel, WoBt End, Long Branch, Au- and Marglobo. Plants should be Wraps her black hat up In blue violet gust 2 1 Mr. Jacobs is tho well- grown In dlseaso free soil from cer- veil. . , . Clare Booth, the author, is tified seed. This will insure clean among smart New Yorkers who ara known boxing promoter. wearing sheer black stockings. Tho event is being oponsored by plants for setting In the field. tho Red Bank Jewish ^Community Center. Proceeds will be used to improvo facilities of the center to carry out tho army and navy recreation program, formulated by tho U. S. O, As an added, patrlotio noto, a $25 defonsp savings bond will be given as a door prize, while a radio will be awarded on the cooperative plan. Murray. Houtldn is chairman of tho cooperative committee. Designated as "a night under tho otars with the stars," the evening's program will bo studded with outstanding entertainers. District Court Judge Harry KlatTO ATTEND tHE oky of Red Bank, general chairman, nnd Rabbi Arthur H, Hornhon declared today that his year's attendance is expected to surpass all previous records. Their statement was basod on tho largo advance sale of tickets roportcd by Milton Abramolf, ticket committee chairman.

Starlight Promenade To Benefit U. S. O.

Only 10 Days Left

Trotting Races AT

NIGHT BASEBALL PIRATES PARK' Newman flprlnga ltd. I o'clock. Bed Dunk

Tomorrow Night

Union City Reds vs Memphis Red Caii





\ Tux



Long Island City Victorious Over Union City Team

Fort Monmouth Y Football Call ^

Extra Inning Tussle Lasts Three Hours; Errors Decide Outcome Two teams that played the Red Bank Pirates In warm-up games in the years of Max Posnak regime met Tuesday night In Pirates park and the Inevitable occurred. After ten Innings, which lasted more than three hours, Long Island City held a onerun margin over the Union City Reds but only about one-half of the original 250 paying customers were on hand to witness the finale, tho other half having left In the wake of cool ' breezes. The final score was 6 to 6. Long Island scored first in the second Inning on a walk and two singles and at the end of four Innings led the Reds i to 0. Starting In the fifth, Union City moved baok Into the hall game with single runs in the fifth and sixth, a'acoreless seventh and a two-run rally In the eighth to tie the score. In the tenth IJnlon City players co-operated to make four errors and allow, two runs. Summetvllle, batting for Fuchs, Long Island relief pitcher, was safe when Gibson threw wild to first base. First Sacker Gorin made a stab for the ball and caught it while lying on the ground, but Umpire Clark ruled his foot was not on the base, and after an argument during which Union City players and the umpires engaged In a mild shoving contest, the arbitrators' deolfllon


Football is already In the air at- Fort Monmouth I Lieutenant Norman Fertljr, post athletlo officer, has issued the initial call for all soldiers Interested In baoomlng members of the 1941 squad to report to their respective oompany ethletlo officers at once, practice sessions will begin September 3. This season's post schedule will be the finest ever presented to the football fans of Monmouth county.

Eagles Beaten By Cubans, 6-5 Five-Run Rally in Fifth Trips Newark Newark Eagles, whose only victories at Red Bank this year have been over a local representative, lost its third straight in Pirates park Friday night In a regularly ached' uled National colored league game. Opposing the Eagles and marking up a « t o 6 victory were the fourth place fcubari Stars. Five runs In the fifth Inning brought the Cuban nine from behind and nestled them In a load that the Eagles could, not overcome in eplte of three late Inning, rallies. An error paved the way to the Cuban's sixth run and mlsplays were-also an important factor In the Eagles' runs, which were scoredln twoinnlngJ. Pearson started on the mound for Newark and lasted until the fifth when the entire Cuban team batted. Pearson yielded all of the Cuban runs In the fifth and could not get more than one out. He was relieved by Brown, who retired the side, leaving runners at first and third. In the five run uprlilng only two Cubans hit •afejx^but— Pearson gave up three wattes and his teammates committed two errors. An error by Irving, Newark shortatop, and a single by Varges in the sixth inning tallied the final Cuban run. Two walks In the eigth put run> ners at first and second with one out, but Brown retired Carrera and Varge» on fly balls. Newark scored twice In the third when Hicks, Cuban moundsman, uncorked two wild pitches and both times with a runner at third base. Two walks, a single, an error and another single scored three runs In the seventh for Newark. With the' tying run on first and one out, however, Hall hit into a double play, the second in two successive innings. In the sixth, Newark filled the bases with one out, but Parks set up a twin killing with a grounder to Varges at short Btop. The Eagles sent a runner to third base in the ninth inning with two out but Irving, attempting to cross up the Cubans •with a bunt, was thrown out.



Eighth; Rout Newark, 16-5

Timely Note* on the Great Outdoors

Loc&l Nine Posts Season's Second Win Over Visiting Club


(Btlmar, Sunday, August 10,) With strings of rid, white and blue lights illuminating the Belmar Yacht basin which was bedeoked In flags and bunting, the 4th Atlantic Tuna Tournament got underway. When the organization meeting was called to order there were asaembled, in the yacht club building, some 200 deep sea, big same, anglers from all ports of the Atlantic Seaboard. There were many of them that are famous throughout tha length and breath of the land, and there were many who we're not so famous. It struck me aa I milled around through the Grasso held Red Bank to one hit crowd that it was Ilka a 200 to 1 In three Innings but y/fe scored upon shot, for when Wednesday, the last In the second when Bolger, who had day of the tournament," rolls around doubled, scored on an error that gave some of us who are not so famous Wichman a "life." Singles by. Braffer and Boneoro scored Red Bank's may all at once find ourselves bathed second tally in the fourth. Newark in glory and deluged with prlres. Mayor Abbott made a welcoming scored In the first on three hits and address and turned over the keys of In the fifth on two hits. the City of Belmar to us. The BelRed Bank moved ahead In the mar. Fishing Club extended to all of fifth on alngleB by Jacobus, Vac- us a cordial Invitation as their guests carelll and Adcock, a fielder's choice for the duration of the tournament. that cut down Vaccarelll at third and put Konowltz on first and Sanborn's Instructions were given to Captains single. Shaffer filed out but Bolger of boats and teams. The- fishing singled to score Konowltz with Red grounds were laid out on a chart and the time set for the start. At Bank's fifth run. 1 a . m . the starting gun was to 'go Red Bank scored In the sixth af- off and the first scoop of chum was ter Jacobus who singled and stole to hit the water. TWB meant leaving second and third, crossed the plate the basin at i a, m. Sleep that night on "Vaccarelll's Infield out. The Blo- was out of the question for many vacs pounded 'rVlchmann for three wlro stayed on board as the hustle runs In the sixth to tie the score, and bustle, the pounding and opening 'but Bolger's second double, with Shaffer on, broke the deadlock In the of huge stacks of boxes of bunkers continued throughout the rest of the seventh. night. Red Bank will Plft>' * aeries with We signed up for the press boat Trenton Oak Shades Athletic club of Matawan Sunday and a tentative "Papoose" which was to get off at 8 three-game series with Roebllngs of a. m. This beautiful little craft was Trenton, Industrial league ohamplons, kindly donated by Captain Fred has been arranged for the following Dutch and his wife who acted as first Sundays, All three games will be mate, The "Papoose" Is the very last word, complete to the smallest deplayed at Red Bank. tail with top controls ship to shore NKWAI'.K SLOVAOS and ship to ship radio equipment. AB K E B It was a beautiful day at sea and as „ _ t r/ i Foster, e. ... 2 1 0 we trolled our lines In the area of Struble, n. .___ Melchlor, rf. i 1 the fleet, we could see boat after Lubos, lb boat fast to fish. Grasso, p., rf. Koss, if., p. All around us great schools of tuna DroppAi oil «•••.... M churned the water but although we Sttpka, lb _ tried every lure In the kit the only Seiman, 2b. . Norulak, 2b. - . ., hit we had was when one big fellow 11 I f I made a pass at the teaser which Don Carpenter of the Washington Dally BED BANK TOWNEBS News had trailing about 10 feet from AB R H the stern. That was the last of the Jacobus, 8b ....... Vacoarelll, rf, ................... teaser as the heavy biueftah line was Adcook, 2b. . . ............ snapped off like a piece of thread. Konowits, c. ...'....»........... I Captain and .Mrs.'Dusch were deSanboro, lb ....... Shaffer, ss. .. lightful hosts and we wish to thank Bolster, cf them for a swell day. Boncore, If _ Wichtnann, p, .„_..... 4 When we arrived In the Inlet" we 44 It It 4 found groat orowds of spectators lining the bridges and jetties and Newark Slovaos.... 1 0 0 0 1 0 8 0 0— 6 Townew 0 1 0 1 8 1 1 9 x—18 when we arrived at the yacht basin, Summary—Rons baud In—Qruso I, excitement ran rampant as boat afLubos, Heloholr. Bonoora 2, Bolter 4, Sunborn 2, VaooarelH, Adoock 1, Kono- ter boat drew up and unloaded their wlti, Jacobua. Two-base hlta—Bolger t, catch. The pile of flsh mounted highSacrifice—Konowlti. Double plaj—Ad- er and higher until there was a small cock . to Sanborn. . Stolen batat-?-Jaeobua mountain of them. Boats came in 2, Shaffer. Strike-out"—By Wlchraann 7, by Grauo 7. Bases on balls—Off Qrasio with 20 to iO flags flying. The total 2, off Koss 3, Hit by pltohtr—Wicbmann score revealed the startling figures (Melcholr). Umpire—Bublln. of 48 boats taking SOS tuna that weighed almost 12 tons. The pro ceeds of tho catch was donated to the U. S. O. and the tuna went like hot cakes at $2 apiece. The starting time was delayed Tuesday to 8 a. m, which meant leaving port at 6 a. m. This was to b» my big day, one that I had laid Defeat Fair Haven awake nights thinking about. Four Firemen, IS to S of us representing the Shark River Marlln and Tuna Club were to fish Oceanic Hook & Ladder Softball the charter boat "Jaguar," Captain team of Rumson added another Fred Dllman, out of Belmar. Marty game to its undefeated records with Stone team captain, with Chris JcrBremen aggregations Sunday morn- gensen, John Vian and the writer. As Ing by defeating the Fair Haven fire- we pulled out of the inlet there was men's team 15 to' 5 on the Rumaon a heavy ground swell running from the Southeast and the sea was plenty diamond. rough. Captain Fred Oilman headed Fair Haven scored first, sending Northeast, and after about an hour two men across the rubber In the and a half, off the gaa tank at Long first inning but soon fell behind as Branch we sighted a Hook of gulls. the heavy guns of the Oceanic squad They, were over fish which were travstarted booming. The homo team eling fast and feeding. In no time knocked Fair Haven's starting pitch- the anchor waa over and within five er, Johnny Wagner, out of the box minutes after, the chum streak was after three innings. Buddy King, started Johnny had hold of one and relieving, Wagner, was met with suc- then the ocean burst into life with cessive home runs by Steve Cook and giant silvery forms that looked like Ray Desmond. torpedoes crashing to the surface all FAIB HAVBN around us. Doubles every time; one AB R H going one way and the other going 1 1 1 0 Russell, «f. ....................... 1 2 0 the other. Kregor, 8b. The Rid Bank Tovmers gave protection to a two-run lead with a ninerun rally In the eighth Inning Sunday afternoon to score their second win of the year over the Newark Slovacs 18 to 5 at Pirate, park. A flash of temperment by Ralph Oras•o, Newark, starting pitcher, may have been the turning point beoause after Red Bank broke a six to six tie in tho seventh Grasio refund to return to the mound. Koas was then brought in from left field to take up tho twirling burden.

Gibson made his second error in a row on Gentile's grounder. With runners at first and second Zeman forced Gentile but advanced Sommerville to, third. Campagna lifted to centerfold but Turner dropped tho ball and Sommervllle scored. Turner relayed the ball to home plate in time to catch Zeman but Job dropped the ball and the runner scored. Lane ended the Inning by striking out. Union City loaded the bases on two singles and a bunt with none out in their half of the. tenth. Motzer walked to force In one run but Gibson forced Rebeck at home, leaving the bases filled with one out. VanSorn grounded to MendeB, who stepped on second and then threw the batter out. Double plays proved a stumbling block to Union City. In the fourth after Morgan singled, LaBarbarra hit Into a twin killing and Rebeck made the third out with an outfield fly. Gorln singled In the fifth and scored on Motzer'i single, but here the rally was halted as Gibson grounded to Mendes, who rethed both runner and batter, Again ' In the eighth, after Union City had . tied the score, and Rebeck was at first, Gorln lined to Globergla at first and the runner was doubled. Score Card Jottings So slim was the gathering that at times the players made more noise than the fans . . . Even the fans' lucky number draw was omitted because there were more programs on which are printed the lucky numbers Score Card Jottings. Ir. the stock room than were given Standings in the National colored out at the gate . . . James. Horowitz, league, Including Friday night's who Is handling publicity for the Pirates In place of Judge Harry game, were Baltimore Elite Giants, flnt; Newark, second; Black Yank' Klatsky, said that Union City would ees, third, Cuban Stars, fourth, return tomorrow night to meet the Homestead Grays, fifth HomeMemphis Red Capa, members of the stead, winners of the first half, will American Negro league. It will be meet the winners of the second half the third game in Red Bank for at the end of the season In a play-off Union City this season , . . The Reds for the right to play the winners of are' In seventh place in the Metre the American Negro league (probpolltan semi-pro league, one notch obly the Kansas City Monarch's) for higher than the former Red Bank the World's colored baseball champrepresentatives, the Bay Parkways ionship Of Satchel Paige, fam. . , Judge Klatsky announced the ed Kansas City pitcher and probobly game Tuesday night, due to the ab- the highest paid semi-professional sense of Freeholder James S. Parkes and his substitute, Red Bank's police player, Parks, Newark catcher, said, commissioner, Thomas Gopsll . . . A "He's the best pitcher that ever total of 12 errors w e n committed, threw a ball," Parks, who went to six by each team and Zeman, Long the Eagles last year from the Black Island City third baseman, was the Yankees for two players and a wad most outstanding, In this department. of cash, said he never caught for He made three mlsplays . . • Mygrln, Paige, although both are former In games playwith two doubles and two single! In Black Yankees. four official trips to the plate, provid- ed at Red Bank, since the re-organed bulk of Long Island's attack . . . lzatlon program which disbanded the Five Union City batters collected Red Bank Pirates and brought ab.out two hits but only Motzer, who re- a series of the best teams In the ceived free tickets three times and country opposing each other, the singled twice, had a perfect night at Newark Eagles have been beaten by bat. the House of David, the Philly Stars and the Cuban Stars Winner in LONG ISLAND CITX AB B H K the fans' lucky number draw Friday ...... 6 0 0 2 night was Howard Shomo of West Gentile, !b. Zeman. 8b. ..._ side avenue. He received, two tickets Carapapna, cf. Lant. B. for Tuesday's ball game ChristoNygrln, rf. pher, Newark outfielder, who sprain Mendes, si. .. ed an ankle, in the second inning, Gordon, c. ... Qiobergla, lb, „ sliding into second base, was treat- lRkubocy» lie >...•»„,....,.«....,, Ccrlnet, p. ed by Dr. James Parker. Fkrley. c. ...-..„..,„.„..„„...„„ Fuchs, p

Oceanic Firemen Win Another Game


Summervllle, p.





I Hernandei, rf. .,

UNION CITY BEDS A B B 1 I Blot. It • 0 0 0 0 Benodirt, c( 1 0 0 0 Turner, ef 2 0 0 2 Wilson, 2b. . .... ............ 8 2 0 0 Job, c „ «... 8 0 1 1 Morgon, If. .. 2 0 1 0 LaBurbara, rf _.. 6 2 2 0 Kebeck, 3b , .... „_„. 6 0 2 1 Gorln, lb , .... 6 1 2 1 Motzer, c, If.. 2b 2 0 2 0 Gibson, SB. ; . S 0 0 2 Prahm, p. ;. 1 0 0 0 -M _ VnnSorn, p 4 0 1 0

....... 4 Hercdla, :b. — Carrara, 8b. 4 Vargas, of.... 5 Colmbre, If. ............... ............ B C. Blanco, lb. —..—............... I H. .Blanco, M S Calas, c. —.—. . 4 HIclcs, p.

Howard, p. .....



