Again Qualifies For Reaf filiation. Proposed Addition For Schoolhouse. The Worden Funeral Home Enof

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1 AU the Newi ol KED BANK Surrounding Towns told Fearlessly Without BiM RED BANK REGISTER VOLUME LVII, NO. 51. Ultud WMUT, t nt«r«d > tfocond-clui tuttar at th» Poitoffict at B#d Bulk. N. J* u ths act at M«rch». 187». RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, JUNE 13, MHI On* Iiu Ii.00. 1J Mootio Sln B I. Copy 40. PAGES 1 TO 12. Contracts Given For New Schools They Were Awarded by the Red Bank Board of Education Thursday Night The Work is Expected to Start Next Week. Contracts for remodeling enlarging tho Mechanic street schoolhouse for building an addition to the River street achoolhouse were awarded by tho Red Bank board of education last Thursday. A summary of tho low bids was printed in The Register labt week, the contracts were given on this basis, but there were slight changes in. some of, tb,e amounts due to alternative bids. The contracts aggregate $188,225, tho appropriation for constructing equipping tho new buildings Is $100,000. The equipment has not yet been bought, but It is estimated that this expense will- be about $12,000. Tho total outlay will ba upwards of {40,000 loss than the appropriation. The project Is to be financed by the Public Works Administration, which will make an outright grant of thirty per cent of the amount Involved. Tho balance will be paid by the board of education over a period of years. This indebtedness will be in the form of a bond issue. Elmer Hesse, ono of the members of the board, acted as secretary last Thursday night In place of Japhla Clayton, who was absent because of the death of his sister. Thero were thirty bidders for the various kinds of c&ntracts the range between the highest lowest offers was. $37,008. Carl Rollerson of Plalnfleld got the Mechanic street building contract for $60,025. The Rlccardi company of Newark received the Elver street construction contract for $32,645. Heating ventilating contracts went to B. J. Wohrle of Cliffslde Park for $17,657 for the Meehanio street building to Frank Farrell of Newark for $9,173 for the River street schoolhouae. These contracts Include a new oil heating system for tho Mechanic street achoolhouse a now bo lor other equipment for the River street Bchoolhouse. The Selbaok-Mayor company of Jeraey City got the contract for Iron structural steel for both buildings for 58,165. The electric work at both places is to bo done by A. M. Melster of Newark for $5,812. The contract for plumbing work at the Mechanic street building went to Walter Bittner of Trenton for $2,778, The schools will closo for the summer vacation tho latter part of this week it is expected that the work of constructing the new buildings will bo begun next week. Under tho-ruleb-of tho Publlo Work» Administration unemployed artisans of Monmouth county vicinity are supposed to receive the preference. Each contractor Is allowed to have ono "key man" or superintendent the other employees are supposed to ho residents of Red Bank vicinity, provided that there are enough men able willing to do the work, Red Bankers are to have the flrbt chanco, it was said, after that othc~ Uents of this section would be hired. It was said that if tho contractor operated on the union basis he would receive a list of unemployed union men In this vicinity would be obligated by government rules to employ those men. Contractors not operating on tho union basis are supposed to hlro unemployed men who arc registered with the re-ompldyment service. It was said that men receiving assistance from the Emergency Rollef Administration would havo the ueat chance, Some spectators at tho meeting expressed the j opinion that an unemployed man not on relief would not receive consideration, but no ono seemed to bo euro whether this was true or not. The salo of the Mullarvey estate property to the board of education was consummated last week. This, as well as three other places recently purchased by the board, will be used to enlargo the facilities of the River street schoolhouse. The price paid for the Mullarvey property was $8, This was a compromise. The price which tho owners of tho estate first asked was $13,000. The board offered $8,000. Preparations were made to acquire the place by condemnation proceedings, but after soveral conferences the sale was made at tho ilguro of $500 more than that first offered by the board. Tho members of tho board expressed the opinion nt tho meeting Thursday night that It wns cheaper to spend $500 than to go to tho expense ot condemnation proceedings. They also cited tho saving of time as a factor. Tho Mullarvoy houbo io to be used for domestio science Instruction. One of the properties bought by the board Is tho former Flasconaro factory. This will bo used for manual train- Ing lessons. Houses are on two of tho properties purchased. They will be razed to make room for the nddlllon to tho schoolhouso. Free Animal Clinic For Childrens Pets Dr. Harry Ticehurit of Shrewsbury Make. Unuiual Offer in Behalf of the Red Bank Rotary Club. Dr. Harry Tlcehurst, prominent veterinary with offices at his home, Sycamore avenue, Shrewsbury, has made an offer to tho Red Bank Rotary club that is of unusual interest, as well as timely. Dr. Ticohursl, who is one of the most prominent members of the club who always exemplifies the clubs motto, "8orv!ce Above Self," through great personal sacrifice has offered to treat the pets of boys girls of this vicinity gratis who are unable to pay for such service. Dr. Tlcehurst plans to devote a full day each week to this unusual clinic ho Is doing it In behalf of the Rotary club of Red Bank. GLENMARY PABK TBACT SOLD. George nemos Buys L Across the River for a Home Site, The triangular plot,of l at the confluence of Conover lane Lloyd place In Mlddletown township has been bought by George Bcnas of Red Bank, who will build a house on It for his residence. The property was the site of the residence of William B. Lloyd, which was destroyed by fire about seventeen years ago. Later It was part of tho Hawklns-Korn development. Mr. Benas, who 1B the proprietor of Violas restaurant at Red Bank, purchased the plot from John L, Schenck of Holmdel. John T. Lawloy was the broker In the transaction. Tho l has frontages ot 207 feet on Glenmary avenue, 303 feet on Conover lane 425 feet on Lloyd place. Included in the salo Is the right to use a right of way ten feet wide leading to the river, which Is owned in common by tho property owners of Glenmary Park. Active Program For Scout Troops Proposed Addition For Schoolhouse Shrewsbury Township Cant Get Federal Help, but the School Board is Prepared to Build If the People Are Willing. At a meeting of tho board of education of Shrewsbury township last week the matter of building an addition to the township schoolhouse at Tlnton Falls was discussed. The board had hoped to obtain the money necessary for this project from the Public Works Administration, but a representative of this agency who was present at the meeting last week stated that for various reasons it was improbablo that funds from such a source would be forthcoming soon, if ever. Although the board did not go on record as favoring holding an election to raise tho money for the proposed addition by taxation without recourse to federal aid, this course seemed to meet with the approval of all the members, judging by remarks which they made. They will hold their next meeting Monday night, it is generally expected that ac- tion will be talcen at that time to Both Sea Boy scout Iroops submlt the matter to the people at to Have a Busy Time During an election for their approval. the Coming Summer Many! The Worden Funeral Home Enof the Golden Rule -One of the Charter Members. It has just been announced that the Worden Funeral Home, charter member of the Order of the Golden Rule, has again qualified for reaf- Rule came into being, Its contemp- that keen interest had been shown latcd field ot activity was the United States, but it was not long before Canadian funeral directors, recognizing tho value of the Orders work, made application for membership. DR. HARRY TICEHURST, Dr. Ticehurst feels that there are a number of pets owned by tho boys girls hereabouts that would bo hotter animals If glvon an occasional professional looking over, but by virtue of the cost some of these owners are neglecting their pets in this respect. Tho doctor looks forward to the opportunity of further rendering his professional services as outlined above. Now Loft Manager. Miss Mary Ulcckl of New Brunswick has succeeded James Durkln o! Boston as manager of the Loft companyo storo on Broad street. Mr. Durkln had been managor slnca tho store was opened a year a half ago. Ho left this week for Fltchburg, Massachusetts, to visit relatives. ^ Hottlo the dust with calcium chlorldo on highways, driveways, playgroundb. Also for maintenance of clay tonr!s courts. Hy 10O pound bags stock. Phone your order. L. D, HeVly, South Clinton streets, ISatontown, phone 170. Advertisement. ifuoi on to suit your Burner; best grades prices. Unexcelled service. Fred IK WlkofT Co.. Rod Bank, phono SSI. Advertisement rruhlni Typewriter Hquartan. Typewriters rented, bought told repaired.. Trubln*, m Broad ttreet, Rad Bank. AdvertUement. Walter Graham To Produce Dog Films Series of Short Features, Describing History of Canines Other Animals, to. be Filmed in This Section. Walter J. Graham, internationally licensed all-breed, judge of dogs well-known sportsman of this section, has announced the Incorporation of Walter Graham Productions for tho purpose of making short motionplcturo aubjects of all breeds of dogs other animals. These pictures will deal with tho history of the animal kingdom will feature Mr! Graham, who Is an authority on the subject. Mr. Graham, who formerly maintained an office at Red Bant was organizer of tho Monmouth County Kennel club, of which ho Is now a vlco president. He Is president of the newly formed Jersey Shore Kennel club as well as vice president of the Old English Sheepdog club of America, president of the Pug Dog club of America, former director of the American Kennel, club, the Long Isl Kennel club, tho Westbury Kennel club the Shetl Sheepdog club a former member of the Now York trial board of the American Kennel club. Mr. Graham, who resides at Wayside, is a member of several local sporting organizations. He Is president of the Wayside Rod Gun club, of which he was ono of the organizers. Ho has served as a Judso at tho most Important dog shows In the Unltod States, Canada abroad, Is now considering Invitations to officiate at Cnlgary, Edmonton Rcgina, in tho wheat field section of the great Canadian Northwest. The camora man of the organization ia Dal Clawaon, a pioneer motion plcturo camerman, who has made more than sixty fenture productions under almost every great director In the motion plcturo field. Ho was for many years associated with Raoul Walsh, well-known Hollywood dlroctor, ns first camerman, turned the crank on some nf that directors greatest cinematic achievements. Hailing from Utah ho Is a member of tho one of tho earliest families In that slate, at tho present timo Is engaged In fllmlnjr tho centenary pageant being held there. Mr. Clawson is expected to arrive In this»ectlon during the first week In July. Production on tho Mist of the proposed short features will begin Immediately, Mr. Graham ntnted. Tho pictures will all bo made In this section wil bo released throughout the nation. BwfstABk Dance The Rod Bahk yacht club will hold a beefsteak at tho floating clubhouse on East Front street at aovon oclock Saturday night, rain or shine, members aro invited Io bring Iholr friends. Tho imtortalnment committeo has planned one of the clubs famous nttnlis with dnnclni; to follow. Lawn Mowere for 8»l«. New low prices for firnt-clasii mow.- era. Morrllt Machine Shop, 21 Mochanlo street, Rod Bank, phono 322. Advertisement. 9 Tho annual summer training camp for Sea Scouts has been announced by Commodore Amory L. Haskell of Middletown township for the period beginning Sunday, August 4, continuing until Sunday, August 18, aboard the S. S. Tucker, which Is moored at tho government pier at Fort Hancock, Sy Hook. The camp this season will be under the direction of Sea Scout Commissioner Ralph Smith of Fair Haven, Skipper Vance Jeffries of Neptune high school Assistant Executive Morgan C, Knapp of.shrewsbury. Sea Scout camp pamphlets aro expected to be mailed the various skippers this week, giving details of the summer program. A bulletin of instruction will be mailedto tho,parents of Boy Scouts who will mako up tho Monmouth council delegation to the national jamboree to bo held in Washington, D. G, from August 21 to August 30. It is expected that Monmouth councils representation will number nearly ssventy, one of the largest delegations, both from New Jersey also from a national stpoint. Practically every Boy Scout troop in Monmouth Ocean counties will send one or more representatives. Although a few ttuups have not as yet determined who their roproscntatlves will be, tho following have boon definitely selected: Kenneth Dorman, troop 3; David Volovivk, troop 33; Joseph Bristow, It is estimated that the proposed idltion would coat about $5,000. The schoolhouse now has flvo rooms to Attend National Jamboree. addltion would C08t about $5 o0 - troop Fred 34; Buddy West, Davidson, troop troop 39; 8; Gerara Sloyan, troop 8, St. James parish, Rod Bank; Peter Kolcda Robert D. McKee, troop 17, West Side branch YMCA, Red Bank; Samuel Cardner Kenneth McQueen, troop 23, First Baptist churclif Red Bank; Paul Smith William Davidson, troop 24, Methodist Protestant church, Fair Haven; William Ryder, troop 20, Grange of Citizens, Holmdel; S. Hunting Sherrlll, troop 49, Post of Fort Monmouth; David Wood, troop 50, Shrewsbury; Paul Brager Howard Leon, troop 60, Congregation Bnai Israel, Red Bank; Arthur Reiner, troop 64;, Albert Flieschauer, troop 75; Carl Greenfield, troop 25; Albert Quackcnbuah Thomas Hanlon, troop 88; Frank Gibson, troop 14; Walter Mitchell, troop 90; William Bogadine, troop 2; Buddy Harris, troop 36; Joseph Lyons, troop 38; Wilson Kennedy, troop 41; William Jones, troop 44; Henry Barnes, troop 52; William Speck, troop 66; Arthur Relnes Jack Marder, troop 70; William Reid, Jr., troop 84; Lester Lewis, troop 89; Allen Osborn, troop 65; Foster Brt, troop 109; Norman Chadwick, troop 112; Andrew Cox, troop 114; Robert E. Frltach, Jr., Bert Bourn, troop 115, Rudolph Obrllk, troop 123. Tho annual bugle contest for Boy Scout troop buglers will be hold at the scout reservation at Allaire at ten oclock Saturday morning, Juno 22. Buglers will competo tor a prize of a Rcxcraft bugle, frequently tho winner Is selected as ofllclal bugler for the summer season at Camp Burton. Contestants will report to Assistant Executive Knapp at th reservation nt the appointed hour. Scout Edward Sussman of troop 29, Long Branch, won the bugle last year. FIREMENS MEETING. Demonstration to Feature County Gatlicrlng ot Fort Monmouth. A demonstration of various kinds of flro fighting units will featuro the monthly meeting of the Monmouth County Firemens, association Sunday afternoon, Juno 16, at half-past two oclock, at tho Port Monmouth flro house. Tha demonstration will bo conducted In an eighteen-foot pit by concerns manufacturing tho equipment find materials, ofllcers of the association aro endoavorlng to have a large attendance, ns thoy consider tho demonstration very Important, Joseph E. Fix of Rod Bank will preside at the mooting. New Hours For Womans Exchange. During tho summer months the Womans Exchange- on Llndon place will be open from half-past nine oclock In the morning until one oclock In the afternoon. it Is overcrowded. The board is anxious to have the addition finished early in the fall., At the next meeting bids will be opened for contracts for providing bus transportation for pupils. The specifications require larger busses to be used than those now in service. Theatrical Colony For Little Silver Prominent Casting Director Buys Tract for Refined Devolpment From Berk Realty Company of Red Bank. What promises to be a refined theatrical colony is bolng promoted at Little Silver through the Inducement of Milton Berk, local real estate broker. I-Jat Mortan, theatrical artists representative, with offices in the Publicity building, 1578 Broad way, New York, has purchased a large tract In conjunction with the d3erk Realty company. Mr. Mortan, who was formerly with the Columbia Amustment company associated with Tom Howard former starts of tho old Columbia wheel, visited Little Silver a short time ago was so favorably impressed with the territory that he visualized a development of a high class actors colony for social functions of the higher type. In order to better acquain himself Mr. Mortan has taken up temporary residence ia Little Silver. Some of Mr. Mortans former asso- :Iates on tho Columbia wheel included Harry Welsh, Bobby Clark Bert Lahr, Jack Pearl, Joe Penner J. C. Flippen, James Barton, Ben Bard, James Hall, George Sheldon, ilark McCullough Frank Illo. Mr. Mortan is now general casting director of the principal burlesque Tynowrltor Specialist. Any mulie donned, oiled adjusted, new roller Included, $3.70. Adding machines repaired, Superior Typewriter Service, Kcyport. N, J., nhono 484. Advertisement. Fuel OIL i KA.VR Hut*, MM, Pure, clean, without.waste. Tested values to $5.00, tomorrow only. Alloil that assures economy. Prompt colors, H Broad street,- Advertise- delivery. Henry Allen Co., phono menu Eatontowu, Advertisement, Again Qualifies For Reaf filiation dilation. When the Order of the Golden WINS LEGION CONTEST. Jack Clark Receives Highest Award From Red Bark High School. The contest sponsored by Shrewsbury Unit, No. 168, American Legion auxiliary of Red Bank, through Mrs. ed In by students of the local schools, was won by John Clark ot tho Red Bank high school. The first prize of $5.00 was awarded for the best essay on the subject, "How Can American Youth Co-Opcrate With the American Legion Fidac to Take the Profit out of War to Promote World Peace." Mrs. Reussille announced Gen. SmedleyD. Butler Addresses Brotherhood More Than 200 Persons Attend Dinner Meeting Fighting Quaker Talks on War Peace Groff Re-elected President. among the entrants, 379 essays being submitted. Through the process of eliminated all were discarded until 45 remained. The final decision placed John Clark first, Nancy Ivins fifth, Marjorie Erlckson sixth. All of these winners also received cash prizes. Council Approves License For Club From Canada, news o the Orders i second, Mary Cannavo third, Kathwork spread to another country, Eng-1 erine Kennedy fourth, Ruth V. Smith l, from there to all parts of the world, with the result that there are now members of the Order in France, Australia, China, India, Africa, in addition to the countries already mentioned. The prime aim of the Order is to dentify, in each community, a funeral director who may be depended upon to render modern conscientious service at a moderate price. Since the average Individual has occasion to call a funeral director so seldom, therefore has little or nor opportunity to learn from personal experience, the Orders work In this tleld has been widely acclaimed by the laity. The Worden organization, we feei, is to be congratulated upon the eight years of membership in such an association. That the Worden organization is worthy of this affiliation, hundreds of local persona can readily testify. Homo The Worden Funeral a modern establishment,! Its personnel is remarkably complete. Engaged In the business, in addition to Albert W. Worden, the principal, aro Harry C. F. Worden, his son, who was licensed February 1st last as an embalmer fun> oral director by the state of New Jersey, James A. Worden, a younger son, who Is also active in tho business as a licensed apprentice. Former Rectory Sold Last Week theaters throughout the United States representative of the Union theaters in Australia Europe. Mr. Mortan can be reached at the Berk real estate office on Broad street Thursday, Friday, Saturday Sunday. He Is endeavoring; to lnduco theatrical folks to spend week-ends at Red Bank Little Silver preparatory to building up his proposed theatrical colony. Trinity Episcopal Church Residence Property on Maple Ayenue Purchased by Frank Gar ruto, Clothing Manufacturer. Trinity Episcopal church of Red Bank has sold its former rectory at 211 Maple avenue to Frank Garruto of River street for $5,000. The new owner will have the house modern-" zed he will use it for his home The sale was consummated last week.,, The property is on the east side of tho street, near Irving place. It is 60x200 feet. The house has eleven rooms, a bathroom modern improvements. It was occupied by the late Rev,.Robert MacKellar, who for many years was rector of Trinity church. The work of remodeling it will be started next week. Mr. Garruto expects to move info the rectory with his family in August. Mr. Garruto has been engaged In the clothing manufacturing business at Red Bank tho past twenty years, For sixteen years he conducted this enterprise on Rivor street, adjoining his residence. Two years ago, because of increased business, * be moved to a larger building on West street, where he now has his factory, He has always been an employer of union labor he has 150 persons on his pay roll. Breaks Ground For New FHA Dwelling»j. The Red Bank Holding Ik Developing company has successfully concluded negotiations for the. renewal of its activities In the building of now homes in this section, nml announces that the first of n group of modern homes lu now undor construction on the tract known as Willow Drive Manor, located In Littl«Silver, one block from the new school. Ground was broken Mnnciny, pluns nrr being rushed Ihrouch for an early completion of construction on tho first house. Tho OWIIITH anticipate the erection of ten homes before tho end of tho season. The new building will bo of Capo Cod colonial design, in white-washed brick la n replica of a prize-winning liouso in Mannacbu.ictta which WOB copied from an original scltlerii homo In tho old colony, It will consist of «lx rooms tllf bath, with attncheil fiarake an unusually convenient lloor-plan layout, A novel featuto will }" n dropped living room wllh dining nullory, aoparntflrt from tho living room by a h-wrought Iron rail, elevated fiom tho living room by two fltep». Another unusual feature will bo n very largo whlte-wiu-hed hrlrli pli*et\ with hnnvl-wi oili,ii! polhnnu, nil nf which will bo mi cxncl repllcn ef tho fireplace la tho eldest house In New Jersey. Thorn will nlso bi finished reel ration room in thn tmsement, with built-in bar, finished In colonial spirit. The lot Is on the.southeast corner of Lovett Monroe, avenues is 75x150 feet. It, Is Interesting to nnto that the ownora have secured Federal Housing Administration (lnanclnfr they say that they can provide- purchasers of their homes with twentyyear mortgages, making d, fi carrying c.oma no greater than the monthly rent which prospective.owners are now paying. Thn monthly currying charge will Include all expenses, such as amortization, interest, trixrs, Insurance water rent:i. Other house?! to bo built In till? proj<"r.t will bavo carrying chargrn to nrcnmmndnto the requirements of nil classes of Incomes. The eonni ruction In limit 1! 1 I lie personal HllliervlHlon of lodwaiil A. Kluiirtnor, an <MiKm lfv r nf Anbury P/irlc, who linn bniu micli builtling-! as the HantatHier nnd Mlinmilr apartments In thnt city. Thin bulltliiu; H under tho miperviiilnn of Inniicotont altnehed to tho government olilce.1 at Newark. Tho Milton Berk agency of Broad ntrrrl h.i:i Immllo.l nil negiitliitlnnn fin- Hut mvupiv, will havu charge of B&IQB promotion. Fair Haven Officials Make Recommendation to State Commisisoner for Players Boat Club Other Public Matter*. At Monday nights meeting of the r alr Haven mayor. council a esolutlon was adopted recommending that a club liquor license be granted to the Players Boat club. The.resolution will be sent to D. Frederick Burnett, state alcoholic beverago commissioner, who will hen act upon the clubs application. Clarence A. Legg, secretary of the boat club, sent a letter to the council requesting that, the recommendation bo made, It was suggested that the matter 1 be referred to the police committee, with power to act, but John S. Applegate, bnrnugh attorney, stated that the police committee had not tho authority to act upon the matter by itself, that it was up to the entire council to decide. lie said he saw no reason why the recommendation should not bo made. Councilman Arthur B. Sickles made a motion approving the clubs application. It was seconded by Councilman Seely li. Tuthll! nnd was unanimously carried. Councilman Tony Hunting, chairman of the police committee, was absent. Charles P. Cruss, president of the board of education, announced that the school woukl wind up its nsca year June 30 with a surplus. He said he did not know the exact amoun but It would be between $l,uuu $1,500. Mr. Cross thanked the mayo members of the council for thel co-operation he also thanke< George A. Hawkins, overseer of th poor, for his assistance In leveling off the grounds around the now school building. Commenting upon an anonymous letter to the officials criticising lief methods, Mr. Hawkins stated that his books were open to anyone at anytime. He said that no one was receiving relief who was not worthy of it. Mayor Augustus M. Minton told Mr. Hawkins that he was doing fine job that he should pay no attention to the anonymous letter William Applegate was appointed an ambulance driver. Upon the recommendation of Coun cllman Ray VanHorn a resolution was adopted continuing the street lighting service with the Jersey Central Power Light company at the same rates, subject to any reductions by the company or the Public Utilities commission. Councilman Henry A. Friedler reported that calcium chloride has been applied to the roads. Bills amounting to $1, were pcid, a tax revenue note for $1,000 was paid, $1,000 was paid on the second quarter of the county taxes for Council Doings At Little Silver Junior Exercises Held This Morning One Hundred Thirty-Four Pupils Leave Junior High for Senior Grades Mrs. Ada A. Cranclall Presents Awards. One. hundred thirty-four pupils f the Ited Bank Junior high school received their diplomas this morning when the commencement exercises were held. The program in charge of Ensley r hite, Thomas Gamon, Louise ianco Grace Lewis was followed by the presentation of perfect attendance awards diplomas by Mrs. Ada A. Crall, principa of the Junior- high school. A welcoming address was given by Harry.Greenwood, 0-A class president, after the procession of graduates. Tha Red Bank high school b, under the direction of Chester Wilhelm rendered several selections. A play entitled, "Gifts of Graduation" was presented in the following manner: Scene t Office, Stewart Rogers Thomas Gamon. Scene 2 Little Women, Dorothy VnnSauter, Helen Marx, Louise Allen, Jennie Bizznro imnry Ingles. Scene 3 Physical Ktlucntipn, Mnmie Coata, Lewis, Shirley rino, Anna Fer- _. -.. Viola Bottngaro, Mary ROKOI Mnrjorie Munder. Scons 4- Manual Training, William Board. y Nettie Kaplan, (irnc Morrow. Vincent Pille rigno, Martha Ruddy, M I d Mj g mnn Margaret Del Sceno 5 Indian, Clnrk Fidl El Kemp, Stephen M j i M The Little Silver mayor council at Tuesday nights meeting granted a limited retail distribution license tu Citerella Brothers, permitting the sale of unchilled mnlt beverages. The next meeting on Tuesday night, June 25, was set as the time for a hearing on the application uf Mrs. Ro3a Tetl for a retail consumption liquor license for premises on the north side of Sycamore nvenue, near Willow drive. A questionnaire from the hoard of freeholders relative lo the county police radio system was filed. Wil- Findlay, Enaley White, Mnrjnrle Mac- Connell Frank Applegole. Scene G Writing nnd Spelling, Ruth ersidko nnd Violet Baden. Scene 7 Music, VirKinia Wyckoff, Jock Balne, Walter Dcnnrtt, Edward! - Marion Allen, Alfred Henderson Kilward Mattson. Education Louiae Binneo, boy Alfred Kohn, mother Katliryu R The following is a list of the puplla who received ninth grade promotion certificates: Louiae Allen, Marioa Allen, Frank Ap pwfate. Lucy Anionp, Violft Hjwlen, Jack Maine, Walter Hennett. Louiae Uinnco, Jennio Bizzarm. Donulil Makelcy. Violn Bot- Thelmn BulTa, MarKaret Burr, Mil died CinKlin, Martha fomar,.mamie Costa, Charles Cottreli. Charles CUBano, Herman Difliortrio, Margaret OelGuidice, Andrea DeLuca, Fred UeMuriii, Helen Dre: Ada Egner. ltobert leaner, John Famulary Mary Furiell. Anna icrriirn IiRaro, Stephen Findlay, Thomus Foster, Thomas Gam, Piotto Gilillo. Lillin Colder, Harry Greenwood, Jnnc Gupti Margaret Guruey. Horden Hanee, Charles Harrington Franklyn Douclas Havil, William ILiv H. Alfred Henderson, Harold Alvll Homlrickson, Helen Utah, Donald Holmes JPKRC Hewlaiid, Arthur Hurley, Mnry IiiElca. Nettie Kiwlin, Clnrk K ward Fields, Itchert Kennedy, Alfred Koh.i Harry Kollock. limee Lewis, Ruth Loversidpe, Roai LiKia, M.Jijunt; MnfOnnell, Itoiert Mai: Kellnr, Smero Makris, Joseph Marks, Helen Marx, Kdward Mattion, Tliiimiu Ma >I>pi, Lloyd McNally, Margaret McNcrnoy, John Meade, Shirley Morrow, Marjorie Mundetl. Ruth Nictinecr, Dominick Paolucd, Vln- ; PelieErino, A. LeiKh PenninRton, Domenick Pinnitore. Knthryn Reamer, Johr Uieci, Patsy lticd, Mary RORPI, Stuar Ropers, Martha Ruddy, Clarence Ruflird AnBeln Uussit, Laurence Seibert, Ellft halter. Stephen H. Shcrrill. Jr.. Ceorei Shoemaker, Kenneth Spinning. John Street Slroupe, Chester Stupelli. Harvey Stuntlli, Kmilio Summonte, Louis Szilauji. Trucx, Lucy Vacearclli, Dorothy.or, Audrey W.irrw, Dorothy Wea Knaley White. Ellinor Wood. Rob ert Woolscy. Virginia WyckolT. William Hoardman. Mrred. Aillnr. Kath ryn Greene, AKnps Donntti, Helen Par trick, Eilivnrcl Ansclomtz, Carol Unman. Emily Ciiveri, Carolyn Criuv/fin!. Bon, thy Crosa, Eva Dennis, Eleanor Drew, Lillian Fischer, William Flock, Oliver Fran-. Annie Hall. David Jacobs. Ernest Krahnert, Tekla Krahnrrt. Marie Layton, John Lone. William McCormick, Joseph Moreau, Annie Iarmly, Mildred PenninK ton, Elizabeth ShulU, llernanl Snedeker Janet Stewart, Lorraine Umber. Christie ^wolinski, Charles Emmons, Ralph Hender- Edna Niehaus. Kenneth Thonirisan Dorothy Chaflin. BOY SCOUTS, MINSTREL SHOW A Plantation Performance nt Colts Neck Tomorrow Night. A plantation minstrel.show for the benefit of the I"!oy Scout3 of Atlantic township will be held tomorrow night at the Colts Neck sehoolhouse. It will be produced by Nemscr troop of Sea Scouts of tho stato homo at Jamcsburg nnd it Is scheduled to hcgin at fta-if-past cifiht oclock. The Sea Scouts are coolrcd boys. Thoy havo given the show at a number of places it has elicted much favorable comment, especially with regurd tno VO(1;1 1 g instrumental muiiic. Ham A. Stevens, bnrnugh attorney, The Atlantic township Boy Scouts stated that the system Is etill in an will use. the profits nf the show to embryonic «<««* n«.i H,M the nf- qcr "l Walter Mitchell, one of tholr y thnt the officials have not.deccurte whether to members, as establish just a.icmllni; station or n ttaitljambotcc rf Ho, two-way system. He s,im an oxpert j Washington In August. a delegate to the na- >y Scouta at y sy: from Fort Monmouth will inept with the freeholders next Monday to ndvisr them on the matter. Bills amounting to jn,r77.8r were paid. A Bunco 1aity Wednesday. bunco party for tho beudflt Wcstslde hose company will lie Held by tho ladies auxiliary of that company next Wednesday nl^ht al 8:^0 oclock in thn companys headi imrtera on Lelghton avenue. Prl/.e:! will lm awarded the winners refreshments will bo served. Mrs. Dorothy Fagenkoff Is chnlrntan of the committee in charge. Itod Hank loilgo 11, r. O. T!. Next regular MCHHIOII Thursday night, June 13, 8:00 1. M., short business HCMSIOH-; lliig day service In lodge; Uaer-JJriiildock broaden.tt In (frill; freo foed.--advertisement, 1IK15 Plymouth coach. Only gone a few hundred miles, Bui-gain! ItasHns Hiitbor.i, Mcchnnli; nlroct, lied Hank, 3(1115. The road to bettor blgg«r business lends through Tho Registers advertising columns. Advertisement. HUVS LOT AC 11UMSON. Vnul Jnhncs io Huild llonm Following Ills Mrtrriuge. Paul.Inline;; of Eloil Hanit, who la employed at the Seeond National Hank Trust company, lma bought a. lot on Wardell avenue, liutuson. through Die Mlltnn Dork nginey. lie Intendu tu begin the ennfitruetion of a new homo shortly after his coming marriage. The lot i.j on I lie Millwald ilcvelopmenl. It Is 7f>x20O feet la houiulotl on the tiar by a lagoon which lcad:t to thn.south Hhrowiibury rlvor. l-or Sulo. Hoda water, (ill llavora, Canndn Dry, Wlillo Uoclt. Kruouers beer, au<l uthcr btnnd:i. Altio diutluud vtaiev. Ucnjiitiilii 11. Crttto, 14 North Bridge avenue, Iteil Mank, phono H83 Adverllfienicnt- Htninii (Inllrxitloni), odd Hlnmpn, odd cnver«, or anythlrlk else In the niamp collrtcdnk line bouuht. Up lo $1,000 avnllaliln fur worlbwhllo Itemii, Hnvrolrt C. rjimog»r, 210 Walnut nvonue, W«namaB«a Park, N. J. AdvcrllJicmenL A plea for tho abolishment of w»r -as the topic ol Major General medley D. Butler, the fighting Quaker, Monday night when ho adressed more than 200 guests at a Inner meeting of tho Presbyterian irotherhood In the basement of tho :hurch. Preceding General Butlers talk :wo selections were given by Madame Ida Silvanla of New York, nternational concert soloist, who was accompanied at the piano by Miss FiUgorald, also of New York. A short business meeting was held alter the supper. Frank Groff was re-elected president. Others elected are A. Trumbull Smith first vice president, William F. Fredericks second vice president, Marcus Hlgginbotham secretary, Harry M. Lewis assistant secretary George F. Winning treasurer. The. following chairmen wer» named as beads of committees: Social, Dr. Fred T. Newman; program, Allen Verhoef; relief, Dr. L. F. MacKen-zle; press, Rev. John. A. Hayes; ushers, Charles Moore; Boy "couts, Arthur B. White; refreshments, William C. Windnagle; execuve. M. V. B. Smock; civic, Joseph C. Irwln lookout, Thomas W. Head. Rev..John A. Hayes, pastor, Introduced General Butler. The general stated that ho WEB not a reformer, referring to the time when he stepped from leadership of the Marinea to director of publlo safety at Philadelphia. He explained he was tho father "of three children "ii~ it was his duty to provide for their education for the future he accepted the latter position, which paid $18,000 a year, while the former position paid only $0,000. He told of crooked polhlclani und referred to his experiences while holding the job at Philadelphia, from which ho was ousted because of hit. strict law enforcement. < Hln Biibloct t.ljon turned to war; H«stated that where crooked government exists there must be war. He declared that from the pulpit must come the swaying emotions art. from the political speech maker*, am 1 past years, he stated, "we changed the god of love to the god of hate," told examples of whoro German army chaplains told soldiers that It was Gods will that they kill Yankees. Gen Butler Bald that "we today have too many politicians too few statesmen" defined a statesman as one who looks out tor the welfare of the state a politician as one who looks out for his own hide first. In explaining the reason for Japan wanting possession of new l, the general said it was to obtain wealthy oil ls. He said that at present Japan consumes 2,240,000 tons of oil each year produces only 500,000 tons. He also stated that Russia Is awaiting strength to war with Japan because of her need for & warm water seaport because of tho belief of Its dictator that toss of popu;- larlty must be halted by war against n outside power. In closing the general pointed out thnt the victrious cuntrics In war are really the losers. He Insisted he stood for a powerful army, navy air corps, but declared that these arms should be used only as defense weapons. First Communion Sunday Morning Sixty-Three Children Receive at Eight OCIock Mass at St. Jamess Church Scouts Act as Guard of Honor. Sixty-three boys girls received first communion at tho eight oclock mass Sunday morning at St. Jamess church. Tho Rev. Dr. John B. Mo- Closkey celebrated the maas addrejsed the children. Members of St. Jamess Boy Scout troop acted a» a guard of honor, nnd members of I ho graduating class of the Red Bank Catholic high school, wearing caps gowns, sang soveral nymns. The girla in the communion clase were Marlon Drake, Catherine Dowa, Louise Dresser, Ruth Kllzen, Joan QKune, Joan Power, Kathleen Sullivan, Patricia Tully, Frances Odenliaeh, Helen Kelly, Eileen McNotll, Patricia Ilohroy, Veronica, Edith anfl Julia Albert, Mary Steer, Margnret M. Cook, Caroline Rlukman, Wa Konak, Vllma Nemoah, Heroics Williams, Martha Anderson, Alice O»lllvan, Margaret Conaollnl, Margaret Hyl, Nancy Egmi, Jean Swe»n«>, Virginia Harrloon, Iluth hyon; Edna Aszmnnn, Helen Bennett, Gortruda Perry Harriett Dwyer. Tho boys worn Mlcha.nl Arnon»«. Kail Ayroii, Louis Chrlntman, Vlotor Costidlo, Joseph Dillon, Kenneth Dryry, Robert fix, P»u Hammer, Cle.orge HawklnH, Hobort Howard, Loula InRiatisln. Julm J«ft"rfiy, John Kelly, William Koch, Georgo Lang*, Abel Mnffeo, Jarrm Mnrknteln, Joi» oph Murphy, Dunnlo Murray,, QnkM, Wllllnm Ollorne, Paul OConnor, John (Vfllioit, Oharle* Purrt*, Stanley Inltcwinn, ltobert BtoUt, l>iunriii fiiiguilon, JnnitH HhM, Wli» linm Welch John William*. - «lctleys Pot Iv /iiwrlteri. (jiiaruntji.d (nachlnm at hatmum prlma. E»peri noting.. JWf, Brnnd ttreet, mem. Sailing ln«tmetlon» r. tcchnkiu* taught. Oh»rle» X, j Conover Un«, lihoil* USfrX, jaaok.-adv«rtl»«njm)t.