....... 1 J« 6

AB n NEWARK EAGLES jtaUhews, lb .8 IiratlJ 8b. .... 5 Day. 2b », B Irving, se .-. ••- 2 Hill, rf . 2 Christopher, rf. ..«.... M .. 0 Davis cf. ... "-—...—..—..... 4 McBrlJe, If 2 Parks, e. . . 8 Fearaon, p> . — -.-. 2 Brown, p. .... —... 1

2 1 1 1 O O 0 1 0 1 0 0 0-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0

l.on« Ialand City 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 2—6 union City ltodi 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 1—6 Summary—Two-baso hlt«—Nygrln, CorInett, Gorln, LaBarara. Double piaye— Menilos to Globomla a, Wilson to florin, Globergln. unassisted, Hlta—Off Oorlnett 6 In 1 1-8 Innings, off Fuche 1 In 1 8.8 Innlngi, off Sununervllla 8 In 1 Inning, off rrahm 6 In 3 2-3 Innings, off VanSorn t In t 1-8 Innings. Winning pitoher—Fuchi. Losing pitoher—VanSorn, strlke-outi—By 0 0 0 0 6 1 0 0 0—8 Corlr.ett 2, hy Frahm S, by VanSnrn 8. Cuban Start 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0—5 Bases on balls—On Corlnot t, off Prahm Nerratk E.flt '• 0 «f, 1 v « n S°"' ".off Futha 1. off SumBummtrr—Two b u t hits, Vanes. Sacm«rville 1. Umpires—Clause and Clark. rifice, Parker. Doublt plays, II. Dlaneo to Ileradla to C. Blanco: Hertdla to II, Blanco to O. Blanco. Stolen base, Israel. Strike outs, by Hicks 8; br,Howard 2; by Brown 2. Base on balls, off Hicks, 7j off Howard 2{ off Fearaon fit off Urown 2, Hits, off Hlclu 2 In SVi Innings; off Howard i In JJ4 InnlnjHi off Feahion 4 in *% Innlngai on Brown 1 In 45i Innings. WinThe Ocoanport firemen's fair closod ning tltchsr, Illtfks. Losing* Ditcher, PearSaturday night aftor a successful son. Umptros, Clauss, Clark.

Win Prizes At Oceanport Fair

nlno-day run. Robort Berry won a 125-ploca kitchen set and Miss Mary Bordon won a $30 ca»h award. Duddy Baer appoared Friday night and addressed tho crowd. Minn Audrey Scarel and Jimmy Foreanlo. of Now York ontortalnod with specialty dancoa and Bill Ooode'ii orchestra playod for dancing. ICdward Hyan was gonornl chairman, unstated by Thomas Farley, Ficdorlck Wood, William l\ Block; nor, ffirncot Farley, Jamcn Finn, Charloa Wulllng, Jr., Liawronco Farloy, Thomas Woolloy, OlWord Cnmmun, Albert Canavarl, Hay Foaalor, Hny Itynn, John Ilyan, William V»n Poll, Wllllnm Hellly, Kenneth I1. Went, Charles VanDraokle and WIL Ham Ilyan.

Champion Softball Teams Will Clash Fort Monmouth Pigeon center'* Softball team will play host to the Navnl Air station ornanlrtatlon from Lnliohurst tomorrow at Cl30 ]>. m. In tlio quartermaster area, Both teams are elinmplorm of their rofipootlvo posts, with neither olub losing or tying a content to dato. Tho, lakehunit crew lionnU of a well-bnianoed tenm pliM a lot of punch In tin hit column*, Fort Momnoutli'ji plReanttftrs will roly chiefly on Uiolr pitching staff and nn air-tight Infield combination. ,

1 1 0 Wigncrf p, ..,,.w.*.,•,,.•..•.**•«« .... • 1 .... 1 0 B. King, p., U. . 1 Pryor, Sb . #0 ... fainhurdt, cf. 0 ._ B. Klnj, l b . Mount, rf. ........... _ 1 0

0 0 8 0 0

0 My first fl»h was landed on Chris 0 0 Jergensen'a 0 ox tip and 16 thread 0 0 line. As he was brought to gaff mal-

pounds caught by Elmer B. Hutofalnaon of th« Trl-SUte Yacht Club, Pa. For once'in my Ufa X can say I have had enough flahlng. As I sit here at my desk today, hardly able to move my arms above my head and having turned down a free tloket for the last day, I marvel at my fishing mates who are out there battling them again. May I find this evening when I go down to the basin to see them come in that they Wt a big one. Theydeaerve itl So much for tha Fourth Atlantic Tuna Tournament at Belmar. It was a grand event and may we hope the committee in charge -will h»v» It there again next year. • Now if I have time to get this to presa I fell I must not let my S.urf Pals down.—First—In last week's column I reported .the outstanding single catch of stripers which has been reported this season, At the time of writing the name of the angler was not available. However, we have alnce learned that this catch was made by Carl RafL of Little SHver. If anyone deserved this catch It is Carl because there Is not a harder surf fisherman on the Jersey coast, He Is lip long before day break each morning r&klng calico crabs (which are plenty scarce this season) then a few hours fishing, then back home in time to change to business clothes and catch the 7:49 for New York. Stripers this week ar« scattered, scarce and smaller. Tha ones that have been caught were on calico crabs. We&kflsh are in all along the surf just at dark. They are running a little larger, averaging around two and a half pounds. There have been several theories advanced regarding the dark, ewampy looking water whloh Is lying all along the coast, One authority states that It' la caused by marine vegetation; another that it is corning from the Hudson river, being caused by the banks caving In, and still another is that it is made up of myrlds of minute living organisms. Whatever Is causing it the old timers have a name for It, They call it "weakflsh water" and weikflsh water it surely it, Last Thursday and Friday the writer had some splendid sport with, them at Shark River. They lilt on just at dusk and when I left about 10 o'clock were still hitting. They are small, but still a lot of fun to catch on a light rod. They were partial to a light lead sguld with feathers and nearly every c u t meant a strike, although you didn't hook them every time, I feel sure you will not be disappointed if you go down there some evening, I mentioned last week that Its a dangerous spot to flsh and it still is as my knees and shins will prove. On one cast I got a back lash and my lure started to drift around the end of the jetty in a fast current. Without looking ~ made a hurried step catching my foot in a heavy piece of wire and down I went. A friend or mine who lives out In the Pines is being "blltied". by a herd of deer. They visited him last evening and striped every growing thing in his garden, Ha tails me he saw a doe the other day with three baby fawns. For the junior sportsman of Monmouth county. Boys and girls dont forget that August 15 is the opening date for the Red Bank Snapper Tournament which La sponsored by the writer of this column. This event will continue until September IB. By tha time the snappers should be pretty large as one of the boys at the Steamboat dock landed one this week measuring eight Inches, Thank you Randolph Jacobaen. Your swell letter more than repays a fellow for trying to writs a column for sportsmen.. The salt water conteats that are running at the present time are the Governor's New Jersey Salt Water Fishing tournament, The George Rupport's Salt Water contest and the Long Branch Flahlng conteat. There are no entry leea required in any of these events. I have application blanks at my office. I am sorry that your 12 V4 pound fluke does not head the Governor's contest, but second plane la not to be anaated a t With -your permission I will quote your letter In part. "In writing you always write where you go fishing and what they are catching and I myaelf have fished tha ocean from Sandy Hook to Belmar from the beach and the party boats, also have had two days out after tuna thla year so far. Here Is a bit of information for you: The beat fishing that I have found has been right in Rarltan Bay off Ideal Beach or off the steam-boat pier in Keanaburg, and Is the night fishing good or la It good? In the Bay we find that the tape Worm is best, next comes shedder crab but for flulio you want spearing, and the fellow that does not know thinks the fishing here is no good. I was dragging my net for spearIng the other night when I landed It on tho beach there were snappers six Inches, long and plenty of them."

Favorable Crop ear In Prospect

County Football League To Meet At Fort Monmouth President Abramowitz Itiuei Call for Monday Night Muter Sergeant Reuben Abramowlta of Fort Monmouth, president of the Monmouth County Sunday football league announced yesterday that a league meeting would be held at the Fort Monmouth gymnasium Monday night at 8:30 o'clock.. Sergeant Abramowlts stated that this year's league would be limited to Monmouth county toama ajnd two military representatives would ba Included. Indications that Fort Monmouth, Fort Hancock, Long Branch, Highlands, Leonardo and Freehold would enter this year's league, had been received, the president" said. Two teams, Lakewood and Toms River, entered lust year but dropped from the league at the end of the season because of the traveling distances between their home towns and other league towna. Sergeant Abramowltz aald he was seeking an entry from Red Bank and from Asbury Park and waa in hopes of receiving favorable reports In that connection Monday night. The Red Sank Quadrangle club, however, for many years the. only organized eleven In Red Bank, will not organize this year, the sergeant sold. A charter member of the league, Red Bank disbanded last year alter several seasons during which the club suffered a financial loss.

Summer Bowling Loop Disbanded Schedule Cancelled At Interest Lags

70 Entered In Tennis Tourney At Victory Park

Amateur Boxing , At Long Branch Professional boxing, which has held away st the Long Branch municipal sUdlum under the promotion of Jerry Caaale, will give way to the "slmon pure" tomorrow night when Bill Balbach of Keansburg takes over and introduces, the first In a weekly aerlea of amateur programs. Balbach, wall known bay shore promoter and former amateur puglllat, announced this week that he -would present a full card of the bent amateur boxers in the state and that his enterprises had the endorsement of the state, amateur athletic association.

Ten Contestants in Semi-Pro Match on Rumson Court*

Balbach said he had tha following boxera signed for tomorrow rrlgbt: Robert Crawley of Nowark, I -147 pounds; Edwin Swan of/Somorvllle, 175 pounds; HIcTmra Inacko of Oldwloh, 180 pounds; Jack Robinson of Oldwich, 126 pounds, and Abe Manning of Newark, 147 pounds,

Freehold Starts The Pari-Mutuels First Legal Betting a t . Meet Started Saturday More than 5,000 persons Saturday witnessed tha .Inauguration of parl mutuel - getting at horae races at the Freehold driving park when a card of eight raceB waa presented. This was the first day of a 13-day meet. The spectators wagered the aum of $22,659 at the betting machines. Miss Ethel Clayton of Freehold, the daughter of a horseman, had the distinction of buying the first betting ticket, which turned out to bo a winning one. Old time horse race followers found tho racing & little confusing at first for the races are all decided In one heat, Instead of the customary two out three but they soon caught on and eagerly purchased their tickets. The Freehold track, which has been a popular one for trotting races for. many, years, has been completely remodeled for. the parl-mutuela. It was first constructed In 1853. State racing officials attended the opening day races and witnessed the first results of the removal of the constitutional restrictions on race horse gambling that had been voted In 1897. The ban was removed by referendum two years ago but the Freehold track was the first to get a permit for* pari-mutuel racing.

The asnttil tennis tournament a* Victory P a r j f Rumaon, got under , way this week when the drawing tret posted on the bulletin board. Mor« than 70 ames were posted for the . men's singles, men's doubles, boyrf singles and boys' doubles. A special semi-pro championship match .will be held with tea oon-~~ testants participating for top honors. In this class for the first round John Bannon and Joseph Cook* win meet Jack Delsler and Joseph Cooks,, while Rodney Cav&naugh and Robart Cooke wilt fight it out with Edward Macklln and Steve Cooke. Charles Costlgan and Hy Cunningham went Into the second round by drawing • bye. John Murphy, champion of 1940, will not take part In the tournament this year because) of being out of. town due to his employment John Murphy and Arthur Murphy, doubles champions last season, will be split up thla year, with Arthur teaming" up with Glenn Prichard. In the first round the following matches were listed: James Sammon vs. William Fanning, Henry Hitzwebel vs. Harold Peters, Joseph Zlegler vs. Steve Cooke, Preston Howar bye, Arthur Murphy v». Charles Wolbach, Orrln Boule vs. Arthur Kerr, Joan Sammon vs. Thomas Flatley and Ed» ward Peters vs. Olenn Prloharl In the doubles tha teams are paired. as follows: Art Murphy and Olenn . Prichard vs. Jack Cook* and Allen Prichard, Art Kerr and John McAvoy' vs. Ed and Harold Peters, James Sammon and Orrln Soule vs. George Kelson and William Fanning and Preston Hower and Thomas Flatley vs. Joseph Zlegler and John San> mon. Junior singles: O. Cooke vs. H... Wlndberry, Arthur Newman vs. Fred Wilson, Fred Perl vs. Jack Delsler, John Bannan va. James Halligan, James Shea vs. Bill Costlgan, Bam Ksrlnja, va. Raymond McGIrr, Jr. Doubles: Ooakley and McQIrr «aV, Glenny and Newman; Harmsan and. Karlnja vs. McGulre and Delsler, and Halligan and Shea. bye. A women's tournament-will take,, place If the committee can obtain

Due to unforeseen developments, such as teams falling to appear to bowl their weekly matches, and also Interest In the league being very low, offlolals decided to cancel the rest of the schedule of the Recreation summer league. The league started with six teams whloh dwindled to five with two or three of these teams falling enough entrants to make up • drtw, to appear for their matohee. Therefore, the league will dbpand for the , BEOTHEE8 FINED. season, In hopes that there will be a better developed circuit next year. Thomas and Clinton Wlllett, brothThe league consisted of teams of the ers, both of East Keansburg, w e r e ' Signal Corps laboratories, Red Bank fined US each this week by RecordFruit Center, Big Dip, Clayton and er Charles H. Rupp of Mlddletowa Magea and Home Bakery Service. Monday, the second day of the township on charges of disorderly Dennle Arnone waa proclaimed In- meet, drew a crowd of more than conduct, following a disturbance oa dividual champion ot the league with 2,000 and a total cf 113,386 was bet Oak Hill road. an average of 178.30. His ntarest opponent was his brother Mike with an average of 166.22, followed by Rocky Calandrlello with 164.12. Dendie was also high with a series of 682, followed by BUI Buchanan with 676, and Mlnnlsch and Vlnce Arnone with 562. High single game went to Mike Arnone with 226, followed by Bill Buchanan's 222 and Johnny Calandrlello with 321. Signal Corps Laboratories was declared team champions of the league with an overwhelming advantage of seven games over their nearest opponents, Red Back Fruit Center. Clayton & Magee finished third five games back ot second. The Laboratories also claimed high series recOPP. 6ORO HALC ord of 2546, followed by Fruit Center with 2544. Home Bakery Service captured high game with 901, Bowlers on the Laboratories team were D. Arnone, Kroner, Shaffer, Walker, Mlnnlson, Warden and Kelly. The Fruit Center team constated of M, Amone, J. Calandrlello, R. Calandrlello, Plccolle, Falge and CoMo. Cash prlxea will be presented to the winners this week.

ec^ Stores

61 Monmouth Si, Red Bank |


Towners To Meet Newark AH Stars*

John Calandrlello, former Red Bank baseball promoter who has been Inactive along these lints for several years, announced yesterday that he would bring a Trenton All Star team to Red Bank this month for a two out of three series against the Red Bank Towners In Pirates Park. The first of the series will be held Sunday afternoon, August 24. Included in the Trenton line-up said the local promoter, will be several college and outstanding semiprofessional players as well as the best of the Roebllng baseball team, champions of a Trenton Industrial league. On the Trenton roster are Oil Rossi of Ryder college, Bobby Bannon, former Trenton Catholic high star athlete who played against Red Bank Catholic High school; Floppy Farry, formerly of the Trenton Senators; Gene Qlovacchinl, who plays third base with the state prison nine, and Joe Tommlnellt, who has had a try-out with the St. Louis Cardinals. Trenton will be managed by Qus Getx of East Orange, An added attraction to the opening gome a Monmouth county firemen's league all-star team, managed by Jamea Cleary will play agalnat Tetlay's SpOrt ahop, managed by Irving Wednesday, we were on hand when Brenner. The first game will start at the tuna fleet came In on the last :i0 o'clock. day of the tournament. We atood on the parapet of the second drawbridge ns the "K-Tee," Shark River Marlln nnd Tuna Club went through with a whale of a fish lying In the cookplt. It looked like the winner for the homo team. As aoon as the draw cloned we hurried to the anchorage nnd arrived there just In time to see the "1C-7W draw up to the Judge's atand. The flail tlpptd the lea at 118 pounds, five pounds heavier than the largtat flah yet enProfessional Tennis tored. Harry MoDormott, with Captnln K<1. Lcnycrnft win the lucky angler nnd a cheer went up from the crowd. Honrdly had the noise subitldnd when No, 44. of the Neptune Aibury Parlr, Hportamen's olub drew up and threw a 12Ui-I>oun(ler on the scales, taken by Jay T). Carton, Jr., of Asbury Park, giving Jay the top honors of the tournament, 8.30 P. M.