2 Pa PA Twrf RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18, Annual Banquet For Senior Class February June Graduate* of Red Bank High School Hav, Dinner at Monmouth County Country Club. Tar annual banquet for the February June graduating classes of the Red Bank high school was hold Friday night at the Monmouth County Country club of Eatontown. More than 250 guests attended. Edith Bunln received a Hl-Y award for the most outsting girl in character, service, leadership anllity In her olau. Decorations for the affair consisted of class colors of orange, brown, blue iillver. The two class flowers, th» corn flower the red rose, were also used. H-made place cards in class colors designated the guests places. An address of felcome was given by Robert Gorsuch, president of the June class, followed by addresses by Principal Harry C. Sleber Superintendent of Schools Edwin C. Gill. Greetings were given by Stanley Croyden, president of the Febru R. Theodore try class, its advisers, MIBS Madeline Gates Slxler. Miss Edna M. Hallock, drawing Instructor, sang two solos, "Without a Song" "When I Gjfow Too Old ti Dream." She was accompanied at the piano by Francis Kodama. Miss Helen Mazza, toastmaster, Introduced the following speakers: Mrs. William E. Webster, pastor of the Keansburg Methodtst church, followed by an address of welcome by Vaughn Behn, a member oj the clus. Mlsa Helen Kerrigan, health nurse of the county social service, presented the hygiene certificate* The farewell address was by Mile- Schumacher. The presentation of Hopks was by Jacob Martin, president of the school board. The farewell address from the pupils of the seventh grade was by Thomas Ollmour. Presentation of diplrcnaa was mads by Edward F. Juska, assistant county prosecutor. The class was composed of Vaughn Behn, Leo Clccone, Ned Davis, Harold Herzofr, Archlfl Kwnasaka, Che 3 tcr Lehman, William Meehan, Harry Oliver, Alfred Pawlick Ida Angley, Ellen Broer, Virginia Goldfarb,. Alma Lee, Muriel Matthews, Dorothy Sikcr, Myrtle Trenery, Winifred Wallace, Ruth Wilms, Elfrclda Zahlman, Andrew Bloomer, Howard Brown, Joseph Calciana Charles Klelnschmldt, Robert Lamont, Frank Mftrotta, James ONell, Chester Pearl, Wilbur Rookafellnw, Raymond Schroedor, Mllo discussed for the forthcoming "l!»j Revue" to be given by the society. Fire company No. 1 met Friday night No more meetings will be held until September. The members of the Holy Name society received Holy Communion at the 8:00 oclock mass Sunday mornng. Schumacher, W.li.-un Turner, Edward Watltinnon, Prlsdllla Andrew Edna Foulks, Betty " " Frazee, " Genevievo Harjes, Elizabeth Josephaen, Virginia McCabe, Dolores Meehan, Catherine Merrlck, Matilda Morley Virginia Walling. At the meeting of the Holy Name society Tuesday night plans were Nora Strauss, June class adviser; Mr. Mrs. John Porter of Rum- spent Sunday with Mr. Mn, WlUard Rlnehart, football coach; beautiful aquarium, complete, on theson William Sherwood, basketball coach; Mrs. Robert C. Brown, former member of the faculty, Wilda Van- Tuesday night made plans for The Mens Republican club mot Keansburg. The ceremony was per-co-operativformed by Rev. William E. Webster, was donated by Mrs. William H. A surprise birthday party was giv- plan. The aquarium Wllllaa! Bohn. pastor of the Keansburg Methodist Newman Is on display at Mrs. en by Mrs. John J. Massey.for her Wagenen, Phyllis Miles, Helen Ides, several social affairs during the sumner. live on Roosevelt place, Keansburg. treet. The proceeds will go toward week. Others present besides those church, oft June 2. The couple will Madeline Beanjans shop on Church daughter, Mrs, William. Bohn, last Frank Garruto George Worthley, members of the class who have been An ordinance providing for the Issuance of general refunding bonds Emma Herrmann of Palmer avenue, Asay, Miss Virginia Aaay, William Mrs. Bertha Buser, mother of Mrs. the hew organ fund. mentioned were Mr. Mrs. Harry outsting in scholastic exjtraeurrieular activities. The Alma Mater totaling $348,000 was adopted on first a well known summer resident, Bohn, Mr. Mrs. John Porter, Mr. was»unp by the entire assemblage. reading at the meeting of the bor-oough council last week. The ordi- Kingston, Pa., on June 2. she was Bischoff, Miss Josephine Blschoff, Mr. Keansburg, died at her home at Headdens Corner nd Mrs. Mugh Massy, Mrs. Anthony The menu for the evening conslrted of cream of celery soup, Iced nance provides liquidating all obligations of th» borough of notes 84 years old. Mrs. Floreni Dean, Mr». Charles Braxton Roundtree Is entertaining relishes, hot rolls, fillet of beef, Bohn, John Dean, Mrs. Robert Porter, Miss Klta Msssey Joseph The following pupils of tho public Is slater niece from Virginia. duchess potatoes, mushrooms, bonds that arc due within a short school had a perfect attendance during May: from a eojourn In Virginia. Mr. Roundtree recently returned creamed peas, green salad, Neapolitan ice cream, petit fours coffee. iroposed to refund, bears an interest :ime. The obligation which It Is "entile. FIrflt grade Grace Andros, Dorothy The members of the seventh grade Several residents of this place attended a birthday surprise party for Doa Gramanns orchestra played ate of six per cent. Under the terms Baldwin. Florence Bloomer. Olhetin Ludlow, Phyllis WMtendorf, Irma Zahlman, went on an educational sightseeing for dancing. Gerald Cannella rendered a saxaphone solo Phyllis ist rate will be reduced to four arid Donald Degennaro, Robert Heilrleh, Wil- trip at New York Friday. Tho glrlo if the new refunding plan the inter- Mrs. William Dayton ot Little Sll- er last week. liam Hill, William Meehan. Edward Spitzna», Wllln We»tendorf, Kenneth Wilson, Scudder the boys by Mr. Davleo, were chaperoned by Mrs. Henry Miles gave a specialty dance. A oneaet play entitled,. "Keeping Kittys nterest will save the borough about t pays to advertise in The Roglster, jne half per cent.- This new rate of Dates," wag presented with Beatrice S.090 a year. In a letter from the ettlt, Ella Dey. Helen Mazza, Hary law firm of Qulnn, Parsons & Doremus of Red Bank, it is stated they Burdge, Emery Wingerter, Tony Steole, Preston Morford Cecelia had been retained by William Crear, Bufflni taking the leading parts. who seeks ralnstatement to his position at the water plant. Mr. Crear was discharged for an alleged assault on another employee. The let- Keanaburg News. ter states that the discharge of Mr. Crear under the manager form of tn Kemn.bort K at the ttoru of B. L. Mlflir, S r t Li a Kll. Mfl, government was unconstitutional N. Suits Lucia, Philip Killer, Chlrlea that before taking the case to court yogel 1. Zoektrman.) it would be well for the council to Graduating exercises of the grammar school was held last night in thereferred to Borough Attorney How- reconsider ita action. "The letter was auditorium of the Francis place ard W, Roberts, who will report en school, with 42 in the graduating the matter at the next council meet-, Class. The Invocation was by Rev. ing. Manager Lohsen reported the Fathers Day SUNDAY, JUNE 16th Gifts for Dad Neckwear is O.K., always acceptable, well show you an assortment to choose from at 65c to 1.50 just like he would buy himself, so he is sure to be pleased, but why confine your giving to neckwear when* there are so many things in this Mens Shop that he would be tickled to receive. Just let us suggest. a few of them Interwoven Hose 35c to 1.00 Hickok Belts 1.00 & 5.00 Hickok Suspenders 55c to 1.50 Buxton Wallets 1.00 to 5.00 Manhattan Shirts 1.95 to 3.50 The Jayson Shirt 1.95 With "No-Wilt" Collar Pajamas 1.15 to 5.00 Straw Hats 1.65 to 3.50 Panamas 1.95 to 7.00 Jantzen Bathing Suits 4.50 to 5.95 All Wool Bathing Suits 1.95 Gantner Wikies 3.95 Wool Sweater* 1.95 to 5.00 Polo Shirts 95c to 1.50 Qeach Robes 1.95 to 5.00 Lounging; Robes 5.95 to Washable Slacks.1.95 to 3.50 Flannel Troueers 5.95 to 8.50 Sport Coats 9.75 to Palm Beach Suits, Linen Suits 7.95 to J. KRIDEL Red Bankappointment of Chester Carman as i special officer without pay. A lette was received from the Emergency Relief Administration requesting th< sum of $2,945 to cover anticipated expenditures for June for 475 persons. The manager was instructed to investigate a complaint of unnecessary noise from a hotel, corner Beachway Rarltan avenue. The manager reported on a number of fire hazards with the result that it was decided to hold a joint meeting with the Fire commissioners.. At this meeting the question of the purchase of a new flre truck will be discussed. The Rollo bus line in a communication gave notice of a reduction of fare within the borough, from ten cents to five cents. The Cathollo Parent-Teachers association has elected these officers: John Young. Kelnbold Flruir Norman one of the ttaohera»t tb» school. On HIU. Second irade Dolt Androa, Loralna the Mmt day the pupils of the al*hth Bellezsa, Alice fiercer, Kleanor DICapua, grade went to Valley Forge. They Btrnlce Herrmann. Betty Ita»th>, Andrey were accoanpanud by Walker Nelson, the principal of th«icbool. Newton, Dorothy DeMidowltz, John Bayna, Robert Morley. Lealte VanPelt Mac. tin Polaaer. The Raccoon Hunters club will Thlrit grade Nleholea Androe, Frank hold a plcnlo Held trial for dogs Bonomo, Fred Fortatar, Donald Xraua.r Carl Latin), John Miller, Kenneth Walllni, Sunday on Harry B. Robinsons George YYatte. Raymond Clove/dale. Anna firm, Harrlcelll. Dolly Bayne. Dolorea Bellaaza, Shirley Newton, 8«lma WalUra. Christina Sento, Grace Sento Stella 1(111. Fourth, grade George Ackerman, Kenneth Doll, Nephi Zahlmann. MaJrfret Be). Inzzn. Iona Borger, Alice Crear, 8hlrley Herrmann, Barbara llowl, Elisabeth Humphrey, May babella, Marjoria Matthews Evelyn Spitznaa, Fifth grade Harry Andros. Thomas Auraack, Harry Clrak, Clifford Crear. Allen I>«le, Harold Pehrer, EUaworth Haw kins. William Morley, Harold Walling Charles Geleler, Winifred Bloomer. Bernlel Burkhard, Margaret DICapuaa, Bernlce Dull. Hazel Grothusen. Alice Humphrey, A>lolc Jessen, Clellle Faeden, Geraldinc nesiow, Sophie Walters. Buth Williams Middletown Village. (The Bed lank RezlaUr cut t«bought in Mlddletown at UM tone u J. CL Knlgbl met WUllaa B, Watart.) The card party held by the Harmony Country club Friday night was very successful. About 200 persona were present. Mr. Mrs. Edward Lentilohn have a new Ford sedan. Mr. Mrs. Cecil Coriover spent last week In Tenessee, where they attended the exercises at which their daughter graduated from college. Dr. Mrs. Daniel D. Hendrlck- >on are home from Winter Haven! Florida, where they spent the winter, Mr. Mrs. Rykor of Riverside drive have rented the Lentllohn cottage on Red Hill road. Mr. Mrs. John Brown of Long Isl were week-end guests of Mr. Mrs. Jerome Travers, president,, Mrs. Anna Raub; vice und Waltrout Zahlmann. «presidents, Mrs. Catherine Smith Sixth grade- William Ackerman, Anhony Helleiea, Michael Androi, Albert Mrs. Catherine McGulre; secretary, MTB. Jule Beatty; treasurer, Mrs. Hlnorner, John Cecre. Jamea Pavls, Wll> liam Farley, Douglas Foulks, Alfred Kot- Viola Manning. -nbenuil, John Metsgar, Harold Spltanai, The Guild of St. Marks church will Uiltu«t Vleel. Clara Barrleelll, Minnie meet tonight. Dailey, T.ueille Donnelly, Fatrlela Frasee. Vivian Jeaaen, Rose Latlni. Gladys Ludlo. Lillian Mnrtln, Sylvia Pear], Caroline Miss Anna Cleft*!, a former resident of Keansburg, now a resident of NewWestendorf Ituth Walling. York, suffered from the effects of Seventh grade Lillian Caleiana, Elsie ptomaine poisoning a few days ago. Granger. Dorla Matthena, Eva RoekafeU low, Doria Wllhelm, Anna Mulvihlll, Wil- Mrs. Henry Maurcr has returned 1 Aalhue, Sdward Franck. Thomas Qllmour, Fred Melnken, Frank Sehlmaeher from a visit at Elizabeth. Kdward Wurst. Mr. Mrs. Harry Aiay their Michael Plschuo family of Eighth grade^ Vaughn Behn, Leo Clo-daughtercone, Ned Davis. Arehis Kumasaka, Al- Miss Virginia Aiay, spent Brooklyn have opened their summer home on LeRoy place. fred Fnbie. William Mergner. Virginia Sunday with relatives at Teaneck. tloldfarb. Dorothy Silver, M?rtie Trenery The Girls bridge club mac at the Mr. Mrs. Howard Opdyfce Ruth Wilms. home of Mlis Ruth Noack last week. spent tha*week-end at Milford. Eighth grade Prlesllla Andrews. Edna A prise wai awarded to Miss Virginia Aiay, who was the high acor- Mrs. Mary Farrell has returned Koulks. fipnevieve Harjes, Virginia Mcrom a visit at Frederickeburg, Md. Cabc. Dolorea Meehan, Catherine Merick, Mntllda Morley, Virginia Walling Walling. er. Mrs. Ernest Reid of New York has Joseph Cakiana, Jamea ONell, Raymond been the guest of Mrs. Cortl Ogden. Schroedcr, Miio Schumacher William Miss Betty Dcsprenux spent part Turner. of_, last week with her aunt, Mrs. Announcement has been made of Group 4, C. I. A., of the Keansburg William Carrlngton of Long Isl. the marriage of Miss Rae Slmenca Methodist church la disposing of a of Keyport Wallace A. Yates or is nourishing refreshment THERES no waste in Sheffield SEALECT Milk. Every sip is nourishing food. Every glassful floods the body with energy strength. Its always a pleasure to drink, because every drop is richer with good, golden cream. Sheffield SEALECT fg produced on modern dairy farms, by herds that are specially chosen for cream-giving qualities. Every cow is tuberculin tested for your protection. Every drop of SEALECT Milk is tested guarded by modern science. Each cool, glistening bottle is rushed to your home on time every morning. Start Sheffield service. Lei the extra goodness of this creamier milk delight your SHEFFIELD SEALECT VITAMIN D MILK The vitamin D content In printed on die hood-cap of each liotlle of Sheffield SEALECT Vitamin D Milk (400 V. S. P. unit, per quart). Look for ihla assurance of potency lo prevent cure rlcketi aid In the formation of strong, straight hones leeih. Order SEMKT Vitamin D Milk from your Sheffield aaleaman, or telephone dlrccl 10 UB. family. Let it bolster the strength health of every BODY in the home. Enjoy It for food, with meals... for refreshment, any time. Just telephone your needs, service will start tomorrow. k Turn m the exciting adventure! of Billy Betty. WEAF, every meekday night (except Sat.), 6i4S. SHEFFIELD PIONEER ACHIEVEMENTS 1. Commercially pasteurised milk. 2. Certified raw milk. 3. Soft-curd certified milk. 4. Graded milk, 5. SEALECT Grade-A pasteurized milk from tuberculin-tested herds. SHEFFIELD FARMS Seated GRADE-A MILK from TUBERCULIN-TESTED HERDS«Telophona Long Branch Mix Helen B. Twynain, daughter of Mrs. Sarah Twynain of Asbury Park! Janus F. Clancy, eon of Mr. Mrs. Joseph F. Clancy, also of Asbury Park, were married Saturday at the Holy Spirit Catholic hurch. DR. L. W. CARL BON Chiropractic Health Service Walter F. fuinhaut, D. C, I BRANCH AWt. HBD BANK. N. i- i Hotma,.,, SCBOEOM COTBOPODIST FOOT AILMENTS Olflc. Hours* D»ll» o e,» t<i p. w. EVMUWI Tutaeay Thursday. Far «p»olnt«wit phooa X>143. W to 11 A. 60 BROAD 8T, BED BANK, N. j. tt Ini T t» THEIREXALL DRUGSTORE 60 Broad St., Red Bank, N. J. FILMS No c No c Verachrome No c No. 120 Bl 23c Phone DEEP CUT PRICES -NEVER UNDERSOLD-.25 Colgates Tooth Paste flc 100 Soda Mint Tablets.50 Kolynos Tooth Paste.;:.50Barbasol < Mup...-2 J, c Castor Oil, 4-oz. 4 Oc.10 Vick«Cough Drops tc.25 Palmolive Shaving Cream 9 Ac 1.25 Pinauds Lilac 34J.50 Mennens Baby Oil....75Dextri Maltose 57 qts. Milk Magnesia 33 l.bopetrolagar Listerine Feenamint Electric Hair.29 Dryer 4.35 Tooth Brush J. J. Talcum Houbigant Face Powder 1.00 Alarm Clock Yeastfoam Tablets Dr. Lyons Tooth Powder.B0 Forhans Tooth Paste Pepsodent Paste Phillips Milk Magnesia...9 J,c.60 Sal Hepatica.50 Unguentine -.25 Ex Lax -... i n»c 2-ID. Chocolate Malted Milk Electrtc Grill Toaster Nestlea. Chocolate.10 Turns.60 Alka seltzer 49" Large Ovaltine...CQc.lOWoodbury Soap 9 for " Ac.25 Listerine Tooth Paste, Caroid & Bile Salt Tablets Venida Tissues...Q for 9 Re 1.10 Cbty Face Powder oz. Bay Rum..10 Powder Puff l.ooagarol Pt. Peroxide Bayers Aspirin Pt. Larvex Electric Vibrator Kleenex, 200s BEACH BALLS 19 C c 99; 1.50 Citrocarbonate Junis Cream 33 4-oz. Sun Tan Oil Haley M. O. 67 l.oonujol.30 Bromo Seltzer Lux O Soap..** l.oozonite Glostora for l tc 67 C Derine BATHING CAPS 10 c l0 69 C Cigars Cigarettes Camels Chesterfields Old Gold Lucky Strike FLYING SCOT GOLF BALLS 3 for 1.00 Liquid Center Garcia Gre White Owl Phillies Girard Muriel Roi-Tan 5 for 22 C Box 50 $2-io Reyrmldo Cigars 10 for 25c Temporia Cigars 2 for 5c, ] Box of 50 98c Wines Liquors Blended Whiskey Wines Gin BARC 79c Antique.. pu 1.74, qt«3.39 Ballantines pt 98c, 5th 1.59 Bell of Nelson... pt 89c Canada Dry pt 89c, 8th 1.29 Buckeye 93c Fleichmann pt 90c, 8th 1.39 Calverts Special.. pt 1.29 Graves pt 89c Four Roses pts 1:67 qts 3.28 Golden Wedding Hiram Walkers... pt 98c pts 1.S8, qts 3.09 lyondon Dry :) Old Drum pt 89c Holloways London Dry 98c Queen of Clubs... pt 1.62 Seagrams 5 Crown Londons Royal... pts 64c pti 1.42, 5th 2.27 Old Colony. 5th 1.99 Seagram) 7 Crown pu th 2.69 Seagrams King Arthur j pt 83c, 5th 1.29 Silver Wedding...» pt 98c Don Pedro 5th 59c Fort Sherry Rum j Evergreen 8th 40c Iort Mid Sherry Bicardi White Ubel 5th 2.89 Graystone. 8th 59c Pilgrim,.. pt 1.29, qt 2.3(9 Fort Sherry Ballantines Jamaica I Renaults Wines.. 8th 89c VB sal 1.25, gallon, th 4.2B Scotch Ballantines 5th Ytor-Old Black & White.. 5th 3.B9 Gilbeys Spy Royal 5th 4.09 Haig&Haig 5th Star Johnny Walker.. 5th 3.29 Red label Johnny Walker.. 5th 4.29 Black Label Lawson... 5th 3.53 McCallums.....,., Bth 4,09 Teachers Highl Cream 5th 3.69 White Horse 5th 3.29 Canadian Canadian Club... pts 2.49 Seagrams No. 83,. pts 2.49 Seagram. V. p... p u 2.19

3 AMUSEMENTS. Str Theater. "Gr Old Girl," a picture dedlcated to the American school teacher, with May Robson In the title role, will ha «hown for the last times today at the Str theater. Also appearing in the picture are Mary Carll»le, Fred -MacMurray Alan Hale. MIBS Robaon portrays tho rolo of Laura Baylen, elderly but energetic principal of a s.-nall town high school, who launches a one-woman campaign to rid her town of a gambling Joint operating across the street from tho school by a former pupil. In so doing she meets tho opposition of powerful interests faces summary dismissal loss of her retirement pension. In the stirring climax, the President of the United States, another former pupil, comcb to her aid. Underlying the central theme 1B a colorful boy girl romance with Miss Carlisle Mac- Murray as the principals. Ctlftr Rom«ro M««wn OSalllnn la "Cardinal Rlch.li.u" Two features, "Spring Tonic,, a Fcx film with Lew Ayers Claire Trevor, "The Silver Streak," starring Sally Blane Charles SUrrett, will be shown tomorrow Saturday. Amateur acts will ba presented tomorrow night. In "Spring Tonic, Mlsa Trevor Is cut aa wealthy, spoiled heiress, bored at life, who leaves home to sook romance. With her Is her maid, Zssu Pitta. Ayers Is cast as Miss Trevors fiance. Othera In the cast *re Walter King, Jack Haley, Siegfried Rumann Tala Biroll. The plot of "The Silver Streak" Is built around the modorn streamllno train Is said to be very thrilling. The feature attraction on Sunday, Monday Tuesday of noit week at th» Str will be "Cardinal Richelieu," a United Artists-Twentieth Century feature, with George Arils* In the stellar role. The supporting cast Includes Maureen OSullivan, Edward Arnold, Douglass Dumbrille, Francis Lister, Cesar Romero, Halllwell Hobbea, Kathryn Alexer Lumsdcn Hare. Based on the famous play by Sir Edward BulwerLytton the Bcreen version opens with the feudal lordi of seventeenth century France plotting against Richelieu because he has persuaded tho weak ruler, Loulg XIII, to issue a decree confiscating their ls. Their leader Baradas, tho Queen Mother, Mario Louis Wife, Queene Anne, poison, tho Kings mind against Richelieu he Is about to Ign the Cardinals dismissal when tne latter olyly appears frustrates the plan. A ch,. -nlng love story is provided by Lenor<-, Richelieus beloved little ward, Andra de Pons, a fiery young conspirator against the Cardinal, whom Richelieu wins over marries to tho girl to outfox the profligate Kings scheme to make her one of his courtesans. When the sly Baradas convinces the Impulsive youth that Richelieu had tricked him Into tho marriage for SPEND JUST 10 Mi A Ctnmt MM 19 Mechanic St. the Kings convenience, Andre agrees, to kill the Cardinal. Andre goes to do the deed, but Klchelleu again wins him over feigns death when Baradas men break In. While Baradas ruahen to bring the news of the King, Richelieu learns that Queen Maria Queen Anno are on their way to Spain with a secret treaty which will put Maries weak son, Prince Gaston, on the throne. He overtakes them at an inn, gets tho treaty rldea back posthaste to expose the-consplrators win back "his place In the heart the Court of Louis XIII. Carlton Theater. "Tho Girl from Tenth Avenue," a Warner Brothers picture with Bette Davis In the title role, will be tho /eaiura attraction today y tomorrow at the Hunter Carlton theater. Ivan Colin Clive have the main male ports others In the cast include Alison Sklpworth, John Eldredge, Philip Reed, Katherlne Alexer Edward McWade. Tho picture Is based on a successful stage play by Hubert Henry Davis Is said to be not only thrilling but amusing as well. Mlsa Davlss part la far more sympathetic than the ono ehe played In "Of Human Bondage," but it is anything but a sweet glrly-girly rolo. She portrays a Tenth avenue shop girl who marries a drunken society man following the champagne party. He had gone to the dogs when jilted by gold digger. Bette makes a man of him Is smart enough to separate him from the woman ho formerly COIN.GTOTOWN loved, who had married a rich relic for his money, thinking that she could continue to flirt with tho man of her choice. Mae Wests latest picture, "Coin to Town," will be shown on the Carlton screen on Saturday, Sunday Monday. Supporting Mlsa West is a cast that Includes Paul Cavanaugh, Ivan Leberdeff, Monroe Owsiey Luis Albernl. Tho picture was produced by Paramount. Tho story was written by Ml West. It affords her an opportunity to appear in modern clothes amid up-to-date surroundings. Tho action starts back in the cattle country where she inherits the money of a cattle baron, $nd decides to go after a hsome young Englishman on whom Bhe had an eye for somti time. Tho pursuit of the Englishman, Paul Cavanagh, leads her to Buenos Aires whero the exciting humorous horse-racing sequences takes place. Then they go back to tho States Southampton, the stronghold of society. Mao West marries a hsome young society man to attain position. But the. efforts of fortune hunters the Jealously of her rivals make things hot tor her until Cavanagh returns to tho scene to tell her that he had loved her all tho time. > Miss West sings three songs, "Now Im a Lady," "Love Is Love" Hes a Bad Man," all written by Sam Fain Irving Kahal. Then for a gr climax, she goes operatic with the rendition of the aria, My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice" from Sameon Delilah." Everett News. Mrs. William Heim two children of Red Bank Mrs. Hannle Lewis of Keyport wore Sunday visitors at tho home of John Snlffen family. Mr. Mrs. Albert Oswald of Belford were Sunday visitors of Mr. Mrs. Walter Arose. Mrs. Catherine Oakes la again able to be.around, after being confined to her home with neuritis in tho right arm. Forty hours devotion services will start Sunday, Juno 16, at St. Cath- RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, erlnei church, with Rev. Louis Cogan In charge. High mass will be celebrated st ten oclock. Frank Haley has purchased a new Chevrolet automobile; Mr. Mrs. William Dzleyc entertained their daughter Marion of Brooklyn over tho week-end, Mrs. Patrick Carton, Jr." daughter May, Harriet Hawxhurst were Sunday visitors at tha home of Mr. Mrs. Joseph Eustace of Oakl street, Hed Bank. Norman Long has recovered from his recent Illness. Miss Mary Toomoy of Philadelphia has returned home after spending threo weeks at the homo of Mrs. Catherine Oakes. Sunday Mrs. Oakea entertained Mr. Mrs. Edward Toomey Michael Olone of Philadelphia.. Dr. Mrs. JefferBon Vorzlmer of New York were Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. Mrs. Bernard Warnekcr. CharleB Rumph, Jr., Robert Martin Dorothy Rowe received their First Communion Sunday morning at St. Catherines church. Boys can make extra pocket money selling The Register. Advertisement. UNUSUAL SAVINGS VOTNE5 - LIQUORS - FOR THIS WEEK-END CANADA DRY GIN I" 29 Made by FMSlSCHMANN Reg fifth ^RAMERCY GIN 89 Mixer Fifth CRAB ORCHARD Straight Whiskey Keg ELK RIVER 100 FBOOF Blend of Straight Whiskies. Ft "7Q C IMPORTED VERMOUTH French or Italian 17 at. The Gin Sensation of 1935! DRY Proof LONDON TYPE Superb Mixing Qualities. Tremendous Saving 98c fifth Ft. CANADIAN CLUB 14 yrs. om Bonded ot. GRAND LIQUEUR SCOTCH Mln. Age 1 Years Fifth 2.98 WALL ST. WINES Cal. Vlntagn,lft27 Fifth 69" NOW! An Older, Better Low-Priced.RYE WIILLSTREAM WHISKEY Froof Straight Whiskey. Amazing Value <jt. * c Splendid Quality At Ft Hiram Walker Queen ot Clubs Bottling MILLSTREAM \PPLE JACK 1.84 Qt. 1 Yr. in Oak Casks Straight Rjo or Bourbon 100 proof A A C 94 c Ft. All Types V, Gal. Olo 69 NOIIXY FRAT MARTINI ROSSI Vermouths SO oz LA VITA CALIFORNIA WINES. /f^c BROAD ST., RED BANK BEFORE YOU BUY ANY LOW-PRICED CAR In fairness to yourself get the facts behind the widespread enthusiasm for the Silver Streak Pontiac before you invest, in a new car. Spend just 10 minutes in tho low-priced car America calls the most beautiful thing on wheels! 1. Triple-Sealed Hydraullo Brakai.. 2. Solid Stael "Turret-Top" Bodies by ri.her Completely Sealed Chants Knee-Action on the Eight Ds. Luxe Six J. Bccoid-Brealting Economy RASSAS BROTHERS m 6. FuII-Pretiuro Meiered Flow Lubrication 7. The Most Beautiful Thing on Wheels 8. Patented Flshoi Ventilation 9. Concealed Luggap* Spate Tire Compartmont 10. ProductofOoneral Motors I in print at Pnn,/^, JfiVJ,., btfln at f»u/,h. Si, am) fnrtho V.ijht (tuhjwtto chang u<ijht>utni>tlc*). SranJorJ group of nrrtuorbi ««rri>, Aivtlablt an wiy C, M, A. C, T/m«/tymrnli. RED BANK, N. J. Tinton Falls News. Fernbrook farm Is the name chosen by Frank Greaves for the Anderson farm which he recently leased. Ho is engaged In the business of boarding horses selling dogs. For a number of years the place was rented by tho Monmouth County Hunt club Mr. Greaves acted as caretaker. About sixty persons attended the dance held by tho firemen at the flre house Friday night. Music was provided by the Tennessee Mountaineers. The event was successful In every respect. Tho Ladlc3 Aid society of the Methodist church met at the home of Mrs. E. G. Ehinger!ast week planned to hold the annual harvest home the (utter part of July. The date for this event will be fixed at the next meeting of the society. Mrs. Samuel J. Bennett Is having improvements made to her property, Harold Engl is doing the work. Miss Margaret Dean her niece, Charlotte McGulre. were visitors at New York Sunday. Mrs. Samuel Tomalne has recovered after a sickness of two weeks. Tennis courta are being made at the nudist camp at Pine Brook. The camp Is largely occupied hy mem> bers of the nudist club on Saturdays Sundays. Reception for Pastor. A reception was held last week for Rev. Mis. Albert L. Under of Freehold. Mr.. Llnder Is the new pastor a. of the Freehold Baptist church. Democratic Election. Under Sheriff Paul Kicrnan of Long Branch has been elected president of the Yount; Mens Democratic club of Monmouth county. Venetian Blinds Conover, The Blind Man 8 LINDEN PLACE Phone R. B Contractor & Builder J. T. BEEKMAN 167 Hudson Avenue, BED BANK, Nv J. Estimates FumisQed. Jobbing a Specialty. Phone K. B. 21GB. Expert Repairing OB WATCHES, CLOCKS JEWELRY Accuracy, skill experience enable us to do th«most delicate repairing. We guarantee satisfaction. Our prices will please vou., Silverware Repaired Replated Like New REUSSILLES 36 Broad St., Red Bank Tel USL J. YANKO 30. BEOAD STREET RED BANK Store-Wide Sale Event WASHABLE BEDSPREADS regularly 1.50, single double-bed sizes, crinkled spreads with scalloped edges pastel colored stripes. 1 LINEN LUNCHEON SETS regularly 2.00, 54x54 cloth with 6 napkins to match, attractive colorings in new designs of checks plaids. Washable. LINEN TABLE CLOTHS regularly 75c, beer garden cloths highly colored red, blue gold plaids, fringed or hemmed ready for use. CARD TABLE COVERS 50o Klelncrts bridge table covers made of chamois water-proof cloth, hemmed, with ulastlo cunifirs. Tantol colors. Special prices on hundreds of items throughout the store for five days only Starting Friday, June 14th, ending Thursday, June 20th. Everything is from our regular stock... reliable, dependable merchise, things you need can use now all summer. A few of the many bargains are listed below, many more not advertised. By buying now you save from 15 to 25% CANDLEWICK BEDSPREADS regularly 2.00 bedspreads, Jj, ni\ made of fine quality wash- H ««* able chambray, h-tufted JS in attractive new designs. TRE-JUR TOILET ARTICLES imported b soaps, reg. 50o 6 for.v>u dusting; powder, regularly 35c. 18c bath powder, regularly 50c i 3JC dusting powder, regularly 75c 50c WRITING PA^ER 50c quality stationery inwiiuo colors, attractively boxed, makes a very nice gift package. KAYSER GLOVES 69c Kaysers washable mesh gloves, slip-on tho new cuff effect, in navy, brown white. TURKISH TOWELS large size, 22x44 white tvnk- Ish towels with colored borders, soft nnd fluffy, an excellent bath towel. Regular price, 35c each. a box 25 5 for 6 WASH CLOTHS good quality white -wash cloths with assorted colored borders. 35 GOOSE FEATHER PILLOWS 2.00 bed pillows covered with imported ticking in attractive stripes, full size, 21x27. BOTONY FLANNEL tho nationally known allwool flannel that will not shrink or sag,51 Inches wide, In white pastel coiorb. SILK SEERSUCKER washable silk necrsuckcrs in c;ay plnlds of red, green, hrown nnd navy, 3D inches wide. ALL SILK PRINTS our regular Gilc. to 85o a yard quality, a good assortment of lirht grounds -with dots, floral flgurod designs. 59: WESTMINSTER SOCKS.childrens half socks in sizes from 8 to 0".., solid browns, navy nnd whltn, na well on fancy, novelty pattfirns WASHABLE BAGS crochet, bead, all leather ami shell, smart new summer brigs In many niy.cn ( iihapes, whlto ftnd colored..00.1)5.77. yard 5 pairs 79 c yard MOSQUITO NETTING two ynrdh wide, AA qmillly flno mesh mowjulto netting. Whlto nnly. " m m ^ LADIES ANKLETS 50c imported full fashioned ladies anklets childrens short sonlis of fine imported lisle with the fashion foot. In white solid colors, stripes, checks novelties. LADIES NECKWEAR a good* selection of summer neckwear in orgy, laces nnd washable crepe dechenes, our regular 1.00 quality. LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS ladies full-size all linen hkerchiefs, fast colors, bjack figured patterns. I HAND-MADE SILK SLIPS 3.00 h-made hembroidered fine quality Bilk nlipn with pcnlloped bottoms. Flesh white.. 4 pairs At Art TB vv 50 2 for 25 SHADOW-PROOF SILK SLIPS the silow-rirl slip, fits so well because it is made with gores. Cut full, trimmed tfith fine M h-made laces. In white 1 tea-rose. Sizes 14 to 16. i Regularly SILK GOWNS 2,50 satin silk, crepe da chene gowns in tnilored M lace trimmed models. Well ^B made full cut. Tea rosa whlto. * SILK PONGEE PAJAMAS pure ilk pajamas in two styles. Neatly trimmed. All sizes. 95 SILK KIMONAS a special lot of sample kimonas, values up to Many are h-embroidered In attractive floral designs. KAYSERS SILK HOSE for one week only, all our regular 1.00 Kayser sheer service weight ringleas, quality hose, in all the newest shades, at thio upeclal price. MENS SUMMER SOCKS a famous quality br, Wrstminstnr fmo lisle mens socks in light summer shades, all sizes. Regularly 5Clo a pnir. SUMMER BUTTONS ononfth buttons on each card to trim a dress, medium l;ir e pizes, all colors a cord 8 SPECIAL PRICES ON YARNS COI.tMBIA Yarns Spanish.tarn, reg. 50c..SOo n ball Glndi-r creih, reg. 50o 35o a ball Wi or.. Imnlis, rep. 5!>o, S0c a hank Utopia Imuole. leg. 25c 180 a skein I,ION Urnnd Yarn Shetl Ilo*s 23c» hal1 Iinillimt Wntil 23" 0 "»" CHENILLE FLOOR MATS l.of) washable reversible floor mats In new designs colors. 79 WASHABLE CHENILLE MATS 2.00 wnslinhlo heavy rhenlllo mats in solid colora nnd Optrrd fant colois. RAYON CREPE to Inch wauhtihln rayon crepo in a good assortment of colors sultnblo for flliptt nnd linings. EcRiilarly Wo. TURKISH TOWELS 2!ic pafitel colored turklah, tnwrla with black coloroil titrinocl bnrilcfb. Mndn of olworhnnt yarn, good Bljn h tmvcl...25 yard 23 SILK CHIFFON DRESSES regularly 12.95, attractive new printed chiffons in light dark backgrounds, aurplice styles in half-sizes, from 36 to LINEN HATS ladies misses linen waffle wcavo crepos in all the new summer shades shapes, plenty of whites. SHEETS Guaranteed lot 3 Year* pure white Harvard sheets. Twin bed size, 72x09 Doublo bed size, 81x108 FRUIT OF THE LOOM pillow cases, stard ity muolln, slzo 45x C 97! qual BEACH SHOES a close-out lot," only sizes 4, RUBBER BATHING SUITS 2.00 Klelnerts rubber bathing suits, youthful styles well fitting..35 LINEN DISH TOWELING all linen dish toweling, extra heavy quality that absorbs quickly, full 19 inches wid2, with colored borders. 21 c yd. SUNFAST CRETONNES regular 50c 75o a yard sunfast cretonne, of extra heavy materials in attractive patterns, 36 inches wide. 39 LACE VOILES 30o regularly, 40 inch guaranteed washable lace voiles in summer colors. Small figures, stripes all-over designs. 25 c yard PIQUE VOILES 40 Inch washable voiles In light dark colors, dots figures. 351 WASHABLE SEERSUCKERS woven seersuckers in checks plaids, good assortment of patterns colors. 39:, ANDERSONS SEERSUCKERS our regular OJo 79o n yard quality, now pnttrrna colorings. Boil-proof. 59 yard EYELET BATISTE fisc regularly, a cool fahrio /or hot wimther in u lovely assortment of pastels brown nnvy. JO inch wide. 49: 36-INCH CORD LACES tho fashion leader of tho seauona cotton fabrics, R string laco material equnlly sultnble for afternoon nnd ovenlnr frocks. " 49:. 2-P1ECE LINEN SUITS oyster whllo linen aultu ot wanhablo linen. Woll tailored with a boyish back, notched collar nnd cut nwny front. Sizes 14. IB nnd 1R. "TOM-BOY" LINEN SUITS man-tailored.linen sultfv wllh pinch nleatu, riouhlo single breasted, nmdo of fine Irish llnon Hint will not shrink. Brnwn, navy Mid whltp. >.95.95

4 PacreFour RED BANK REGISTER,.TUNE 18,1935. RED BANK REGISTER ESTABLISHED 1*18 BY JOHN BL COOK. GEORGE a HANCE, Editor. FHEDEB1C S. HAVES, Managing Editor. THOMAS UJVtNG BROWN, Publisher Business Manager. THE RED BANK REGISTER Is a. member ol THE ASSOCIATED 1KJESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the Ufa (or republlcatlon of all news dispatches to It or not otherwise credited In this paper also the local ngwa published therein. Telephone Red Bank 13. Subscription Prices: One year -,... Six months Three months $ Member National Edltoral Association Member New Jersey Press Association THURSDAY, JUNE 13, Why Not a Dose of Their Own Medicine! If the powers that be In tho Republican party had deliberately set about alienating the voters of the Rarlten Sy Hook bay sections it 1B hard to Imagine how they could do it more effectively than by continuing to h out the same kind of a raw deal that they have accorded to those interested in the shellfish Industry. A variety of things has occurred of late to Impair Republican prospects in Monmouth cpunty next fall not the least among them is the reaction that has set in as a result of the failure of the Republican legls-, lature governor to support the movement to get the unjust ban lifted which New York city has imposed against clams gathered in the two bays. Why the ban was imposed never has been officially explained, but those who are engaged In the shellfish industry have their own ideas ton the subject their grievances are heightened by the fact that the state Is doing nothing to help them. The laboratory boat which was to have made an inspection survey of the two bays has been ordered taken out of service June 30 unless this action is rescinded there Is no hope of demonstrating that the bays are not polluted. The ban will st. One would think that the fact that no cases of typhoid fever have occurred in these districts where clams are a staple article of food would be sufficient In Itself to prove that the ban should be lifted, but such a common-sense, inexpensive solution la not to be expected. The excuse given for ordering the laboratory boat out- of service Is that of economy. This Is enough to xnoko & horso laugh, especially when it is considered that new Jobs have just been created which in salaries alone cost the taxpayers of the state $400,000 a year. Everybody knows that economy Is the last thing the political "big shots" are worrying about, as has been shown by their action in tapping a new source of revenue by levying A RRIPR tnx. Not content with tendering no aid to the shellfish Industry,,the legislature has passed & law prohibiting clamming on Sunday. Warning has been served on the clammers that they will be arrested if they break this law. The shellfish men threaten to invoke the blue laws to advertise the Injustice done to them. What a gr thing It would be If they could put these laws In operation In the localities where live the legislators who voted for this outrage against the clammers!. There Is scarcely a normal person who does not break the blue laws every Sunday; what a meet right thing it would be to arrest fine.the unrepresentative repref entatlv^s of the people who put over this raw deal on the clamrners! had been bled white many municipalities h»d di faulted la paying county state taxes. Two courses were open to solve the problem of how to meet expenses. The honest course was to reduce expenses the other one was to impose a new tax Rev. Lester K. Clee, speaker of the house of assembly, presented a definite, concrete program of how It was possible by wiping out useless Jobs by cutting expenses to the bone for the state to meet Its obligations without Increasing taxes or resorting to a.sales tax. Among the Republicans he was the outsting champion of this kind of economy. Among the Democrats Assemblyman Theron McCampbell was the leading advocate of this co.urse. Probably it could have been done. At least It was worth a trial. But the "big shots" of the two parties did not want it tried. Patronage Is one of their chief sources of power they did not want it lessened by reducing the number of Jobs by reducing expenses. To be sure when the plnn of imposing a state tax was first broached the claim was made that It would provide relief by lowering taxes on property. That claim may have been plausible when It was first made, but It soon became apparent that It was a delusion a snare. Not only was no effort made to eliminate useless Jobs to reduce expenses but new positions were created causing an annual outlay of $400,000 per year In salaries, according to reports In tho dally newspapers. The overlords of the big parties co-operated in putting this over just as they co-operated last week In pushing through the sales tax legislation. It is & sham battle which they fight. One might imagine from the remarks which they make about each other during election campaigns that they are enemies of the bitterest kind,.but In reality this Is not so at all. When their power Is threatened by loss of patronage or by economy they invariably "get together." It is unfortunate that the voters of both parties who really want economy do not take a leaf from the book of the party "big shots" also get together. So long as they fall down worship party labels instead of voting.for their own Interest this is impossible. The party bosses have the whip h always will, so long as the voters think it Is more important to vote for party than to vote for good government. How many more experiences like that of the sales tax being foisted upon them must they receive hefore they learn to vote for the benefit of themselves instead of for party bosses? Editorial Views -o-o-o-o-o-o- The Navesink Firemen Their Splendid Community Gift. For civic spirit pride In their community it is hard to find any group to excel the average volunteer fire company. Not content with risking their own lives to protect the lives property of their fellow citizens, these men, motivated only by an unselfish desire to aid Improve their home town, very frequently perform other tasks not associated with their flre-flghting duties. Some companies aid the unfortunate at Christmas time there are others that carry on this splendid work throughout the year. The spotlight at present shines on the firemen of the village of Navesink. They have undertaken the job of building a dam to impound the waters of Navesink brook convert an area of ten acres of swamp l into a beautiful lake. In spite of the fact that the men work on the dam only after their regular days toll is over, good progress Is being made. The lake will bo an important asset to the community. L on the south side will be cleared of underbrush. There are many shade trees tho spot will make an ideal park. Then, too, in time the lake should become a fishermans paradise, because.navesink brook Is noted for Its speckled trout. The lake, no doubt, will improve breeding conditions for the trout ere long there should be plenty of sport for the followers of Izaak Walton. Formation of the lake will nld the community in two other Important ways. It will eliminate an extensive breeding place for mosquitoes,other insects, will provide an abundant source of water supply /or fighting flres. The Sales Tax The Party Bosses Score Another Victory. Next month the people of Nrw Jersey will begin the. experience of paying a sales tax. That it will increase the cost of living, reduce purchasing power, lessen tho flow of.money into the. chinnel:; of business ancl industry otherwise retard recovery from the depression are obvious. However, ihf-re Is one class which this new tax will not Injure but will benefit, this class In the "big shots," or "innstpr minds," or hof;&cn, or whatever term might be used to designate the rulers of the two major political pnitlfr*. Thrrpln lies the nnawer why this Iniquitous new tax has been paddled on the people of New Jcrney. The manner in which the legislation for the pales tax was put through the legislature is only one of many Illustrations Knowing how the big overlords of both parties their henchmen get together for their own benefit. Governor Harold G. Hoffman, Republican, nnd Mayor Frank Hague, Democrat, of JerBCy City, their understrappcm matin IOIH of uncomplimentary remarks about each other during tho election campaign last fall, but both for very apparent reasons wanted the sales tax put through when the time became necessary to get the required number of voted for thin legislation they worked cheek by Jowl. No one who Iteepn close tftbn on Now Jersey politics will be surprised becaufio thlb took place. Extravagance, waste various other things In tho management of the.state, toguther with tho depression, Increased taxes to the point whore larga numbers of property owners were unable to pay. On top of all this expenses were In Cleaned by the need of providing relief for those who ware unemployed through no fault of their own. Tho property Ux had broken dawn. Many property owner* License Fees Not Too High Are They High Enough? Almost from the time repeal of prohibition was adopted right up until the past few days criticism was general at Red Bank, some of it being uttered by members of the council, that the liquor license fees were too high. That it was not justified is now apparent from the fact that all except four of the owners of saloons have applied to have their licenses renewed that all except two of the storekeepers selling, iottled alcoholic beverages have asked for licenses for another year. It is well within the bounds of possibility that the six places will be taken by others. The mayor council several months ago served notice that they would not grant more licenses for bars than are now in existence. Thq number of saloons is considerably larger than in pre-prohlbition times, after making allowance for growth.in population it Is questionable whether this is desirable. Most businesses In these depression times have had a larger number of casualties than the vendors of alcoholic drinks. Thn license fp.es nt Bed Bank are higher than in adjoining municipalities but are exceeded by those of many other placeb in the 1 state. The argument that they are excessive is now disposed of, but there is no definite, concrete evidence to disprove the claims of those who want the ante raised. The advocates of such acourse contend that It would result In greater revenue other benefits. However, there will be no change for another year at least The license fees have been fixed to remain as at present The record up to the present time is not a bad one, especially as it affects the taxpayers. Taxes have been kept down as a result of $19,000 having been received from license fees. Arrests for drunkenness are about the same as in prohibition times, no serious charges have been made against the owners of tho palaces of drink. Under the circumstances the policy of "let well enough alone" is probably the best course to follow for another year at least Able to Go "On Its Own" Without Federal Assistance. Faced with the need of providing larger 1 school facilities, the residents of Shrewsbury township have more than ordinary reason to feel thankful that their taxes are low the financial rating of their municipality Is high. The township schoolhouse at Tlnton Falls is overcrowded with pupils In order for the building to conform with state educational requirements an addition is necessary. ^ Many other places arc Irvine same predicament they are doing nothing to remedy, it because they lack funds. Some of them are in such financial straits that they are unable to take advantage of government aid through the agency of the Public Works Administration. Shrewsbury township has no municipal bonded indebtedness nnd for several years past no municipal taxes have been paid. The school taxes have been small it will not impose a large additional burden on the taxpayers to build the proposed addition, the expense of which Is estimated at $5,000. Application was made to tho PWA for money to finance the undertaking, but at a meeting of the board with a representative of the government agency last week It was disclosed that for various reasons beyond the control of the board that If an application were made the money would probably not be forthcoming for a long time, if ever. The board is now faced with the alternative of continuing tho present overcrowded condition or of calling an election to raise money by taxes, judging by remarks made by the members last week the latter course will he followed. The amount involved 13 a largo one for a small municipality, Shrewsbury township Is to be complimented upon having been so well managed SB to be able to afford such, an expense. Things of this" sort riont "just happen." Thny nrfi not thp. result of good fortune. They are the result of the voters having put intelligence Into tho ballot box when they elected their township school officials. Tho depression would long ago have been conquered, perhaps it would never have occurred at all, If the same kind of prudence nnd honesty had been practiced everywhere in spending the public money as has been true in this small township without municipal (axes. Nothing has ilonc more to prolong the reign of hard times than excessive taxes. In this clay age when tho "big ehots" of both pnrtie.! arc devising all klnda of schemes to screw more money out of the people it Is aa refreshing us it Is unusual in lind a municipality where economy is tho watchword nnd where a mnjor emergency enn bo met without help from Hie federal government or any outside.source. We know of men, Fays the New Richmond News, who aro paying from 52 to $5 a quart for mighty Inferior hard liquor who come Into this establishment haggle over the prlco of a wr.cblt of superior quality printing. Arent folks funny? And dooo it necessarily follow that homely wit Is that which tho old man tries out on his wife nnd kids before telling It to the Klwanln. The fuel that thn parthwob created In nix day* proves definitely Hut It wasnt, a government relief lob. <Th«erinlOBs exyrmmd In the WltorUJ Vltn hiraunlu do not awutirur earn UM endonnust o* Th«R«*l«Ur.) Busdneas aa Usual. It Is now nearly two weeks sinci the Supreme Court declared portion; of tha National Industrial Recovery Act to be unconstitutional. Desplti dire predictions of all sorts netting very serious has happened. Many large Industries have announced tha they will continue to observe thi codes voluntarily, some have even announced Increases In wages. A few stores have resorted to a dlsastroui price cutting, In a few instances cuts in wages Increases in hours have been made, All In all, however, things have continued much the same. Actually the observance o: codes In the case of most small businesses has been almost entirely vol untary. Prom our observation the chlselers have been at work almost from the beginning about tho only change now will be that they will feel safer. The honest employer business man will still be honest will still treat his employees fairly. There has been much talk o: amending the constitution so tha 1 the government could continue to regulate all Industry all business as was attempted under NRA. For tunately such action cannot be taken over night, beforo It Is undortaken there will be amplo time to debate tho question, to study tho possibility of doing many of the desired things within tho present constltuion, as Senator Borah suggests can ba done, to consider,whether the United States needs to do many of hem. The President, after his first outburst of resentment, seems to have calmed down shows "every ndlcatlon of proceeding In a most orderly manner to salvage the good from the NRA experiment. We are still too close to the event to be able to judge how much of the talk Is political how much Is based upon sound judgment. In most cases It seems to be that "business as usual" Is the slogan. Freehold Transcript. "Whats There To Do?" Soon the l will be echoing with tho old chant, "No more pencils, no more books, no more teachers chabby looks!" as hordes of youngsters burst out of school for a three months vacation. And many a mother will shake her head as she thinks of the dawdling, idleness, mischief to come, for it Is a fact that after a week or so of aimless Idleness a child geu pretty bored restless. If you live, on a farm your worries in this direction are few, for there are always thrilling occupations with animals, gardens, crops or harvesting to absorb the children. But the mother who lives in town druads the Irritable "wh*}s there to.do anyway?" that is sure to come after ten days of vacation. These mothers would do well to start laying a few plans now. If possible find a small farm with a good-natured farmer a kindly farmers wife for your child to visit for a few weeks. Have them layout certain chores duties for him, enough to keep him busy he will adore it. If you cannot provide this wonderful experience for your children, lay plans for some carpenter paint jobs. Several boys we knew got together built a very presentable boat with a little help from the fathers. Some girls In our town made benches, chairs pillows for a little picnic shack owned by several families. Children can take care of gardens lawns sell vegetables, wash cars do many odd jobs at which they can incidentally earn a little money. Let them run wild for a week or two, but when restlessness comes be ready for it with some casual but attractive mounding plan. Mothers Home Life. Society "Alabama" Pitts. When the doors of Sing Sing prison opened "Alabama" Pitts walked out, society faced a problem It couldnt dodge. Edwin C. Pitts was sent to prison as a boy of twenty for participating in a New York robbery. With the Introduction of athletics Into the prison, he becaoie a star football baseball player. So excellent was he that the Albany team in the International League offered to give him a job on his release. Immediately Judge W. G. Bramham, president of the National Association of Minor Professional Baseball Leagues, ruled that an cxconvict could not be admitted to organized baseball. Here Is a man Warden Lawes called "a man In every sense of the word." Here Is a man who has paid his prescribed debt to society. Here is an Instance In which a prison has apparently done a complete job o[ rehabilitation, of sending a man out with, higher stards, more talents better equipment than when he entered. Is. society.to refuse to remit the debt once it is paid? la society to undo tho work of rehabilitation so sedulously achieved by the prison? Is society to permit the equipment bestowed upon 1 this man to corrode be wasted? Prison administrators have often been told that their Job la to rehabilitate men convicted of crimes so they will be anfe for society. The Issue In this Instance appears to bo whether or not society 1B lafo for tho rehabilitated man. Fortunately other offers are coming to Pitts there Is evident a wide desire to help him. Judge Bramham should bo credited with acting from the most sincere motives. He doesnt want organized baseball to suffer from having an ex-convict In tho game. He sees Pitts, thinks society will seo PIUB, as an ex-convlct. Does society so see him? Whether baseball, as a business as a sport, can glvo a rehabilitated man a chance, Is the Immediate question. The deeper problem la nether society Is ready to rehabilitate Its on attitude toward a reformed man. The Christian Science Monitor. Wst«h That putt. The current effort being made to educale the publio In the Importance technique of building dlsftmin$ ME eaxnp Oret will»uu» «, aympa.hetlo note among many citizens. It Is «good work. The automobile has transformed many a city-dweller Into a camper. Governments, realising this, have built roads that tap scenlo woraenls virgin forests. Forest services have cleared trails for the hikers. Today, as at no time before, the natural resources for recreation ere open to the peoples use. And abuse. The boy in a welt-organized camp Is not the. chief offender. He is taught how to build care for flres. Enemy No. 1 of the forests is the thoughtless adult who leaves his camp fin, smoldering, ready to be spread by a gust of wind, or carelessly flips a cigarette or cigar butt n.»mc. The Rotarlan Magazine Statesmanship. Only the innocents who ;expect to find roses on thistles were surprised when Governor Hoffman, stubbornly resisting dems that there first be retrenchment In state expenditures, enlisted the support of Mayor Hagues Democrats In passing a sales tax bill. As a cidate for governor, Hoffman indicated at the Republican state convention more than a year ago his willingness tosupport a sales tax. At that time he solicited Democratic support to obtain its passage, During the campaign, when cornered by a real economy program presented by his Democratlo opponent, he offered a mumbo jumbo plan that spelled new taxes nothing much else. Knowing all these things, as well a» his record as an eminently practical politician, the peoplo of New Jersey put him In office. They can blame only themselves if he now proves to be tho kind of governor he promised to be. Some of those who were fooled by the wordy wlhdlness of his plan may now ask why he has failed to carry out those provisions which called for revamped budget lawb, with municipal spending restricted to cash receipts; for uniform tax collections, for central purchasing reducions in the cost of all government agencies. Becauso new taxes were mentioned last on his list of helpful hints, the people might have been pardoned for assuming that they were to come last, after all the other things had teen done. But if they did assume hat, Its just too bad. The Hoffman-Hague sales tax means that "out of every dollar every person spends in New Jersey for ood, clothing the other necesiltlcs of life, two cents will be exracted, ostensibly for the unemployed, but actually to support the :ement tar road machinery ioys In the manner in which they ire accustomed. But, above all, passage of th«hoffman-hague sales tax means that If here Is now any real economy anywhere In the state govrnment, the miracle of tho ages will have come pass. Newark Sunday Cal 1. Normal Selfhood. A psychiatrist from Bellevue hospital in New York, Dr. Paul Schllder, told a professional gathering in Washington ths other day that normality in the human Intellect can usually be tested by a set of seven questions. These had to do in largo part with ones concern for his body with his feeling of aggresslve-,os3, inferiority or superiority toward hose about him. They were to be answered, not by any set of "right" oplies, butto the questioned persons iwn satisfaction. One needs, of course, no such tests o know that man In the Image of is Maker Is always normal. Like the ntelligence tests, they assume to measure something God has given without stint which is for the ndivldual to receive express. They involve a factor of human judgment which may be dangerously fallible when applied to ones fellow man. Yet with these observations there re points in Dr. Schllders discusdon which may be considered with irofh. It is well known that an exiggerated sense of self self-importince, self-depreciation, self- will, selfssertiveness, sensitiveness, selflshless, worry for ones safety or a deilre to bo ingratiating is the chief iloud which tends to obscure the human expression of the true normal icing which rightfully belongs to iveryone. This being so, the corrective lies In ettlng an accurate balanced apnaisal of oneself hla place in he universe. Paradoxically, the omm, "Know thyself," is best iboyed not by peering continually within. Only as we get outside oureles can we see ourselves In perpective with our human surroundngs. And only as we look upward lo wo see the pattern of our true iclfhood. The Christian Science Monitor. THIRTY YEARS OLD. Iiminouth County Dental Society Celebrated Its Birthday Last Week. The Monmouth County Dental so- :lcty celebrated its thirtieth year at meeting held at tho Asbury Park Municipal Golf club last Wednesday ifternoon evening. The afternoon session was devoted to the annual ental golf tournament, while some of tho golfers played better han others, they all demonstrated conclusively that they were much >etter adapted to the dental chair hnn on a golf courbo. The society was started on June I, 1905, dentists In practice at hat time have witnessed the gradual evolution of an almost skilled rado Into one of the greatest of all he professions wheroin the health f tho patient has taken precedent iver the mere restoration of lost iarts. A dinner ws» served at the evenng session, at which 23 dentists were present. Those attending from Red Bank woro Dr. Eugene Newman, Dr. J-red Newman, Dr. William M. Pearce, Dr. Harold J, Btokes Dr. Herbert Ely Williams. Sailed For Europe. Mr. Mm. Harold 8. Clark Alden Clark of Rumson sailed Saturday on tho Bcanyork of tho Americnn-Scantlo lino for Copenhagen, Denmark. They will return on the Srlpsholm from Gotisnburg August 0 Mr. Clark Is headmaster of the Rumson private school. Athletic Awards For School Year Representative* of Athletic Departments of Red Bank High School a Newspaperman Addreu Students at Ceremony Presentation of letters, certificates other awards took place, last Thursday at the junior senior chapels In the Hed Bank high school. The speakers were introduced by Athletlo Director Willard Rinehart. William Sherwood, basketball coach first speaker, gave basketball awards to Daniel DeLuca, John Barberlo, William Phlfer, Homer Hendrickson, Newton Tarzlen, James Parker, LOUIB Figaro Tony Trufolo, manager. Following the basketball presentations, Coach Don Needham of the track team made awards to Jack Dean, Arthur Sherman; Emery Wlngerter, Fred Wlkoff, Harry Stubbs, Bob Matthews, William Holmes William Becker, manager. Orchestra awards were presented by A. LeRoy Baker, director. He gave gold lyre shaped pins to Newton Tarzlan, Leslie Douglas, Gerald Csnnella James Moreau, all graduating seniors. Ernest Lass of the Asbury Park Press spoke. He gave pins certificates for work sent to the Asbury Park Press by pupils of the journalism class. Those receiving awards from the Press were Mary Burdge, Helen Maltrls, William Cannavo, Madeline Hendrickson, Esther Levlne, Nelson Oglensky, Ruth Baker, Evelyn White, Gladys Weir, James Moreau, Gencleve Curtis, Phyllis Miles, Ethel Jordan, Anthony Stoble, Jane Runyon, Jack Lovorsldge, John Kissel, June McVey, Jack Schooley, Lydla Ivlns Mary Bordlnk. Miss Helen Mazza, a member of the honor society,gave an address on tho work of tho society which Is based on scholarship, leadership, service balllty, The eligible cidates must st In the upper third of their class in scholarship. If a member falls bolow the stard on which his election is based ho may bo dropped upon recommendation of the council with a^majorlty vote of the faculty. Tho members from the June, 1935, class are Ollye Trucx president, Jane Parker vice president, Tina Cannella, Botty English, Marjorlo Erlckson, Marna Rueckhaua, Elizabeth Slhler, Phyllis Todd, Wllda VanWagenen, Alberta Youmans, Ella pey, Helen Mazza, Mary Burdge, Edith Bunln Magna Mountford. Members of the 12-B class are Jane Powers Helen McKee. Seven members of the 11-A class have been chosen. They are John Black, John Bremner, Jack Hammell, Mnrjorle Kohl, Esther Levlne, Stewart Powers Fred Williamson. Fifty-throe girls were given awards by Miss Evelyn Sloane, girls gymnasium Instructor. Three girls received letters stars for having compiled a thous or more points In gymnasium- competition. They Shirley Marks, Helen McKee Helen McKee Helen Ides. Four girls receiving class numerals for having 800 points were Ollye Truex, Marjorie Kohl, Dorothy Griffin MUlicent Chlnnock. Ten girls who received shleld3 with three chovr&ns were Rachel West, Ruth Reamer, Nancy Malchow, Betty Goode, Rose Ir, Virginia Ellert, Mary Burdge, Horla Bottagaro, Geneva Jackson Jane Wyckoff. Four girls who were given shields with two chevrons for having 400 points were Dorothy West, Esther. Lovino, Elizabeth Boardman Evelyn Wodehouse. For having 300 points eight girls were given shields with one chevron. They were June McVey, Shirley Leon, Alleyne Johnson, Eva Belle Green, Mlna Davis, Clara Coleman, Jane Beers 1 Ruth Abramovltz. Girls who received only a shield were Nettie Zager, Inez Zucco, Florence White, Barbara Sopp, Anna Swecl, Lillian Savage, Elva Rose, Annabelle Morris, Carrie Lucas, Ruth Jackson, Anna Jordan, Marjorie Hammond, Adele Hepprter, Ltlllle Heavll, Annie Hall, Frances Galatro, Betty Ely, Jeanne Dunnell, Tina Cannella, Sara Cloth, ivnna Brill, Adclo Welntraub, Dorothy Bartlett Helen Mazza. Captains Body Is Washed Ashore William Janus Was Owner of Trawler William H. Reed, Which Sunk in a Storm Two Months Ago. The sea last Saturday gave up ths body of William Janus of Atlantio Highls, owner captain of the trawler William H. Reed, which sank during a storm early in April. The body was washod ashore at Sea Bright wai found by William Schorer George Ettlnger. A month ago tho body of Arne Hansen, who was also on the trawler, came aehoro at Sy Hook. Two other men were on the boat, Slguard Samuclson Ernest Rankln, but Ihey are still missing. All were from Atlantic Highls. The body of Capt. Janus was badly decomposed. It was Identified by Martin Isaacson of Leonardo William H. Posten of Atlantio Hlgh- Js through papers found In a wallet In the mans clothes. Another moans of Identification was that the Index finger on the right h had been amputated at the first joint. The fact that tha body was not washed ashoro until two months sfter the boat sank Is an Indication, some peoplo think, that the body had been entangled In the wreckage was released only recently through tho action of the tides. It is also believed that the bodies of the other two victims are imprisoned in the sunken boat The trawler was bound for New York with a load of scallops when it sank. Capt. JanuB la survived by his wife, two sons, Arthur Janus, a student at Muhlenborg collego In Pennsylvania, Oeorge Janus, a daughter, Alice Janus. The funoral was h«kl Monday afternoon at the home. Rev, Michael II. Callohan, rector of Bt A&nfsn church, conducted the service. Burial by A. M. Ponton stoaa t u la Say VUv «em»t«ry. Graduation At Fort Monmouth Major General Junes B. Allison. Chief Signal Officer of th» army, presented diplomas to U offloers 148 enlisted men of ths Army Signal school at Fort Monmouth at the fourteenth annual commencement exercises Tuesday morning. The exercises, which were held in the War Department theater, were opened by an invocation by Chaplain Peter C. Sohroeder. Following this Colonel A. 8. Cowan, Signal Corps, oomraant of the Signal School, briefly reviewed tho achievements of the past year, congratulated the students on tho high degree of proficiency which they had attained introduced Major General James B. Allison, Chief Signal Officer of the army, who made tha graduating address presented the diplomas certificates to the officers enlisted men of the classes. In his address, General Allison spoke at length upon the value of the course of instruction given by the Signal school, notonly to those men who make the army their career but also to those who contemplate returning to civil life commerclallilng the training they have received at the Signal school "Fort Monmouth," said General Allison, "Is of special Interest to the citizens of New Jersey In that they have within the borders of their state one of the best trade schools In the country. There is no reason," continued General Allison, "why any energetlo, ambitious young man In New Jersey should not take advantage of the opportunities of the Signal school fit himself for a well-paying position respected place in the civlo community life of his locality," General Allison discussed tho growth of the Signal Corps tho Signal school traced the progress that had been made from year to year. "In order to deserve the high confidence of our peoplo," Bald General Allison, "the army must be placed upon a plane of truat, of efficiency of reliance far above that which is expected of thoso in the ordinary walks of lite." At these exercises were representatives from the numerous civic, patrlotlo church organizations of tho local communities. At the conclusion of General Allisons address tho benediction was pronounced by Chaplain Schroeder. Included In the graduates were Lieutenant-Colonel