t 0 de-mer took charge of the situation 0 2 for me and by the time I had battled 0 0 four of these fighting devils, fishing ~8 "5 was over *s far as I was concerned. B.UMBON Why that had to happen to me, but I AB B H E wasn't the only one as Al Paneff, 1 1 2 0 Cunningham, rf second mate, was out of the picture t 2 2 ft gammon, 8b . w 1 1 1 0 moat of the day, 10 he and I conOookc, If „.._ ft. Desmond, is. ................... .... 1 2 2 0 soled each other. .... ! 1 8 0 J. Ucsmonil, cl I 1 1 0 CollU, 2b ., There was plenty of exoltement bo1 2 1 0 sides just the boating of Ish. Once MucBk'e. l b . _ E. Blake, p _.... .... 1 1 2 0 I 2 1 0 when Chrla Jergensen was fast to a Zerr, c. .. „ . . 1 2 1 0 big fellow which headed around the I. Bloke, sf. : boat, Chris was forced to start aftor 84 16 him when all at once the cry went up, "Man overboard." He had slipped on the gunnel and over ho went, holding his rod with one hand and the edge of the boat with the other. In no time Captain Dllman had a New Jersey now has prospects /or hold of him and he was pulled back. a favorable crop year In spite of Tho nth still with himV> Ho was a adverse weather conditions earlier big flsh and attar a long battle tho In the season. At the beginning of hook c»mo out, Then there WAS the August tho Now Jersey crop situa- flan Marty Stone had on. He made tion was vory much Improved In a fast circle and fouled the anohor splto of the fact that above nor- ropo. Captain Dllman again aavod mal rainfall was recorded for July, the day and went forward and mnnHowover, warm and mostly dry agod to clear It. weather provailod during the last The pile of flsh kept mounting few days of July and farm work higher and higher In tho cockpit. wns -progressing rapidly. Tho bulk There wasn't room to turn around of tho grain crops have boon har- and ncuppers went under water. I vested, with tho poaslblo exception have never seen sunn fighting endur•of oata, ance as that displayed by my flahlng It was reported that there was mates. With the writer out of the considerable damage to oata by picture thent three alternated with wind and rain flattening the grain always two flsh on at a time until so that It could not be cut, A few at tin closing- gun at 4 p. m, wo had fruit trees and aome truck crops 81 tune, aboard and when we upwere sovoroly Inurod on July 20 by anohored the ocean was still alive local linll and windstorms, but th
17 7

Page Nina


Convention Hall Friday, Aug. 15 Tickets 50c to $1.50 "Clinic" I P. It. HmMI Fee ]l«ter«»Uon» Aabury 41(0.

4.76x19-5.1 S 8.00x19-5.18 9.28x18-6.97 5.80x17-6.66 6.00x16—6.77


Funeral Today Of Mrs. Anna Dowen, WhoDied_At91 She W u the Olde«t Member of Red Bank Baptist Church Funiral services for Mrs. Anna J. Dowen, one of Red Bank's oldest mldenU, who died early Tuesday morning at the home of her daughter) Mrs. Frank House of 64 Spring street, will be held thlB afternoon at 3:30 o'clock,at her late home. Hev. Edward W. Miller of Dayton, Ohio, former psstor of First Bap.1st church, Red Bank, of which the deceased was the oldest member, will officiate and Interment in.charge of the Mount Memorial home will be in Fair View cemetery. The bearers will be * grandson, Harry Dowen oJ Eatontown; two great-grandsons, William Olsen of Bed Bank and Charles Dowen of Eatontown, and Charles Shlnn and Elmer Cottrell, both of Red Bank, and W. loyal Myatt of Fair Haven, husbands of grandchildren of the deceased. Mrs. Dowen, who was 91 years old, was the wife of the late William Dowen, who died In 1920. She was born in New Monmoutb, daughter o[ the late Adolphuo' and Adella S. Brower, and had resided in Red Bank more than 10 years. Surviving, besides Mrs.'House, are three other daughters, Mrs. Peter Olsen of Red Bank, Mrs. Louise Hallenbake and Mrs. Neal Devaney, both of New York; three sons, Charles S. Dowen of Little Silver, William H. Dowen of Haxlet and Harold Dowen of Red Bank; 16 grandchildren, 22 great-grandchildren and eight greatgreat-grandchlldren. ..

Leonardo (Tbt B«d Bank Rigtabr can lie bought In Ltonardo from F. X. Kllduft, Fr.d W. Uartri, Balkaii'a itoro and Wiedraann'i)

Mr. and Mrs. H. Bertwhlstle, of South Orange are enjoying a two weeks' vacation at the Powell cot Jage on Benton avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Haase and their daughter and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Hans Schrelner and son's Kenneth and Robert of Newark, visited on Saturday with another dauglv ter of Mr. and Mrs. Haase and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. James McCandlees and family of Center avenue, Mr«. Arthur Maier, Mrs. C. J. Childs, Mrs. Edward Hartje and Mrs. C»rl Bergman were among the guetts who attended a covered dish luncheon which was given yesterday at the home -of Mrs. Jean Miller, of Keansburg. A beach party was given Saturday by Rev. and Mrs. C. J. Childs for the members of the Trinity Episcopal church, of Paterson, o[ which Mr. Childs is the pastor. About 30 persons attended and enjoyed bath ing, a social time and a buffet supper, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Olsen and Mrs. Emil Nelson of Eltlngtingvllle, L. I., and Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Olsen of Brooklyn visited Friday ilr. and Mrs. Martin Nelson of Beach avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Entwisle of Philadelphia, Pa., were Tuesday guestsof Miss Ullian Larien and her partnU, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Larsen. Mrs. Entwisle will be remembered by many as one of the Petrle girls, formally of Monmouth and Roop avenues. Last Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Larsen i a d as gu:aU their niece and her husband Mr. and Mrs. Kelson Snedecor and son Nelson of Maplewood. The Woman's 4-9 Republican club of Leonardo will hold the last of a six weeks' tournament Monday, August 18 at th« Community fire houae. Games will begin at 2:30 p. m. Mrs, Alfred Groves will again be the chalrlady, assisted by her committee, Mrs. William Maaclt, Mrs. Howard Mullen and Mrs. Joseph Rheln: Nell Farley of Newark was an over night guest Sunday- of his sister, Mrs. George Black and family of Hamilton avenue. Mr. and Mm. E. Jaeger entertained • Sunday, Mrs. Elizabeth Griffin, Miss Mela Ficher and P. Deehler, of Glendale, L. I. They also had as guistj over the week-end their son Ernest Jaeger, of Brooklyn, Miss Lillian Revelle, of Jersey City, and Misses Jacqueline and Marie Tomayo, of Jackson Heights, L. I. Mr. and Mrs, Herman Thomson of Hamilton avenue had as guests over th« week-end Mrs. Thomson's father Bernard Klein, Robert Weiss and Anton Davidson, of New York city. Mr. and Mrs. Thomson have as guest for a week Miss Dorothy Mehler of Fort Lee. George Black, son of Mr. and Mrs George Black of Hamilton avenue, celebrated his ninth birthday and his brother Fred'his second birthday anniversary Sunday, with a party at which a few of their friends were present, A large birthday cuke In recognition of the combined birthdays adorned the center of the table and the children received a number of gifts from relatives and friends. The guests were tholr sisters Peggy and Betty Jane Black, Percy Houser, David, Mary and Carol Maler and Helen and Madeline Thomson, Edward Engllsby of New York spent the week-end with his wife and family who are spending the summer at the Wymer bungalow on Hamilton avenue. They nlso enUrUlned over the woek-end Mrs. Eng llaby's father, Halvndor Da Leva of Jersey Cily and her brother Anthony Da Leva of Manhattan. Mrs. ICngllsby had as over night guests Monday Mra, James Martin and her mother Mrs. Matilda Cannon of Mntiwan. Mr, and Mrs. James Willie of New York city were down over tho week •nd Hi their bungalow on Glenmnry ftvrnu*. They linit several guests during their week-end holiday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Edgar Cook, Jr., of Newark, spent the week-end with his father, Edgar Cook, Rr., and his daughter, Mrs. Man A, Murphy find family of Monmouth avenue, Mr. Cook, Hr, rattirned Monday to busfnett In Jersey City af(»r a vacation spent at Ti.y, N. Y. Mr«, (]«nr VtnNol and her fntlisr, William Aowtra of RomarvllU, w«r* Dundfjr ri».U «f Mr. «n4 Mrs. Ki-

ward Bryan and family, of Center avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Murphy and daughter Audrey accompanied by*| Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wesman of-1 Keansburg enjoyed dinner at Asbury"! Park Tuesday, after which they motored to Shore Acres, where they spent the remainder of the day looking over the new development. Mrs. Murphy entertained Wednesday Mrs. WsJter Taylor and Mrs. Henry W«ldenmayer o | Newark, and had as guests for a week Miss Rose Loughley of Newark and Edward Shennlnger of South Orange. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Diehl have returned to their home in Newark after an enjoyable vacation spent, with their mother, Mrs, A. Diehl who is spending the summer at her bungalow on Monmouth avenue, Mrs. Diehl, Sr., is visiting for a week Mrs. Elizabeth Haines of East Orange. A beach party was enjoyed here Thursday evening with steamed clams, hot hamburger sandwiches and salads on the menu. Those who attended were Mrs. John Keenan and children John, Joseph and Thomas, Mrs. John Osage and children John, Joan and Helen Ann, Mr. and Mrs. John Grodeska and children John, Raymond and Robert, Mrs. George Kovelesky and son George, and Misses Helen Plltnlk and Valeria Grodaska. Mrs. Hugh Gregerson of, Atlantic Highlands, entertained^a few of her friends at cards at her home Wednesday evening. Mrs, Samuel Corse of the Highlands held the highest score. Other guests were Mrs. Hugh Gregerson, Mrs. Jessie McNulty, Mrs. A. Drlnkwater and Mrs. Bernard Schulz of Atlantic Highlands, Mrs. Harley Wyman, Sr. of Naveglnk and Mrs. Harley Wyman of Leonardo. Sunday guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs, Phillip Reilly and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stadleman of Leonard avenue were Mrs. John Satchwell and son Thomas and daughters June and Keren, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Safflce and twin daughters Maureen and Sheila, Miss Grace Soler, Mrs. Mary Kernan and Michael Folley, all of Newark. Miss Clair Fisher of Newark is visiting her friend, Miss Rosemary De Wargcrt who Is spending the summer at their cottage on. Washington avenue. Mr. and Mrs. William Reardon of Jersey City are spending a two weeks' vacation with relatives here. Frank Patterson, who is spending the summer here with his mother, Mrs. George Patterson of Thompson avenue, has returned from a week's vacation at Lake BomoBee, Vermont. His brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs, George Patterson of Pittsburgh, Pa., have returned to their home after a week's visit with their mother, Mrs, George Patterson and her daughter, Mrs, Rosemary Moran and daughter Rosemary. Mrs. Charles Melele entertained a number of friends at her. home on Sunday in celebration of her birthday. A shore dinner was enjoyed. The guests, besides her husband, were Mr. and Mrs. John Mason, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Elker, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Chesney of Union, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kessleman, Mrs. Caucus and daughter Lois of Newark, Bernard Everhart, of Hilton, Mrs. Mary Reed of Navesink and Frank TJnrlch of Leonardo. • Past Noble Grands of Lady Clinton Rebekah lodge of Irvlngton held their annual outing on Saturday on the grounds and at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Graf of Benton avenue. Those besides Mr. and Mrs. Graf, who enjoyed the outing were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Oswald, Mrs. Matilda Roessner, Mrs. Hulga Peterson and son Leonard, Mrs. Alberta Daley and family, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Elcher and family, Mrs. Annie Gray, Mrs. Kate Smith, Mrs. Olive Wilder, Mrs. Elizabeth, Beach, Miss Inez Beach, Mr, and Mrs. Richard Bedford, Miss Jessie Addlsoh of Irvlngton, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoffman and family of Maplewood. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Oswald are spending a week with Mr. and MrB. Graf. Bathing, swimming and a picnic lunch was enjoyed at the outing. Mr. and Mrs, B, F, Guttormsen and their daughter Kathlyn were over night guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Guttormsen's son and his wife, Mr, and Mrs. Berwln Guttorm sen, of Park Chester, N. Y. While away they also visited Mrs. Guttormsen's aunt, Mrs. Inger Gundersen, also of New York. Charles Chrlstenien and his sister Miss Anna Chrlstensen of Glenmary avenue who are enjoying a motor trip and visit with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Sundby of Minburn, Iowa, are expected to return to their home here next Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, George Kling entertained at dinner at their home on Bellevue avenue Friday In celebration of their son William's birthday anniversary. The family gathering Included William's grandmother, Mrs. Frederick Kling and her daugh ters Mrs. Marie Thompson, Tho Misses Rosalie and Carolyn Kling, of Plainfleld, William's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Kling and their daughter Jeanne and son Richard. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Patterson, and baby daughter Patricia Ann, of East Orange recently visited Mr. Patterson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patterson of Glenmary ave nue. Mr. and Mra. Donald Trutner wore here Saturday at their bungalow on Glenmary avonuo, whore they vis Itcd wltli Mr. and Mrs. G. Hamilton, who with their children June nnd Jean of North Arlington, who are- occupying the Trutner bungalow for tho remainder of the season. Their daughters Peggy and Altlica are spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton. The Trutner family have been unnble to occupy their bungalow this season, duo to the 111— ness of Mr, Trutncr's father. The Edna Woodward Chapter of the World WIUo Guild of the Leonardo Baptist church hold tholr August meeting nt iho home of Mrs. Kny Williams, Mis. Anita Penso wan In charge of both tho dnvotlonn nnd program, the auujtct of which waa "Democracy." After the business meeting and program ii muprlao shower wo* tended Mlns Ellsit illlls, one of the guild members who will In the neiir future become tho bride of Jlorbdrt Paul Kimifon! of Npiltifr IJIIH, The Guild's: gift to Mian Hills W«j» II Wuo pottery coiinolo not wllii a design of yellow IOJIOB and an artificial bouquet of yellow n w i , Croup picture* wore taken by Miss Kflle Bcliuermnn ftj wtll >• a plolui.


and Mrs. Reginald Hardy^of Brooklyn, while Mrs. Reginald Hardy is spending a week in Ocean City. Watchaa, Clocki and Jiwalry Claanid and

Sea Scouts Take Camping Trip

KNOW NEW jERSEY-No; 33 jy u. A. riraasauw t


gg$m-> m

w&*£ "**<&?*&

Repalrad at Reaaonabla Pricaa.

Sea Scouts of the S.S. North Star went on a camping trip over the week-end and after rowing up the river beyond Newman Springs road, pitched their camp on the river bank. The trip, which was made in a rowboat and a canoe, loaned by Frank F. Groff and >Miss Eleanor Jones of Little Silver, was for the purpose of ,/urtherlng the advancement of ordinary Sea Scout requirements. Under direction of their skipper, Whitney Burst, the group explored the area around their camp and up tha river as far as Tlntern Manor dam. Those who made ^the trip were Third Mate. Harold Bennett, Yeoman Frank McHugh, Crew Leader Richard Weir and Scouts Rodney Gordon and Charles Schanck, Daniel Dorn, Sr., attended evening mess Saturday night

Got an Ice box to sell?. Want to All Work Guaranteed for Ona Year. buy a fur piece? You can buy and sell through The Register's want ads, It ROSIN. Jeweler They're the most widely read in this IS Weat Front SU Rail Bank, N. i. section.—Advertisement . Tal. 72-M.

Highlands (Tha Rel Bank Register .can be bought in Hlghlanda from I. Greenapan, Mr. Mulltor. Bedle's drug atote and Joseph StaIrian)

Friend*' Meeting House, Randolph " Built In 1768, the Quaker meeting-house on the outskirts of Dover was the first in what Is now Randolph township, Morris County. Originally erected about 1748 on the farm of one of the early settlers and later moved

to its present site, this quaint old meeting house is well preserved today. Although its seating capacity is very limited, it was large enough to accomodate all members of the township at that time. '

of Miss Bills with her gift. A social time with refreshments were enjoyed. The guests were, besides Mra. Pease, Mrs. William, Miss Bills and Miss Schuerman, Edna Reimer, Florence Gilbert, Anna Williamson, M. Thorman, Ellwood S. Wolf, Dorothy Frohnhoefer, Alice Thorne, Inez Leonard, Jeanne Kling, Lois Bryan and Hannah Elliot. The next meeting of the Guild will be held Friday, September 5, at the home.of Miss Elise Bills, Leonardvllle road, Leonardo. Miss Lois Bryan will lead the devotions and Mrs. Ray Williams will be in charge of tho program. The Elsie Klttlltz Chapter of the World Wide Guild of the Leonardo Baptist church of Leonardo, held their August 4 meeting at the home of Miss Mary Leonard. Those present were Miss Mary Leonard, Miss Margaret Guttormsen, Mies Jane Search, Miss Barbara Hamilton, Miss Alice Martin, Miss Bernlece Ellis, Miss Katherine McCandless, Mrs. Frank Frohnhoefer and Mrs. Ray Williams. The devotions were in charge of Miss Jane Search and the program by Miss Barbara Hamilton. Miss Mary Leonard was elected the new treasurer. Miss Alice Martin was appointed the new Year Book chairman and Mias Bernlece Ellis the heyjj reading chairman by the president, after which refreshments were served by Jane Search and Mary, Leonard, Six tuna ftsh were caught by Capt. Frank Welland of the Malowaco, six by Capt. Braun of the J. B., and one by Capt. Taylor of the Honey II, all weighing around BO pounds apiece. The fish were brought in Sunday, making it a banner day for Leonardo fishermen. Word was received Tuesday of the death of Mrs. Michael Schaefer of Union, daughter pf Mrs. Henzey Fryo of Burlington avenue, Leonardo, after a long Illness. Death came to Mrs. Schaefer at her home in Union, where the funeral services will be held. Burial will take place n Restland cemetery In the family plot. She is survived by her mother and husband and one son, William Schaefer and a baby granddaughter. Mr. and Mra. Joseph Rhlen of Washington avenue, spent the weekend with relatives at Beach Haven. Billy Brown, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William Brown of Leonard avenue, who was Injured Beveral weeks ago when he was knocked down by an automobile while riding hiB bicycle, 1B able*to get about on crutches. Frank Martin, son of Mr. arid Mrs. Edward Martin of Concord avenue has another cost placed upon his leg which will necessitate him remaining indoors for at least another four weeks. Both boys were riding together, when hit by the- car, Tho Gllbride family of New York, city, are occupants of the Lynn bungalow on Benton avenue. The Mantell cottage on Monmouth avenue, is rented for next weok-ond to Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Tallman and family, of Morrlstown^ Mies M, Jorgensen and members of tho family are hosts to friends from West Orange at tholr home on Highland avenue. S For tho noxt two weeks, Mr. and Mrs. William Goluel from Jersey City, will bo the tenants at McCarthy's bungalow on Viola avenue. Mrs. Alice Dunn and family of Jersey City, are at their homo on Appleton nvenuc. James Doolcy of Brooklyn, Is spending his vacation with his family on Washington avenue, Mr. and Mrs, William Hcffornan of Viola avenue, have ns their guest for a wock, James Hoffornnn of Jersey City, also their mother, Mrt. William Hcffernan, who recently broke a blood vcnnel In her log and who will remain at her son's home until sho recovers. The parents of Mi's. John Lund, Mr. and Mrs, George O'Maara, and Imr jrrnndmotlinr, Mr* Madeline O'Mcam of Brooklyn, Interchanged vlsltn with Mr, and Mrs, John Lund, of Chmnonclo nvenun, Thoy have tak«n a house at lllllsldo until the fall. ' Hargcunt Cliailon M. Koofor, .stationed at Fort Jackson, South Carolina, and his flancoc, Mlns Ilarnmi Hnttcrwhlte of Pnrlinm, North Carolina, departed for Ilia south Tuesday, after spending ton
• Veto Jersey Council, 8Me Houtt, Trenltm

Keefer, at their home on Washington avenue. Sergeant Keefer attended Duke University at Durnam, where he met Miss Sattervvhlte. They do not expect to be married until after he serves his time in the army. He is a member of the Post Finance department. Instead of holding tholr regular meeting, last week, the Sorority, Delta Phi Alpha of the Leonardo Field club, held a beach party near the lagoon. The next meeting will take place Tuesday evening, August 19, at tho Hamilton avenue home of Mrs. Dorothy Hollowell. Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Wadaworth last Friday, returned from a motor trip to Hazelton and Summit Hill, Pennsylvania, where they visited friends and relatives. At Summit Hill they attended a birthday party, given orf a 90-year-old aunt, Mrs. Jane Redpath, whom they expect will visit at the Wadsworth home next week, Joseph Caruso and Harty Kraft of Irvington and Miss Eleanor Wadsworth of Newark, were at the Wadsworth residence from Friday until Monday morning. Their daughter. Miss Carolyn Wadsworth is spending a two weeks' vacation and Ida Mae Wadsworth, another daughter, is likewise enjoying a few days rest with their parents. Mrs. John Burton was a Newark visitor this week. Mr. and Mrs, John Shane of Boulevard avenue, entertained over the week-end, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Delaney of Paterson and Robert J. Dclaney of Corona, Long Island. On Saturday, the guests also included Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hoover of Elizabeth and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ewald, daughter and son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Delaney. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hermann of Washington avenue, sister and brother-inlaw of Mr. and Mrs. Stiano and the Delaney gentleman, were entertained by Mr. Hoover with motion pictures, which he had taken in various parts of the United States. Mr. and Mrs. William Groelllng had as week-end visitors, their daughter, Miss Beatrice Goelllng of Arlington and Harold Wade of Belleville. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mosher of Newark had an enjoyable stay at their bungalow on Monmouth avenue for the past three days. Mrs. Anne Metzger of Philllpsburg will spend the balance of the summer with her daughter, Mra. Frank Fehn and family at their homo on Washington avenue. Mr. Fehn, who is employed at Hartford, Connecticut, spends each week-end with hts family here. After a pleasant two weeks' vacation, John Knochle returned to work Monday, He spent the tlmo resting and fishing. Mr. and Mrs. Knochle live on Washington avenue. Final scores at the closing games of the four weeks' pinochle tournament, given by the Ladles' auxiliary of the Community Fire company, held in the flrehouse, Thursday, showed that Mrs. Anna Bruntz made the highest score and received the prize in cash. Mrs, Louis Velgel made the best score at tho weekly Thursday afternoon card party August 7, with Mrs. Elsie Kraus, president as chairman. Other prize winners of the afternoon were Mrs. Francos Hartman, Mrs, LbnaVanderbock, Mrs. Edward Brunts, Mrs. Carl Bergman, Mrs. Alfred Groves and Mrs. J. L. Cross. Mrs, Mary Henderson of Jersey City, was a recent guest at tho homo of Mrs. Lena Vanderbeck nnd hnr daughter, Miss Adele Vanderbeck of Center avenue. Samuel Lewis, Jr. of Now York city, brother-in-law of Mrs, Al. W. Cross, was a gueit at the Cross home, from Saturday to Monday. Mrs. William O'Breln of Brooklyn, arrived Friday to spend a month ns tho guest of Mrs. Margarot Moore of Washington avonuo. Mr*. O'Brien haa spont a month nt Leonardo onch summer with Mrs. Moore for tho post ID yean. Mrs. WJIIInm Bnrdowyoli of West Orange, sister ot Mrs, Edith Phllllpl, of Washington avenue has returned homo. Mrs, Carmon Gortnor of Washington, daughter of Mrs, Phllllpl, has likewise returned to her home aftor a two wcoks' v|ilt with her mothor and brother, Adelhnrt Phllllpl. Mm. Kdward W. Jlayner and h«r •on«, Edward, Jr., Raymond and William, »p«nt Friday with Mr». Charles

Frledlandcr and family at Millburn. Mr. and Mrs. Friedlander moved from 'Leonardo In June, to make their future home at Millburn. Mr. and Mrs. George Knachels of Atlantic Highlands were dinner guests Friday tvening at the Highland avenue home of Mrs. Knochels' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, Sr. ' , , Virginia Kaiser celebrated her 16th blrthday|Sunday with a party in the evening. Mr, and Mrs. William Smith spent Thursday at West Englewood.. Nicholas Kaiser and family were recent visitors at Coney Island, New "York. Joseph, Alice and Bobby Lubln of Newark spent Saturday with friends here.

Fair Haven (the Red feank Bflglatar can ht bought In Fair Haven from Joieph Piccolo, Garden Stats Grocary and Mr. W«intraub)

Mr, and Mrs. Ralph W. Legg have moved from Middletown township to River Oaks. Mr. and Mrs. George Curchln and son George spent Tuesday at Valley Forge, Pennsylvania. Councilman and Mrs. Arthur Rleman spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Desmond of Morristown. Miss Gertrude Booker, 1941 graduate of Rumaon high school, has been accepted in the freshman class at Wilberforce university in Wllberferce, Ohio. Betty Ann Roswell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Roswell, won two hound puppies at the firemen's fair at Headden's Corner. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Relnhard.of Palisades are visiting Mr, and Mrs. Matthew Baden. Miss Graci Koehler, art director of the Middletown township schools, is on a vacation trip to Maine. ' The Sons and Daughters of Liberty merchandise club award this week went to Mrs, June of Knollwood. Miss Eleanor O'Hare of Brooklyn has resumed her secretarial position with the Guaranty Trust company of New York city, after having spent a two weeks' vacation at the Shady Knoll on Hance road. Only Republicans filed petitions for municipal offices last weak with Borough Clerk M. Floyd Smith. George Curchln is running for re-election as collector and Councllmen H. Lynn wood Mlnton and Arthur H. Rieman are candidates for new terms. A farewell party was given last Thursday night at the Fair Haven tavern for Joseph Lang, who left the following morning for a year's mill tary service. Mr. Lang, who was a volunteer, left with a group of selecteea for Fort Six,

/ Christian Science 1 Reading Room Church Edifice, 209 Broad Btrect,

Red Bunk

Tal. Rad Dank 3U0-S. > OPEN DAILY

Mrs. Valeria Smith will be hostess tonight at the Trailers club party. Mrs, William Worth of Fourth street won Srst prize last Thursday and Mrs. Johanna Hoffman^ the surprise package. Mrs. A. llead c Robertson acted as hostess for her mother, Mra. George E. Liming, who was stricken .11 that day with a severe attack of grip. She is now improving. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCall'of Cornwall street have lieen entertaining friends from Kingston, Pennsylvania. Mra. Zenolln Thompson of Fort Washington, Staten Island, is a guest of Mrs. Katie Derby. Rev. and Mrs. Leon Jfartorano and family motored Monday, to Camp Dlx, where they, visited Mrs. Martorano'a slater, Misa Lucy Bombacl, who waa recently transferred from Fort Monmouth. She Is a member of the army nursing corps. Mrs. Sophie Bleler, Mrs. Bertha Weiss, Mra. Evelyn Coleman and Mrs'. Rebecca Liming were members of the committee in charge of a game party held Monday night In the Llona Den by the Order of the Eastern Star of Atlantic Highlands. A moonlight sail was enjoyed Friday evening | on tho Steamer Sandy Hook by the Past Councilors, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, A game party will take place August 25 in the American Legion hall. The annual card party for the benefit of Uie Church of Our Lady of Perpetual Help will take place August 29 at the Cedar Grove hotel] Mrs. Lewis D. Snilth, Jr., was chairman of a card party held last night in the Llona Den by the High-! lands Parent-Teacher association. Assisting on tho committee were Mrs. Henry Fehlhaber, Mrs. Nellie Britton, Mrs. Herman' Black, Mrs. William Rauscher, Mra. George G. King and Mrs. Opfcrmann Duncan. A baked fch dinner August 22 and a food sale August 3D have been planned by the, Women's Society of Christian service. The Ladles' Water Witch club held a card party Tuesday afternoon at the home of'Mrs. Charles Lleber of Barberie avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bieler of Irvlngton spent the week-end with Mr. Bieler's parents. Mrs. Furman Parker of Fouth street Is recovering from Ulricas. Mr. and Mrs, George W. Hardy are entertaining their grandsons, Robert and Paul Hardy, sons of Mr.

HILLTOP APPLE FARM Lincroft-Holmdel Rd,,

Fruits and Vegetables Wholesale and Retail Open Evenings.

Friday Evenings, 7:30 to 0:80.



MOLLY PITCHER FOOD MARKET 18 Monmouth St. Free Delivery Phone R. B. 3144 FBE&I MADE 'HAMBURGER






«J for


Itira tli. Bible, th« Worka ot Mar; Dakar E'ldy, Dlacovartr and Founritr ot Christian Sclaaca, and all othar authorlud Clulatlan Sclinca Ut«r«ture may ba read, borrowad or purchaicd.


BACON 1«H. Fresh Jersey

Lima Beans Fresh JEBSEy


this annual lata of ounl Due lo lh* ttcant great lump In n«w Fotd lalei we've gal Iho bait uiad cat valuat In town. Ntar-new can at pticei you won't match soon ogaln. Come In now . . . and saval

NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT Kstnta of Aglaaa Clara Jodry, tleceaicd, Nollca In hareby ulvan that tlit ac onnta nf tlio •illucrlbor io!e cxacutrlx of tin ••!|U« nt laid lUciaacd, will lia amlltfil and atnteil by tit* flurroixata of tlia County o[ Monmotilh and ranortad for ••ttlamint to tba'Orphana Court of aald County, on ThumdHy, tha fmirth day of Bantamlm, A, 1), 1924, at IOIOO o'clock a. m. Oayllihl Knvlnir 'J'lnifi, at- whlrb tlma application will lia mada tor tin allowance of cunt' mimiloiia and cotlnaal faM, J)«!«d July 19, A. D. 194). MAllY K. CAULl'lKI.t), (H.m.'l In Will ai Nallla Uaulflaldli Jl-09 l l n l Mlrr.i, Wiioilililt, ham lilani), Alntnn Meatman, K*rf., JO Ilrnatl Eltre«t, Jl.il Ilmk, N, 1,,


Holt Kxaoutrlx,

1010 FOB!) Tudor B e dun — With hontor, very elenn tliroufrhout, Ono owner.





prices or* Kill low—we're Itwplng lh«m lew during

Tha rubllc la Waleoma



You'll iav» If you buy a uied car now becaui* our


Roast. Chickens



10.17 FORD S t a t i o n Wngon—Radio, motor reconditioned; n e w varnloh, good tlron,

Phone R. B. 316.


I to 4 P. M. Except Saturdays, Sunday* u and Holidays.


29 2 forn».

ire I"






Fresh Jersey 'lb


25° doz.

Cnllf. Sunklst



WHY WAIT WITH OUR PRICES STILL LOW! 1839 PAOKABD "6" 4Dr. Sedan—Radio and heater, W. S. wall tires.


1040 MERfcUBY Town Sedan — Heater, excoptlonnlly clean, Ono owner.

1D3D FOBI) Deluxe Fordar Hrdnn — Exceptionally clean throughout. Ono own-

1031 FOBD "DO" Tudor Bedon—With hentor. Kxcellont r u n n i n g car.


10S7 FOBD 112'' Ohn»Kla nnd Cab - With stnUe body. Motor rccondltlonM.

1037 FOIU) Tudor Bedim — Hentor, good jmlnt, upholstery and tlrriB. Motor reconditioned.


10S8 FOBD Deluxe Fordor Sedan—Radio and heater, W. S. wall tires. Vory clean.