J. H. yanhorn Signal Corps, Major H. Huston Signal Corps Major J. D. B. Lattln Signal Corps, company officers course; Captain Byron A. Falk, Slgnel Corps, Captain Charles M. Simpson Signal Corps, 1st Lieutenant Terence J. Tully signal Corps, 1st Lieutenant William M. Mack Signal Corps, 1st Lieutenant Robert W. Raynesford Signal Corps 1st Lieutenant George L. Rlchon Signal Corps, Communication officers course; 1st Lieutenant Joseph H. Harper, infantry; 1st Lieutenant Earl C. Berqulst, Infantry: 1st Lieutenant Irvln Schindler, field artillery; 1st Lieutenant Ralph R. Mace, field artillery; 1st Lieutenant Douglas Cameron, cavalry; 1st Lieutenant Murray B. Crall, cavalry; 1st Lieutenant John A. LaPage; 1st Lieutenant Eric H. F. Svensson, Jr., cavalry; 1st Lieutenant James E. Jones, United States Marine corps; 1st Lieutenant James H, N. Hudnall, United States Marine corps; 1st Lieutenant Henry G. Newhart, United States Marine corps; 1st -Lieutenant Robert L. Peterson, United States Marine corps; 1st Lieutenant Walter C. White, Air corps; 1st Lleutenant Norme D. Frost, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Earl C. Robblns, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant James F. Walsh, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Frederick W. Ott, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Edward H. Porter, Air corps; 1st Lleutentn Donald D. Arnold, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Robert A. L. Plrtle, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Warren H. Hlgglns, Air corps; 1st Lloutenant Stanley K. Robinson, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Dudley D. Hale, Air corps;; 2d Lieutenant William C. Dolan, Air corps; Zd Lieutenant Ivan L. Farman, Air corps; 1st Lieutenant Donald H. Baxter, Air corps; 2d Lieutenant Clarence F. Hegy, Air corps; 2d Lieutenant Charles W. Haas, Air corps; 2d Lieutenant Othel R. Deering, Air corps; 2d Lieutenant Gordon A. Blake, Air corps; 2d Lieutenant Wendell W. Bowman, Air corps; 2d Lieutenant John A. Feagln, Air corps. Little Silver Has Twelve Graduates Twelve pupils received diplomas at the closing exercises of the Little Silver grammar school Thursday night at St. Johns parish house. The exercises opened with an invocation by Rev. John D. Blair, pastor of tho Little Silver Methodist church. The principal speaker was Rev. W. Carman Trembath, pastor of the Reformed church of Red Bank. The members of tho graduating class presented a play ontltlod "Circus Day. 1 " This was followed by a molin solo by Phyllis Mathlasen. Following the rendition of the CIUBS song, "Dream Road," the diplomas were presented by V. Parker Wilkinson, president of tho board of education. The exercises closed with the class audience singing "Ode to New Jersey." In the graduating class were Wilma M. Salt, Samued Whelan, Joyce L. Jacobs, Robert H. Robinson, William Wylle, Phyllis B. Mathlasen, John T>. Simpson, James K. Stewart, Anna T. Johnson, Dorothy C. Zlegler, Lois H. Quackcnbush Eva S. Ryser. SEA BRIGHT GIRL TO WED. MIM Geslne Smack to Marry Reuben Taylor of little Sliver. Miss Gesine Smaok, daughter of Mr, Mrs. Cyril Smack of Sea Bright, Reuben Taylor, son of Mr. Mrs. George Taylor of Little Sllvsr, will be married Monday aftornoon, June 24, at fit. Georges Episcopal church at Riimnon. The couple will live at Little Silver. Miss Smack Is a graduate of the Long Branch high school. Mr. Taylor, a graduate of the Red Bank high school, will graduate tomorrow from the Newark college pf electrical enii Three Local Boys To Get Sheepskins Quurlet D. Er^IUh, John a Mount, Jr., Leonard B. Yanko Cidate! for Degrees at Cornell Thii Week. Three Red Bank young men art cidates for degrees at Cornell university this week. They are Charlei Donald English, son of Mayor Mrs. Charles B. English of Maplt avenue; John Hendrickuon Mount, Jr., son of Mr. Mrs. John H, Mount of Maple avenue, Leonard B. Yanko, son of Mr. Mrs. Jacob Yanko of Peters place, Tho 67th commencement exerciser at tho university will take place at* Ithaca Monday, June 17, when almost 1,100 degrees will be conferred. Final examinations were held today. Tomorrow, Saturday Sunday, June 14, 15 16, are Alumni days, Tho graduating class will hear a baccalaureate sermon given by Dr. Seoloy Blxler, Bussey professor ot Theology at Harvard Divinity school, Sunday afternoon. Sunday night will see the class day ceremonies. Mr. English la a cidate for the. degreo ot bachelor of science In administrative engineering. A member of Phi Kappa Psl fraternity, Mr, English was elected to Tau Beta Pi, honorary scholastic society In engineering; Sphinx Head, senior society; Red Key, honorary junior society, Kappa Tau Chi, honorary society in administrative engineering. He was on the varsity 140-pound crow for, three years, being chosen captain In his senior yoar. He was awarded the varclty "C" for his work on the crew, He belonged to tha Cornell Musical clubs for four years to tho Crow club for one year. He was chosen chairman of the Important Freshman Advisory committee was on the Class Blazer committee, Mr. English prepared at Peddle. Mr. Mount Is a cidate for the same ^degree. A member of Phi Kappa Psl fraternity, he was elected to Tal Beta PI, Eta Kappa Nu, national honorary scholastio society In electrical engineering; Sphinx Head, Kappa Tau Chi. Ho played" on the varsity lacrosso team, winning the varsity "C." Ho was basketball manager In sonlor yoar was a member of tho Kappa Beta Phi, sor clal club. Mr. Mount also prepared at Peddle. Mr. Yanko Is a cidate for the degreo of civil engineer, A member of Phi Epsllon Phi fraternity, ho also belonged to the Officers club of the R. O. T. C, the Polo Riding club tho Cornell branch of the Amarloan Society of Civil Engineers. Ho rowed on tho freshman crew during his first yoar at Cornell on his college crew. He also played lnter-collego eoncor. Mr. Ynnlto prepared at the Red Bank high school. Local Boys Finish Military Course They Were Graduated Tue»day From the Army Signal School at Fort Monmouth After Fiva Months of Intensive Training, Two Red Bank boys were graduated from the Army Signal schbol at. Fort Monmouth Tuesday. They were Private First Class John J. Kellohor, Seventh Signal Service company, son of Mrs. Florence L. Kelleher of Hudson avenue, who was enrolled in the radio electricians course, Private Melville R. Reid, Company B, Fifty- First Signal Battalion, son of Mrs, Clara B. Reid of Newman Spring! road, who was enrolled in the tele< phone electricians course. They both began their respective courses on September 10 of last.year. Private Reid beforo entering the Army Signal school was a student at the Leonardo high school. The Army Signal school, where the boyb studied for five months, Is one of the best trade schools in tho country each year turns out nearly 300 graduates, many of whom return to civil llfo enter upon tho occupations that they studied at the Signal school. Tho school conducts courses for radio electricians, radio operators, tolephono electricians, telephone maintenances men meteorologists. Thoso who become enamored with tho army life find an outlet for tholr energies ambitions In the vast communication systems maintained by the Army. These systems extend from Panama In one direction, to Alaska In the opposite direction from Now York or Boston to tho Philippines China. Tho Army Signal school Is an especial boon to those energetic ambitious young men who, for various reasons, are unablo to obtain a college education, for at tho school, at no cost to themaolvob, thoy aro given an education training that will fit them to becomo active useful citizens In any community. Mrs. Walter Gosling Heads Alumnae Mrn. Walter W. Gosling of "Sunny Cove," Red Bank, has been re-elected president of the Associate Alumnae of New Jersey College for Women. Mrs. Gosling, who Is active in club hospital work, Is also a member of the Board of Directors ot the Alumnae association has already served three years as president of the group. She Is one ot the first five women elected to tho Board of Trustees of Rutgers university as a trustee has served on various sub-committees, Including tho committee on tho* Womens College that for the selection of a dean. She Is a member of tho Collogo Commltteo of tho New Jersey State Federation of Wraiens Clubs of the American Association of University Women. Get Rutgers Degrees. Romayno Uhlor of Long Branch, Bradloy VanBrunt of Atlantio Highls, Margaret Fogorty of Freehold, Mary Degnan of Rumson Charles Worth of Oakhurst received degrees In education last week from Bulgers unlvernlty. A bonaflde nownpnper circulation the kind The KcRlstor has is tha only kind I hut counts with the advertiser rfo premiums or other Indiiccmenis have ever been offered to W U M a k c u l a t i o u A d W U t

5 Mourned As Dead; Was Much Alive Herbert MacCIoud the Other MacCIoud Children Thought It Was True for Six Day*, but the Cat Came Back. Herbert MacCIoud, aged eleven y.ar«, eon o{ Mr. Mrs. Cecil MacCIoud of Wallace street, entered hi. spaniel dog Blaclcey bis striped tiger cat Tommy In the recent pet show which took place on Brookdale farm at Llncro.t. The two animals are great pals. They were scheduled to do a horseback riding act at the show, the cat to bo the rider the dog to be the horse. They had often done tho trick at the Mac- Cloud home they were carefully rehearsed to repeat It on the Llncrof t farm. But It WR«all of no avail. Blackcy was all right when he got to tho show, but Tommy Immediately became homeblck. At the firm opportunity he climbed out of the pen where he was kept disappeared. Herbert tho rest of tho MacCIoud family mourned tho pet as gone nev- Wednesday Afternoon Bridge club er to return. Their grief WOB SOlast week, with Mrs. RonBon Warno great that it was not asbuaged when substituting holding high score, Blackey won second prlzo In his the hostess was second. elass, although at any other time this Dr. Oscar H. Hyer attended the would have filled them with joy. 75th anniversary of the Flower hospital in a combined celebration wltn The show took place Saturday, June 1. Last Friday Herbert heard the New York Merlcal college. a cat meowing when ho opened Mrs. W. O. Diggln entertained the the door Tommy streaked pabt him Wednesday Afternoon Bridge club like a flash Into the house. The cat last week. Mis. Elmoro Kattner held was very thin considerably tho high score, with Mrs. Conrad Johsnscn of Keansburg low. worse for wear tear, but nothing serloubly was tho matter with it. Mrs. A. Wilson of Main street Is There was a happy reunion at the spending a fow days with her sister MacCIoud home that day. Tommy Is at Now York. now as far as sleek as over Miss Margaret J. Dovlln, Miss Isabel Eggleston, John Egglegton even more than formerly ho enjoys riding on the dogs back. How herolph Rounds of Summit attend- ever found hia way back is something that puzzles the members of the MacCIoud family, especially when they consider that ho had to pass over Swimming river nnd through tho business section of Red Bank. Matawan News. /[ <Th«Red B-nk Register can be bouuhl Dr. Mrs. S. M. Lazow attended the Wednesday night performance of "Tobacco Road" In Now York. William San-ford returned homo Thursday from Tempi- unlver.lty, Philadelphia, to spend the summer months with his parents, Mr. Mrs. Edward B. Sford, bavins completed.his sophomore year. Mrs. Robert Chasteney of Summit spent Wednesday with her* brotherin-law sister, Mr. Mrs. Jacob R. V. M. Lefferts. I?r. Gerard Devlin spent from Monday to Wednesday as the guest of Dr. George Anderson of Baltimore, Maryl. While there Dr. Devlin participated In the annual golf tournament ot the Greewood dental study club of Baltimore. He won the cup for the second consecutive time, but does not keep permanent possession of tha same unless he also carries off tho honors next year. David Allen was a guest of Mlas Hopo Lewis over Friday. Mr. Mr. Harold F. Beam are.wilding an addition to their house On Crown placo. Rev. Mrs. Elijah F. Reed returned homo Friday after having spent a few days at Shlpbottom. Mrs. Arthur Nicholas of Minneapolis, Minnesota, is visiting Mr. Mrs. Edwin H. Domlnlolc, Mrs. William Craig entertained her ed a tea dance given last week by Georgian Court college at Blue Hills Plantation, Duncllen. Mrs. W. A. Closo entertained her Wednesday Afternoon Dessert-Bridge club last week, with Mrs. Charles A. Neldlingor holding high score. Mrs. George P. Lehrltter, Miss Jean Rue Miss G. M. Farry substituted. Miss Dorothy Roder, who has been ill with a nervous breakdown, Is con- Vain street Jacob A. L-wla J, e. i, Mr. Mrs. Henry G. Wlckhom In MlUw-n from M. J. OCormell, 124valescing. Sunday evening, baccalaureate services were hold at the Matawan high homo on RIvcrsldo drive, Red Bank, nnd family will move to their now.chool auditorium, with Rov. Carl H. Juno 18. Koeker, Jr., as speaker. Laat night Mrs. Cora Brltton son Raymond.of Woodslde, NewiYork, "were at eight oclock a b concert was given In tha high school auditorium. guests of Mrs. Louise Dawe Thursday. This afternoon at two oclock class day exercises; Friday evening at Mrs. Albert B. Smith, Mies Elizabeth Domlnlck, Edwin Domlnlck Ight oclock, graduation exorcises will bo held In tho high school auditorium, with Dean Herbert C. Hun- Dorothy of Red Bank, Inspected the Mrs. Georgo W. Allen daughter saker of Dana college, speaking on home economics department of the "Tercentonnry of Secondary Education In America." Misa Nntallo Smith is an Instructor Toms River high school Monday. Miss Mary Wells entertained tho there. Teachers Bridge club Monday ovening. Miss Irene Bolte held high score Colts Neck News. with Mrs. Edmund Allen low. Mrs. Henry L.Zuckor has been A meeting of the board of education of Atlantic township will be held made vice president of tho federation of Welfare agencies of Monmouth county. the matter of engaging teachers for tomorrow night. It is expected that Misses Jean Florence Buckley tho coming school year will be taken of Summit wero guosta of Mr. up Mrs. J. R. V. M. Lefforts Tuesday. Ȧ meeting of tho consistory of the Reformed church was held Friday evening at the home of Stanley Hunt. A surprise party was given for Harold Gunther Friday evening _y forty of his relative, friends. The u.ual pastime, were enjoyed the celebrant received many fine gift.. New by-laws were adopted by the fire company last week. Baseball teams representing the fire company the boat club played last week. The firemen won by the score of 11 to 5. The club nine made a much better ahowtng than had been expected. It was their first game they had had no practice. The sawmill bridge on the Verburg road has been torn down It Is being re-placed by a culvert. While the work Is under way travelers are detourlng over a roadway on John Weirs property. Martin Itellly has recovered from his JnjrioB be has resumed bis position as a county employee. The annual banquet for the members of the Holiday Gunning club their wives was held last night at the Main Central hotel at Asbury Park. The members of the graduating class of the public school enjoyed an educational sight-seeing trip at Trenton Saturday. The journey was made by bus. Low l at "Jakes Hollow" at Scobeyville, where the Boy Scouts have their camp, is being drained to prevent mosquito breeding. The work Is being done by employees of the Monmouth county mosquito extermination commission. Lairds cider mill distillery is being re-condltloned for a new season. The work of making cider will be started In August Lincroft News. < Tb# Red Bank Beffltter can ba bought at Llncroft from George Toop, who h-i a delivery route.) Mrs. A. E. Albright daughter of Waban, Massachusetts, have been spending a few days visiting at the home of Mrs. Louis O. Ford of Swimming River road. Mrs. Albright, mother of Mrs. Ford, will-spent the summer at Llncroft. Her daughter returned home Saturday after visiting here a few days. John Mahoney attended the Communion breakfast held Sunday morning at St. James church, Red Bank. Larry Mahoney graduated Tuesday from the eighth grade of tho Rod Bank Catholic high school. Capt. Frank Farber has returned home after- visiting at New York. Capt. Farber is In charge of Amory L HaskcllB 81-foot yacht. R. C. Weeks, an employee on the Sunnyside farm, Is expected to take possession of the bungalow formerly occupied by Eugene Layton, Jr., on Saturday. Patrick Gaffney daughter Gladys of the Main road spent Sunday visiting relatives at Irvlngton, Now Yorlc. Edward Boughton is expected to leave shortly for National City, California, where he will spend the summer visiting his father. Mrs. Harry Sprung spent the weekend visiting relatives at New York. Mrs. Cecil Nusonfleld returned with Mrs, Sprung to spend a few days. Jack Kelly, Jr., of Fair Haven, Is spending two weeks visiting bis grfather, Bernard Kelly. The honor roll of Foremans boarding school for the month of (,May Includes Luther Bailey of. the first grade, Arthur Moss of the second RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, Trade, Alfred Mantack of the third Tide, Walter Peek of the fifth grade, Richard Mahoney of tho sixth grade Marjorle Jordan of tho seventh grade. The Llncroft schoql will close tomorrow for the summer vacation. Oscar Roy of New York Is spendng a few days visiting his brother hlllp. Miss Nlta Applegate of Matawan is visiting at tho home of Mrs. Sara Boughton. Mr. Mrs. Eugene Layton, Sr., son Ralph of Llncroft Mr..nd Mrs. Harold Perry of River KODAK FILMS At Deep Cut Prlc-» No exposures 10c No exposures 19c No exposures 23c Similar cut prices on other sizes Verfchrome filmi. FREE/ 25*.(HONGS V4ITH 26* PHILLIPS MILK or MAGNESIA TOOTH PASTE Plaza spent Sunday at the home of! the mens championship. Both Mrs. Mrs. Mary Ellen Bower of Neptune.; Murphy Mr. Slocum are shooters Mr. Mrs. Herman Wolf of! Bloomflcld were Saturday visitors of 1 at the Langendorf range. Irma Schofleld last Wednesday Mr. Mrs. Jesse Schofleld. graduated from the Lorig Branch Mr. Mrs. Steve NIckerson of Junior college. Baybnne spent Sunday visiting Mr. Mrs. John Mauser, Sr., of Phalanx. " Charles Hower of Red Bank, Har- 1 ry Langendorf of Llncroft Thorn-j as Kaney of Holmdel won cash prizes» Sunday at the state shoot meet held at Falrflcltl. Mrs. John Murphy of j Freehold defended her title as.ladles champion, while Lewis Slocum won VENETIAN BLINDS WINDOW SHADES Our prices are rlgl.l Tel. 19S-B for defonstratlon estimate. Reines, 536 Cookman Ave. ASBURY PARK. DRUG CO. HIGHEST CASH PRICES PAID Old Gold-Silver U. S. Government Llcant* MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS GUNS CAMERAS BINOCULARS ETC. Bought Sold Exchanged BARGAIN IN WATCHES 221 Broadway, Long Branch 54 BROAD STREET RED BANK, N. J. Blue Jay Foot Pads SO-foot THRIFTY Wax Paper TffimiBAr FfflBAW f 25c Pkg. Barbasol Blades 25c Box of 12 Lorayne Shaving Cream Sun Rays Greatest nf all Values. Regular 1.25 Seven-Piece; H-Etched Crystal tt-i. Glass viinod _./*; Beverage vi n.> u.li Stt, consiat.ni. _--iln»-a ilfi» of -> 6 Tall Tumhlers Lnrge Juff, by our Anniversary Plan for only 49c. h card you seo.huh.rated. Have your purchases punched when card Is completely punched ( total of $5.00) it entitles you to one of these wonderful 7- piece Beverage Sets for only 50o Fearl Hle Pen Knives 25o Value 4-Row Tooth Brushes 25c Can Williams ChrUuan Science Reading Room (f REE TO THE PUBLIC) Church EdUloe.00 Broad St., Bed Bonk, N, J, Authorised -nd appcovt. lt_tt_ read, borrowed or p_rcb_i, -. Dubll. Is cordlallr _wt,_ t* the leading Boom, wblth h " <WI/ / Mtt - Sunday,» _ i30 t l holld,,,, j r o m li30 ta TISSUES Box of 200 PEACHEE o r SHU MILK I BORAX SOAP 50c Quality Shaving Brushes 15c Box Steel" Wool 25c Value Sun Visors with fitted cap 10c Infanta Nursing Bottles 25c Large Fruit Reamers Large Tin Atlas The Parade of the Countries Listen to the proud trample of hoofs as tha parade passes in review! Engl Africa France China --Canada Australia- India the United States! Eight nations where members of the Order of the Golden Rule are associated with us; eight nations where the familiar Symbol of the Knight Shield is known respected., It is peculiarly fitting that these eight nations parade today in celebration of the fact that wa enter, now, our eighth year as a member of the Order in this community. That we have been successful in qualifying,year after year, isa source of deepest satisfaction to us an assurance of great possible value to our readers. WORDEN FUNERAL HOME Al.EM-W.WORDEH WARRYC.F.WORrjEM JAMES A.WORDW PHONE 557 -OE.FRONT ST. RED BANK.NJ. POWDER A TABLETS Bottle ot IOO 15* TIM P.ALBERT VCLVETt»f\V HALFtHALF! I TOBACCO I "I 35o Tube Lifebuoy Shaving Cream 18c Box FLUFFY Soap Flakes BOc Pint Rubbing Alcohol t0oo " I[n Camay Tollct mav 1.00 Reg. 15c Cigarettes Popular 10c Cigars 2 pkgs< for 15 c 5 for S7c : Box 25, $1.85 Box 50, $3.G5 Camels, ChesleAvhd, Old Gold Lucky Strike/ Raleigh MORRIS, TAKEYTON, FATIMA, KOOL, LORD SALJSBUR- 15c Polar or Life Mentholated Cigarettes pkg. Ac carton 89c WINGS, MARVELS, D0MINQ9, laxjl JONES 20 GHAN1), SUNSHINE O carton 89c 5c Quality Cigars 2 for 5 C Box 50, 99c Yello Bole El Producto, Royalist, Hnbanello, Optimo, Black-tone, «tc. Sc Br Cigars 6 for 25 Box 25, 115(1 :.(!* fill, Havana Ribbon, Kichcraft, Garcia Gre. Brooks Corona, Havana Brown, Snntanella, Optimo Dolls, etc. Popular 5c Cigars c liox 50, *2.1ti. Girnrds, Hrmlettn, IMilllles, Spen ccr Mrirris. Amerndn, White Owls, ilc. Former 5c Cigars 5 for 15 C Box 150, SI.31) Cremot, Bold Invliiciblr, Cincos find Osim Save on Little Cigars 15c Between (hfl Acts K. Via Knyal nox of 10, 2 for S5o L-_lojH, bit* of 10, IRc Kaywoodie Drinkless Pipes 80c Value Dona Rosa FREE! Moth liag witli 1.00 Flit All lor CILBERT PERFEX ELECTRIC FANS 8lnch Blades

6 NEW YORK or NEWARK $j.oo?sr SUNDAY, JUNE 18 BED BAJJK...8:01 AJK. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10 BED BANK _.8:08A.M. Stard Time Shown Add One Hour lor,daylight Tim. Returning tickets good on any New Jersey Central train, except The Blue Comet, on date of sale. Consult tlclset agents for leaving times from stations not shown above additional Information. THERE WILL HE A SPECIAL AFTtr^ n^at»of ll^tn? 8e«W Yo k!"ub ty St.. 10:60 P. M- Newark, Rroad ht.. 10i«P. if"»" stations Terth Araboy to Point B.a»ant inclusive. Thl» speelalualn provides an opportunity to attend the theater. Jerseyk&Central NEW BEDCCED PMCES GIANTS BLACK AND WHITE Marcy rarm» has a more consistent record of awardi at lending poultry shows than any other breeder In America. Our Jersey Giants are not only a most profitable dressed bird, large Giant capon always being In dem by leading butchers, but produce eggs equal to any other heavy breed. Buy your huby chlclis, at reduced prices, $11 (black), $13 (white) per 100, from Marcy Farms, who Introduced Jersey Giants to the world. Chicks each Tuesday. MARCY FARMS MATAWAN, N. J. PHONE 1M3 Bumsteads Worm Syrup *T» ehlldmn u mnxtt of Bsrer/ v m Airaeftou am tohewea, IT NXVEB FAILS.»«p«JI»MKlto Bud enormous enorous Ml Ml ol ol SANTONIN, SANTONIN, It It «u talni MI! I! A Awe. S»4 S»o *ra.. a tost. tost, All DrnnUta or t>y mall. S»e * battle. lasts! oh Boroatnads. Est.. o. Ja» feoibxa. M. D.. FnllnaeWila, "TiMOTHY R. HOUNIHAN Contractor Builder SPECIALIZING IN JOBBING Telephone 940-S! SCREEN AND STORM ENCLOSURES 160 Bridge Avenue, tted Bank. N. J. /Ol clothes, rugj reveal tho personality of their / owners. A"Falco-shampooad" rug Is as distinc-,/.,, ;!ve as a well-groomed gentleman. Falco Shampooing removes dingy film frorn^ rugj. Colors return with renewed brilliance; patterns are vivid. Domestics Orientals alike yield magically to ; *; exclusive "Uttla Fails" process. e :TRY FALCOI The) cost Is extremely moderafei Domestic*, 4e per sq. ft. (formerly 5c) Oriental!, 6c per sq. ft. [formerly 8c) Chenilles, 6c per sq, ft. (fermerjy 8c) (STORAGE M«SO- f. PER MONTH, INCIUDING IN3URANCI AND MOTH-PROOFING) Phone Red Bank 2600 or WX-1000* (*We Pay ths Cost) 176 W. Front Street Red Bank Biy a t o n i n g... laundering... Rvg Shampooing... Fur Storage Grammar Schools Hold Commencement Graduation exercises of the Haslet West Kcansburg grammar schools were held In the auditorium of tha Keyport high school Friday night. Due to disorderly conditions that prevailed at last years exercises the township school board decided that admission this year would be by card. This resulted In good order. The spacious auditorium was filled to capacity. The program opened with a play, "Out of the Air," the graduates of tho two schools participating, ThB Invocation was by Kov. C. E. Hlckman, pastor of tho South Koyport Methodist church. Willis E. Bllderbach,...MPffiVlling principal of the Keyport schools, gave the address to the graduates. The presentation of book certificates was by Miss Vivian Canfleld, county librarian. Harriet B. Cook, county helping teacher of health, made the presentation of attendance certificates. Presentation of diplomas was by Thomas Rathbone, vice president of the school board. The exercises were brought to a closa by a benediction by Kcv. Hlckman. RED BANK REGISTE Hie Graduates Of Holmdel Township Largely Attended Commenc*- meat Exercises Held Monday Night at the Reformed Church at Holmdel Village Th«Reformed church of Holmdel wai filled to overflowing with a large audience) was attractive with floral doloratlona when the commencement exeiclsoo of the grammar schools of Holmdel township wore held there Monday night. Those who attended it say it was the largest best event of the aort ever staged in the. township, Twenty-ono pupils graduated it he four schools of the township. Th»y were Margaretta Long, Charles Hyor William Ryder of the Crawfords school; Grace Luccarrelll, Michael Menoiky, Mary Menoiky Grace Sobenck of the Centervilla school; Helen Maher, Jean Mo- Knight, Clara Lefsky, Vernon Bennett, Frank Sweeney, John Gill, Jo»- ph Kaplus, Chester Kaplus John Wlnkowskl of the Holmdel school,,irl«woolley, Helen Dowen, Betty Cisxeski, Rose Enf ante The graduates of the Hazlet school were Eleanor Hlbbs, Louise Kneute, Donald Beers of the Centerville Evelyn Lovett, Alma Phillips, Eleanor Shown, Eleanor Winterton, Hud- school. The progress was one of unusual son Carhart, Richard Darling, William Post Chester Wolcott. The merit. It was ably presented there were frequent outbursts of applause. The diplomas were present- class officers were Evelyn Lovett president, Eleanor Hubba vice president, Hudson Carhart treasurer ed by Dr. Paul H. Axtell, supervising principal of the schools of Mid honor students were Evelyn Lovett Alma Phillips. MrB. M, S. Boirth, G. H. Stilwell E. Jamison dlacoursa elicited much favorable township, who made the chief address of the evening. His compose the faculty. comment. Although serious for the The graduates of the West Keansburg school _ were Marvis Aumack, oristies whioh evoked much laugh- Julia Miller, Ruth Brown, Ruth j teri Dr. Axtell was introduced by most part, It contained several hum- Sturgls, Helen Relboldt, Kenneth i Harry Hanee, a member of the Mohr, Valentine Beaslck, Oris Aumack, Warren, Behrens, Edward Maadden, Harvey Mcdonbach, George Rinker William Sefclk. Tho class officers were William Sefclk president, Julia Miller vice president, Ruth Brown secretary VTarren Holmdel township board of education, who thanked Mlddletown town- Bhip lor ita contribution towards the success ot the commencement exer- tral source of gab, On display are the laat-mtnute models of rangei cises. Tha music was provided by the Mlddletown township high school orchestra, the members of which Behrens treasurer. The honor stu- were transported free of charge by dents woro Marvis Aumack!Edwin H. Braach. Mrs. Frances Julia Miller. The school faculty Is Rockerfeller was the orchestra leadcomposed of Principal Helen DeB- Pr. Mr. Manee praised the members preaux, Mary W. Wooley, Mary M. of the faculty of Holmdel township. Rowl Helen L,. Grehea. The One of the features waa the preboard of education members are j sentauon of a banner to the Hill- Qeorge Sclianck president, Thomas crest school for having the highest Rathbone viea president, P. O. WeU percentage for attendance punc. g clerk, John Bozarth, Rudolph Butetibach, Edward Thome, Richard Brown, Charles Everdell Samuel Thome. L»«T3Ar«AB*«-ti GiVfij-^lriVi tainila.** <4^ivlnrr il«a af>vlanl *rabe * "PVlifl Deal Conservatoire Jo Open Next Week mosphere modern appliances. These experts report that the place whioh the kitchen holds in the regime f tha average American family has lever been io conspicuous as at preswhlch will be opened Thursday of. f"^* next week. Three exhibition, a Boys can make extra pocket money selling The Register. Advertisement. tmlif Beemti/Jmt 1fUMi&toeA. YOU CAN ENJOY THIS LUXURIOUS, COMFORTABLE MATTRESS NOW DONT DELAY $39.50 SPECIALS! This Week In Our Bedding Department! METAL BEDS All Sizes LINK SPRINGS Simmons Quality $ $9.98 COTTON MATTRESS 50-lb. Roll Edge $? 75 FEATHER PILLOWS-21x28 A. C. A. Tick...» each Qff c SPECIAL SIMMONS INNER SPRING MATTRESS $ *2 j 5 4 POSTER BEDS, All Sizes. Maple, Walnut or Mahogany Finish. *6.95 STERLING FURNITURE 21 WHITE ST. SHOP 75 PHONE R. B. 291 tuallty during theechool year. This school led the other three schools of the township during six of the ten monthj of tha school year. It wa» remarked that the showing would have b««n even hetter but for an opltlomic of measles. Prior to this year the townihlp banner had been held fifteen year» by the Centerville school. "* 1 R. t J" l willl, [^T-i^B^Tk month will be put on until September 15 by Royson Treloar, dlrsctor Chorus, "Old Faithful." "The Old Spin, Township school! nliur Wheel" Hlllorest school of the Carnegie Hall art gallery at resentatlon of certificates of punctuality New York. Miss Harriet Caoke A sumaier art school, under the direction of Miss Jano Freeman, h Chorus, "The Rainbow," "Spring Is TJeaV* ihorus, "Roses ot Picardy." "Gay Llttla Ola" ; Hoimdel school member of the Camegle Hall group, "My Mountain Horns" will be conducted in connection with Crawfords school the exhibition. The school will open mentation of reading certificates..:-. Hiss Vivian Canfleld Thursday of next week, will run horus, "Good Graen Acres of Home," for ten weeks. "Isle of Capri" Centervllie school Jhorus, "Water Boy"...Township school! Orchestra Selection, Entrance of elass Remarks -... Harry Man«Address presentation of diplomas..".. Dr. Paul Axtajt Chorus, "The Horn* Road" Township school! Benediction... R«v. William H. YermMi Orchestra selection Pupils who received certificates for not having been absent nor tardy the pabt year were Ruth Harvey Smith, Betty William Cizeskl, harlotte Zukor, Frank Montagno Harry Thomas Coles of H1Ucrest; Doris Helen Maher, Asher Schonck, Marguerite McCormlclt, Joseph Kaplua Stanley Winkoski of Holmdel; Bernlce VanDorn, Josephine Scott Frank Webb of Crawford* Corner Joseph Ambrosino, Michael Mlnoski, John Sclano, Margaret Ambrosino, Josephine Mallconico, Mary Minoskl, Mary Sclano, Joseph Cerllone, Frank Foragasso, Anlello Mallconico, Harry Paloeky, Phitaona Saverla Mallconico, Patricia Minoskl, Hose Sclano, Edwin Berton Kenneth Wllley. 0 Each pupil who received a read- Ing certificate waa required to read 25 books. The certificates were presented by Miss Vivian Canfleld of Newark, the new county librarian- Pupils who received the certificates wore Doris Maher, Norman Morgan Eulalle Francis, Ethel OReilly, Jo* eph Lefsky, Aneata Young, Helen Maher, Myra Francis, Pearl Stem Charles Gahler of Holmdel Margaretta, Tbelma Bcssli Long, William John Jacob, Arthur Catherine Lester, Marie VanDorn, Mary SannelU Walker Sutphln of Crawfords; Troyolui Schcnck, Nancy Young, Antonle Rose Enfante, Betty William Cizeski, Iris Woolley, Ernost Peseux Harvey Smith of Hillcrest Mary Menosky, Grace Schenck, Mary Sclano, Lucy Stranlero, Minchella Luccarelll Constance DenOuden of Centerville... Minister Win* Suit A verdict of "No cauno for action was hed down last week In I Camden court In a suit against Rev. Ncal Dow Kelley, rector of St Lukos Methodist church, Long Branch. The suit was brought by John B. Cramer of Camden, charg ing alienation of his wifes affections. The board of trustees of tho Long Branch church last week Issued statement unanimously supporting the clergyman declaring the) rnembom were solidly behind him were exceedingly gratlfled at thi outcome of tho trial. Gets a New Jaw Socket, Winifred Monke, eloven, of Nep tune, who has not opened her mouth Blnce sho was two yeara old, underwent an operation on her Jaw las Tuesday. Winifred foil when she wa«two. She Injured her leg uplne this affected her Jaw, Two month a&o «h«underwent an operation on hor hip, 8he was glvon A new hip Joint -which lengthened her lag two lnohe* «nd straightened her iplne. Tuesday she got a n«w Jaw «ock«t» a* The Rod Bunk Register travels over every atreet In town «v«ry road In the county. Let It carry you jn««a»*«i to those who llv«on &MI»*orouj(hfar. Adv«rtl»emont, Kitchen With A Personality Sciences Gift To Housewives The Ultra-Modern Kitchen, with Pyrofsx Range Demonstrating what the wellli eased kitchen will wear in 1935, an ixhiblt designed to give the women >f this vicinity a glimpse Into the renders which engineering science las ^performed In modernizing the ooklng department of the home le g held this week at the showoomi of the district pyrofax dletrlbitor, at 22 Perry street, Trenton. Tha exhibit marks the completion extensive arrangements to make raa available aa a cooking fuel to houss of hoiiieg In suburban :ountry districts which lack a cen- ther kitchen gargets. Visitors are upplled with data showing how the iltchen may be run with the utmost irlclency at the same time at ow cost. There is also valuable in- ormatlon on decorative aspects, sanatlon convenience. Figures on the number of women ho do their own housework disclose hat In the number of persons en- ;aged, home cooking Is just about :tlb worlds largest Industry. It Is beause so many of them are thus engaged that home experts are emhasizing the Importance of Investing the kitchen with an attractive at- ent. All In one, It It the nerve-conter of the home, the great domestic workshop the place from which the wife mother dispense hospitality. "The kitchen with & personality" has become the vogue of modern times. Large kltehen are now In dem. The correct dimensions of the up-todate workshop of the home are given as 10x12,12x14,14xxs. Sanitation hap become the popular watohword. In keeping with this trend Interior decorators recommend that walls be tiled to wainscot height that above this point either a painted plaster or washable wallpaper be used. AB floor covering, a new plastlo substance known as vlnyllte, Is represented as Insuring long wear, resiliency, beauty cleanliness, Stainless stool Is the Ideal metal for sinks And other metal appliances, since It retains Us luster anil Is resistant to corrosion. Mr. Flood points out that color, charm cleanliness In the kitchen are actually In Inspiration to good cooking. The Introduction of pyrofax gas as the cooking fuel, he s&yi, has added Immeasurably to the comforts convenience of housework. The economist whioh It* use make possible In the operation ot the. kitchen have also been extremely gratifying to housewives, Perfection of the pyrofax distributing system, he Insures Its availability at all times. 10 WHITE ST., BED BANK, N. J. PHONE tjvmm f We hjgblr recommend Frederic* 30K Cooler Vita Tonic Permanent Wares. There Is abnolutely no discomfort (i s no high baking heal; s1 no harmful chemical* mod for heating can com* ia contact with your half < s; luit few minutes of pleauot relaxation your hair is molded into nquiilte soft watm that at* 6»W1MS1, perfect.:, e»iy lo manage:;; tver so long \ lasting. For your hairs ask*:: sfor com. forts isk* its nuke your next permanent a 3O5S Cooler Vita Tonic Peraaoen VOGUE Beauty Parlor Bear Entrance Free Parking Spao* In Boar of Shop. 1 Cmulne $ovr-ma>h "KEmUCHSTMIOHTWHUKr 2 63-Y««r-OlilKinticJi» formula A Rich In Coatly Small Aged Naturally a Full fair 5 PRICED LOW! WINNING AMERICA FOR 5 REASONS TTERE3 the Kentucky straljht i A whisky with all the features youve looked for. No wonder leading dealers in Chicago report "BOT- TOMS UP" their fattest acller «fter Bottoms Up KENTUCKY STRAIGHT WHISKY only 90 days! No wonder carload lata arc needed to supply the dem in cities from Seattle to Miami! Aak for "BOTTOMS UP" today, by drink; or bottle. You too wilt join the swine: o to "BOTTOMS Wf." BROWN-FOHMAN DUMIny C«. [fdmttin «/FiM WlthhSinetltW 4! U)Vl$nUM fa ItBNTVCCT e smarter to buy a BUICK if it your car will cover the aown payment COME IN TODAY AND SEE ABOUT IT If the trade-in value of your present car equals the down payment on a Buiclt, boy a Bakk. YooU litre Bnkks bigness... comfort.. J VHBN dependability... economy. And nothing on the road matches Bnicks performance. The difference between your monthly payments as between Bulck a lesser car win be so slight that yotrh never miss the money. And So come in lets do business together. H. L. ZOBEL Cor. Hardinn Rd. & Broad St., Telephone 9SS. Red Bank, N. J. Ocean Avenue, Telephone 90. Sea Bright, N. J. BETTEB AUTOMOBILES ABE BUILT, BVICB Witt BOflB

7 Here There in the County Pertowl Note*, Stlei of Property, Building Operations, Lodge Doings, Birthi. Mwriagei Deatht. A <Ub hawk flew Into a 95,000 volt traniml»»lon line of the Jer»ey Central Power Light company Frl> day between Point Pleasant Lakewood, was electrocuted. The hawk was owned by the Blologleal aurvoy at Washington, MacOnrthy VVhnrtfln, Miae Matilda Truex Wharton, daughter of Dr. Mrs. Edward U Wharton of South Orange, Alan W. MacCarthy ot Maplewood wars married Saturday night llls» Wharton la a grdaughter of Dr. William K, Truex of Frehold. 8emeiua>Yatas. Mlas Jlae Semenia, daughter ot Mr. Mrs. S. Semenu of Keyport, Walalce Tates, gon ot Mr. lira. George Yates of Keanstmrg, were married last week at the Keans. burg Methodist churoh, Lead riant Thefta. Bteve, Anthony John Weber John F. Kostka, all of Mat»w»n township, were arrested last week In connection with thefts of pi* iron from the Matawan plant of the National tead company. Passenger In Oar Hurt Mlas Sylvia Chasowlti, 23, ot Keyport was seriously Injured when car in which she was riding with Jacob Rlppcn of Keyport was In a «ol< llslon with another automobile on the Cllttwood highway, n»vl»on (Jmvatt. Hiss Ollvo Estells Davlion, daughter of Mr, Mrs. Howard Daviton of Xngllshtown, Cecil B. Oravatt of Ardona were married Sunday afternoon, June 2, at the Kngllsbtown Methodist church. Oroy Sohanok. JIIss Margaret C, Schanck, daughter of Mr, Mrs. Aaher Sohanok of Holmdel, Feroy Oray, son t>t Mr* Pearl Gray of Frehold, were married last week at the home of the brides parents, German Measles Prevalent, Gorman measles continue! to lead the list ot communicable diseases with 520 cases reported during May, the monthly report of B. Clifford Er«rlckflon, health officer, revtalei Baturday. Honored by Governor. Augustus M, Howili, atoreltaeper at the Beaglrt national guard encampment caretaker of the LltUe White House, wai guest of honor Saturday night at a dinner attended by Governor Harold <J. Hoffma-n. Intertaken Woman Dead. Jtii Oarollne Elisabeth Dennis, B4 yeua old, died Saturday morning at the home ot her sister, Mrs. Arthur Johneon of Xnterlaken, The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon. Appointed School Doctor. Dr. Oncer H. Hyer of Matawan has been appointed ichool physician by the Matawan township board of education for the ensuing school year. /- Puncturing Auto Tires. Raymond Clatt, 33 yean old, of Asbury Park, was sentenced to three months In Jail for puncturing Orel on cars parked In front of the) Berkaley-Carteret hotel. Divorce* Advised. Advisory Master Alexer 0, Trapp Saturday advised divorce decrees for Eleanor Alexer of Shrewsbury for Conover Barkalow of Adelphla. Same Liquor License Fee. No change In the $500 liquor license fee no restriction on the number of bars In Asbury Park will be made this year, City Clerk Rol 1 Ixiog Bald Saturday. X ected Fire Chief. Orvon White was elected chief of tl s Glendola Ore company of Wall t< tvnablp at its recent elections. He s eceed his brother, Norman M hlte. I irn at Hospital. Mrs. Elmer Goldsmith of Deal gave t rth to a son last week at the Long I ranch hospital. Last Thunday I prnlng Mrs. Victor Bush gave I rth to a daughter at the bosptlal 1 cods long Branch P. B. A. Patrolman William. Kuster was i,ected last week president Ot the ] ong Branch Patrolmens Benevomt asioclatlon, succeeding Benjiiln Kaplan. riving While Drunk. Salvatore Musella of Long Branch an arrested last week on charge! of runken driving after his car had Olllded with another automobile ; : light stard, tutger* Graduate. Henry Abell of Belmar received a Igree from Rutgers college at the (Oth annual commencement Friday. ie was active In lacrosse crew hlle in college. found Dead In Chair. John H. Whistler, sixty years eld, ot Keansburg was found dead In a kitchen chair Sunday evening by his two daughters, Alice H. Wllma Whistler ot Brooklyn. Confirms! Friday. Three hundred children were confirmed Friday morning at St. Arms church, Keansburg, by Rev. Monea K. Klley, bishop of the Trenton diocese, Flower Snnteher* Busy. Officials of Atlantlo View cemetery, Mans.so.uan, have Issued a warning against flower thieves or "simtchern," who have been stealing dozers from graves In the cemetery. Refused Licenses. The Matawan township committee turned down all but one liquor license application last week because the applications wore not accompanied by tho necessary advtinoo foe. WanU Township Post. John D. Koarns of OHffwor boen endorsed by the Mata; ocratte club an a cidate ship commltteeman to aucoei 11am 11. Hyer, Br., of Matawan. Lone* Driving License. Joseph H, Bteen of Matawan, charged with recklessness, lost his drivers llcenso last week. It was revolted by Arthur W, Mages, acting motor vohlclo commlnnloner. B«ardon Khrman, Miss (Jertruds L. Reardon ot Union Beaob M>4 Walter John Bhrman ot Riotera* JHUU.NW fwk, «wn **& rlei reciotly by Mayor Jamei P. Mc- Xlttrlok ot Unica Btaob. Found Dead at Hl» Home, Paul KokXUUJ, e» yean old, proprietor at a Union Beach reitauraot, wu found dead at his home last weak. He leaves a wife, four sons two daughters. Lodge Anniversary, Th«88th anniversary of Lady Colfsx Bebekah lodge was obaerved at Keyport last week. Several gr effloers three charter members were present. Lightning lilts Theater. The chimney of the Str theater at Freehold wai struck by lightning last week. The court houw, which adjoins the theater, was slightly damaged by the shock. Graduates from College. Miss Elizabeth J, Brown, daughter of Dr. Harvoy S. Brown of Freheold, Is one of thirteen Monmouth county girts to graduate from the New Jersey college for women. Seventy Year* Old. William Lewallen, a reoldent of Freehold for tho past 67 ycarb, celebrated his seventieth birthday last week. He has been a newsdealer many yeiuu. Graduate Nurse. Miss Mildred H. Bennett, daughter of Mr, Mrs. W. H. Bennett o( West Freehold, graduated from tha Methodist Episcopal hospital at FhlJ adelphla, last Thursday night. Miss Florence Leshlnsky, daughter of Mr, Mrs. John LeshlnaRy cf Holmdel, Vincent Slrutla of Ball Bearing Low Priced! "KWIK- KUT" And at Sears low price Its the biggest lawn mower buy of the season. AUTO SEAT COVERS $ 1,19 Coupe Ideal summer covors, (Ibarnus surface cotton materlnl. Knsy to clean. Full length protects front ot Beat down to floor. Freehold were married recently at St. Rose of Lima Catholic churoh. Suiters Broken Leg. Vesta Ludwlg, ten-year-old daughter ot Mr. Mrs; Edward Ludwlg ot Wlckatunk, suffered a broken leg last week wh*n she wai hit by a car while alighting from a school bus. Died at State Hospital. John Ford, 81 years old, died last week at the state hospital at Marlboro. The funeral was held Tuesday, burial was In the state hospital cemetery. Iteacue at Sou. Frank DeFIllppo of Brlelle Jumped Into the ocean Thursday rescued Joseph Janln, who went overboard from a lookout neat on the mast at Dejflllppos boat. Charged With Cur Theft. Forman Magulre, Matawan Negro, Was arrested Thureday on charges of drunken driving, Mealing a car, taking money from the trousers of a drunken companion. Factory Leased. Long Branch city commissioners last week approved a. temporary lease of the old Rochester button factory to. the United sheep lined clothing company of Newark. Man Hurt In Blast. Raymond Krug, 21 years old, or Long Branch, was severely burned Thursday night when the gasoline tank of hib car exploded while he was working on tha machine. Freehold Blacksmith Dead. Michael Kelsey, an pant Freehold blacksmith, died Monday afternoon BED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18,1935. of last week. Tha funeral was held Thursday at St, Ross ot Uma church. Extradite ThM. Preston Davlson, a former resident of New Bedford, l«in the county Jail awaiting trial on alx charges of robbery. He was extradited from Delmar, Delaware, Long Branch Man Dead, Angelo, Ferrsnte, 72 years old, of Long Branch, died Sunday night. He leaves a wife a brother, Rocco torronte, Graduate Dentist. Irving Barnett, eon of Mr, Mrs. Benjamin Barnott of Asbury Park, has graduated from Ohio State university, where he studied dentistry. Bom to Former Kegldent* Mr. Mrs. Craig Waltt of New York (state, formerly of Keansburg, are the parents of a seven--a-half pound boy. Drug Salesman Arrested. John Bell, a New York Negro, was arrested at Asbury Park lest week on a charge of selling narcotic cigarettes. Twins Finish School, Thomas M. Richard M. Child, twin sons ot Mr. Mrs. Joseph W. Child of Avon, received degrees from Lafayette college Friday morning. 3-DAY LAWN MOWER SALE Thursday, Friday Saturday Only Never before has a lawn mower of this quality been offered at such a low price. Regularly $4.89 For 3 Days Only! $ >.39 4 Self-adjusting ball boarlngs. Has four crucible steel blades that are self-sharpening against the saw steel bed knife. Easy-cutting, smooth running. Large 8-Inch wheels, cuts full 14 inches. Built to give long service. Garden Hose «-ft. coil All rubber, 25-lt. lengths, complete with brass couplings. 3-DAY PAINT SALE Thursday, Friday Saturday Only Master Mixed House Paint, The best paint money can buy. Regularly $2.79 Gal Gal 3 Day Sale ALL STATE TIRES Thursday, Friday Saturday Only. 20% discount for your old Urea. AUTO SLIP COVERS $.98 Coupe Attittctlvo new all-ovor pauornn of exceptional quality materials, out to glvo excellent coverage porfeot fit. Camp Stove $Q.98 Sears, Roebuck Co. 2f7-29 Monmouth St v RED BANK Red Bank 1290 Chosen State Auditor. William Hyer, Sr., Matawan township commltteeman, has been elected state auditor for the Woodmen of the World. He assumed office June 1. Chickens Stolen. A hundred twenty-five chickens, valued at $150, were stolen last week front James W. Aumacks farm in Rarltan township. Graduate ot Westojran. Frank Howard Hauser, aon ef Mr. Mrs. F. H. Hauser of Keyport, received a bachelor of arts degree Sunday from Wealeyan university. Schmidt Barker. Miss Hilda Schmidt of Freehold William Barker of Woodbrldge were married at Freehold Saturday afternoon, June 1st From Jail to Hospital. George B. Hull was removed last week from the county Jail at Freehold to Fitkin honpital, where ha 1B a medical patient. Suffers Broken Hip. Mrs. Valentine Buck of Freehold fell last week broke her right hip. She Is a patient at Fltkln hospital. Injured In Fall. Mrs. Hannah Curran of Freehold fell last week broke her hip. She is a patient at St Francis hospital, Trenton. Suicide by Ranging. Kenneth McGackln, 28-year-old son of Samuel McGaokln of Freehold, hanged himself last week In the attlo of his home. Holy Name Baseball League. Sixteen Junior Holy Name society baseball teams have formed into a Monmouth county league. Military School Graduates. The Freehold military school graduated four pupils Friday at its 34th annual commencement exercises. i - : I 1 i 1 1 Rubbish Burner 98 Screen Door J6i66 Heavy galvanized screen, walnut oiled, stain, heavy duty. $-1.79 Window Screens 39 IS-ln. mesh, galvanised high grade hard wood, oiled frame. Screen Wire Square foot. Time to rescreen. Pro- Tex best quality 16 mesh uniformly woven. Utility Wheel Barrow Beg, Value BBc. One-piece Heavy gauge, ateel wire. Made of good quality eteel. A real buy. Grass Catcher 65 Sturdy white canvas with galvan- Izetl bottom. Hedge Shears $.19 Iteff. value 1.20 Blades made tor hard wee. Tennis Racket seamless ateel tray. Hardwood frame. Drum type hose reel, holds ISO feet 9i-ln, hose. 95< Lawn Sprinkler Revolving, with brnsfl arms head. Sprinkles 5 to 60-ft. area. Pruning Shears 39 C Mado for rough u R n K o. A big value. Tennis Ball 3 for 59 Molnture-proof ntrlnj?h, reinforced Cholco of whlto shoulders; full or red. K wonderful value. Pace Sevan Check These Four Points! CDLDSPOT alone has them all... V^SIZE You need six foot capacity for an average family of tour to six people. Coldspot gives you B.2 cubio feet more than you need 18.1 square feet of nseable shelf space. Be sure you get a refrigerator thats big enough. Ask about size comparo Uia facts with Coldspot before you buy any refrlgeratorl ^PERFORMANCE no You want dependable cold at all timesmatter how high the thermometer goes. Coldspot Is super-powered gives you more power than youll ever need freezes 105 Ice cubes FAST Is quiet economical has only five moving parts. Ask about performance before you buy any refrigerator! ^BEAUTY PRICE Thouss proclaim Coldspot "the most beautiful eleotrlo refrigerator In all America!" Beautiful streamline!), chrome trim white porcelain will show you wiiy! Be sure you get the best value for your money In 1035! Coldspot I* low-priced, yet you got every worthwhile feature that money can bay exclusive Coldspot features unobtainable elaewhere at any price 1 Use this yardstick of value wherever you shop! Ask pertinent Questions about these four points whichever refrigerator you look at! Then put the facts you find against Coldepot, Youll be omnced how much more value extra value Coldspot gives you for your money. Youll ho thrilled at the features Coldspot gives you many excluslvo with Coldspot alone. Check them below. Then youll underst why thouss are saying, "The biggest value at any price! 12 Famous Features 5uper-Power«d Unit,,. Only S Movlnf Part*. N«w "Touch-a-bar"... m Touch Opsn* Door. 108 Ice Cubos... 7Va Full Poundi FAST. New "FoocW Storage for Veg«tftb!as. New Watir Cooler Holds a Gallon. Split Shelf for Rostti Bottln. New Refrlf $ 139 erntedl GUM Rolling Pin. Automatic, Full VUlan, Interior Llfbt. Llfttlme Porcelain Enameled Interior) 10- Polnt Cold Control) Stml - Automatic. Da«(roit, 3trenmlln*d Beauty Created Exclusively for Coldfpot. Dry Zero Insulation Surrounding Storags Sputa..50 $5.00 Down $8.00 Month AUTO GAS RANGE $44.95 Cash Regular Price $49.95 > Glanco over those quality points did you ever son their equal at (iho prico? JiiMiutlful nllppled f?rcon finish... enamel-lined oven... new lnmnnt lighting... concealed lirnna tank wllli guugc... iwtomntlo 11(10(1 preventing tucl oontrill... trlple-oervleo chromn steel gencrntor.,. hont Indicator... utility drawer. KENMORE Imperial WASHER REDUCED to $54.95 * 5-0 Cash $6.00 a Month Formerly $69.95 Ii youre Interested In saving $1S 01 more on a quality washer, youll surely want «o examine tho KENMOKE IMPERIAL. Wo know our Washers wo sell more of them than any other store in tho United States, thats why we can oftor you BO much more for your money. You get a massive tub; a triple coating; of hard, glistening porcelain enamel on tho tub green outside, white Inside; a new life-time, rubber-mounted motor ihat never needs ollliik or attention; a newly designed wringer that Is Codomlum plated It will never rust; sclf-ndjusting especially compounded rubber rolls. The lnst feature is THE NEW MINUTE METER. It keeps tho washer running tho exact number of minutes you wish then stops it automatically. Its n tlinn mvn power savor at no extra cost. S15K IT TODAY 1 Sears, Roebuck Co* Monmouth St RED BANK Phone 1290

8 Page Eight RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18,1935. BETTER TAKE GOOD CARE OF THIS CAR THE FANS GAVE YOU. SON? PAY A LITTLE MORE AND USE What happened? A famous 21F motor oil Gulflube has been raised to the quality level of premium oils; What did It? A phenomenal new refining process the Multi-sol process now makes Gulflube the finest 251 oil that ever No other 251 oil fiat elf these points I 1. It is Multi-sol processed. 3. Ill already high mileage has been stepped up 20% to 25%; 3. Highlyrcsistanttooxidation nonsludging... extra long life; 4. Thins out less under heat... easy starting... thoroughly de-waxed; 5. Forms far less carbon; 6. High film strength will not corrode new alloy bearings. IN CANS OR BULK, 251 Ill.* USE PREMIUM QUALITY OIL, MAC-OUT I WONT PAY A PREMIUM PRICE! IU GET TH NEW GULFLUDE AT 25f A QUART went into a motor. What It means Premium Oil protection is now within reach of every pocketbook. Try the new Gulflube. Only 25* a quart at all Gulf dealers. Look for the Sign of the Orange Disc. GULFLUSl MOTOR OIL/Ht Justice Refuses To ModifyHis Order Justice Penkie in Hit Ruling in Asbury Park Caie Said It Wat Made to Protect the City from Embarrassment. Supreme Court Justice Joseph B. Perskie has held that an order issued by him on June 4 dealing with A»-. bury Park finances. adequately covered the situation he refused to modify it. Former Attorney General William A. Stevens of Red Bank, representing the State Municipal Finance commission, appeared in the justices chambers prepared to file a petition which would have Justice Perskie May Serve Drinks In The Open-Air Permission to serve cocktails other beverages at tables set In an open air garden was grated the Berkcley-Carterct hotel, Aabury Park, Saturday by State Beverage Commissioner D. Frederick Burnett Commissioner Burnett has ruled that tavern proprietors convicted twice of violations of the alcohol beverago act will bo refused licenses hereafter. Those convicted once may bo granted licenses at the discretion of the municipal Jlcsnaingv bodies. Places-To Visit It was late afternoon as wo. tolled revise the order to permit (he com- I up the threetmile hill to Caumont. mission to direct the state auditor to It had been market day, we certify to the Monmouth County were Passed by a continuous stream Board of Taxation that $70, of those little two-wheeled carts typtcould bo included in the 1935 tax Normy, under whoso neat cal ot levy of Asbury Park. This inclusion leather tops a large family could be was slated so that equal provision accommodated. We had to push-our for interest for all the holders of! bicycles walk, the hill was BO of the commission, that he appealed because the commission, at a meeting on June 6, adopted a resolution dirctineg him to apply to Justice Perskie for an order for modification. Judge Explains Petition. Justice Perakle said that his original petition was issued to protect the city from embarrassment by reason of any proceedings which might be launched by creditors seeking preerred status. The petition was Issued after Asbury Park creditors- sought to enforce judgment against the city by moving without notice to themuniclpal Finance Commission without any special order for that purpose first obtained from his court. He directed, In that order, that no action or proceeding of any kind, ilther direct or ancillary, by mamus or otherwise, should be brought against Asbury Park, or any public officers, that tho enforcement of any judgment, decree, levy or execution for the recovery of tho amount due on any.bonds, notes or other obligations in which payment has been defaulted shall bo stayed until otherwise especially ordered. In his resolution, Mr. Stevens said: "The Municipal Finance Commission believed the effect of the justices order would be to prevent the Inclusion In the tax levy of the city for 1935 the sum of $70,906.G7 necessary to cover Interest accruing on certain obligations of the city now included in a certain judgment of the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey for $1,418,101.63, entered against the city on February 21, 1935, to that extent falls to provide for a just treatment of all bondholders of the city on a parity, that said sum should be Included in the assessment levy of taxes for the year of 1935 by order to the state auditor, under direction of this commission." Hospital Receives $10,000. The late Samuel S. Erlanger, manufacturer, of Ocean township, left $10,000 to the Long Branch hospital, 525,000 to various charitable Institutions, j He also bequeathed $40,000 in four trust funds of $10,000 each to his grchildren, Alfred Nathan, 3d, Milton C, Alene R. Sallie B. Erlanger. Boys can make extra pocket money aelling The Register. Advertisement obligations of the city might be! lon S steep. Once at the side of t «" r nasscd a made. Ward Kremer appeared aa attorney for Asbury Park. girl with the white cap of Normy road we passed a freah young Mr. Stevens said that he feared resting beside a wheelbarrow wherein was a square, old-fashioned trunk. the justices order would tend to Interfere with the proper functioning Her task would be far more wearisome than ours, but we could not bellve that she was pushing that heavy runk nlone up the hill. At length he pointing steeple of the village church came nearer nearer, carts were more more numerous, finally we reached tho busy square, where baskets of provisions, babies grmothers were being loaded inside, sturdy little horses hitched up for the ride down hill to the farms in the valley. At the one hotel feverish activity was at its height. Hundred of country people had to be refreshed with great pitchrs of new cider. We wered out :o avoid the crowds, whom should we see but the peasant girl, covered with dust, pushing her trunk up the last hill into town. FREE SERVICE CAUSES DEFICIT lonmouth Memorial Hospital Will Need $120,000 to Flnnnco Cases., Figures for the first five months if 1935 show that close to two-thirds of all bedside care provided by Monmouth Memorial hospital, at Long Branch, was given wholly free to patients, according to a report just completed by Henry Herrman of Deal, treasurer of the institution, nic service was more than fourfifihs free, The hospital served men, women, children babies from overy part of the county, regardless of creed, color or ability to pay.. In 1934, Mr. Herrman pointed out, the operating deficit on account of similar free care was $58,393.50, Previous contributions made it possible :o maintain tho charitable work during the entire year, he said, but with tho beginning of 1935 there resources were exhausted the hospital was obliged to go into debt rather than reduco ita free work when most needed in a time of wide distress., Careful study of the amount necessary to finance free service for indicates that $120,000 will be required, he added. This Is to be the goal of the forthcoming county-wide appeal, for which plans are going forward under the leadership of Bertram H. Borden of Rumson, general chairman, with the purpose of assuring full continuation of the hospitals service to families in need. GENERAL X.EE PORTRAIT. One Presented to Signal School at Fort Monmouth. A portrait of General Robert E. Lee was presented by the United Daughters of the Confederacy to the Signal school at Fort Monmouth at the Officers club. The presentation was made by Mrs. G. Lloyd King, president of Glen Ridge chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy. This organization is presenting similar portraits to all general special service schools of the army, All officers of the post witnessed the presentation music was played by the Signal Corps b. Following tho presentation an informal reception was held In honor of the repre. sentatlvos of tho United Daughters of tho Confederacy. Clearing Jersey Shore. The Department of Commerce Navigation has urged the removal of aboned hulks derelict vessels from tho New Jersey waterfront, has asked an appropriation from federal funds of $500,000 for the project. m i rmenusi DAY By. Mrs. Alexer George Menu Serving Eight (Final Luncheon For Year) Jollied Salmon Salad (For M&idtesB Hostess) Jellied Salmon Salad Potato Ohipa Pickled Stuffed ERBI Bran Bread Butter <* Ripa Ollvea Chilled Fresh Fruits Sponge Cake Iced Tea Jellied Salmon Salad 1 tablespoon uranu- 1 clp salmon lated gelatin 1/8 cup diced 4 cup cold water celery 2 tablespoons t tablespoons vinegar chopped 2 tablespoons pinientos sugar 1/3 cup salad 1 cup boiling dressing watert M teaspoon salt Soak gelatin in cold water five minutes. Add vinegar sugar, add boiling water stir until gelatin has dissolved. Cool add rest ol Ingredients. Chill until stiff (about two hours.) Unmold on lettuce surround with pickled stuffed eggs. Fkskled Stuffed Eggs 6 hard cooked eggs M teaspoon salt 4 tableapoona naiad % teaspoon. dressing._ ^ paprika 2 tablespoons chopped % teaspoon pickles celery salt Cut eggs In halves. Remove mash yolks with fork. Add rest of Inredlents. Roughly fill egg while cases. Chill. Bran Bread 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon bak.r-h cup Graham powder flour 1/3 cup molasses 2/3 cup bran egg 1/3 cup sugar 12 /» cups sour milk teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons 1 teaspoon eoda fat, melted Mix Ingredients. Pour into" greased loaf pan let rise ten minutes. Bake fifty minutes in moderately slow oven.. Chilled Fresh Fruits 2 cups sliced pineapple 1 cup berries 1 cup cherries (seeded) y% cup sugar 1 tablespool lemon julca Mix chill Ingredients serve in glass cups. Garnish with fresh mint. Long Branch Man Fined And Jailed Clarence Viracola Fined $6,200 Sentenced to Six Yean in Priton by Federal Judge Guy L. Fake. Clarence Viracola ot Long Branch was fined $6,200 sentenced to six years in prison Friday by federal Judge Quy L. Fake following conviction on a charge ol operating a still in a garage on Elmwood avenue, Long Branoh. Heavy sentences were also.meted out to three other men arrested In a raid on the still last February. Frank Vecchlo of Trenton Colnelo Dellsa ot Long Branch were sentenced to jail for three a half years fined $500 each. Anthony Galatl of Trenton, who pleaded guilty, was sentenced to a year a day in jail, fined $1,200. OFF BTATE DEBT. Suggestion Brings Protests Due To Countys Financial Condition, The suggestion of Dr. Lester H. Clee, speaker ot the state assembly that Monmouth County write off the state debt involved in the erection of the new bridge over the Shrewsbury river at Highls has met with emphatic protest in lieu of the financial condition of the county. When the office of county treasurer was taken over on April 19, 1934, by John B. Naughton of Rumson the county cash account was virtually depleted. On May 1 of the same year the balance was $12, Mr. Naughton In a recent report pointed out that the financial condition of the county had been placed on a flrm foundation. A bonaflde newspaper circulation the kind The Register has is the only kind that counts with the advertiser. No premiums or other inducements have ever been offered to secure circulation. Advertisement. Veterans Advised To Go On Relief Mraben of tho New Jersey department of Disabled American Vet." «ran«of the World war, which met In a convention at Long-Branch Friday, were advised to "go on relief If preference ta to be, given to those on relief in dealing out Jobs under the recently enacted 4*,00O,0b0,O0O work relief bill. Thornton Webster of the Vaterans Placement bureau of tha Department of Labor was the principal speaker. One of the quickest ways to find a Job is to advertise in The Registers Want Department Advertisement. Sale Every Thursday Horses & Cows ZLOTKINS STABLES, FREEHOLD, N. J., Thursday, June 20th, ot 1:00 P. M. 60 Head real Guernseys, Holstoln Jersey Dairy Cows always on h. Fresh close springers. Guaranteed tuberculin retest fully accredited cows. Always have plenty horses on h, mated teams singles ready for any work. Anything sold on commission. Exchanges made. Private sales daily. JACOB ZLOTKIN & SON Phones: Res. 380 Stables 026 Freehold, N. 3. JOHN L. M1NUUH, Foitofflu, 8M N, H. 1. <*VT*TN, PABSONS * DOBEMTJB. uiki.il,i!< i U l J 1EU 0RS ** U«John I. Qulnn. Hrtodor. 0. P.rioS^ Thom». P. Doramua ALSTON BEKKMAN, OOUNSEI.LOn A1 LAW. 10 Broad St. BSD BANk. N, J. JOHN E. DAY Funeral Home PHONE Broad, Street, Red Bank. KEEPS ATTRACTIVE BY AVOIDING COMMON CONSTIPATION ILLS Eats Prun-O-Wheat Bread At Every Meal To Prevent A Sluggish System This lovely girl haa learned tho easy way... tho natural way... to proper elimination. A few slice* of PRUN-O-WHEAT BREAD every day keep her system healthy regular... keep her bright vivacious, full of energy charm t FRUN-0-WHEAT is not only a delightful food it contains those natural regulative nutritious food elements, flaked wheat, Vitamin B CONTAINS these reiuiatlee properties flaked wheat; Vitamin B ancentralcj prune juta. the concentrated juice of rich, sun-ripened prunes. You will enjoy this new bread for it3 temptingflavor finenew energy in its abundant food value benefit from its definite but gentle natural laxative properties.. Try it for 14 days. Ask your grocer for a loaf of PRUN-O-WHEAT BREAD today. Fischers PRUNOWHEAT o natural THE MOST FINELY BALANCED LOW-PRICED CAR EVER BUILT.V WOW ABOUT HOTWAT R \ \ i HOUSEHOLD CONVENIENCES You have automatic refrigeration, you have a cashing machine, mid a Vacuum Cleaner, you probnhly have a heat controlled range, hut if you nrc still using any form of maunally operated water liealer you 1 arc breaking the chain of an otherwise up to date household.... A Gas Automatic Water Heater sup«plies the niibsing link. Our new low gas rates make it the most economical as well as the best way of beating water. J 7U Matter D» Lux* Coup* Save money get everything own a Master De Luxe CHEVROLET RED BANK Mechanic Street Globe Court OPEN EVENINGS. Nowhere else, In the entire field of motor cars, will you get such balanced design, balanced riding qualities balanced performance ; s. at $uch surprisingly low prices. ;. a» in the new Master Do Luxe Chevrolet! Its the only car in its price range that brings you smartly sty led Body by Fisher.Tunet DEALER ADVERTISEMENT Top construction, Knee-Action Ride. Blue-Flame valve-in-head engine! And the Master Do Luxo brings you thes* advantages at the worlds lowest prices with the worlds lowest operating costs for any motor car that has them! Save money, get" every tiling own «Master De Luxo Chevrolet! CHEVROLET MOTOU COMPANY^DETnOIT, MICHIGAN Compare OKITOIHB low dekiwred pricet wd eaty G.M.A. C. urm>. A General Motors Valua KHEE ACriOK COMFORT MOTOR CO. Red Bank PHONES 3tSo 3131.