$425 1040 FORD B«lux» Fordor Sedan—Radio, heater, fogllght, bumper end guards and grill guard. Exceptionally clean. Ono owner,


$325 1030 FOBU TurTor Hednn — Motor reconditioned, Kflnl buy.



or nn itonn








RBWAI& for return of stiver dragonfly BEAUTIFUL tapsstry dlnisz room set, ta- FOUR-BURNER KM stove'fpr sale; good ble ajid six chairs; alao slx-plece dinette condition; $7.00. 69 Kemp avenue. Fair pin, with green "ton"! -'oat July 8th; Broad or Monmouth street, Red Bank, set, decorated canary and black.- Ilust sell Baaven.* pbone'.Eed Bank » » » . 180 Spring «treet, quick. Phone Bed Sank 1896. IRISH SETTER puppy for sale; four months old, female; thoroughbred. Phone LOS?! mBja hound puppy, loit Tuesday on THE HAZLHT Lumber Tfart offers a vari- Red Bank 957-R.* Pearl' etreet. White and brown. Re- ety of used lumber; doors and laeh at reasonable prices. Also a complete line of HED reed porch let of fiv* plecea for salaj ward.' 8 Wall atreet. Red Bank.* new lumber,' mill work and building maalao nook set, table and siats; PLAIN white narrow figured belt loat Mon- terials.' We shall be happy to'advise you tricycle breakfast for six-year-old child {3.00. Corday morning on Broad atreet or In itorc. on your building or alteration problems, net First and Irving Momnoutfc Finder please return to The Register office, figure the lowest cost of-your requirements Park, Eatontown, phone place, 314.* R«d Bulk* • ' and moit likely ssvo yousome money. No enamel gas fltovo for itla, 15.00. LOST.- valuable euneo squat, pin; valued obligation on your part, of course. Friendly GRAY Moore, foot of Main street, Port Monat -mother's Wepsake. Reward. 77 Service and free deliveries anywhere. You inouth, N. J.* will And us right at the Hailet station. Oakland atreet, R«d Bant.* . Phone Kayport 1108. MODERN walnUt bedroom lultt for tale; PAIR tortoise shell glasses loit Tuesday In also, maple living: room auite. For inRed Dank. Reward. Phone Eatontown BARGAINS In paints: shellac still 69c formation phone Bed Bank 47S. quart; turpentine 15p quart; Gliddcn'i 241-W.*' ; varnish $1.98 gallon; Pratt .*"• Lambert PURE French Mondalne pJyeoni for iale; LOST' bank book No. 23,132. Return to white paint. 12.08 gallon: Johnson's Glov»ry reasonable. 65 Garfield avenue, Second National Bank and Trust Co., Coat all sizes. National 6
FOR SALE WE BUT and sell antiques. Gwendolyn Maloney, Eatontown, N. J., phone 664, HOME TRAILER for sale, fully equipped. '. For Information Inquire. • Mrs. George .Hahon, 15 Highland avenue, Rumson, or phone Rnmson 6»2, •- . TRAILER, 28-foot Bender, .quipped with Frlgidalre and canopy, ready to go; 1903. Call Van's Garaze. Eatontown 1381. PEDIGREED Russian woll hounds for sale;' aristocrats. FUchor's Pet. Shop, SI West Front street. Bed Bank,* WE CARRY a complete line of-floor covering, beds,* springs, mattresses, at low'• s t prices. Samuel Swartt, 14 West Front street. Red Bank, phone 1087.BABY OHICK3 up to tested Rhode Island Barred Rocks; atrlctly Muller, Route 35, two Bank bridge.

one week old, 10c s Reds, White Rocks. fresh eggs, rabbits. miles north of Red

-RBED baby carriage, good condition, for sale, tE; Eureka vacuum cleaner, attachments, $5: table top Prosperity gasoline 'store, $15. Second-hand lumher, doors, cheap. Albert Bennett, South Laurel avenue, West Keans burg, N. J.

pippin apples for sale. .Call OUTBOARD motor for sale 4 h. p. John- 20-OUNCE • t Still Pond Farm, Sleepy Hollow road, s'on model 70; In excellent condition; used'about 16 hours. Owner purehaied Headden's Corner. larger size; cost $120, sell for $65. Phone DOGS—Wire haired fox tenter puppfos, Atlantic Highlands 1(6.* registered and pedigreed, for Bile; boardplucking and clipping. Harry Pound, SAILBOAT, 18-foot Cape Cod dory type; Ing, Varsity Kennels, Willow Drive,, Little Silexcellent condition. May be convenient- ver. N. J. ly seen. Will sacrifice. Call Red Bank 8887. WANTED, furniture, modern or > antique, rugs, pistols, silver, sewABOUT eight acres of hay In field, con< ingbrlca-brac, office and store equipment; slstlng of Kentucky Blue Grass.' white alao machines, "machinery of all kinds, itoves and clover, timothy, real top and alsylce; all Best prices paid. Friedman, 85 free. Writ* P. O. Box 186, Oceanport, furnaces. South Main atreet, Aabury Park, pbohe N. 1. 3143.. VISIT Burdga's warehouse, 126 Broad street, rear -entrance d a y street. Red TRACTORS and equipment, new, used and rebuilt Conover Bros., Wlckatunk. N. Bank, for your household needs.* J. Fhons Holmdel ,6121. RARE BOOKS—Second edition "Christmas COCA COLA, gallon Jugs for sals; also 10Carol," 18S7, original cloth bindings; gallon kegs. 66 Leigh ton avenue, any first edition "Newgate Csjsndar," two voltime after 6 p. m. , umes, finely bound; first edition "Pickwick Papers," Bass plates.and other sought-for BATH TUBS, stiam boilers, one only two Identifications: first editions "David Copyears old: wa>h basins and bowU; large perfleld," "MutusI Friend," "Bleak Bouse," ventilators for chicken house or barn; wineto; first edition "Edwin Drood," In separ- dow frame* and sanh, doors 3x7, with ate parts, original'covers. Other rare edi- bevel plate glasa. Apply William T. Jones, tions brought from Europe. Phono Mid- 231 Uaple avenue. Red Bank. dletown 90. , pumps, • electric motors, electric ANTIQUES bought and sold, Martha WATER gaiollne pumps. Bear wheel alignment Post, 1 Chestnut street. Fair Haven, N. machine, wheel machine; Guide J. Call before 8:30 p. m. Phone 2029-M ' headlight tester, balancing brake machine, brake rivmachine, tire regroovlng machine, FRIGIDAIRE for sale cheap. In working eting gas analyzer, mercury column, large jack, condition. Phone Red Bank 129-R.* other testing equipment, shop tools, etc* William T, Jonea, 231 Maple avoFIG FEED, rye and corn maeh; $1.70 per •Apply 200 pounds. Also late model reaper and nue. Red Bank. binder for ssje, McCormlek. Robinson, Headdan'a Corner, Red Bank."

LET TJ3 Install an oil burner In your cook stove. See demonstration In store. Samuel Swartz, 15 West Front street. Red SKIFF, 22.8x7.6 test: thoroughly rccondl. tloned; very seaworthy; completely Bank, phone 1387.* euulpped. Priced for quick isle, $17< WE BUY and sell new and used typewrit- cash; asked $225 originally. Reason for ers, desks and other office equipment. •Belling, am leaving town. Inquire Flnegtn, Tetleji. 17 Broad street, Red Bank. 2 Hunt atreet, Rumson, N. J.* PEDIGREED Dalmatians, show stock, for RABBITS for sale. 47 Poster street. Rivsale, Fischer's Pet Shop, 38 West Front er Plaza, N, J. street, Bed Bank.* COMBINATION ejleetrlc dishwasher and SIX-FOOT General Electric refrigerator, sink for sale; also gu-heated electric perfect condition; white table top gas- operated mangle. Call Bed Bank 8847-M. ollna stove.- Samuel Swartx, 14 West COOKER SPANIEL pup, red, female, 12 Front street. Hod Bank, phone 1387.* weeks old, tor sail; pedigreed. Rusiell ELECTRIC range for sale, In good condi- Taylor, 60 Hanalapan avenue. Freehold, tion. Green Acres, Tlnton avenue, Eat- N. J.* . ' ontown, phone 116.* 1S',4-FOOT onthoard beat and 491 horss power outboard motor in certect condiBULLDOG (English) puppies for sale; eight weeks old; pedigreed, A. K. G. tion: $80 for both. Can be seen at Sesta's registered. Donald Crawford. 162 Maple dock. Also plpeless heater for sale, price (10. Box 21, R. F. D. No, 1. Red Bank, avenue,. Red Bank. Nutgwamp road.* JUST arrived: large shipment,of combination ranges, coal stoves, gs|i ranges, MILK goats end- young goate for sale. Pure breeds and grades. John Howell, 'oil stoves at lowest prices. Samuel Swartz, 11 West Front street, H«d Bank, phone Cloverhlll road, near Eolmdel. Address Box 268. Matawan, N. J.* 1M7.* ALL KINDS of used stoves for sala cheap. LADY'S military suit for sale cheap; In fine condition. Call at 9 DeForreit ave< Samuel Swartx, opposite Broad street, nue, Red Bank, after E p. m.* Bed Bank, phone 1:37.* ODD pieces of oak furniture for sale; .BIRD CAGES—New chromium cages In dresser, bed, buffet, dliilng table; also lovely shapes; new dog collars and har- Htuon * Hamilton organ, nine feet extra nesses; dog beds with pillow 98c: dog quality green and tan awning; will ull dishes 19o, comba 19c. Nations! 5 4 10. cheap. Mra. A. Tailor, Hlddletown, TinProwh'a. Phone 2880.* dall road, phone f90-M.» 'BABY GUINEA hens for sale, 20, from three to five weeks old; no reasonable offer refused. Charles Conover, Everett, N. J. MARTIN Hawaiian guitar for sale; will sell at sacrifice. Donald Hlekey, Everett, N. J.. phone Red Bank 79»-J-l.

USED furniture for salt, Anderson Bros,, Inc., 200 Monmonth street. Red Bank. PERSONALLY reconditioned pianos and reproducing pianos, timing, repairing the best. Dlrhan's Flano Shop. Dnimmond place, Red Bank, phone »J8.

GBESE and ducks from prlso stock for USED furniture {or sale. Anderson Bros., Inc., 200 Monmouth' street, Red Bank, sale; brown Chinese and white Chinese, white and colored muscovlfrs; also Bud N. J. Orpington ducks from Welday'a 800-egg strain; reasonable. A. H. Gebnardt, Oak CASH for your old typewriters, adding meehlns, check writer or other office equipHill toad, Headden's Corner,* ment; will call. Joseph R. Serplco, 107 LAMP SHADES—New stock just received; Monmouth etreet, phone Bed Bank 486. lovely new pin-up lames at 98c; floor lampt (new) maple 12,98 complete: school WATER PUUP8, new and rebuilt, for sals. Pump repairs of all kinds; plumbing and desk lamps 98c; new bed lamps. National heating, F. G. Hunt, Wddlstown, phone 5 & 10. Prowns.* Mlddlttown 1$. REASONABLE, combination ooal and las range, dining room ast, bed, grocery GOOD flihlng boat for sale cheap; 21.( counters. Phone 1587 Red Bank, or see feet. Sea Bright iklff. }. Mori, Red Charles Cohen, 15 North Bridge avenue, Bank 601. Red Bank. HORSES, harness, wagons, plows, harrows, spreaders, sprayers, dusters, combines, TOY. Boston bull terriir female; very reaiay and grain msohlnsry, cultivator and sonable. Phone Kesnlburg 058. awn mowers, Conovsr BrosN Wlckatunk. SUMMER clearance: steel chairs S1.C3; beach back rests 98c, chelr cuihlons 79c; BUTCHER walk-In box, 10x12, for sala; awnings at reduced prices; bamboo porch excellent condition: with compressor or screens, all sizes In stock. National I & without. Bargain for quick buyer, Phone 10. Prawn's." Red Bank 820.


WEST1NOHOUSE electric stove for sale; also Westinghouse electric -water heater, electrle Ironer and Westlnghouse electric refrigerator. Phone Eatontown 1060, extension 260.

ALL SIZES ussd tires and tubss at bar: gain prices. Brookslde Inn, near Stons Church, Atlantic Highland!.


BUICK, 1937 deluxe six-wheel four-door •edan In excellent condition; radio and heater; will sell quick for 1395, Many other good huyB. Open evenings and Sundayo. William 3. Lev I re, 375 Broadway, Long Branch, N. J.* MAURICE SCHWARTZ, Chryiler, Plymouth and International truck gales and service h tad quarters. Phone Rid Bank 787. SEE OPPOSITE! pace for many used ear bargains* Mount- English Co* Bed Bank, phone 171, USED CABS bought, sold and exchanged. Pontlae sales and .service; terms. G. M. A, C. Rassas Brothers, 19-21 Mechanic street, phone 30S5.


CHEVROLET, 1987 Tudor trunk Bedan for WANTED, English hurdle for post and rail fence; any quantity; must be in quick sale. $295. Terms. M. D'An,good condition, A. H. Gebhardt, Bed Bank, tonlo, 205 Bridge avenue. Red Bank.* R. D. 444.A.' 19S7 BU1CK sedan, In good condition, for sale. Apply William T. Jones, 281 Ma- WANTED about 800 lineal test of rail fence. If used,'must be In good condiple, avenue, Red Bank. tion. Phone Red Bank 3849-M.* TRUCK for sale; 400-gallon tank 'truck WANTED, canoe and psddle In goad eonwith, double^bulkheads; three compart'ditlon. Alio one chicken brooder house. ments. Apply William T. Jones, 231 .Ma- Phone Red Bank 27C-W. plo avenue, Red Bank. MORTGAGE wanted, 14,000 to 14,500 first PONTIAC, 1938 sedan, good condition: full mortgage on my Improved property cash price $80. Commuter Super Serv- worth 115,000. Address T. 11. IL, box 61). ice, 101-107 Oakland street. Red Bank.* Red Bank.* STUDBBAKER, 1938 President, converti- WANTED, desk, mahogany Gov. Wlnthrop or secretary atyle (must be In good conble leilan; excellent condition; new tires, new top. Commuter Super Service, 101 dition). Write Desk, box 611, Red Bank.* 107 Oakland street, Red Bank.* WANT tc. buy second-hand twin or single hedr, complete with springs and matCHEVROLET. IB 89 sedan, deluxe In ex- tress; also small bureaus, bedroom chalra cellent condition, appearance like new; and small rutcs. Martha Post. I Chestnut must s w to appreciate. Act quick; S4B5. street. Fslr Havsn. Phone before 8 :D0 a. Open evenings.and Sundays. William J. M. Red Bank 2025-M. Lovlne, 878 Broadway, Long Branch. STOVES of all description wanted; also OLDSMOBILE coupe for sale, 1087; radio hot air furnaces; highest prices paid. and heater: 1360. Phone Mlddletown Cash waiting. Bock'a Stove Efxcliiuige, 34 91. Bay avenue, Highlands. Phone Highlands 10B0. FOR SALE, 1032 four-passsnger Buldc coapt. Phone flunwon 822.* WANT to buy Irish setter puppy. J, Bartlacke, 9 Grand avenue, Atlantic HighA WORD to the wise Is sufflclentr-lf you are considering buying a new or a uied lands, phone Atlantic Highlands 834,* car, it Is advisable to buy as soon as con- LADY wishes ons or two passengers; leavvenient before prices go up and the new ing for Chicago end of August. Ladles tax becomes effective. Also before the Write Passenger, fl52 BroadFederal government changes the present preferred. plan of financing to one not quite so lib- way, Long Branch, N. J.* eral. You will find a nice selection of re- CHEVROLET or Oldsmoblla credit of 1400 conditioned used cars priced low at Maufor sala. Address Chevrolet, box t i l , rice Schwartz's. This week's special: Ply- Bed Bank. mouth Four coach, nice condition, $100; 1D80-194D Chryslers, Pontlnca, Dodges, NEW SHUTFLEBOARD just Installed In Atlantic Hotel, Fair Haven. Come on, Plymouth*, Buloks; 1087-38 Chrynlers, Ply mouths, Oldsmoblles, Fords, Packards, all you good shuflieboard players. Llncolns; 103S Plymouths, Chevrolet!, Fordi, Packords; 1934-85 Chrysler**, 3106.00 TO II76.00 month; men, women— JJulcks, Plymouth!, Fords, DeSoto coach (let U. S. sovsrnment jobs. Prepare for $150; 1038 Chevrolet coach $95; Hupmo- Red Bank. N. J., examinations. Prepare; blte nedim $100. Save with nnTety. Se« immediately at home. Sample coaching, Lee and Larry at Maurice Schwnrtil's Used full particulars, list positions free. Apply Car Lot and Service Station, Went Fronf today sure. Write U. S. U,, box S l l , Red at Pearl street, Red Hank, phone 1R7, • Bank."