9 Auxiliary Holds Fidac Meeting Since June 1B Fldnc month In the American legion an Belgium la the Fldan study for this year, Mrs. Edwin Hnyt, who Is o( Belgian ancestry, addressed her fellow members of Shrewsbury Unit, No. 108, American Legion auxiliary, last Thursday afternoon at their monthly meeting hold In tho Womans clubhouao on Broad street. Mrs. Hoyt was nltlrcd In native costume, her subject was "Belgium." She exhibited many interest ing articles, Including a picture of her grfather the program of a concert given In his honor at tho time of his dlschnrgn from tho Belgian army In She also showed n Belgian copper milk pall of 000 years ago, anrl a plaque rnado from a shell by a soldier In Belgium In Mrs. Leon do la Roussille, Sr., chairman of tho local Flrluc committee, gave a resume of tho Fldac work. Mrs. RouBsllle also road a delightful description of an Imaginary trip through Belgium, telling of tho places of interest, hotels modes of living by the Belgians, The Fldac congress will be held In Belgium this year, hence the study of the country. Tho Fldac flags, presented to the Unit by Mrs. J. B. Rue, Sr., a past president, of tho local organization were on display during the afternoon. Mrs. Edna Phillips, as chairman of the committee in charge of tho recent poppy salo held in this community, mode her report she thanked all those who assisted In making the salo a success, Tho children who sold poppies will bo treated to an outing to be held at the camp o{ Mrs. Edith Smith at Tinton Falls. Refreshments will be served a general social time enjoyed. Tho next county meeting of the legion auxiliaries will be held at Atlantic Highls Friday afternoon, July 6, In the St, Agnes school, corner of Center avenue Avenue C, at 2:15 oclock. The main business of this meeting will the nomination of nfficfira for tho ensuing year. HOME-COMING PAKTY. Edward MacStudy, Jr., of ScobcyvlUe Returns from Hospital, A home-coming parly was recently given Edward MacStudy, Jr., of Hcoheyville, following his return from Hazard hospital where he was a patient for four weeks suffering from scarlet fever. The party was given by hla sisters, Misses Mary Louise MacStudy. Following a luncheon games were played. Others attending were Misses Helen Malyskl, Mary Dlnczak, Anna Malipitl Jnnn Mayborry, William Stanley MacStudy. Harry MayborFy Many Unadvertised Specials. Quantities Limited. For *Unsymmetrical Beauty There U an "unsymmetrlcal" beauty In tho way the chimney of this English type cottage risen from the exterior walls takes its place In the silhouette agalnot sky tres. Materials are very simple, but should be well chosen for color. A few stones combined with the brick of the. chimney would be desirable. Tho roof Is of slate or shingle tile. An Interesting color scheme would be whitewashed brick or burnt BIenna brick with overburnt purple borders. Woodwork would be gray, the roof variegated slate. The largo living room faces the garden side. Guests bedrooms are both at one end, the dining room Gets Prison Job. John A. Reynolds, former Asbury Park high school athletic star, has been appointed director of education recreation at the state prison at Trenton. On July 20, he will marry Miss Emma V. SZUCB of Asbury Park. Trotter Robblni. Miss Joan Frances Trotter, daughter of Mr. Mrs. James F. Trotter of Neptune lty, Edward M. Robbins of Neptune were married Sunday at the Manasquan Methodist church. kitchen at the other. The stairs are arranged so that In going to the basement It Is not necessary to go through any other room In the house.- An added touch to the dining room Is the bay window at one end. The second floor has two bedrooms a bath, which Is directly over the one below, holding down the cost of installation. Cost of construction runs between $6,000 to $8,000, depending of course on choice of material local labor costs. The lot should be 75 by 100 feet. If the hoube Is placed the harrow way, 50 by 150 feet will be required. Fire Causes Accident. Frank Grinetti, 22 years old, of Long Branch, escaped injury Sunday when a four-gallon can of gaboline lie was carrying In his car caught fire causing him to lose control 0 hit a light stard. Marries Local Girl. George I. Alagna, 29-year-old radio operator on the ill-fated Ward liner Morro Castle, was married Saturday at Walllngford, Connecticut, to Miss Ethel M. Carty of the Hotel Breslin, Aebury Park. It pays to advertlso In Tho Registor OPPORTUNITY DAYS AT THE JURPRIJE 50BROAD ST., REDBANK - IOOI - Thursday, Friday, Saturday, June 13, 14, 15 YOU ALWAYS SAVE MONEY AT THE SURPRISE STORE Mens Shirts with Genuine "Crush Proof collars; will not wilt or wrinkle, Qff c whltn or fancy patterns; HSl sizes 13H to 17. Special MENS ATHLETIC Shirts or Shorts full cut, shorts nro fast colors, shirts are combed ynrns. Sizes *M 1JO 30 to 4t. each j Speclnl Mens Mesh Polo Shirts s Bathing Trunks 100% nil wool, with Inner Jock Ml KC support, nil colors nnrt sizes. Jj all sizes; white, mnlw, blue. Special- Special- Mens Sweat Shirts white mid grey, slzeo Sfl to 16, Special Mens Broadcloth Dress Shirts fnncy patterns, colors giuirantced sizes 14 to 10. Ktl Kpectnl Mens Socks plain mid fancy pnttorns, somo aro Irregular, all sizes- Special Mens Washable Ties largo selection of colors mid pntterns. Special Mens Sleeveless Sweaters nil wool, new "hnrrel" Unit style. Kpeclnl Mens Overalls white «r blue striped, nlz.ru 30 to 4(1. Special """"Mens Work Shirts hluc clinmlirny, full cut, slww Wi, -Qf\ ( tn 17.. Hpoclul Ot/ """Mens Work Pants sturdy 8-ouncn coltonnflf* t<m «<> Specie!-- Ladies Bathing Su., all wool,latest M\." color combirtlon; all ilzes. Special $.49 Misses Bathing Suits all wool, sizes 8 to 14, very attrac- $4.00 tlve color combinations. Special- Ladies Flowered Batiste Gowns with belts. M RC Special M. Girls Playsuits attractive styles color combinations, Mies 7 to 14. Speclnl "Ringless" Hose LADIES FULL FASHIONED shoer pure silk, sized 8)4 to 105$, new shades, alight Irregulars of Uie $1.00 grade. Special 47 Ladies Girdles & Corselettes mesh loslex other durable cloths, values to SLID, Speolal. AAC llaf Ladies Slacks seersuckers, piques, all colors, HHC size* 14 to 20. Special g g LadiesPlaysuits 8-pIece style, sires Special Ladies Full Fashioned Hose variety of shades, sizes 8! to 10, Irregular. Speolal Ladies Knee Length Hose pure silk, all shades, sizes 8)4 to APO 104, slight Irregulnm. Special &f$ Ladies House Frocks all tho Infest styles colors, sizes 14 <o 40. "A new nnn If It fades." Values to $1.00. Speclnl Ladies Undies rayon or mesh step-ins, panlles, hlnomors. Speclnl v 27 Childrens Sweaters 100% all wool, regular value SBc. /f paj cs fip*rlnl RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, Twenty-Seven In Eighth Grade Class The closing exercises of the Atlantio Highls grammar school were held Friday night, certlflcate«being presented to 27 pupils. In the clans were Robert L. Atwater, Joan C. Banfleld, Thomas J. Bell, Milton T. Byron, Anthony Carbone, Viola Davis, Robert W. Dawson, Lily M. Dennis, Anna DIFailo, Frank Dl- Mlcelll, Henry Ertl, John H. Farren, Jr., Anna M. Hansen, Frederick A. Hamen, Lillian Mae Hummer, George Janus, Eileen H. LaVole, James E. McDowell, Robert W. Morse, Grln N. Paddock, Josephine E. Papa, Jean F. Ploger, Millie Rich, Gordon B. Sayre, Paul R. Stokes^ Walter Thompson. Doris M. Wright. Tho Harry Posten prize for the pupils with the highest average was awarded to Lilian Mac Hummer, the Parent-Teacher prize to the pupil with the second highest average was awarded to Robert W. Dawson, the third prize for the third highest average was awarded to Robert W v Morse. A concert by the newly organized school b was one of the features of the program. Rev. Harry D. Hummer gave the invocation, Herbert S. Melnert presented the class awards William R. Daweon the certificates prizes. HOSTESS GIFTS OF FOOD. American Stores Family Circle Magazine Tells About New Social Feature The old Indian "potlatch" Is returning, according to Mrs. Ida Bailey Mien, famous home authority. When the Indians of the Pacific Northwest decided to impress others In the tribe they held a "potlatch" In which everybody, from chief down, gave away their treasured possessions In a magnificent exchange festival, probably in the secret expectation that each would receive letter than he gave. Todays week-end guest Is more moro appreciating the hostesses expense trouble by bearing gifts these gifts are puzzling selections to make. Mrs. Allen, In her articles In the current Family Circle Magazine, being presented this week at all American stores, points out that whereas the hostess may or may not care for this book, or a bridge set, or a patent debk lamp, she can always will appreciate gifts of food delicacies. Guest gifts of foods are becoming the popular thing among smart women, ani Mrs. Allen gives many Interesting unusual sug gestlons In her article, Boys can make extra pocket money selling The Register. Advertisement Money Refunded on Request. Childrens Playsuits broadcloth or seersuckers, sizes S to 8 yean. Special 19 CHILDRENS "MICKEY Bathing Suits all wool, sizes up to «years. Special- 89 Mens Slacks sli ijicb, seersuckers whlta ducks; sizes 33 to 42. Special- Boys Bathing Trunks all wool, sizes 30 to 30. Special- Boys Mesh Polo Shirts white, maize blue, all sizes. Special Boys Athletic Shirts or Shorts shirts are Naiareth, lull combed,4 WK yarn; shorts are full out, colors J_ guaranteed. Special- Boys Slack Pants washable stripes, fancy patterns HAC white ducks, sizes 12 to IS / «f years. Special Boys Washable Knickers full cut, all sizes. " ^ Special Boys Broadcloth Shirts sport style or regulation, sizes 8 to 14. Special Childrens Half Socks & Anklets all shndes, sizes 0 to 0. pair Special Bath Towels doublo threaded, colored borders, run of the mill. Special *"*» Pepperell Pillow Cases ench Special ACME FURNITURE CO.S EXPANSION SALE We must make room for contractors! We are adding a basement model showrooms on the second floor. The merchise offered has not been purchased specially for this sale, but is of our regular full stock. Former prices ruthlessly cast aside the savings passed along to you. A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD ANY ARTICLE FOR FUTURE DELIVERY. TWO PIECE KROEHLERS LONDON DESIGN LIVING ROOM SUITE $ Formerly $79.00 Deep wide with comfortable, broad arms close-to-the-floor lines. Quality tested construction, your choice of many smart covers. OUR WING CHAIR TO MATCH $ PIECE DINING ROOM SUITE FOR GRADUATION, WEDDING, CONFIRMATION OR BIRTHDAY TbJ»Goaron»«edMOTrf-PROOF LANE CEDAR CHEST for oijy Free Moffi Inairvaco PoDcf indwiad iciaof Nina Something the family will treasure use for many years to come. Our entire stock of fine dining room suites included in this great saje. Offering you a chance to share the most amazing values in our entire history. As Illustrated 69,95.Formerly, $ DOOR REFRIGERATOR Well constructed to preserve the ice. This modern model KITCHENKOOK This Is tho stove that will out ycniv i"- 1 cost to per month. COOKS FASTKK TIIVN CITY CAS BURNS WITH A ( f.kar BUM-; FLAMK N6" SMOKE, SOOT OH onon 0 & up Whitney Stroller Splendid Srloi-lloiu. Priced from 7-95 & up AIL STEEL CONSTRUCTION Lfrtnhrjimuty onqer ifc Large selection of Bridge Lamps nn,,;l Shades very special at 98c Junior Lamps arid Shades 1.39 Framed Untamed Connie Mirrors 98c Remember, every item in our store has positively been reduced. CASH TRICKS QUOTED. IHIIHIET TETOI.S CAN 111. ACME FURNITURE CO. li! 137 Monmouth St., Red Banks Leading Furniture House Tel. R. B Red Bank

10 Page Ten RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE A Happy Reunion Of Old Cronies WiU Rogers Writes in New York Paper About Meeting Buck McKee, a Former Red Banker, at Roseville, California. Will Rogers, the famous philosopher, actor writer, recently devoted a long article Jn The New York American to a visit which he made to Buck McKee, formerly of Ked Bank, to recollections which were recalled thereby. The "piece" In the New York newspaper related mainly to Incidents which occurred from my country lived,ln Chel. sea. We had a great old time trlest» * * We came back from Berlin to London played the Palace theatei there, then we went back to London in We played In the hot ounv mer of 1907 on what waa called the Sullivan Consldine circuit, J. C, Nucent, the splendid actor playwright, with all his talented family, was on the bill, Billy HanlorVn was our hangout. He Is now the proprietor of the big tine Senator hotel in Sacramento. We juit stood looked at each other that day. Buck I. Here thirty years ago ive liad stepped on the etage tojrother, only he was on horseback. He always said, "I-can get away if anything happens, but the audience can get you." Those were great old old thirty years or eo ago when Rogers wa«not 8O famous a, he is now «arn it ny old <»>.«I when he Mr. McKee were vaude-, ^\ r e overi you Ca, ook V1116 actors. >. -w-ith great memories). days (but great old ies, after back on "Mr. McKee3 real first name Is not Buck but Emory. hereabouts knows However, no him by the one last hereabouts kn y mentioned name. He prefers to be called Buck it is by this name that Bed Bankers remember nlm. He> lived here a number of years while employed aa farrier or horse- j Bhoer for the old Red Bank cavalry troop. He first made his appearance In. this section from the West about 23 years or so ago with a string of horses for a wealthy owner of a country estate at Oceanport. He I was married, too,.in And sometimes the salary wasnt any too big to ship Buck his wire Teddy my wife self to the next town. In fact, I think Buck rode some of the short jumps.. It was great fun, not a worry. New York Woman Leaves Large Estate The late Mrs. William E. Gilbert iived"at Oceanpbrt a"few"yea"rs, of (he Park Lane hotel, New York, Will Koeers spent several days at his : left an estate the net value of wjilch home there I wab appraised at $369,204. The chief From Oceanport Mr. McKee moved beneficiary Is a sister, Mrs. Isabelle to Red Bank, where he became a W, Tilford of Tuxedo Park, New sergeant with the old cavalry troop. York. Other beneficiaries are Mrs. He went with the troop to the Mcx- j J. Amory Haskel! of Chape! Hill in lean border during the disturbance j Middletown township, a niece of Mrs, there in Shortly after the troop Gilbert, Mrs, Haskells four chllreturned he moved to Missouri, where he -was employed at a lead mine. From there he went to Roseville, California, where he is now the owner of a horse ranch, fruit farm riding academy. It was there that Will Rogers visited him this forms the basis of. the article in the New York American. The occasion marked the first time that the,two oronles had. seen each other since 25 years or BO ago when Rogers was at Oceanport. Buck McKee has a brother at Red Bank who is a.civil engineer. He Is Leo McKee of McLaren street. About fire years ago Leo received from his brother a horse which was a native of Missouri. The animal had been poisoned by drinking water tinctured with lead, but Buck nursed it back 16 good health shipped it East by rail. It was thin emaciated after its long journey its appearance was so woebegone forlorn that Mr. Mrs. Leo McKee named It Ichabod Crane. They put it out to pasture on Walter Fields farm at Nutswamp Ichabod soon developed into a fine robust horse. He now makes his home on his owners property. gauzes daily on the succulent grass which grows there. Five years ago Mr, Mrs. Leo Mc- Kee visited Buck McKee. It was during the Christmas peasnn, nnd the Red Bankers got a thrill gathering oranges, lemons almonds on the Roseville ranch on this winter holiday. In talking with a Register reporter last week, they said the article In the New York American vividly recalled this experience. The "piece" by Will Rogers is as follows: Well, all I know Is just what I read In the papers or what I see here there. Couple of weeks ago we were up on. the Sacramento river making a movie with Irvin Cobb Director Jack Ford (who directed "Judge Pllest"). We had a fine time. They are great folks up around there. Well, they are nice folks everywhere. Their legislature was in cession, they had just stayed their 100 days, thats all they are paid for, it was pretty tough on the old boys at that, to stay there not get paid, so from then all they got was cussing. Before, they got paid cussing combined, but they eliminated the pay.» Well, sir, I had a happy experience. X knew he was up there somewhere, I didnt know just where, as I hear from him every little while, but I hadnt seen him In years, that was Buck McKee. Buck McKee was the cowboy that used to work with me in a vaudeville act rode the horse, or little cowpony, rather, Teddy. He trained in the pony for the stage. He wasnt any trick pony, he just worked on a smooth board stage, with felt bottom boota buckled on his feet like goloshes, ran for my fancy roping catches. But Buck trained him to do on a fillck stage just about what a good turning cowpony can do on the ground. We started the act in the spring of 1905, just exactly thirty years to a week from when I met Buck up in Sacramento. He was with me for I think it was four or live years. We made two trips to Europe together. We went over just one ye-ir after I had opened on thr stride. That, wap in the spring of loot). VVe went fo the Winter Garden theater in Berlin, that was the premier vaudeville theater of all Europe. We played there a month. The act was quite a novelty, as It was the first one to ever use a running horse to be lassoed at on the sta^e. Buck was ( is) a great fellow, very rilident,- can do almo.-t anything the best tiling is that everybody liked him. * I never meet an old time actor that we used to play with in vaudeville that dont nfek about, "Where is (hat fellow Buck McKee. that was with you BO long that used to ride Teddy?" Well, he Is at Roseville, California, a beautiful iittie town nbout twenty miles out of Sacramento toward Reno, Nevada. He. ptill is hnndling horneb, the thing he does best In the world. He runs a riding nculemy about two miles out of town at the "Whlp- ple Ranch," lins been there twelve years. Everybody knows likes him as usual. Ills wife Mnudy is with him. She was a dnncei in a vaudeville act that we played on tlie bill with. They fell in love ami were married, she has developed into a. splendid honjevioinun, nnd they nro excellent (eachera tlk:y have learned many young old people both to ride ride correctly, nnd above oil they nre no good to thqlr horses, lots of patience, real love for a home. He wan breaking In pome lovely young horses, making gaited hnrsea out of them. He has a lino thoroughbred stallion, nnd Is raising a few young ones hlmscff. It was good to see em. I went out to their ill tie ranch, then the next day they come over on tb* river to where wo were working»n4" met Cobb Ford nil our folks, also Leonard Tralnor, iin old Oklahoma Cherokee oompunchor who h«a worked with Buck In tlw Iawn«e Bill ithnw away back ahead of whun I w»t bio, dren, Margaret, Ann, Isabelle Amory. Boys can make extra pocket money selling The Register. Advertisement. State oi New Jersey D.p.rtm.nt of Stain CERTIFICATE OF DISSOLUTION. TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS MAY COME. GREETING: WHEREAS, It appears to my sati.fae tion, by duly authenticated record of thi proceedings for the voluntary dlisolutlor thereof by the unanimous consent of al the stockholders, deposited in my o/flce. that RADFORD REALTY COMPANY, a corporation of this State, whose principal office, is situated at No. 80 Broad Street, In the City of Red Bank, County of Monmouth. Stata of New Jersey (Robert G. Mscdonatd being the agent therein in charge thereof, upon whom process may be served), has compiled with the reqiure menta of "An Act concerning corporation (Revision of 1696)," preliminary to thi issuing of this Certificate of Dissolution. Now, therefore, I, Thomas A. Mathfs, Secretary of Etato of the State of New Jersey, do hereby certify that the sale corporation did, on the Eighteenth day of May. 1936, file in my office, a duly executed attested consent In writing to the dissolution of said corporation, executeded by all the stockholders thereof, which ;ald consent atid the record of the proceedings aforesaid are now on file in my said office as provided by law. In testimony whereof, I have hereto set my h affixed my official seal, at Trenton this Eighteenth day of MBy, A. I),. one :;!-> five. i.-r.nd nine hundred thlrty- < Sinned) THOMAS A. MATHIS, Secretary of State. Monmouth County Surrogated Office. the matter of the estate of Harry *A. Hawkins, deceased. Notice to creditors to present ciaiml agair>bt estate. Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Donahay, surrogate of the County of Monmotith, made on the twenty-eighth day of May, 1935, on the application of Elsl wkin executrix of tho estate of Har- y A. Hawkins, deceased, notice Is hereby riven to the creditors of said deceased to sxhiblt to the nubscriber, executrix as iforesaid, their debts dems against he said estate, under oath, within six lonths from the date of the aforesaid orer, or they will be forever barred of heir actions therefor against the said subicrlber. Dated Freehold. N. J., May 28. I93S. ELSrE HAWKINS. 23 Irving Place, Red Bank. N. J.. Executrix. 1 -ate. -Stevens. Foster & Reussille, Counsellors at Law, Red Bank, N. J., Proctors!,, Chancry 7/»» SHERIFFS SALE. Br virtue of a writ of a. fa. to «dlncted. issued out of tha Court of Chancery of the Stats o! New Jersey, will he expoud to sale at publio Ttndua. on MONDAY, THB I7tn DAY OF JUNE. 1986, between tba houra of IZtOO oclock 5:00 oclock- (at 2t00 oclock Daylight Saving Time) in t&a afternoon of iafd day at tho Court House, in the Borough of Freehold, County of Monmouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a decree of aaid court amounting to approximately 18, All the following tract ot parcel of l premises hereinafter particularly described, altuate, lying being In Uio Borough of Red Bank, In the County of Monroouth Stato of New Jersey. BEGINNING at a point In the westerly side of Shrewsbury Avenue southerly fifty-five feet from the southwest corner of Leonard Street Shrewsbury Avenue which point is the southeast corner of the first tract herein conveyed; thence (1) westerly one hundred fifteen feet on j course parallel with Leonard Street thence (2) at right angles to the first course southerly fifty-five feet thence (3) easterly, parallel with Leonan Street, one hundred fifteen feet to Shrewsbury Avenue; thence (4) northerly along Shrewsbury Avenue fifty-five fee to the point or place of Beginning. Selted aa the property of Max Seldin et als., taken in execution at the euit of First Presbyterian Church of Shrewsbury N. J., to be sold by HOWARD HEIGHT. Sheriff. Dated April 30th, Quinn, Parsons & Doremus, Solra. (44 10, I1S.4B Monmouth County Surrogates OfRca. the matter of the estate of frank OBrien, deceased. Notice to creditors to present claims against estate. Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Donahay, Surrogate of the County of Monmouth, made on the seventh day of May. 1955, on the application of Benjamin J. Parker, sole executor of the estate of Frank OBrien, deceased, notice Is heiejy given to the creditors of laid deceased o exhibit to the subscriber, sole executor is aforesaid, their debts dems igalnbt the said estate, under oath, within ilx months from tha date of the aforesaid >rder, or they will bo forever barred of :heir actions therefor against the said lubscriber. Dated Freehold, N. J.. May 7, BENJAMIN J. PARKER. Sycamore Avenvie, ShrewV.,y M J 3dward W. Wise. Esq., Red Bank. N. J.. ; Proctor. LEONS CAN SERVE ALL YOUR NEEDS IN CLEANING...DYEING... LAUNDERING Cold Storage Vault on Premises for Fur» Rugs. Full Insurance. HATS Cleaned Blocked Expert Service. Panama Hats Our Specialty. RUGS Shampooed or Dyed Any Desired Shade. LAST CALL! Remove All Your Furs Winter Garments From Your Clothes Closet NOW Have them thoroughly Cleaned place them in our Cold Storage Vault. Full Insurance Against Fire, Theft Moth Damage NO PAYMENTS NECESSARY until Garments are Delivered to you. ^ Remember Moths Breed Best in Hot Weather Let Us Call Regularly For Your Laundry Superb Service will delight you. We have a service to meet every budget. Buttons Replaced, Socks Darned, Everything Mended in Our Finished Services Cleaners LEONS QUALITY Dyers Launderers WHITE STREET, T Phene 2800 RED BANK Chancery T/1IS SHERIFFS SALE. By virtue of a writ of ". fa. torn, directed, issued out of tho Court of Chancery of the Stata of New Jarsty, will o«exposed to sale at public vendua. on MONDAY, THB 17th DAY OF JUNE between tho hours of "iz:00 oclock fi:0o oclock (at 2i00 oclock Daylight saving Time) in tho afternoon of said dsy at the Court House In tha Borough of Freehold, County of Monmouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a decree of said court amounting to. approximately S7.6S2.O0. All the following tract. r Durcel of <»nd premises hereinafter particularly described, situate, lying being in the Township of Middletown, in the County of Monmouth. State of New Jersey, being Lot No. 32 as shown on "Map of Riverside Heights, near Red Bank, N. J., property of Edwin U- Conover. TruBtee." George D. Cooper. C. E.. June BEGINNING «t * pointin tho westerly lino of Conover Place at the northeast corner of lot No. 81. said point being distant two hundred fifty-seven Take notlca that Davidson Bros. fnun to apply to Mayor Council of tha Borough of Bad Bank for Plenary Betai PJitrfbutlon Llyuor hi cans* for P re mi MI situated at 45 Broad Street. Eed Bank, N. J«c Obectlona. If any, should be mada Immediately In writing to Amy E. Shlnn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. (Sinned) EZRA DAVIDSON, A. H. DAVIDSON, 25 Hard In a Koad. Ked Sank, N. J, feet northerly from i uf Intersection monument at the of the westerly line of Conover Place with the northerly Una of ItivQnlde Drive; thence?d westerly at right anglea to Conover Place along the northerly line of lot No. 31, one hundred foi-ty-elstht feet to the southeast coiner of lot No. 20; thence (2) northerly parallel with Conover Placa alontr the easterly line of-lot No. 20, fifty feet to the Bouthwest corner of lot No. 33; thence (3) easterly parallel with the ft rat course herein along the southerly line of lot No. 33, onu humjied forty-eight feet to the southeast coiner of tot No. 33. at a point in the roster)? line of Conover Place; thence (4) joutherly along the westerly line of tonover Place fifty feet to tho point or ii-ace of Beginning. Intended to be the name l premises conveyed to Nina B. Wilton by deed from Edwin R. Conover. Trustee, dated June 11, recorded in the Monmouth County Clerks office in Book 1402 of Deeds, on panes 139, etc. Seized as the property of Riverside Uoniiiction Company, a body corporate of New Jersey, ct als., taken In execution at tho Bult of Florence A. Mount, et al., exccutrlces, etc., of Robert R. Mount, deceased, to be sold by HOWARD HEIGHT, Sheriff. Dated May 16, Howard S. Hlgginson, Solr. i {65 1.)