USED furniture for sale. Anderson Bros., Inc., 200 Monroouth street, Red Sunk, USES trunks and furs for isle; two bureau N. J. trunks and others of different sizes; also furs, neck pieces and muffs, etc., In good DISCONTINUED Imperial washable wall condition. Call mornings, phone Red flank paper for every room In your borne: 8S1-J,* values to $1C, on sala for $1.98 per room lot. Quantities and patterns are limited. DODGE sailboat and sneakbox tor sale. Klarin's Paint Store, 2$ Monmouth etreet. Phone Red Bank 1506.* TOP BOIL lor sale. B. A. Hlckey, ETBRING your rollers—will put new shades erett. K. J., phone Rsd Bank 18B-J-I. oil while you wait; side-hemmed ecru sliadse In the best slees, at 49c put on ANTIQUES and modem furniture, rugs, silverware, jewelry, coins, stsmps, cash your rollir. We deliver. National 5 A 10. register, sswlng machlnts, guns, furs, books, Phone 2180.* etc., bought and sold. Town Furnlturs Exchange, 66 Monmouth etraet. phone 5Z8, DAVENPORT and chair /or sale. Call Red Red Uank. Bank 21S0-J,* 0. 8. WELDING SHOP, 59 Black Point road, llumnon. N. J., seneial acetylene H-FOOT Inboard for sale; powered by FOR INSURANCE on your car, bousa or and electric veldlnir. Evening!. Saturdays, haiards of any kind, phone or eall Hay Sundays and holidays. Austin Motor. To be seen at Pauel's n. Stillman, State Highway, Eatontown 7. Boats, 8 Washington strsst Rumson.* "A reliable office for reliable Insurance." CESSPOOLS and septls tank, cleaned In • SCRATCH teed, fi\06 per 100 lbs. dll.rsanftsr/ aind odorlais method) top toll, •red. Bull brand egg mash, f2.70 for BALED whest and rye straw for sals. Kraval. grading and movlna done! tnickl Conover Droe., Wlckatunk, N. J., phone (or airs. 100 lba. delivered. DUbrow JUrotlion, Broad Louis B.clcer, 18 Worthier • t r « t (Houte 85) and Fatteman avenue, Holmdel 6121. strest. phant lied Dank I124.W, Hhrewaburjr, phona Ital Dunk 10SO.* PAINT direct from factory and sava 60 VACUUM cleaners repsiradi any make. per cent on all material*, paint, varANTIQUES—Ox yoke, hsnulnB shelf, large Allen Kltclrio Shop. II Whit, streat. copper kettle, small dough box, Victor- nlshei, wall texture and wall paper. At- Red Us,nk. ian frames, etc. Ottman'i, 56 Fair Haven lantic Paint Co., 110 Wait Front street, road, lair Haven.* FOU MOIirriAUIl loans sea It V. R II. Ited Dank, phone 2251-W. Stout, 2 Linden place, Had Dank. PUT UP peaches—Ws have a 20-o.uart COMPUTER gasoline pumps, air compressor, water pumps, eleotrlo motors, Hear PLOOIIS—Sanding anil surfacing conlracSavory cannar with rack $1.25; gliss top Jara* and sine top Jam from 'A pint up to wheel alignment machine, wheel balancetl. Have your old doors and slain 14 gallon. Jiffy «onlo, jolly glassei, etc, ing machine, guide hesdllght tester, braks mmls like new l>r experienced workmanmachine, shop tooii, enulpmsnt, etc. Alio ship. Satisfaction iriuriute.il. For entl. National o 6 10. Frown's,* 400-gillon tank truck anil 1917 llulok it- mm. call Iteil Hunk SOD. J, Mori, con2S.VOCT sea sUff, enclosed with glass TIBBfl 11.00 and up. DrookiltU REPAIRING— Fure rapalred ami reityl.d at mndnrata prlres. Blorsge free. Vu> Inn, mar tftona Oliurch, Atlantlo HIRIIJlank 0111. •el'i, 24 Droad streat, Red Hank, phone luntli, N. J, FRENCH poodle puppies for sale! brown or blsck. Phone Canine Kitchen, Ruin- SPHCIAL sals, two elsetrla fllnsar sewing machines, factory type I hardy slnslng I'AlNTlNd «nell reasonable. Telenlione Mlililletown hT V 49B.J,* VOU PwrrKIt lawns, ganlana ami fsrma use Itunin's rock Dllusuhate, 88% ]i)ina. UTIMTl* (lionets | not tlitin while We have plioilo nrlili may be apiillrd any time I 3Kfl!IP()()I.'l nlasiniKi aTn^l t.^TTlt | s.lulo tlism) tlisy Hre uulrm fast] Ift.BH mid $l.n0 lisr 10ft Mm, Mlerature siiil iiuantanks rj.aned and Installed* dmlns InH.9&I Itivrly sliowsr eiiileln. fl.Oft; pnit- (Ity [irlctl on reqliest. llnhrn I'liostilisfe sUe Inclunr «lmwm« (for tuba) 11.10, Na-> IWrlr. r. O. llo» 144, H..I Il.nl, plume iiunsoii 74o.j, j i , r , . , o, -r|| l()ll , n " l c ; 1104-11. tlonsi I *> lo« l'jown's.* |iln<», Ilumson.'


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AUTO TOPS, enrtains, cuihlons, slip BOYS wanted to park can and • • bathlna BUNGALOW for rent on Monroe avanua: pavilion attendant*; .must ba over IS, covers, upholstering and boat trimming. five rooms, gas* electricity and running W. J. Bennlng, IB Uaple avenue. Red Bank, Apply Ship Ahoy Beach club, Sea Bright, water In kitchen; |20 per month. Apply N. J.' opposite White street (rear building.)* Miss Storey, 4 Monroe avenue, Shrewsbury, phone Red Bank Z750-V/.' ' PIANOS—It Is to* your Interest as si pros- WOMAN wanted for general houitwork; ' poctlve piano buyer, for this year or part time. Call 49-A. Riversld* tvenut, HOUSE for rent, ilx-room houne.i three next, to use as Food for Thought, our ad- Had Bank 2722-J.* bedrooms; all Improvements; JGO par vertisement on Pase 8, lstSectlon. Storck month. Call Red Bank 180-M, of Course.* GAS STATION attendant wanted; mutt U able to change tires and bav« knowleds* HOUSES and stores for rent. R, V. R. H. DRESSMAKING—FlrBt-clus custom day Stout, 2 Linden place, Red Bank. and evening; and tallormades and altera- of lubrication. Reference, Addren G. Sj tions; 15 years New York experience. E. A., box fill, Red Bank. FOUR-ROOM bungalow, part ImproveJacobseh, "20 Spring street, Red Sank, ments; furnished or unfurnished; $15 MEN, two, with retail itore, larvlett staphone 228B-J.* tion or aorae buslneu experience, tor monthly, with electric and water. Inquire YOUR old furniture made better than new. openings In Lqnitr Branch tod Red Bank. at 13 Oenter street. Rum son. eprayed or rubbed fmlshes; all branch- Prefer married men Interested In about es in cabinet making; estimates and plan- $31.60 a week with year-around work. For HOUSES—Seven rooms on river estate, oil heat, $60; ilx rooms, twa baths, autpning cheerfully done. Csll us. Red Bank Interview state age, past work. Address; matlc heat, J7&;*lx rooms, tiled bath, hot P. O. Box 293, Anbury Park, N, J. 2667. water n«at, $50. Ray VanRorn, Fair HaFLOOR sanding and hand rennlshlng; 8e NATIONALLY known corporation want* ven, phone 2fj3.* a square foot and up. Myron K Morcollection and adjustment man thl a terson, 29 Maple avenue, Red/ Bank, phon* ritory; 156 weekly guaranteed, plus,bonui HOUSE (or rant, modern, ilx rooms, with S194-J. . -T • oil burner; excellent condition; $60 par for man qualified as permanent representative. Address A. C. B., 6C8-618 South month. Ready for occupancy September 1. LAWN' MOWERS sharpened and repaired; Dearborn Gray-Lewis Agency, 1 JBroad itreet, phone itreet, Chicago, III.* saws,' scissors and garden tools sharp804, ened, locks repaired, keys fitted for trunks E NEED first class domeotlo help for and valises; secondhand .lawn nowera positions In the bast households. Apply COMPLETELY renovaUd bome, alx roomi* for sale. Cross. lockBmith, 165 Shrewsbury at ones at Monmouth Employment Agin- ' hot water heatj garage; immediate poiavenue, Bed Bank, phone 27E2-J.* laslon; | 6 0 . Itblaton Waterbury, Realtor, cy, 22 West Front atreet, phone 850O.* PAPER hanging and painting; prlcesrea- WOMAN, white, general houiework; care 2S Wait Front street, phona 3500.* aonable; paper of the latest patterns of child! Hv* In; references. 0*41 AtSIX-ROOM house, irlth Improvements; om furnished. J. Morris, ' P, O. Box 138. lantle Highland* 57B-M. block from bui; Immediata poBieialon. KeansburR, N. J-* Bent $30 per month. Key at Center MarBOOKKEEPER, with ioma knowledge of ket. Center avehu«, corner Bravent. LeonMADELON PROAL, antiques bought typlnsr,, Write" to B. W., box 611, Red and aold. 102 West Front itreet, B*d Bank, glvlnff full dotalls - of past experl- ardo. Phon« Atlantio Highlands 317.* Uank. ence and remuneration expected. ' SEVEN-ROOM boms, two baths, lavatory, SEPTIC TANKS and cesspools cleaned, SENIOR high school student, or yotinp; •ua porch; it earn heat, with oil burner; also dry wells i drains Installed. Eitlman living near Bed Bank, wanttd. Full excellent residential section, $76. Thompmates given. Oscar Becker. 17 Second time work balance of summer and part son Aetjiiwy, 81 Ea«t Front street, phone street. Fair Haven, phone Red Bank 1484. time or full time through winter. Phone Red .Dank 700. R d Bank 8D3B, 6 to "8 p. m. only.* FIVE-ROOM house, all Improvement*. ALBERT E. SNYDBR, real estate and In£15 River road, Fair Haven. Inquire surance, representing Woodmen of the SALESGIRLS wanted for full and part time work; must b« over 18. Apply in 14 River road.* World Life Insurance Society, specializing In health, accident, automobile insurance; person at Surprlae Store; 60 Broad *tre«t, ' riVE-ROOM houee for rent, some Imour auto rates are as low as any in Mon- IK-d Bank. provements; short distance from highmouth county and we give you seven BOY WANTED for general ators workt months to pay. Boom 12, Patterson Must have references. J. Ynnko, So way. Telephone Mlddletown 277.* building. Red Bank, N. J., and Conover Broad street, Red Uank. place, Rlversids Heights, Ulddlotown, N. J. FURNISHED bungalow, three rooms, elec^REGISTRAR-SALESMAN —Defense need tric; vaoint August 22; $15 weekly. ESTELLE Decorating Service! paper oaQg__..»- " has greatly increased demand for our Brockutidt. parmly and Center streots. • ing, plain and decorative palntlngsi beat courses. Well established territory Red Kumsoh.* materials and workmanship at ooodarata Bank-Keyport area now open; take over prices. Pbon. 692, SO Mount street. Red active student list yielding Immediate GOOD alx-room house In town, hot water Bank. steady Income. No experience this line reheat; sun parlor; $60. See Roll ton Waquired; we train you. 'No canvassing. Oar tet-bury, Realtor, 22 West Front street, CESSPOOLS cleaned and dug, drains In- required. Age 26-4E. Write or phone phone 3GO0.* * stalled, wood savdng, estimates given. International Correspondence Schools, state MODERN bungalow, five rooms, tile bath; Howard Tilton, 80 Center etreet, Runuon, •ifflcc. Newark. MArket 2-1B04. hot water homt; convenient to goud phone Rumeon 610-W. SALESLADIES wanted. Fltat* vrlU, grade nchoot and bus line. Desirable giving full details as to experience, e t c neighborhood. Rent $50. RoUton WaterHOOVER cleanen repaired, brushes rebury, 22 West Front streat, phono 3500.* bristled. Allen Blectrlo Shop, IS White Addrew S. L., box 511, R«4 Bank. street, phone (12, Red Bank. BOY wanted to drive delivery car. Ap. SYCAMORE avenue; good eight-room pty hano'n Market, 20 White street, B«d house; steam heat, with oil burner; open GENERAL CONTRACTOR and caiipools Bank. fireplace; eleotrlo range; two-car garage; cleaned; carting and grading, top soil, manure, Sll dirt, cinders, gravel and sand. YOUNG MEN, 17 to 26; learners' por- rent $75 month. Shade trees, acre land. tions on engine lathes, thaptri, grind- Rolston Waterbury, 22 West Front street, Estimates given. Phone Red Bank 14(4. Oscar Docker. 47 Second strest. Fait Ha- era, drill press and milling machine*; elec- phone 8500.* tric and acityJeno welding; sheet metal ven. N. J. work. A limited number of jobe. Apply IN BUSINESS section of Bed Bank; sevenroom house, all Improvements: hot air at once. N. J. State Employmont S«rvlct, 12 Broad atreet. Red Bank. - fceatt fireplace; garage. Rent 480. RolJOB PRINTING— When yon used busston Waterbury, 22 Weit front street, Iness cards, latterhsads, envelop**, * SALESMEN—Due to the threatened fuel phone 8500.* billheads, booklsts, posters, programs, ihortage, the Oloen Company la expanding It* Insulation and window condi- OARAGE foi rent, 1.000 iquaret feeti with announcements or anything In th« llni or without steam haati 274 Bridge avetioning dlvlilona. Have several openings ct printing try The Register. Work of for local men to take over well-developed nue. Call at Joseph Lentlnl'e, 3.98 Shrewsthi better kind done frheo promised territories on protected, bails. All leads bury avenue, phone Bid Dank 1765. furnished from exteiulve advertising camand at reasonable prices. paign, (See display advertisement on NEEDED Immediately, Ilitlnga of house* Fate 8, (lot Section). Company has b«en for rent, furnished and unfurnished, In CUSTOM plowing by acre or day's work I marketing build In K Improvement produeti the vicinity of Red Bank and Long Branch. first elaia equipment. Phone Red Bank in thia area for past 20 years. IU cus- Marl* Cox, Realtor, IBS Riverside avenue, tomers' list Includes names of thousands C1C-J-1. or call at 0. Larkln'a, Red Bank, Red Bank. Telephone R«d Bank 268. of the best known commercial and finanR. F. D. I. cial concern! and Individual property ownMODERN, light offices, available ers; ealary or commission basis. Some PAINTER, paper hanger and decorator i estimates furnlihed; 25 years' experi- knowledge of construction preferred, but singly or In suites I light, airy, fine ence. All work guaranteed. Average men who are willing to learn and work outlook; fourth and fifth floors. No. I t roam labor for papering $3.60 and up. hard will • receive special training. For Broad street. Leues. Sole agents, Joseph HofTman, 82 Drummond place, Red personal Interview, phone or write Mr. J, Bank, phone 1607. Allaire ft Son Agency, Inc., Realtors, Lothian, manager. Aabury Park branch. 810 First avenue, telephone A*bury Park 19 Monmouth street, R*d Bank, phone 705. . . . . . . . . 8450.

CHEVROLET 1988, two-door sedan, la excellent condition; act quick, $246. COCKER SPANIEL, black, male, year old; Many other good buys. Open evenings wants good home with very large area to and,Sundays. William J. Levlne,' 87S run free from traffic; references required, Broadway, Long Branch. Write Box 65, I i t t l . Silver. N. J. GOOD used cars, guaranteed to pass Inspection: 1986, 1988 Fords, 1S38 Willys, OLD FASHIONED and antiques, old cblna, glassware, horsehair covered chairs, any1034 Chevrolet, 1934 Plymouth sedans, 1984 Chevrolet, 1964 Plymouth coupe. Ap- thing old; vases, tables, bureaus. Send plegate's Garage, Valley Drive, Atlantic card, I will call. Antiques, 178S R street, Belmar, N.' J. Highlands.


Pace Elevwr


ALL-YEAH country Home, furnished or unfurnished, nitric ted section of Loeust on North Shrewsbury river: beautiful ROOMS for rent, two bedi, $8.00 a b«4. view; reasonable, yearly rental. Phono AtMrs. Beckwlth, Newman fiprlnge road* lantlo Highlands S80-J. Rod Bank.' . SIX cheerful room a and bath for rent. Im- RUHSON, Un-room housa for rent, all Improvements ; plpoless heater, la good provements; suttabla for one or two famcondition i reasonable rent: Mlddletown. ilies, or builnisi, with s*rage epaee; alto Telephone Mlddletown 498-J. garage 76x49, suitable for any business. Samuel Taylor, Rumson Inn. LAROE bedroom, near bath: private liomt. Alio garaire; residential section. Phone FAIR HAVEN—Vacant August 1, six rooms; all Improvement*; it«an heat; 1920-M, Call at 125 Lincoln avenge.* garage. Ideal location; rent $45. ConCOZY furnlihed room, suitable builneu stance Smith. 14 Maple avenue. Fair Hawoman or teacher; private Christian ven, x>bons Red Sank 2309, family, vicinity o i Red Bank high achool; reference!!. WrlU Cozy, box S l l , Red Bank, or phone Red BanK 2U7-J.


FURNISHED room, remodeled house, el tan. Maloney'a Cottage, 18T Broad street. ESTATE neighborhood; lovely old tree*, Eatontown, phone 654. acre, ground*, house set back from road, rooms, two baths, hot water heat; ROOMS, 08 South street. Red Bank: aulet •even outbuildings, low taxes; $5,300. 'Ray Van' and comfortable; hot water at all time. Plenty of parkins space. Moderate prices. Horn Agency, Fair-Haven, phone 288.* Phono 2524. " FARM HOUSE luxuriously remodeled; LARGE furnished room for rent; bath en acreage, attractive setting old tr*e* J same floor. Could be used by two gen- eight roomi, three bathi; Insulation, oil tlemen. 154, West Front street, Sed Bank. heat; outbuildings, 114,500. Shown by appointment. Kay Van Horn Agency, Fair SLEEPING accommodations (with bath) Haven, phone 233.* for gentlemen; central location; reasonable rate; automatic water heater. 12 FORECLOSURE bargain, good Red Bank Harding road, Red Bank, phone 1G65. neighborhood, six-room Dutch colonial, tiled bath, sun porch; hot water heat, flreLARGE pleasant rooms In quiet, residential prace; laundry, "garage; $6,200. Ray Vanlocation; threa blocks from buiinei* Horn Agency, Fair Haven, phone 28S.» center; reasonable rates. 14 Leroy place* Ited Bank." • : " '" SALE of a house to be removed from lot, rooms, hollow tile. The purchaser BOARDERS wanted i aulet and restful, on to six remove house. Corner Bridge and Rivthe lake at Naveilnk. Lakisldt avenue, erside avenues. Grsy-Ltul* Agency, 7 Navesink, N. J. Broad street, phone lied Bsnk U04. LARGE comfortable front bedroom, near bath; In private home, suitable for cou- CHOICE lot* for aaJt by the Borough of Little Silver. Lota may be bought very pe ; bueinesi one preferred. Phone Red Sank 1274 or call at 276 Mechslnlo street. reasonable for practically ths assessed valuation or less. Thoet Interested can get THE MAPLES, 58 Maple avtnu«, one of In touch with Mayor Oliver G. Frake, or Red Bank's most convenient locations; Collector Clark V, K«mp at the Borough attractive rooms! rates reasonable. Phone hall, Little Silver. Red Bank 1(84. Mrs, B. F. Dowstra. LARGE, comfortable furnished room with water In room. 67 East Front streit. Ted Dank.*

APARTMENTS APARTMENT of four roomi and bath; heat, hot water and electricity furnished. Ready September 1st] rent 946. RoUton WaUrbury, 22 West Front street, phona 3500,"

BICYCLES on the budget plan, no money down, easy monthly payments. Your old bicycle tsken in trad.. Mshns Bros., HIGH-CLASS apartment for rant, fiva rooms and bath, garage: Ideally located Highway B5, Eatontonn, or 8 U Main street, Lskewood, N, J., phone Eatontoirn on Broad atreet, Ited Bank; newly decorated, heat, hot and cold water, For ap80 or Lfikewood 030. pointment phone Eatontown 77. WANTED | spot cash for new or used elactrio motors. Douglas Electrlo Co., 85 FURNISHED or unfurnished, two or three rooms, kitchen, bathj garago) sUetrlo E u t front street, Red Bank, and gait supplied; newly decorated. Near Imfllnesa section, 47 Washington «trttt, lied iinnk, phone 1761.


FOR SALE, 20 tone baled wheat straw, 12 tons mixed hay, also 200 uimh.ls wheat. Frail fishier, Halrmlel, N. J., 1>. O. Key. liort, II. I). 1. l'hone Holmdel TSR0. 200 BUSHELS of corn for sale. J. E.


FARMS, homes, aorcaiei have long waiting lint or prospactlva
FARM: 40 acres very fertile land, spring-fed brook. Six-room frame dwelling with improvements; dairy barn, silo, large hay barn, garagt, farm tools «hed«( milk house, small tenant house, all types farm equipment, herd certified cattle, team of hones; $12,500. Term* arranged. Joa#j)h P, Schwirti Agency, 14 Monmouth street, Red P»nk, N, J., phone Red Bank 3121.




REAL ESTATE FOR SALE A BARGAIN—Eight rooms, bath, steam in, •ti'ls"* 1 !^ ii«oraUd; lot SOxllJ feet. All kinds of fruit, lowers; vegetable «sr£"!• S'w, } » • * • • '* Ea"t Bergen place, ived jbulk.

ATTRACTTVB flvs-room cottage, all lm'. provsments; heated sun porch; garagei M 80x125. Owner will eacrlnce. D. B, 132 PER MONTH will bur Tour own kons. ttls, Lewis etrest, Eatontown, N. ]. New bungalow (our rooms and bath, oil burner; brick fireplace. One block from SHADOW LAKE PARE—See the advauiV river. Price 13,1)55. Marl. Cox, Realtor, agaa' of this modern restricted developBed Bsnk and Pottiupeck. ment before locating your new home; ISO acres located between Hubbard avenue and .MUST SACRIFICE, three lots SOxUO each, Shadow lake, opposite KITM Plaia school. In Mlnn.slnk'. Park, on the highway* re- ,E. E. Alexander, Inquire on tfcierfllies or stricted. Rhone Essex 2-8X1, between 11 anr realtor. and 12 noDn anr day. LOTS for sale. In a restricted development; SBMt-BUNGALOW o( six roomi, Improveabout one-half acre In size; IS0O up. B l n » ; lot «0,180; a-ood neighborhood I City water suid gas; high ground; five min2Ml miles from Mlddletown: can ba bought utes' walk to railroad station. Quiet hut for 13,690 on K. O. L. C. terms. James A. conveniently located for commuting. ApStout, broker, Mlddletown, N, J. proved by F. H . ' A . James A. Stout, broker, Mlddlatown. N. J. FIVE-KOOM bungalow for ssle at 4B Jackson street. Fair Haven; all improTe- FOR SALE, to close an estate, one acre menta. Phone Red Bar^k SSD«. tract. River road at Cedar avenue. Fair Haven, New Jersey, Ray VanHorn AgenTWO LOTS In Fslrfleld Gardens on Mld- cy, S0< River road. Fair Haven, N. J. dletown highway, facing Brighton and Commonwealth avenues; 40x120 saiib; FARM of 95 acres, good old colonial cheap. Uower, 122 River road, Rumson.* home' splendid outbuildings, running brook, fertile soil; $10,500. Waterbury. 22 RUMSON—Garage apartment of alx roomi, West Front street, phone 8500.* bath; hot water hsat; lot 100x100. Price J«,60O. See Rolston Waterburr, 22 HOME of six rooms, Bun parlor; hot water heat, tile bath; corner plot; 15,000, Weat Front street, phone tSOO.* Easy terms; In Red Bank. Roleton WaterENGLISH type bungalow, five rooms, tils bury, 22 Wast Front street, phone 1500.* bath, stall ahowsr: fireplace. Low taxei, •6,000. Small down payment, balance ae ON THE SHREWSBURY—Colonial eightroom house, bath, delightful surroundrent. Watetbury, 12 West Front street, ings; nicely planted; long pier; restricted phone aflOO." neighborhood. Sacrifice $8,500. Consult EXCEPTIONALLY well built slx.room Charles £. Sweeney, Monmouth avenue. house with bath; sun parlor, large lot. Rumion, phone 1492. Hot air heat with oil burner; 14,000. Attractive terms. Waterbury, 22 .West 7ront ATTRACTIVE two-family housa for sale, strset, phone S500.* good location; small down payment; good' Investment. Inquire at 62 Petera UNUSUALLY fine authentic Cap* Cod eot- place. Red Bank. . tage on large plot of ground on beautiful Sycamore avenue; modern In every 12Q-ACRE gentleman's estate; main resiway. Stesm beat with oil turner; Dr.. dence, farmer's cottage, outbuildings; far place; three bedrooms. Waterbury, 22 back from road, secluded but accessible; West Front street, phona ISO'.' en hill, setting of trees; nicely landscaped grounds; view of farm and estate country. SMALL FARM of five acres; five-room eot- Large living room, central hall, dining tage with splendid outbuildings; fruit room, den, modernised kitchen; four mattrees and berry bushes; In Mlddletown, juit ter bedrooms, two bathe, back stairway, off highway; IB,!0O. Waterburr, it Wwt servants' rooms, brooks, woodland: .easr Front street, phone 8500.* commuting; S50.000. Others. Booklet* Paul R. Stryker, Highway 34, Holmdel, N. SIX-ROOM house with all Improvements, J.. phone 6601. . lot BOxtSO; ons-car garage; 11,500 for a quick buy. Others front II.CIO ap. W. LOT for sale on W « t Newman Sprlnga H. Weart, 42 Broad street, Red Bank, road, Red Bank. Phone L. DelGroMO, phone 2240.' Red Bank 493-J. "

Enthusiasm What a wonderful thing enthuriaarn la. Without ft no blr thing can be *ccoiapU*had, no big biuinesu built, no gem* can be) won and no Job can be long held.

fllnc.ritjr In nrvtc* and •nthu«la«m of (Sort .built and

If (till building this ereat effort of o u n la

bringing buyer and •eller together through tha column* o' Thi Regliter'i claioifled advsrtlalng departmint.


beautiful thing about enthuilara I. that it

iprlnga from sincerity—from right doing and right thinking.

By thinking of and doing for the beat Interests of our clajalfled advertising department our enthusiasm If maintained at lti highest and It la tha plan we) mean to build bigger on.


uier of The Begliter'i daulOed department

mutt alio have enthualatm and be observing of tht tact that Tht Register goet Into more homti In tht territory isrvtd by It than any other Monmouth county newspaper circulating therein.

A thirty-word advertisement at the m a l l cost of SO cents an Insertion will be carried Into these thousands of homes where the paper Is eagerly read and •where It Is looked upon as being practically & member of the family circle.

In this va«t army of readers there wrely Is l o m f BUNGALOW tor *«le, i#r«n roomi, oil heat; very rauonable. Located 92 Plnckney rond. Apply Harry Kirk, Breton Woods, K. J.*


IUVKH FRONT colonial home of eight rooms * und bath: enclosed porch. Areplsce, besmed celling; attractive landscaped grounds, dock, exclusive section, $8,000. Thompson Agency, 81 East Front •treat, phone Ited Sank 700,

desire to buy.

nUNfiALOW, la* range, garage! near pries |2,000. ttprlnfi road,

two bedrooms, bath, kitchen, living loom, plp«t«s* haat| school and transportation! Frank 11. Lawes, Newman phone 2875.

lUCGMVlNd many Inquiries for large and TWO LOTS for sale, Lake Shore rfrlvt, Country Club Estates, l'hone Rsd Hunk •tmoll furnia. If you have one for asale I will be PIKIIKHI to hear from you. Mar- 40S-J, U DetUrosso. ilinll, B0 ft l'nlmdr avenue, Ktanshurg, pliun* 448.* NOTIOB— IUad tha following o»r«fu|l7, u It li aildom a bualneai of thl* kind WILL PAY cant* for ImnRHlow or •mmll (confectionery, lr« ctttun RIUI lunch room) domtfj moilsrn | Little silver, LShrawa* li oir*(«d at tuch » modtrale price, llece tuny or vicinity. Address Couple, box 611, li h r««i opportunity of mi kin it far more WHIT*] girl iloilres rare (if mull rhllil )\t'i hunk, than a Uvlnif it the h\t»int*» I* ulvan anil lltflit housework fur business couple, uropar attention I It hai been eMtalillilieil rllo W. (I,, I'ox M i , Uril Hank. manr X*»n. now thi owitvr 1* not able to keep It riinnlnix on account of ttaath anil IllAClTKIAIi nursing and tar. of rhllilri.ru alokneM. Iiocittxl In •> mod llvil? town, Chr|.|l«n. Write V, O. Ilox J7J, Del. on a rorner ami dlrtotly rjiiptxilta tiotli the font, N. !.' OKi), thran-room atilt«, «*cond floor. siljih and ptibllo ifliooii, mil within one anUUr building i inlUtiU for doctor, tnlnnte1! walk of a lame factory *m[)luylnK I'ltAC'l'KjAL nurse would care for ssml* Irivnlld or Ion. person, llrmirh avtmie, iittitlit, lawy«r or oUifr prufenlnni haat many iitopla. Thtre l> no other atore Little llllv.r, sienr slallun, Fourth house antl water fnrnlaliicl, Further parllculsra relrby »nil no other itor« frill lie tOlowvil from corner,* ' auily Mr. Ilfown, KtHlsttr ofllce, Agent* to optn m It li In a itrlctly rtildsntlal p rote ota (I, aon*. Hulldlnff euntalna itore, llvlnff rount. dlnlnK room, liltolieii, ttirea hedroomi and WIIITK WOMAN wishes dsy'a wuik to do. T —Thr** l>«autlfnl or woulil ilu laundry, In or out. Call yrflr-riMii.il muiltrri h o i n t s , On* on lirl- .-(...••dry reltar. lr,ne> lawn In rear with at 279 M.olmnlo street, alter 11100 I', M vitl i himiih «uay rnmriMitltitr, wnlktiiir IIUI- •mi)IK rootit fur «it>aHinl to Rt.i.lon, iliupplnu onnUr. orli'iiils Inclutllnir the tnilMtiif *'"1 tl>- tilmlnaii, U Kf«*n(i«l t iU rtrittl. T«l«< nntr 11.700. I'MNTINd ilone Utnr IK Man.*.*.!., 19H d«y or Jnli at sTreir ftf(
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE THE CHANCE »f a lifetime) A biautlfu, 1H itory propfrty; flrat floor, atz roomi, bath, ihower, fireplace, front and back porohi wcond floor, 1 bedroom, bath, recreation room, plot 190x160; beautiful trees, shrub*, two-car garage. Low taxes, price IB.DOO. Marie Cox. Realtor, PorUapeclt.and Red Bank.

who wants to buy that which, you have for

•ale or will have that something for gale which you


If You Are In Need of Anything .STOP


Burdge's Warehouse 125 Broad Street & Rear Entrance Clay Street Vacuum Cleaners* assorted Tables in maple and mahogany, Lawn Umbrella*, Metal Hammocks, Maple and Overstuffed Suites, from (US up to $98. Maple and mahogany Bed Boom Suites with double or twin beds; walnut, maple and mahogany Dining Boom Suited, Hneehole Desks In maple and mahogany, Occasional Chairs, 15 Cane'Seat Chairs suitable for tea room, Baby Grand and Upright' Pianos, Wicker Porch Suites, Floor Lamps, Bird Cages, all kinds ! of Stoves, gas, kerosene and coal j Secretaries and Office Furniture, Hoover Cabinets, Dish Closets and Wardrobes, Ice and Electric Refrigerators; American Beauty Mattresses, Studio Dlvans, Bugs, Breakfast Set of 2 benches and table.