., J27.3O Take notice that Benjamin H. Crate In tends to apply to Vhe State CoramUBlone of Alcoholic Beverage Control for a Stata Bfcveragii Distributor License for tha premises ttltuated at North Bridge Avenue, fled Bank, N, J., to maintain a warehouse at North Bridge Avenue. Had Bank. N. J,, to maintain a >alenroom at North Bridge Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, If any, should ba made immediately In wriunif to D. Frederick Burnett, CommiBaloner, 744 Druad Street Newark, N. J. BENJAMIN H. CRATE. Chancery 7/101 SHERIFFS SALE. By virtue of a writ of fi. fa. to me directed, issued out of the Court of Chan eery of the State of New Jeraey, will "~ ixposcd to sals at public vendue on MONDAY, THE 17 th DAY OF JUNE, ins, between tha hours of 12:00 oclock ind 6:00 oclock (at 2:00 oclock, Daylight Saving Time) in the afternoon of said day, at the Court House in the Borough of freehold. County of Monmouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a decree of Bald court amounting to approximately $3, All that lot, tract or parcel of l premises, hereinafter particularly described, situate, lying. belns in the Borough of Red Bank, in the County of Monmouth State of New Jersey. BEGINNING on the southeast corner of East Front Street High Street; thence (1) running eaatwardly fifty feet with East. Front.Street, to the corner of. Patrlek Hawkinss lot; thence (2) running southwardly with said Patrick Hawkinss lot, one hundred forty-seven feet; thence (3) running weatwardly fifty feat parallel j with the (tret line of said High Street; thence (4) northerly with said High Street one hundred forty-seven feet to the place of Beginning. Seited &s the property of Daniel L. Martin, et atq., taken in execution at the ult of The Rector, Wardens Vestrymen of Trinity Church, Red Bank, N, J., a corporation of the State of New Jersey, et au to be sold by HOWARD HEIGHT. Sheriff. Bated May 9th, Applegate, Stevens, Foster A ReuBsllla, Solicitors. (45 1.), Take notice that Chris Rebacher Intends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Consumption License for premises situated at 180 M mouth street, Red Bank, Objection*. If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Amy E. Shlnn. Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. CHRIS REBSCHER, Take notice that Domenico Palala tends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Plenary Hetail Distribution License for premises situated at 7 Kant Front street, Red Bank, Objections, if Any, should bo made Immediately in writing to Amy E. Shlnn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. DOMENICO PALAIA. 129 Garfleld Ave., Long Branch, N. J. Take notice that Alfonso de Maria (Pleasant Inn) intends to apply to Mayor Council of tho Borough of Red Bank for a Consumption Licence for promises situated at Shrewsbury Avenue Newman Springs Road, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if any, should be made imi,,. mediately In willing to Amy E. Shlnn, D~e 1 lerk of the. Borough, of Red Bank. " ALFONSO DE MARIA. - Chancery 7/140 SHERIFFS SALE. Py virtue of a writ of fi. fa w to me directed, bsuod out of the Court of Chancery of the State of New Jersey, will be exposed to sale at public vendue on MONDAY, THE 24th DAY OF J.UNB, between the houra of 12:00 oclock 6:00 oclock (at 2:00 oclock, Daylight Saving Time) in the afternoon of said day, at the Court House In ths Borough of Freehold, County of Monmouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a decree of said court amounting to approximately $4, All the following tract or parcel of l premises hereinafter particularly* described, situate, lying being in the Borough of Red Bank, In the County of Monmouth State of New Jersey. BEGINNING at a stake sting In the north side of Wall Street snd distant one hundred twenty-four feet from the point where the north tide of Wall Street meets the west side of Pearl Street, thence from BHid Beginning running northerly In a line parallel with the weot elds of Pearl Street, one hundred feet; thence westerly on a line parallel with the north side of Wall Street, thirty feet to a stake; thence on a line parallel with the west side of Pearl Street, one hundred feet to the north side of Wall Street, thence, easterly along the north side of Wall Street, thirty feet to the place of Beginning. Being intended to be the same l premises described in a certain deed from Peter J. Jones Julia M. Jones, his wife, to Rocco Glrillo, bearing date April 26th, 1930, recorded In the Clerks office of the County of Monmouth. In Book 1513 of Deeds, on page 391, etc. Seized aa the property of Rocco Glr- Ulo Teresa Glrillo, husb wife, taken in execution at the suit of Eleanor W. McCarmauU nnd to be sold by HOWARD HEIGHT, Sheriff. Dated May 23, 1935, Edward \V. Wise, Solr. ( $22.26 Chancery fl/147 SHERIFFS SALE. By virtue of a writ of rl. fa. to me directed. Issued out of the Court of Chancery of the State of New Jersey, will be exposed to sale at public vendue, on MONDAY, THE 1st DAY OF JULY, 1935, between the houra of 12:00 oclock 6:00 oclock (at U;ft0 oclock Dayliuht Saving Time) In the afternoon of said day. at the Court House, in the Borough of Freehold, County of Monmouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a decree of Bald Court amounting to approximately $4, AH the following tract or parcel of l premiflei} hereinafter particularly described, situate, lying being In the Borough of Red Sank. In the County of Monmouth State of New Jersey, the northwest corner of said lot being distant one hundred nnd sixty feet, from a stake sting In tho southeast-corner of West nnd Wall Htrectn, beginning at the northeast corner of lot formerly owned by Widow Green, deceased; thence running easterly along the south Hide of Wall Street eighty feet to Charles Twifordu northwest corner; thence southerly along Twiforda lino about on«hundred ninety feet to ln of Jarrett Morfords; thence westerly along Buid Morfords eighty feet to the pouthehst corner of said Greens lot; thonee northerly along aaid Greens east line about two hundred feet to the place of beginning. Intended tn be the Bflme ls premises described In deed from Helena A. Henderson, (unmarried) to Ferdlno Fuoco Cnrmela, hi» wife, dated September 27, 192-1, recorded in Book page 164. Seized aa tho property of Fcrdino Fuoco. ct aln., taken in execution at the suit of-eugenlo Bonavoglia, et al., to be Bold by HOWARD HEIGHT, Sheriff. Dated May 24th Edwnrd W. Wise, Solr. (SO 1.) $21.00 Monmouth County Surrogates Office. In the matter of ths emia of Christian Bilger. deceased. Notice to creditor* to present claims agntnat estate. Pursuant to the order of Joseph L. Donahay, Surrogate of the County of Monmouth, made on the twenty-fifth day of May, on tha application of Barbara Bilger, Administratrix of the estate ot Christian Bllger, deceased, notice la hereby given to the creditors of nald deceased to exhibit to the subscriber, administratrix as aforesaid, their debt* dems against the said estate, under oath, within six month* from the date of tha aforeiafd order, or they will ba forl «T*r barrsd. of their actions therefor I against the laid Rubscrlbar. Dated Freehold, N. J., May 25, 10SS. BARBARA BILGER. IBB Third StratU Fair Haven, N, 3,, Administratrix,, AppltgnU. Stevens, Foster & Rouiilllt, Counsellor* at Law, ^ * 4 ^ " Take notice that Log Cabin Tap House Intends to apply to Mnyor Council of the Borough of Shrewsbury for Plenary Retail Consumption License for premises situated at Broad Street, Shrewsbury, Objections, if any, should bo made immediately In writing to Ortrude C. Van- Vliet, Clerk of the Borough of Shrewsbury. {Signed) HENRY SANDERS. ARTHUR HANSSON, Broad Street, Shrewsbury, N. J. Take notice thnt Anselo Bcotti Intends to apply to Mayor Council of tho Borough of Red Bank for a, Consumption License for premises situated at 142 Shrewsbury Avenue, Red Bank, N, J. Objections, if any, should be made Immediately In writing to Amy E.- Shinn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. -(.Signed) ANGELO SCOTTI. Take notice that Joneph Pollacelc In. ta to apply to Holmdel Township Committee of Holmdel for a Retail Liquor License for premises situated at State Highway, No. 34, Holmdel, N, J. Objections, If any. should be made Immediately In writing to Sidney Bray, Clerk of the Township of Holradel. JOSEPH POLLACEK. R. D. 2^o. 2, Matawan, N. J. Chancery 6/148 SHERIFFS SALE. By virtue of ft writ of fi. fa. to me directed, issued out of the Court o/ Chancery of the State of New Jersey, whl ba exposed to sale at public vendue. on MONDAY, THE 1st DAY OF JULT, 1985, between tho hours of 22 :f}q oclock 5:00 oclock {at 2:00 oclock Daylight Saving Time) in the afternoon of said day, at the Court House, In the Borough of Freehold, County of Monmouth, New Jersey, to satisfy a decree of nalri Court amounting to approximately $5, All the following tract or parcel of l premises hereinafter particularly described, situate, lying being In the Borough of Red Bank, In the County of Monmouth State of New Jersey, shown designated na Lot Fifty-five upon Map entitled, "Map of Property of RufUH S. Merrltt, Trustee for Wilson, Morrltt Smock, Red Hank, N. J.," George D. Cooper, C. E., April 6, BEGINNING at a atake In the Southerly side of Brown Place shown upon mud map. said Btake. markiny the Northwest corner of Lot No. fi4; thence (1) Southerly, along tho Westerly.aide of Lot No. 54, one hundred seventy-five feet more or less to the Northwesterly corner of the Doremus Lot No. 62; thenco (2) Westerly, along the Northerly end of Lot No, 61, fifty feet to a stake; thence (3) Northerly, along the easterly nlds of Lot No. 56, one hundred seventy-five feet more or less to the Southerly side of Brown Place: thence (4) Easterly along tho southerly nlde of Brown Plnco, fifty feet to the point or place of Beginning. Seized as the property of Florence! H, Dulcto, et alfl,, taken in execution at the Riilt of Patrick E. Gordon to bo sold by, HOWARD HEIGHT, Sheriff. Dated May 24th, Harry B. Kotler, Solr. (50 ].) Take notice that Charles T. Bruno Intends to apply to Mnyor nnd Council of the Borough of Red Hnnk for a Consumption License for premlson eituntod at 77 West Bergen Plnce, Red Bnnk, N, J. Objections, If nny, should be modo Immediately In writing to Amy E. Shlnn. Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. {Signer]) CHARLES T. BRUNO. Take notice that Tony Plngltorn Intends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Distribution License for premlflen tiitunted at 75 Lcljjhton Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, it nny. should be made Immediately In writing to Amy E. Shlnn, Clerk of tho Bormigh of Red Bank. (Sljtncfl) TONY PINGITORE. Take noilce that. Harry Barkan Intends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Rumison for Plenary Retail Dintiibution License for premise., situated ttt 8 East River road, RumBon, N. J. Objections, if any, should be made Immediately In writing to Jore J. Carew, Clerk of tho Borough of RumBon. HARRY BARKAN, 8 East River Koad, Rumnon, N. J. Take notice that Charltm Woodward Intends to apply to Mayor Council of tho Borough of Runinon for a Plenary Reull Consumption License for prcralflet. iturtod at II Wc«t Klvor road, Kumaon, Objections. H any, should be made Immediately In writing to Jere J. Cnrew, Clerk of tha Bonninh of Rumaon. (Sinned) CHAKLEH WOODWARD, 10 West River Road, Rumson, N. J. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT Estate of Paul Llchtenstetn, deceased. Notice la hereby uiven that the accounti of the lubncrlbars, executor* trustee* of the estate of aald deceaded, will be audited statedby the Surrogate of the County of Monmouth reported for settlement to tho Orphans Court of said County, on Tiitittday, the twentieth day of June, A. I). 1086, at which time application will be made for the allowance ot coumel fees. Box SOB, Red Bunk, N. I. O8CA.H B. I40IITBNBTWH.. Ill Mount Av«., MUntlo Highls, H. J. ««" fex«ciitor.»nd TmsU.s. Stuhr n VoKt, E»<is.,, SBHudson St.., Hoboksn. N. 1. «T«k«notlc* that Trti A. Andr* fn< tends ta apply to M»yor And Council of the Borough ot Rumson, H. 3., (or ft Plen* *ry It«t«ll Consumption Uc«ni0. for pram- Issss tituatsd at 13 Ward Luna, Rutnsan Objections, 1( an;, sbaqld bo ratdo Immediately In writing to Jere J. Curew, Clerk of the Boroush of Rumson. {Signed) FRED A. ANDRR IS Wsid Line, Rumion, N, J, Take nolle* that Christopher DsFailo Int.ndtt to apply to Township Committee of the. Township ot Shrewsbury for a Plenary Retail Consumption License for premises situated at Water street Tlnton Falls Avenue, Shrewsbury Town shin, N. J. Objections, If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Mtrgretta L. Re«Clerk of the Township of Shrewsbury. CHRISTOPHER DE FAZIO. Take notice that Liggett Drug Company, Inc. intends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Red Bank for Plenary Retail Distribution License, for premises situated at 60 Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Amy. E. Shlnn, Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank. LIGGETT DRUG COMPANY, Inc., LOUIS K. LIGGETT, Boston, Mass., Chairman Board of Directors. GEOJJOE M. GALES, Locust Valley, L. I. N. Y.. President Director. W. C. WATT, Whlppoorwlll, Chappoq.ua., N. Y., Executive Vice President Director. H. E. MASTER, 7(9 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N.. Y., Vlco President Dlraetor. V. J. CALCAGNO. US Brompton ltd.. Nassau Blvd., L. I., N. Y., Vlco President Director. W. J. RASH. Colchester Hall., Garth Dd., ScarBdale Manor, N. Y., Vlco President. L. O. SCHMIDT, 18 Beverly Rd., Kew Car. dens, L. I., N. Y., Treasurer. C. C. MASON, 65 South St./ Stamford. Conn., Secretary. A. S, JOSEPH, 100 Roosevelt Ave., East Orange, N. J,, Auditor. JOHN QUINN, 70 Marlboro Court, Hockville Center, N. Y,, Assistant Secretary. J. L. DUNAND, 30 Lafayette St., Williston Park., L. L. Assistant Secretary. VINCENT CULLEN, 2135 Klmhall St., Brooklyn, N. Y., AsslBtant Secretary. J. R. NEWTON, New York City, N. Y, Director.. J. HUNTER. Boston; Mas.,, Director. J. J. CLARK, 8675 Palo Alto Ave., Hollls. L. I., N. Y., Assistant to President, Director. Entire stock held by United Drug Company, Boston, Mass. Take notice that Tho Great Atlantic & Pacific TeaCo. intends to npply to Mayor nnd Council of the Borough of Red linnk for a Plenary Retail Distribution Llconso for premlnes situated At 46 Monmouth Street. Red Bank, N, J. Objections, if any, should bo made Immediately in writing to Amy E. Shlnn, Clerk ol the Borough of Red Bank. TUB GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY.. B87 Sherman Avenue, NcAvnrk, N. J. JOHN A. HARTFORD, President, Hotel Plma, 5th Ave. SBta St., New York City. A. G. HOFFMAN, First Vice President»3 Rldgo Street, Ornnge, N. J. W. G. WRUiHTSON, Vlco Pronldont, 8B» Reynolds Terrace, Orange, N. J. R. B. SMITH, Vice President, SSB Park Avenue, New York City. C. A. BROOKS, Vlco President, 8817 Brownsville Road, Mt. Oliver Station, Pittsburgh, J"a. O. C. ADAM8, Vloe President, Lincoln Court, Lancaster It Overbrook Avenues, Philadelphia, Pa. I). T. BOFINGElt. Vloa Pmldtut, Til Gsr. roil Place, Teaneck, N, 1. W. J. DAVIDSON. Vice Frasldmt, SB Aspen Avenue. Auburmlaie, Mass. W. M. BYRNES. Vice President, I Dolma Road. Scarsdale. N. Y. L. HARTFORD, Treasurer, 8 Crestmunt Road, Montclair, N. J, O. D. CLEWS. Assistant Treasurer, 161 Montrose Ave.. South Orange, N. J. B. W. HASKINS, Secretary, 33 Rocklsdgo Drive. Pelharo Manor, N. Y. J. B. BRECKINRIDGE, Assistant Secretary, San Carlos ApartmcntB, 150 East 60th Street. New York City. Foregoing also constitutes the Board of Directors together with thst following: " M. TOOLIN, 1147 Qrtyton Rood, Detroit, Mich. A. Q. HOADLEY tlorchester Avenue, Chicago, III. Stockholders holding more thnn one per cent of tho stock Tha GreRt Atlantio & ^aclflo Tea Company of Amorlca..Take notice that Tho Qr«at Atlantic 4 nciflc Tea Co. intends to apply to Mayor Council of tho Boroush of Red Bank for a Plenary Retail. Distribution License for premises situated at 37 Broad Street, Red Bank. N. J. Objections, If nny, should bo made immediatelyin writing to Amy E. Shlnn, Clerk of the BorouKh of Rod Bank. THE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIPIO TEA COMPANY. 337 Sherman Avenue. Newark, N. I. OHN A. HARTFORD, President. Hotel Plaxa, 5th Ave. 60th St., New York City. A. 0. HOFFMAN, Flnrt Vlco Prosldont, " Rldga Street, Orange, N. J. W. U. WRIGHTSON, Vico President, 259 Rcyoolda Terrace, OranKO, N. J. R. B. SMITH, Vice President, 383 Park Avenue, Now York City. C. A. BROOKS, Vlco President, S317 Brownsville Road, Mt. Oliver Station, Pittsburgh. Pa. O. C. ADAMS, Vice Protldont, Lincoln Court, Lancaster & Ovorbrook Avenues, Fhllndelphia, Pa. D. T. BOFINGER. Vice President. 721 Carroll Place, Teaneck, N, J. W. J. DAVIDSON, Vico President, 00" Aspen Avenue, Auhurndnlc, Mnsa. IV. M. BYRNES, Vlco President, 1 Dolhin Road. Scarsdale. N. Y. L. HARTFORD, Tresauror, 8 Crostmont Road, Montclnlr. N. J, G. D. CLEWS. Assistant Treasurer, 151 Montroso Ave., South Ornncc, N. J,. W. HASKINS, Secretary, 33 Rnckledge Drive, Pclhnm Mnnor, N. Y.. B. BRECKINRIDGE, Assistant Secretary, San Carlos ArmrtmontB, 150 East 60th Street, Now York City. Foregoing also constitutes tho Bnnrd of Directors togethor with tho following: M. TOOLIN, 1H7 Grnyton Road, Detroit, Mich.. G. HOADLEY Dorchester Avenue, Chicago, 111. Stockholders holding more than ono per ent of tho stock Tho Great Atlantic & ncl/lc Ton Company of America. Tak» m>llt«that Clerk of the Borough of R«J Bank. JOHN OUALTIERI, Take notice that Sam Blii.ro Intends la ppy to Mayor Council of tstflou otmh of IUif Bunk for a Pl.nary Coi "," *"", " «Kt.ml.es."taited IJ U6 West Bergen Place, R.d Bank, N. / Objections. If any, should be msd. im medially B wrlttna to Amy E. Shim! Clerk ol the Borough of n,d Bank. SAM BIZZAKO. u^n\ic.n^.d at 20 West Front «.t.d at 20 West Front SttMUtottJilfc Objection,, If any, should bi m.rf. l«cffoftn, &g\ % «(Sinned) g\ % (Sinned) UST KL (Sinned) AUGUST KLEINSOHMIDT. 26 West Front St., Red flank, N. j. Take notice that Joseph Sacco intends to apply to Mnyor Council of tha t?.r H id B rk Objections, If any, ahould ba m.da Im. medately 1,, writing to Amy E. Shlnnl Clerk of the Borough of Red Bank nn< (Sid) gh of Re JOSEPH a SACCO. Take notice that Retnll Department ores of America (oporntlng Schultenited) Intends to apply to Mayor niul )uricil 6f tho Borough of Red Bank for Plenary Retail DlBtrilnitlnn License for emiscs situated at 32 Broad Street, Red snk, N. J. Objections, If nny, should be made Imedlately In writing to Amy E. Shlnn, erk of the Borough of Red Bank. C. II. COWKN. Vice President. If. J. WITMAN, President Country Club Prado. Cols! (inbles, l/lorliln.. II KOEHLER. Vice President, 47 Fast 88th Street. Now York, New York.. C. ZECIIER. Vlco President, 10 Alpha Place, Now Rochelle, New York.. a HUNTER, Vic* 1 President, 82 South Munn Avenue, East Ornn«c, New Jersey.. C. LAUBER, Assistant Vice President, 2IS West Lexington Street, Baltimore. Maryl.. HOPPE. Treasurer, 7a.a? Austin Street. Forest Hills. New York. II. I FILLMAN, Secretary, 401 Broadway, New York. Now York.. II. GRADLEY, Assistant Treasurer, 78T, Church Lane, North Bergen, Now Jersey.. DONAHUE, Assistant Secretary. 145 West E6th Street. New York, New York. Dlr.ctor.s M. J. WITMAN, 2622 Country Club Prado, Corn! Gnhles, Florida.. H. KOEHLER. 47 East 88th Str«it, New York, New York.. I. FILLMAN, 401 Broadway, Now York, New York.. HOPPE, Austin Street. Forest Hills, New York.. B. HUNTER, 82 South Munn Avenue. East Orange, New Jersey. 0. O. ZEGHE& 10 Alpha Place. New Roohollo, New York. E. P. BTEELE, 120 East JMh Street, New York. New York. Stockhold.r: lttb Corporation, >H Broadway, New X«k, HW **lov Take notice that Fred Maffeo Intends..> apply to Mayor Council of th«borough of Fair Haven for a Pl.nary Re. tall Consumption License for premiss, alt. natcrt-rt 40-Ceda f avenue. Fafr Haven. Objections, If any, should be mada Ira. rne,l ately In writing to M. Floyd SmlX. Clerk of the Borough of Fair Haven * FRED MAFFEO. Tako notice that Matthews & Forbes Intend to nnply to Mayor Council of <>e"borough of Red Bank for a Plena?, Hotnil Distribution License for premise! Bltuntod nt 14 Broad etrcet, Red Bank. Objections, If any, should bo ms.de immediately in writing to Amy E. Shlnn. Clerk of the Poro.iitli of Red Bank, MATTHEWS 4 FOBBBS. DAVID C. MATTHEWS. 08 Bergen Plnce, Red.Bank, N. 1. NOTICE! Take notloo that S. SplUor Wine A Liquor Co. intonds to apply to Mayor Council of tho Borough of Rod Bank for - Plenary Retail Distribution Llconse for Objections, if liny, should be mida Immediately In writing to Amy IS. Sblnn, Clerk of tiit Borough of Rod Bank. SIOMUND SPITZER. Prei., 1»7 High St., Perth Amboj, N. J. BOSE SPITZER, JD7 High fit.,-perth Amboy, N. J. BOBKKT SUTZEU, 65 RooscTelt Ave., Deal, N. J. NOTICB. Take notice that Georm Tnjte lutsnde to apply to Mayor Couuetl of Rumson Borough for a Retail Consumption Llconso for promises situated at 16 Center Street, Rumson, N. J. Objections, If nny, ahould be made immediately In writing to Jere J. Carewv Clerk of the JJorough of RumBon. GEORGE TRUT& Take notice that George J. Flsler (Snuf Harbor Inn) Intends to npply to TownBhll Committee of the Township of Middletows) for n Plenary Retail Consumption Llcenst for premises Bitunted at Broadway, Belford. N. J, Objections, If any, should be mad* Immediately in writing to Howard W. Rob. erts. Clerk of the Township ot Middletown., GEORGE X FTSLEJR. Take notice that Raymond It. Pullen ntendb..to npply to Mayor Counell el tho Boiough of Rumflon. N. J., /or Plennry Retail Consumptoin License for prom* i»cs nitunted at foot of First Street, Rumon, N. J. Objection., If any, should ba made Immediately In writing to Jere 3. Carew, clerk of tho Borough of Rumson. RAYMOND R. PULLEN, _» First Street, Rumson, N. J.. Take notice thnt Doremus jbros., Co. bl* tends to npply to Mayor Council ca tho Borough of Red Bank for a Retail Distribution Liquor License for premise! Kltmitcd at 11 Broad street, Red Bank, Objections, if any, should ba mada lrflmcdlntcly in writing to Amy E. Shins, clerk of the Borough of Red Bank, THOS. N. DOREMUS, 61 Washington St., Red Bank, N. J, A. IRVING DOREMUS, 260 River Rom), Bed Bank, N. J. Toko notice thnt Simon Strauss InUndi to npiily tn tho Mnyor Council of tba Borough of Shrewsbury for Plenary Retail OonnumorB LIcenBo for premises Bltuated on Broml Street. Shrewsbury, N. J, Objections, if any, should be mada Immcilinloly in writing to Ortrude VanVHet, Clerk of the Borough of Shrewsbury. SIMON STRAUSS, Broad Street, Shrewsbury. N. J. Take notice that Kcllcher Evans Intend to npply to Mayor Council of tha Ilorough ot Rod. liauk for Plenary Retail Llrjuor License for premises situated at 10 West Fronss street. Red Bank, N. J. Objection)!, if any, should be made Immedlitioly in writing to Amy E. Shlnn, Clerk of tho Borough of Red Bank. JAMES KELLEHER, 26 West Front St...Red Bank, N. J. GEORGE W. EVANS, JR., Glonmnry Pork, R. F. D., Rod Bank, N. J. Take notice that Xtatos Lodge, No. ISO, Intends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Club U- conse for premises situated at 80S Shrowsbury Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if nuy, should be made Immediately In writing to Amy E. 8hlnn ( Clerk of tho Borough of Red Bank. R. DANIELS, Exalted Itulor. 205 Shrewsbury Avenuo, Red Bank.N. St VI. J. CONLEY, Secretary, Rlvaralda Drive. R ea Bank. N.J. M. O. DABNEY. Treasurer. 344 Shrewsbury Avenue, Rid Bank, N. J. Take notice tthat Fred J, Hohman Intends to apply to the Mnyor Council of tbo rlcirough of Red Bank for a Plenary Hctnll Consumption License for r>rsm!soa Ituntad at 64 Urldga Avenus, Rid Bank, Objtctlons, If nny, should be made Im. mediately In writing to Amy E. 8hlna< Clerk of tho Borough of Red Bank, FRED J. HOHMAN. Take notice that Louis P. Prato Intends to apply to Mayor, Counell of Uia Borough of Hod Bank for a Plenary Retail Distribution License for premliu situatad at (I West front strest. Rid Bank,. Objections, If nny, should ha made IBM mediately In writing to Amy K. Shins* Clerk of the Doruiijih of Rait Bank.