Telephone 894 Red Bank

Records Must Be Broken f That's what the founders of The Red Bank Keglster decided upon when they started the paper. That's Just what they did and that's jUBt what,The Register fa doing today—Topping- Competition by a wide margin. No newspaper circulating in Bed Bank and vicinity carries anywhere near the volume of local news or advertising as The Bed Bank Register. We lead — In the amount of community news, the number ol classified want advertisements, In the lineage of local and national advertising, in the power of Independent


and of course

"PAID FOR" CIRCULATION We do not count "hand bill" distribution as circulation — neither do the thrifty apace buyers. The Register Is the paper that is Wanted, Accepted and Paid For. In the homes of Bed Bank and its Commercial District


Red Bank Register Member Red Bank Community Chamber of Commerce An A. B. Q. Newspaper

Member Associated Press

Member Monmouth County Press Association

Surprise Birthday Party At Highlands Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Grlffln of Highands entertained at a surprise birthday party Saturday night for Mr. Griffin's brother-in-law, John Hutt of York. Games were played, and a buffet supper was served. J Others present were Mrs. Hutt and daughters Kathleen and Winifred, Stephen F. Griflln, Jr.; Thomas Dennehey and Misa Virginia Lee of New York; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mount of Matawan; Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Clarenco Stevens of Sea Bright; Mr. and Mrs. Eric Swenson, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sweneon, Jack SwenBon, Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson and daughters Florence and Diane, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Criser and son Marshall and Mr. and Mra. Laurence McCormlck, all of Rumson; Mlas Barbara Mount and William Murphy of Fair Haven; Johnny McGrail of Highlands and John Mayo of Hastings, New Yorfc

Husband-Wife Ticket In Sea Bright Election Mrs. Gardella to Run for Mayor—Her Husband for Council A husband-wife ticket is an unusual feature of the election campaign in the borough of Sea Bright this year with, the filing by Mrs. Dorothy Carlson Gardella for the Republican nomination for mayor and by her husband, Eugene Gar-

Mass Meeting Is Set for Wednesday

MRS. EUGENE GARDELLA. della, for the Republican nomination for councilman. Nells J. Jacobsen, who is running for re-election as councilman, also filed. AB two councilmen are to be elected there will be no primary contest. Councilman Jacobsen and Mrs. Eleanor Lindsay also filed for members ot the county executive committee,

Auxiliary Earns ' $280 For Hospital





2 ean» 2 5 c



Alligator Pears


GRAPEFRUIT JUICE cans Unsweetened


NEW V. 8. No. 1



ran roDDKn

2 " 23c I'ANOY (1KKKN I'UM. I'ODDKI)




4»" 25c






3 ^ 25'





Proctor & Gamble PRODUCTS ! Oxydol ...



With lHower Tod


P&G Soap

Strawberry, Pencil, Cliorry, Klncliborry, Pincnpplo and Ilnapburry


2 eia»°»rt 2 9 c BORDEN'S


6 f o r 23c I*K- 22c

I'lnlie* or Ornnuloi

Camay Soap 3 ' or 17c 20c CR1SCO 55c l-lb.


3-lb. win

National Biscuit Co.



2 ™ 31c

Hprol.il! I O C '"'*•


4 ':»:•'2 5 c 3 «- 29c

Ever Ready


3 r<^° 3 2 c Per Doz. 1.25

Fine Furniture

The annual lummer balloon dance of Shrewsbury auxiliary of Monmouth Memorial hospital will be held tomorrow night at Norwood Country club. Johnny Johnson and Helen Owen will be featured on the entertainment program. Mrs, William Lynch of Red Bank is chairman, and Mrs. Lester F. McKnlght of Shrewsbury is co-chairman. ' Listed among many advance reservations will be a party with Mr. and Mri. W. Boss Chapman. Mrs. Chapman If president of the auxiliary, and seated with her will be Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. DeCamp, Mr. and Mrs. William Gruno, Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Tolen, Mr. and Mrs. William F Van Note, Dr. W^llam, Joule and Miss Laverne Saul. Other reservations have been made by Mr. and Mrs. J. B. O'Reilly, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Lawton Hindle, Dr. and Mrs. Gregory E. Sacco, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Foalcs, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley K. Downs, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Osborn'e, Mr.'and Mrs. Lester P. McKnlght, Mr. and. Mrs. Thomas H. Lafon, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert P. Schaeffer, Mr. and Mrs. John Ritchie Smith, Mr. and Mrs. William J, O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Murray and Mr. and' Mrs. John I/. Daly ot Philadelphia.;. Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Daly, Mr. and Mrs. Monroe V. Poole, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. William X Lynch, Frederick T. Lynch, Mrs. Evan F. Janes, Mrs. Louis Hayward, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C. Wain right, Corporal Harold Hounihan of Fort Bragg, Miss Rita Graff, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony T. Woolley, Dr. Margaret Combs and Dr, Clarence Combs.

In This August Sole And surely there is no scarcity of low priced tags —thanks to our heavy aggressive buying policy months ago. But these are emergency times and disappointments and surprises are close by. There is no relief in sight as far as securing merchandise when -wanted (such a3 we are selling in this sale) or advancing prices are concerned. We don't know how much higher prices will go—or how much quality will be sacrificed because of great demand! We do know this much—that'your order placed on our books now for immediate or future delivery, will represent a real investment! This sale includes all departments—both decorator's custom built and regular lines. You will find assortment, quality and styling equal to the best places but prices lower than any legitimate store we know I

West Furniture Co. KEYPORT, N. J.

SPECIAL MASSES Special masses will be held Friday morning at St. James church to celebrate the Feast of the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin. The masses will be held at 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 o'clock.

A Small Deposit Will Hold Selection and Provide Protection Against Higher Prloet . . . And Insure* Delivery t



Too Late for Classification

Mrs. Gardella Is a member of the Sea Bright board of education. She is chairman of the finance commitI too and a member of the committee '( on supplies. Due to Mrs. Gardella's efforts the Sea Bright school building Is undergoing a scrubbing with soap and water this week. Mrs. Gardella Served five years as a .member of the Republican county executive committee in Sea Bright, resigning in 1938. She Is vice president of the Rumson Parent-Teacher ! association. Mr. Gardelltt la a prominent Sea Bright business man. He Is associated with his brothers, John and Ernest Gardella, in tho operation of Gardolla's market, which was started 40 years ago by their father, the late Augustine Gardella. "Sea Bright needs a good, sound, substantial business administration which means the 'saving of money" as well as tha spending ot money," stated Mrs. Gardella this week. "Our taxpayers are saddled with a greater debt responsibility than ever before in the history of the borough." •• ' "Neither my husband nor myself is looking for any political glory. Our sole aim Is to lesson the taxpayers' burden through a conscientious and sincere application of practical business methods in the operation of municipal government."

Surprise Party For Mrs. Frank Warner

IIUBY Brand largest

Pure Unsweetened


Soft Weave Tissue




3 «or 2 5 e

Pure Concord




3 E£ 25c


2 *» 29c

4 ^ 25




Texas Pink



'No Scarcity of

Annual Event to Be Held at Norwood Club

TWO-FAMILY hom. for tale, containing four rooms on one aide and five on the othor; running water, toilet; will sacrifice. Inquire at 94 Maple avtnue. Red Bant.*


Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Specials

Corporal Edward Shkoda, who is assigned to the general hospital at Camp Lee, Virginia, spent the weekend at home. He will return again jabor day. , j'TJiprttadles* auxiliary of the fire company ore disposing ot |5 on the co-operative plan. Mrs. George Palmer Is chairman of the committee in charge. Robert Hendrlcks entertained several friends at a party at his home Saturday night Lester Smith is on a two weeks' vecatlon from his duties at the Chafe National bank, New York. The firemen will meet tonight at the fire house. a Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meeker and ihlldren, Charles, Jr., and Nancy, returned home Tuesday after spending several days In Connecticut. Miss Jeannette Horrocks of Orange is vacationing -with Mrs. Isabella Smith. . The 506 club will meet this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Benjamin Crate of Irving place, Red Bank. *T;he 1—5—8 Women's Republican club of Middletown township held a card party yesterday at the home of Mrs. E. D. Lontllhon. Those on the committee were Mrs. Join M. West, Mrs. H. H. Coddlngton, Mrs James Taylor and Mrs. Edwin Brooch. Card of Thanks, .We wish to thank the many friends who gave expressions of their sympathy In our recent'bereavement; for floral tributes, loan of automobiles and other marks of kindness. Raymond Molzon and Family. —Advertisement.

Mra. James R. Clarke, Jr., treas urcc of Atlantis Highlands auxiliary of Monmouth Memorial hospital, announced at a meeting that at the auxiliary's annual summer card party the auiri of $280 was realized. Mrs. Bertha Bruder was Introduced as a new member. Members made 168 Montgomery tapes and'%3 bed pads for hospital use. The next meeting will bo Tuesday, September C, at Mrs. Hazelton's home. Others present were Mrs. Edward Ludke, Mrs. Albert Busch, MM. Henry VanNote, Mrs. E, D. Rabus, Mrs. Earle Snyder, Mrs. Milton Kruse, Mrs. Harry Posten and Mrs. M. M. Stommell.


Th« S.S. North Star,- only Scout ohlp In Bed Bank, held a meeting Tuesday night In tho Presbyterian church and entertained girl mariners from Rumaon who anticipate the formation of ft mariner ahip in the near future. The girls, who are under the direction of Mr». Lewis Cooke of Rumson, witnessed the ship meeting and then divided into two groups to attend the crew meetings, held by th» two crews of the North Star ship. The girls whd attended Tuesday"! meeting and their chaperones were Misses Joyce and , Gloria Conroy, Elzle Stone, Barbara Carpenter, Jean Sweeney, JJlorence Jeffrey, Joyce Ayers, Barbara Sauman, Doris Allen, Marlon Miller, Joan McHugh, Doris Hallenbake and Evelyn Leavens, and Mrs. M. Lowe and Mrs. !ooke.

River Plaza

Organize Branch Of Free Frejtich

A Monmouth county branch of "France Forever" (Free French) has teen "organized with Dr. E. DeMonseigle of Asbury Park as president Rev. Randall Conklin of Asbury Park will speak for the United States, Vice-Conaul Morris Jackllng of New York city for Great Britain and Prof. Fred Hoffherr of Columbia university for France at a mass meeting next Wednesday night In the North Solarium of the BerkeleyCarterot hotel, Asbury Park. A movie of the DeGaulle Free French forces will be shown and a good attendance Is hoped for of those interested In promoting the Free French movement in America, •which is approved by tho State Department at Washington.

Balloon Dance For Hospital Sea

Girl Mariner. Watch Sea Scout Meeting

A surprise birthday party was given MrB. Frank Warner of Bergen place Tuosday at the homo of her son and daughtor-ln-law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Warner of Hudson avenuo. Tho party was arranged by MrB, Warner's husband, her daughter, Miss Juno Warner, and her two sons, Frank and Richard Warnor. Preceding tho party tho Warnor family had dinner rtt tho Marino grill, Aabury Park, and Mrs. Warner returned to hor eon's homo to find n numbor of her frlonds waiting there, Tho guests wcro Mr. and Mrs. Mttiirlco Potter, Mr. nntf Mrs. Goorgo Pottor nnd Mr. and Mrs. Morrlclt Foldmnn of Long Branch; Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Warnor, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Richard Warnor, Miss Juno Warnor nnd Frank Warnor, Sr.

Evening Group Executives Meet Iloporta of soolal ovonts i;lvon by tlio ovonltiR group of tlio Hod Bnnlc Woman's club woro glvon at nn exocutlve lionrd mooting1 Tuosday nt tlio cluhhoiino. It nn uruunincoil that now Indirect lighting fixtures hurt boon purclinsod for tho chibliouao auditorium. Tliono pronont wcro Mrn, Lawronco Etchlllinic, club iircnldrmt; Mm. Vvm At well, Mrn. 1.1), Cnmplioll, Mm, Kin ton COIIIIM, Mi«, Wnrion Doughty, Mrn. Unroll! Dowilrn, Mrn. Jonoph IGviuiit, Mm. Floyd KIIIR, Mrn. It, 1C Mulford, Mrn, nonnlil Noodliwn, Mrs. Loo nocco, Mrn. II. P. HclmolToi-, Mm. r.nntor (litildi, Men. lton» Wlloy, Mrn. K, V. Dnnlnn nnd Minn Virginia Chnttay, i Tim next lionrd iiinollnn will ha onday Oeplemhtr K

FURNISHED house for rent; ideal, handr location. Inquire at 04 Haplt avenue. Red Bank.* COMPETENT stenographer vranttd In a real estate and Insurance oIHce; ono who has had at least three years' experience preferred. Address Realtor, P. O. Box 604, Bed Bank. OFKCE boy wanted; yn hnvo an opening lor an induatrloua young man, 17 or 18 Tears of nee. Address Realtor, F. O. Box 604, Eed Banfc. POT TYPE oil burner, tank and control; ready to u«e, ISO. 73 Kemp avenue. Fair Haven. FIAT TOP desk, bookcasa combined, recessed base, 8x4, antique maple finish, >20. Apply 78 Kemp avenue, Fair Haven. 26-FOOT sea skiff, seven-foot beam, Chrysler motor; good condition. Also 16-foot rowbost. 08 Battln road, Fair Haven. IRISH setter, female, five months old, lost; answers to same ot Red. Lost Monday night, probably near Cbapel Hill. Phone Lawrence, A. Carton, Jr., Chtpel Hill, Atlantic Highlands 680-R. GROCERY -clerk and driver wanted; young man preferred. John Hlntelmann, Inc., Rumson, N. J. PONY for sale, gentle, fine appearance; price J50. A. L. Barls. Phalanx road, Colt's Heck, N. J., phone Freehold 493-W-2. * SAVE FOOD—save money—Can New Jersey peachea~m>w for next -winter. Anticipate the rising cost of canned goods. New Jersey peaches are plentiful and Ideal for canning—"Tops In flavor." N. J. Council and N. J. Dept of Agriculture. WANTED, studio apartment, furnished (September or October) ; telephone service, professions! living' bachelor; convenU ent. Write C. L. F.. box 511. Red Bank.* WANTED, four-piece orchestra for Saturday night, August 23, State price. Write J. M.. box 511, Red BanV." FULL SET of carpenter's tools for sale; cheap. Apply any evening after 6 o'clockr or Saturday. 47 Spring str«et, Red Bank. VICTORIAN couch 118, sleigh bed $16, sectional bookcases 16.50, rug pad $2,50, Ice box 12.75, wash stands 11.50, book trough 11.25, drop leaf table $2.50, dressing table $4.75! alflo cut crystal, handpainted plates, crystalabras and other brica-brac. HUBCII'I Auction Gallerlea, 17-20 East Front street, Red Bank, phone U08. FISHING rods and reels for sale. Apply any evening after 5 o'clock or Saturday. 47 Spring street. Red BanJf.* IN CHANCERY OF NEW JERSEY. 136-0B TO DEANB MARCY, MRS. DEANE MAHCY, wife of Deane Hsrcj, her Christian namo being unknownt By virtue of an order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, made on the day of the date hereof, In a cause wherein Marie. O. Broderson Is complainant, and you are defendants, you are required to appear, and answer to the complainant's amendoci bill, on or before the Fourteenth ilay.of October, 1941, or the t> mail* for the allowance of oriininUiilons nnd counsel fuel, Dnteit Auuii.l In, A. II, 1941. JAMKI A, MI/NUTKII, 7 l t Arrli 111., Norllmlile, I'lltaliurith, IV, Hole Kxeciito iCiilieifn 1. Kltk. K J . U ,711 ICIIsabtth Ave,, Vllsabtth, K. J,,





Year Round SUITS

Palm BeacH SUITS


W o r s t e d * . , Cheviots, T w e e d s , Cauimeres. Not our entire line—but plenty to select aTom. Reg. price 25.00 to 40.00.

Blue, tan, brown, grey,

Ideal for business — with wjth plenty of warm weather ahead.

fancy color* and also whites.

Reg. sold 17.75

—never before reduced.

Reg. sold 20.00 to 27.50

__ NOW —

21.65 24.65 20.65

16.75 19.75 21.75


(Tropltex excepted)'

.(Nominal alterations free)'

S.50 P. B. Slacks 3.9S •


SLACK SUITS REDUCED Manhattan a n d others. Plain tan, brown, green, bine and two-tone effects. — NOW —

2 5 ? OFF MEN'S





"Golden Poppy" and others in white, tan, cream. and fancy patterns. 1.65 Values

(Palm Beach excepted)

65c Values J.00 Values

A Ac £Qc


1.50 Values .„...ftgc




Fancy Colored STRAW HATS

White and fancy stripe serge and

Plain and Fancy ••


and Panama* Stetsons and Other*


Stetton* and Others

Value 5.00 to 12.00



'•JJ5 to 2 « Vain.


— NOW-r-

C.OO to 7 * Value


3.OO to 4.00 Value





4.M >B





Sale of

Manhattan Fancy Shirts and Sport Shirts "Now(On 1.65 Values

4 OR

3.00 Values ....

2.00 Values ...


3.50 Values ....

2,50 Values ...


/»/" ftff

5.00 Values ....


2.25 2.85 3.85