11 STAMF NEWS DIGEST. - By Harold C. DonegM. BMS1«KO Exposition Stamps Th««r»td«y cavers of this turnip hav«com* to town, the many varl* tu» received by your editor will mako & fine display In connection with a collection ot plate block numbers of this Issue that ho haa planned., Total first-day sales of the stamp was 3-42,302, having a value ot 10, Tha total number of firstday covers cancelled was 201,000. Plate number of the stamp In addition to those already reported In the Digest are 21,407; 21,408; 21,409; 31,410. Migratory Bird.Hunting Stamps- Tour last chanco to procure copies qt the present lesue of migratory bird hunting stamps will occur this month, an all postmasters have been Instructed to withdraw them from salo at the close of business June 20. New B. V. O. Instructions InstructlOnB have been forwarded to aft rallway postal clerks to backstamp every piece of special delivery mall hled by them, except special delivery registered mall letters Included In pouches not due to be opened for distribution enroute. Morocco Manipulators! -Angry protests have gone up over alleged ispeculatlva juggling with the Lautey commemorative! recently Issuod for Morocco. On the second day ot the publlo sale it was announotd that the lsauo was exhausted, having been limited to 10,000 sets. Numeroua orders from collectors dealera wero unfilled. As no advance notice was given of the limited character of the uer- 16s It is presumed that Insiders were enabled to buy up the bulk of tha lsauei Only a fow daya after release the Bet was quoted by Parla dialers at $5, although tho face value is onjy $1.05. Philatelic Index. Color Changelings Rofers to change of color In stamps dut to accidental or intentional means. Color Trials A term applied by tamp collectors to impressions of a stamp dcbign printed In a different color or on colored paper distinct from that finally adopted for actual use. Columbus Issue A name applied to tho U. S. Issue of 1893 to com- whys wherefors of bureau preeancisls, how they coma about, how cachot featuring prlate ship. Limit memorate the discovery of America many may be necessary to a com-of collection, how hard It Is going warding postago or a duplicate cov- two covers. ~ Enclose either for- by Columbus to honor the Col-plete -:umblan Exposition held in Chicago to betogather them, how they st er tor the mall clerk. (2) Cachet in that year. 4a to values so on. More about from as many ships as you send covers. Various colors will be used. En- Commeraoratlvo lasues Special this at a future date. Guntaob. close forwarding postage of 2c for stamps Issued to commemorate some, each five covers sent. (8) From U. event of local, national or historical New ISSUM. S. 8. Worden which will be in New Importance. Australia For the sliver Jubilee of Bedford on her shakedown cruise. Commerce Typ* Refers to the King George V three stamps were Unique cachet, limit 2. U. S. S, Mahan Destroyer No. 364, Henry French stamps of the Colonial «erleo of May, 1881, which shows an lng king la the uniform of a field Kraus, 707 N. Main, San Springs, issued for this dominion, all plotur- al!.;orlcal figure intended to tyftlfy marshal, mounted on the charger, Okla., will have a cachet for launchcommerce. Anzac, which was a giftto him from Ing, commissioning Bhakedown A Canadian Volue The two-cent brown Now Brunswick stamp of last year has been removed from the Agency list at Ottawa is no longer available to the publlo from that source. This stamp had a life ot nine months Including the Agency time at Ottawa, so will be without a doubt tho best low value commemorative Issued for many years., Listing* Discontinued The Scott Stamp Coin company has decider to romove tho listing of the fivecent National Parks lmperforate No. 744a, the lmperforate Byrd Mother* issues, NOB. 738a 788a, from tholr catalogues, due to the fact that they cannot bo told from thefarleytellcs. conveyance of their plans ideas. Philatelic Agencies of the World. brown. Recently, through tho Collectors Bolivia Administration des Posies, La Paz. sign mentioned In these columns last Anderson told the talo of the Antarc- Czechoslalcla Relative to the de-club of Washington, D. C, Charles Bnwtl O. Director Qjral do Cor-weekrelo, Rio de Janeiro. ment to the Czechs who fell during ter, Congressman Sol Bloom of New the stamps picture the monutic postal venture. Shortly thereaf- British Guiana Postmaster General, Q. P. O., Georgetown. Czech troops took part. A stamp Is telic society, prophesied the 1937 that battle of Arras In 1615, In which York, before the Washington Phila- British Honduras Colonial Postmaster, Belize. of General Stefanlk, fonder minister stamps to be dedicated to tho Consti- shortly to appear Hearing a portrait plans In regard to a sorica of ten British Solomon Isls Postmaster, Tulagl, via Sidney. announced also for the millenary of week, Alvln W. Hall, director of of war. Two Commemoratlyes are tution of. the. United States. Last the Any Stamps Today, lady? Recently the Poatofllce Department In Canada distributed cards to all postmen for delivery to their customers, "\ the cards were words to th* effect that when this card wat placed in a conspicuous place, the postman would know that the tenants wanted to buy stamps ho would drop In sell the person si 26c book of stamps or as many aa he wanted. The postofflce was stated to have copied the Idea from the Ice men. A Transpacific Airmail Stamp? The PostofBco Dopartment haa received a request for the Issuance of a postage stamp commemorating th* establishment, of transpacific air mall service plans for which have been under way for somo time. While Postmaster-General Farley stated at hla last press conference that thedepartment haa no plans for the Issuance of any additional comrnemorntlvos within the near future, It Is felt by some officials that with tho advent of the transpacific air rnall service, the department should recognize such an accomplishment give to the public a postage ttamp befitting the-occasion. Continued Hating British Empire* Jubilee Issues. Barbados Id, Indigo red; Hid, ultramarine elite-black; 3,4d, brown blue; lsh, slate-blue purple. Batmtol Id, Indigo red; 2d, ultramarine slata-black: 3d, brown blue; 6d, slate-blue purple. BechuanaUuid Id, Indigo red; 2d, ultramarine slate-black) 3d, brown blue; Oil, slate-blue. purple. Bermuda Id, indigo red; IMA, ull.nnnarlne nlnte-black; 2Md, brown blue; lsli, slate-blue purple. British Guiana 2c, ultramarine.slate-hlaok; «o, brown blue; 12c, myrtle green Indigo; 2<o, nlnte-blue ond purple, Nntlonnl Plnt«Block Society Tour editor linn h6en elected to membirship in this fant growing organisation of philatelists who collect stamps In blocks of. four six with plate numbers attached. He has been Intoroatod In this.phase of the hobby nlncn 1023 haa nomo very Intercut Ing " om " at h. oncers of the Society include: president, Clyde Suttle, Arena,* f aw York; lit Via* preilluut, Dr. U, H. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, Kretiler, Edmonds, Washington; 2nd vlc» president, Donald A. Scbramm, et is slated to be ready for early release. In Houston, Texts, noticed a parcel In the malls which bore 14 cents In 60S West Walnut strut, Portl, Sudan The following current air- have been overprinted with Iictors, they called John T. Judd, uniuuml stamps. Quick to aid col- Indiana) librarian, Richard C. D«.h-maill«m, S51 Webster avenue, Jersey City, new values: IS mlllletnes on 10m, stamp dealer, to Inspect the stamps. N. J.; Columnist Editor, T. V. carmine black; 2U piastres on He found tha parcel bore two fivecent "errorb" on the Issue of , Bchmldley, Fond du lac, Wisconsin; Sm, brown green; 2VSp on 6m, secretary-treasurer, Ralph A. Miller, green black; 3p on ittp, gray worth about each uncancelled, 178 School street, Chllton, Wisconsin; red-brown. e, 10-<ent Trane-MlBsiEsippl Washington eorrupondmt, F. R. stamp. Postmaster J. S. Griffith Informed tn«bender, a woman, of the Rice, Ballston, Virginia; sales nn»nager, Clarence B, Bell, Wellsvllle, ety An organization of naval value of the stamps. She called for Universal Ship Cancellation Soci- Ohio; direct exchange manager, F. F. merchant marine cancel collectors, the package placed other stamps Schmldley, Fond du lae, Wisconsin; with members throughout tho world. upon It, publicity director, Aartsen N. VanThe president, D. C. Bartley, Greenlake Station, Seattle, Washington, Wagenen, Kingston, N. Y.; National unit, used plate number (Ingles, Wal,- will be pleased to send,full information- a sample copy of the club ter M. Swan, Stony Creek, N. Y.; the Weatetn Stamp Collector is the official elub organization, bulletin to anyone interested. Membership duei are a ytar, Including the Western Stamp Collector for the same period of time, but a printed pamphlet listing many club advantages may be procured Cachets. July t The Junior Chamber of Commerce at Vancouver, Washington, will issue a cachet In commemoration of Its third annual mid-co- from me for a, three-cent stamp. Precanoels Bureau Print precanceli ate,- as the nam* suggests, those U. S. precancels that are printed at the Bureau ot Engraving Print- Ing (the Governments own printing plant) at Washington, D. C, by John P. Babore, between July 27 TWO BAFT18MALS, This group of precaniseis ha«be-ancome one of outsting Interest cover with name address to Sa-William Lang Richard Sloveru September 1, Send 12 cents per with a large number ot collectors broe at Box 82, Station V, Brooklyn, Baptized at St. Jamess Church. not without good reason. For N. Y. This charge covers everything. William Patrick Lang, son of Mr, several years bureau precancels were collected almost exclusively by precancel collectors. But tor the past cachet will be sponsored by Harold Haven, Richard Slovenz, eon of July 1 Dominion Day celebration Mrs. William J. Lang of Fair two years or fnora, the V. 8. specialist has recognised that bureau pre- Canada. Send name address Brown place were baptized Sunday A. Joy, 64 Fairmont Avenue, Ottawa, Mr, Mrs. Frank Slovenz ol cancels must be included In his col-witlection if he Is aiming at completediately. East Lansing, poatofllce Itev. J. J. Donnelly, assistant rector, S cents per cover desired imme- afternoon at St. Jamess church by ness, because the overprinting Is dedloatlon cachet. No date set. Cov-Thers to Allen B. Foote, East Lansing, Mra. James Lynch of New York sponsors for the Lang bnoy were done In the same operation as is the printing of the stamp, similar to the Michigan. John P. Lang of Shrewsbury. The Molly Pitcher, Hawaii Kansas June SO-July 4 Boone County Centennial. Covers by June 27 to Boone sponsors for Elchard Slovenz were Nebraska overprints. Miss A.nna Oraveo of Pennsylvania In eur last article we discussed County Centennial Home Coming, Inc., Chamber of Commerce Joseph Slovenz of Keyport. dome of the alluring features of collecting precancels generally have building, Belvidere, Illinois. There suggested that at the beginning It Is is a hling charge of lc per cover well to collect all styles groups on this cachet. until such time as experience guides Independence Day First cachet by us individually Into tha channel or Battleship Connecticut Chapter, U. group that most particularly appeals. S. C, S. Printed cachet from four In collecting "generals" moat of us ships. Covers to C. E. Wald, 232 Sa.- mount the bureau Items along with lem street, Bridgeport, Conn, lc per the other groups until such time as cover hling charge. we way decide to specialize more Cachet from appropriate towns. particularly, Unsealed covers to Robert Neldllnger, th Road, Maspeth, N. Y. All of tha points of Interest as to the generals, plus some very particular points pertinent to this group, Cachet* by Leonard Rogers, S57 lc per cover forwarding charge. come Into play as we delve Into the Green street, Falrhaven, Mass.: (1) From U. S. S. Mississippi, printed Australia, The values are the 3d, cruise. Send 6% covers, with thin red; 3d, blue; 2s, royal purple. filler, immediately for launching, Basutol Warning is given by by September 15 for commissioning, the South African Philatelist ot the Shakedown cachet will be announced existence of forgeries of the "service" stamps Issued last year. It la lat«r. stated that the stamps were withdrawn a month after they were lo- covers, Be for forwarding XJnusual postmark* Send set o 6 by sued that the total number actually used were 27 of tha Va& value, ber of Commerce, Waconla, Minn., June 20 to Reuben W. Aretz, Cham- 38 of the Id, 68 of the 2d, SO of for cachet most unusual postmarks from largest postofflce, small- the 6d. The remainder were returned to the Pretoria. The Issue est postoffisc, highest postofhce, low- postofllce at exact center of North constitutes therefor* one of theeat greatest rarities of relent Issues. America. Commcms on wrappers appreciated. Bulgaria The centenary of the revolt of Tlrnovo-Elena, whloh marked the beginning, of liberation from Tho Philatelic Future Those shap- the philatelic future of tho Turkish rule, la oelebrated by twoing Uni- stamps of large format, bearing portraits ot two patriots, The values are 1 leva, gray blue, 2 leva, red- the Slav apostles, Methodius Cyril. Italy Tho turning over of a new leaf In the Italian postal policy has been marked by the Issuance of a commemorative set of only three values, without surtax These celebrate the "Uttorlali" or university games. The contrast with the elaborate set issued last year for the football championship Is striking. The designs are symbolic ot tho power of Fascism are decidedly effective. Values are 20c, carmine; SOc, brown; SOo violet. caused him his staff far more IJeohtensUln The four new air-wormails, Just arrived, are hsome en- beyond tho walls of his great plant. than Is appreciated by those graving! of eagles In flight rest- Ing. The lor, violet; IBr, red-orange, 20r, carmine, show different views ot the royal bird in flight, while the SOr, blue, pictures an eaglo on the nest, protecting two eaglets. Morocco Sharp-eyed collectors latelist readers tho following Infor- about United States Post Of- will notice In the design of the Ly-mation.utey oommemoratlves, recently issued, that the "plus" sign (all values Wash., bears the distinction ot being flcos" has been garnered. Tatooah, being sold at double face) Is replaced located the farthest west; Lubcc, by a star. The reason for this Is that Maine, farthest oast; Key West, Fin,, the religious susceptibilities ot the farthest south; Pcnasse, Minn.,, Mohammedans, who might Interpret farthest north of course not count- ; a cross as a subtle form of Christian Ing the Alaskan pastoffices of which propaga, might well- bring on apoint Barrow is the northernmost boycott ot the Issue. Values col-anors are: 60c, plus 80c, red-brown; lfr, Penassa, Key West Saroonga are Saroonga the farthest west. plus lfr, deep green; lfr 60c, plus isl ofllcob. Lowest of all Is Mecca, California, in the Death Valley BOo, blue; 5 fr, plus Bfr, dark brown. area, at 188 test below sea level, Nauru An overprinted issue for the highest Is at Climax, Colorado, use on this mated territory has been Issued for the silver jubilee. at an clovation of 11,320 feet." The values consist ot the following: ot the recently noted Frledrlch En- Hd, 2d, 2Ud, 1>. Russia Only 60,000 complete sets PcMtnl Service Postal employees gels commemorative series wore Issued. Samoa On, May 7 one or more of the regular stamps wero overprinted "Silver Jubilee of King George V, " In four lines. Ban Marino A new value, 81, 70, dark green red-brown, has been addod to the current postago sorles. Tho design lei similar to the current 11. Spain A new 30c, carmine, has just appeared, bearing a portrait of Oaspar Melchlor de Jovallanoa, statesman poet, who was born In 1741 died In lbll.tho design Is quite brilliant with Its bright r«d coloring against a plentiful background ot white. Three new charity stamps have been issued, similar to the Madred Valencia postofflce types, but this time featuring the Carcelona postal building. The values are: 10c, ultramarine; I peseta, olive; II dlljkft, fefpnmml Tin HK lumbla regatta. Bend covers ready to go to W. P. Campbell, 1000 Broadway, Vancouver, Washington, A foreign cachet for the annual Salzburg, Austria, music feativnl under the dlreotlon of Toscaninl, Walter Reinhardt, will be sponsored ted States havo recently taken advantage of a new channel for the bureau of Engraving Printing, used the floor of tho Washington Philatelic society for further remarks of Interest to stamp collectors. Attending a dinner of tho society held at the National Press club, he referred informally to the fact that though from thirteen to fifteen billion stamps wero printed annually by the bureau that work was but Incidental to Its principle purpose, namely the printing of money bonds. Tho scrutinizing eyes of philatelists however, Mr. Hall stated, have developed a field which has Odd Postmarks "Stamp collectors like covers postmarked in odd unusual places," writes tho Pathfinder, "so for tho bonefit of our phi- Commemorativea 25 used U. S. Commemoratlves All Different Undamaged Special Scott Album for tho I!»rloytBllc»?3.60 Thla album provjdci m «ultable honu for tho etampi Uauad on March IB last, officially Ilatad aa the apeclal IJCLiai prlntlnia prmhubs of HI IVJU, Tha inn Blbum provtdei for the ctnter tin* or alffutt*r blocki of four) top, bottom nd «!(U mat* bfoclci of four wh«r«valtfeblei lop bottom plat* numbirst tprcci for pnlrs of th* mlnl*tur«exhibition theflta, «na paffea for auch coven *t th«coltac- *tor may havt obtained. C. J1ENKGAK 910 Walnut Avenue, WANAMASSA PARK, NEW JERSEY Cachet Notice, September Date to be selected later. A cachet celebrating tho 100th anniversary of the founding of the Town of Xrvlngton, will be applied to all covers cent to the cachet committee. If the postofflce department grants a request for a special slogan machine cancellation this will go Into use at tho postofflce ae soon as it comes front Washington. Send 6% envelopes ready to go to Walter Feeney, chairman, 63 Smith street, Irvlngfcn, N. J., please use eommemoratlves on the outer wrappers. THS DIFFERENCE IN PRICE IS SLIGHT-THE DIFFERENCE IN TASTE IS GREAT FOR GIN, TOO J&O} ay eaqfuwnb 4e j&uke f Siigrnm-DtstilltrlCorp.; N. Y.~Plant: Lawrmcthkrr, JnJ. Give Luke Longhead the Job of Supplying Your Wants SHEFFIELD MILK UNSWEETENED EVAPORATED u.s.c. >»*» COFFEE The finest Coffee that money can buy! Try a pound today. VACUUM PACKED 1 Ib. can25 FLAGSTAFF APPLE SAUCE 2 FLAGSTAFF TOMATO SAUCE 2 FANCY N. Y. STATE FLAGSTAFF El A f t T A C E MARASCHINO «J 5 rlaw) I Arf CHERRIES b FLAGSTAFF WNiAPP JUICE Dole " No. 1 FLAGSTAFF FLAGSTAFF Crab Meat FLAGSTAFF SMOKED BEEF FLAGSTAFF v*utt rta.wb91 AIT COCKTAIL FLAGSTAFF FLAGSTAFF SSff FLAGSTAFF PEANUT BUTTER FLAGSTAFF Fruit Syrup FLAGSTAFF SALAD DRESSING SALT No. 2 ROOTBEER EXTRACT bo. MUC FREE WITH EACH BOTTLE PURCHASED Kelloggs Corn Flakes *It Creendale Beverages 3 ^ 2 5/ Pepsi Cola Wheafies use n-.oe>1iciou* pkg. Flag Flour nib b» g 49/ 5 bot.. 25/ pkg *«10, fi 17/ (ROUND BOXES] PLAIN or IODIZED FREE RUNNING FOR SHAKERS 5fie Page Eleven SBSmmBBaemm nm Every Woman f Wanta io loeh net belt at all time*... to feel at ease pcrteotlj poised. MIS-SIMIUCITX 1 Created by Gossard la tho answer. The pull ot the back straps Battens tho abdomen, uplifts the bust, controls) the hips. Let oar expert fitters show you what Mle-Slmpllclty can do to Brood Street, Red Bank, N. i NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT OF ACCOUNT Estate of Eda LuecK Sleight, dftceaicd. (Imolvent estate.) Notice U hereby given that the **5- counti of the aubecrlhtr, executor of the *«tat«of Bald deceased, will be audited stilted hy the Surrogate of the County of Monmouth roported for lettlament to tho Orphans Court of laid County, on Thursday, tho eleventh clay of July, A. D. 1035, at which time apdllcatlon wfll be mads for the allowance of commfaelont eounael {ten. Dated May 14.A. D. 193B. JOHN L. SWEENEY. 103 Third Ave., Atlantic Highls, N. J^ Executor, Solomon Tcpper, Esq., 156 Broadway, Long Branch, N. J.,, Proctor. > cans GREEN CIRCLE FRESH ROASTED COFFEE Heres a real coffee value! Regular 21/ a pound. X Armours 2-29 PRESERVES GRAPE QUART JUICE 23< 2 1b. i Star Milk «MACNOUA «i. Snappy Dog Food - 5 I\J liso U. S. C. MAYONNABSE - A creamy, delicious dressing for your salads Vi pint jar Scot Tissue TOILET PAPER 2"> ClOrOX "Im The Hired Help 2 pintboti.2,5/ B & M BOSTON BAKED BeatiS Beardsleys Mustard Uneeda Biscuits 22" 1* t, 9».csnXI j WASHES CLOTHES WHITER CREAT F0R DISHES, TOO! CRAPE JELLY ibjar FLIT LIQUID K pint can pint can $ 31 POWDER «""1O* m.d.10/ LOW REGULAR PRICES Junket Mix f«m.mn g Junket Powder.. P^ 11/ Deviled Ham UNDERWOODS 2""25/ Lifebuoy Soap.. 3c.k..2CM Davis Baking Powder UNITED SERVICE GROCERS RED BANK A Murdico 140 Leighton Ave. A. CiUurella 73 Monmouth St. McNair. Market 19 E. Front St..%*.<. *,-.««/«* RED BANK D. M»nfred«268 Mechanic St. E. I. Oakley 36-Harding Road William F. Reilly 21 Pearl St. RUMSON P. Paiicky 23 River Road William Torborg 93 E. River Road MIDDLETOWN Citarcllai Tarket LITTLE SILVER Citarella Bros. HOLMDEL Jacob Stern COLTS NECK Lou). Plotldn MORGANVILLE D. P,

12 Page Twelve RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, 193S. A Day And An Evening.. For Summer SATURDAY, ON BARGAIN SQUARE SALE Chiffon Hose 59c Slight irregulars of one dollar stockings... but such tiny flaws that they.do not detract either from the wearability or the good looks of these clearly woven chiffon stockings. Full fashioned. New summer shades. FIRST FLOOR White Buck Towermodes 0 Your Summer Stby 6.50 This is the type of oxford youll wear everywhere with everything! With your linen suit on the boardwalk, with your printed frocks for luncheons bridge, dash- ing about generally. Two eyelet stepin oxford of white buck. Sizes 4 to 8J4 ; AAA to C FIRST FLOOR DINE In The New Marine * Fountain Room Saturday Evening A Special Shopper* Dinner Will be Served from 8)30 to 9:00 P. M. Store Open Till 9 Saturday Evening On HIS Day... This Sunday, May 16th Mo(her had her day.,,.nou) Father holds the spotlight! Give Dad a gifl.hell appreciate ih Wocf^iolet Cornflower Blue Carnation Pink Flower Shade Prints 7.98 Toast-of-the-scason wistful flower shades in the type of frocks that will take you anywhere these long Summer afternoons. " Chiffons silk crepes with such eyecatching details as shirred peasant necklines, cape effects, embroidered net yokes, pert fabric flower accents. Many with jackets. Sizes 14 to 44. SECOND FLOOR The Favorite of Smart ^omen Everywhere Knox " National" 7.5O For general all-around sport wear :., on the links, strolling the boardwalk or motoring... this Knox "National" with its classic, casual, utter Tightness is the insignia of a smart woman! The "National," as pictured at right, comes in felt or panama. White, maize, brown, navy, black. Headsizes. 21 y 2 to 23. SECOND FLOOR A CHARGE ACCOUNT WITH US IS A SHOPPING CONVENIENCE! Cool Steals From The Men Palm Beach Suits For Women YOUR KBESGE DEPARTMENT STORE NEWARK, ACCOUNT IS GOOD HERE. Saturday I MIXED NUTS Ib 49c Almonds, pecans, cashews walnuts... in tempting butter-toasted assortments. Regularly 49c a pound. A Pair of Socks 29c"~ " "" Both lisle silk ones in this group.. t the kind Dad likes! The silks are in solid colors the lisles in novelty Summer patterns. All sizes. A Summer Silk Tie, l.oo. A Tie Kerchief Set 1.00 New Summer ties of fine cottons with woven plaid borders in blu, brown oxblood. Each with a hkerchief to match. Pre-shrunk sunfasf, The gift that any father will appreciate. Steinbach-Kresge neckwear of fine foulards, repps crepes in solid colors, stripes, figures plaids, FIRST FLOOR Small Boys 2.95 Tub Suits 1.95 Cool little suits In models mothers will love! Broadcloths, linens piques In, brown, navy maize, used in combination.; Some sleeveless, others with short sleeves, Sizes 4 to 10 years. SECOND FLOOR Gabardines... Smart Comfortable And, Priced Unusually Low! Shirley Temple Play Dresses As Cunning as the Star Herself 1.98 Gay little seersucker pique sunback frocks with brisk little collars, nautical trimmings, gay piping accents, in sleeveless or short sleeved styles. White pastels. Also clever little gingham play suits with matching over-all dress. In vibrant plaids. Sizes 4 to lo, in both suits dresses. SECOND FLOOR Tailored to a T,». cool as a mint julep! Get.your father brother to,, tell you the joys of a Palm Beach Cloth suit... then scurry down here get one for the sizzling summer,. Single double breasted styles with fitted, biswing pleated back. In rratural or whjfc, with gay coin dot scarf. Sizes 11 to 17; 12 to 20. Matching hat«2.98. SECOND FLOOR FIRST FLOOR Special! FLEXEES Twin Control Foundations 5.OO A June event!.. this special saving price on famous Flexees foundations girdles. AH were made to sell for much higher prices! "Twin-Control" last ex foundations mold control the figure at the same time, arid are ideal for summer Years ago Summer clothe? were cool little else. The quality of fabric of tailoring had to be sacrificed for sake of coolness. Then fine gabardines came along!... miking it possible to tailor Summer clothes just as finely just as smartly as heavier wool suits. These gabardines, at a feature price, are in youthful single double breasted styles In rich brown, blue tan shades. Sizes 36 to 42, NEW STRAW HATS 5.00 SECOND FLOOR SECOND FLOOR Do You Like To Read?,\Ve have Hundreds of New Books in Our Circulating Library STEINBACH-KRESGE Asbury Park

13 BED BANK An Ideal Place to I4t» Located on the Beautiful Shrewsbury River one hour from Tiem York providing every city convenience BANK REGISTER THE vtatmmis Broad Street to the Blvar Bcwen o» Every Stmt Sidewalks Alone the Hlfhw«r» VOLUME LVII, NO. 51. Ultied Weekly, Entered u Bacond-Olium MitUr >t ibi Pent. ohica >t R*d Bank. N. J., uadm the Act of M.rch 9. 1S7S. RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, JUNE 13, Suburlptlon Frlul On«Xeu SLr Uonthi Jl.oo. Single Copr <o- PAGES 13 TO 28. Summer Theater For Shrewsbury Stock Company Rents Former E. C. Hazard Factory Alterations Now Being Made Ten Plays Planned for the Season. The former E. C. Hazard factory on Mrs. Benjamin J. Parkers Shrewsbury farm has been rented lor a summer stock theater by Ml»a Connie GilchrlBt Sanford Blokart, business managers of a stock company, the other members of which are Edwin OHanlon, director; Arthur Wills, technical director;, Aileon Noonan, scenic artibt. It Is the Intention of the company to present ten plays, opening on July l with "Accent on Youth." The cast will Include several Broadway personalities, Other plays under consideration are "Ladles of the Jury," "The Milky Way, Love Is a Commodity," "Requiem," "Personal Appearance," "Ceiling Zero" two adaptations from French plays on which Mr. OHanlon Is working, One of theso is "Teddy Partner," which ran more than ten months at Paris with Pierre Fresnay as star. Monsiour Frcsnay Is a French actor, who played last season at New York in "Conversation Piece" with Yvonne Printemys, later as the patriarch In "Noah." He has been playing the parts of old men, Is anxious to have his American audience see him aa he really Is, a rather hsome young man. If his movie contract permits it Is possible ho will be at the Shrewsbury playhouse this summer. Mr. OHanlon, a playrlght nnd director, has managed directed stock repertory companies In this country abroad. He had a company at the Maverick theater at Woodstock in the Catskilla two years ago, at Stamford, Connecticut, last summer. Ho has toured with his own repertory companies through Franco Italy, playing cities along ths French Italian rlvlora made famous by English American tourists. He recently conducted Sunday night variety shows at the Beekman Toworo hotel In the Button placo section of New York city, Miss Gllchrlat is an actress, a partner of Auetlna Mason of the Mason theatrical exchange. Mr. Dlckart played, Iho load In "Small Miracle" on the road, has also played leads in "The Dybbult," "The Curtain Rises." Mr. Wills has had vaudevluo musical comedy as well as dramatic experience. He has been associated with Mr. OHanlon for several seasons. Miss Noonan has had several oneman shows In various New York galleries, she is now turning her talents to stage design. Employees of the company are busy converting the former canning factory into a summer theater. The floor Is being ramped to provide proper sight lines, seats for 800 persons are being built by the Monmouth lumber company. A large stage Is also under construction. Harry Worth of Shrosbury, actor show director, was Instrumental in bringing the company to Shrewsbury. He Is now on the West coast with "First Legion." He Is a brother of Mrs. Matthew W. Greig of Shrewsbury. The factory was rented through Mrs. Parkers son, William Tabor Parker. It was built by the late E, C. Hazard, who for many years had one of leading tomato ketchup picltlo businesses in the country. Two products he made famous were Shrewsbury Tomato Ketchup Shrewsbury Burnt Onion Sauce. Lutheran Pastor To Be Installed Rev. Walter Cowen, Formerly of Poestenkill, New York, Succeeds Rev. Paul J. Tritschler as Pastor of Lutheran Church. Rev. Walter Cowen, who was recently appointed pastor of the Lutheran church to succeed Rev. Paul J. TrltBchler when the latter accepted a call to teh Holy Nativity Luthoran church at Endlcott, New York, will be officially, installed as pastor of the local church. rjcxt., Sunday night at^olght oclock. The sorvlce will bo hold In the churoh hall at 16 Broad street. Rev. F, Arnold Bavendam, president of the New Jersey conference of the United Synod of New York, will officiate at tho coremony, The order of vespers will bo conducted by Rev. E. J. Kculllng of RumBon. The charge to tho congregation will be delivered by Rov. Robert Schlot-,tcr, pabtor of Grace Lutheran church of Perth Amboy. Rev. John E. Holdel, pantor of tho Luthoran.church of the Redeemer of Jorsoy City, will deliver the charge to the pastor. Tho choir of the local church will sing the anthem, "God Is Our Rofuge," by Creawol]. Rev. Mr. Cowon was born at Mount Vcrnon, Now Yorlc, whore he received his early education. Ho won graduated fium Muhlenberg college at Allontown, Pennsylvania, with the degree of bachelor of arts, In 1028, from the Lutheran theological scrn- Innry of Philadelphia In From 1031 tn this year he served as pastor ot Evangelical Lutheran church at Poestonklll, Now York, from which he wnn callod to the pastorate of tho Red Bank Long Branch churches. *** F»lr Haven Club Ilcncflt. A card pnrty social for tha bt-ndlt of the WOIIUUIH Dmiiociutlu club of Fair Haven will be held on Monday night, July 1, ut t lie; homo of Mrs. George Harm, Fair -Haven road.. _ ^, jtt pays to «dvoni»» in Tin PICNIC ON SATURDAY. Colt Speaks At Chamber Dinner President of Second National Bank Givei His Impressions of Red Bank Eight New Directors Elected. John Colt, recently elected presi- dent of the Second national bank I trubt company, was tho gueat I of honor last night at the annual I dinner meeting of the Chamber of Commerce at the Molly Pitcher ho- j tel. Mr. Colt spoke on the subject, "Rod Bank to a Newcomer." JOHN COLT Mr. Colt, who was introduced by Mayor Charles R. English, said that never In his career had ho been given a more cordial Blncero welcome than that extended him upon hln coming to Red Bunk, Ho said ho was not only Impressed greatly by tho physical attractions of the borough but by the fine spirit of fellowship shown by tts inhabitants an well. The speaker emphasized tho need of co-operation among neighbors business men In advancing tho Interests of tho municipalities. While It was true, he declared, that physical frontiers in America no-longer existed, there remained other frontiers to overcome, ouch an splrltuhl cultural frontiers. Ho Bald that there was no plncn in a community for greed selfishness, declaring that only by co-operation can a program of civic betterment be carried out Ross Fountain of Newark, field representative of the Federal Housing Administration, briefly outlined the plans of that agency. Ho said that the ITHA had accomplished much good in other New Jersey counties, particularly Ocean county, exprossed the hope that It would result beneficially to Monmouth. The FHA has established headquarters In the office of the Chamber of Commerce on Broad street. Robert S. Flndlny Is manager of tho local office. Mr. Fountain invited residents of Red Bnnk to cnll at the Chamber/a office to acquaint them- Belves with the working of tho administration. Mayor English, who served as toastmaater, paid tribute to tho Chambor of Commerce for the efforts it ii making In behalf of tho merchants of tho borough tho town In general. Ho urged his listeners to co-operato with tho organization In carrying out all worthwhile projects undertaken by that organization. At tho annual business mooting, which followed tho dinner addresses, eight new directors wore elected. Four of theso, John B. Allen, Harry Clayton, A. M. Krldel Theodore D. Moore, were elected for a term of three years. Tho others, Morris Jacks, Myron V.,.Brown, Harold S. Allen Julius Straus, were elected for a term of two years. Other members of tho board of directors aro Wllllnm A. Miller, Hubert M. Pnrrow, Thomas Irving Brown Max Leon. The eight wore elected from a nlntn of sixteen members named by thn nominating committee. Tho tellers wore N; A. DeTarr, Benjnmln I,. Atwntcr Albert W. Wordcn. QUAKERS TO MEET. Oponlnj: Ceremony to Be Hold at Shrewsbury, Sunday, Juno 23. The opening mooting of the Qunkers of the state will be held Sunday, Juno 23, at three oclock, fit which timo Archibald Smith of Brooklyn will be the guest speaker. Tho state Quakers will gather at their aged mooting hall at Shrewsbury. Meetings from that flat*! on until October will bo conduct^ inch Hunday afternoon at the naine hour with a prominent speaker. Never Again, Says Tom Meld. Tom Field, Jr., of Middlntown, plnyml polo Momlny for the first tlmi In eleven yearn, It. Isnt likely that hn will piny Again In a long time. In a game nt the RIIIMHIIII Country club III.H mount. fituiuhlcd nnd Tom lift tlu> naumlii din wild II wan voluntarily). Wlyn liu led on tho ground ho- dlilmmlod a hono In hla leg. Tom. \vt\h treated tit tho office of Dr. A. n. nnmlnll. Ho run bobbin around hut tha Injury in quite painful at Uniea. k American Legion Auxiliary to Hold Outing for Poppy Sellers, The outing which Is to be tendered by the American Legion auxiliary, Shrewsbury Unit, No. 168, of Red Bank, as a reward to those children who sold popples at the recent sale for the benefit of the American legion, will be held this Saturday afternoon In the woods at Tlnton Falls. The children will meet at tho Red Bank station at 1:30 P. M. will be transported by a bus, the use of which has been donated by William Russell. The picnic is to be held at tho camp, Tall Beeches, which 1B owned by Mrs, Edith Smith, a member of the auxiliary. Refreshments will be served games played. All children eligible to attend are notified in this manner to be on h. No other notice will bo given. Mrs. Thomas Mead, who Is in charge of tho outing, asks that information bo given to the children who have not read this notice. Japhia Clayton In For Another Term He Begins His Tenth Term as Secretary of the Red Bank Board of Education Contracts Awarded for Coal. The board of education of Red Bank at its regular meeting Tuesday night re-elected Japhia Clayton secretary. He is now serving hla tenth year In this position he has been a member of the board 22 years. It Is estimated that about 500 tons of bituminous, buckwheat pea coal will bo needed during tho coming school year. Bids were opened for coal contracts wore awarded on the heat until basis. The successful, bidders were the Monmouth Lumber company for bituminous coal at per ton, Die Seaboard company for buckwheat coal at $6.15 per ton the Frank B. Lawes ompany for peal oal at $7.50 per ton. Several oal dealers quoted lower prices on a tonnage basis, but the awards were made on the basis of British thermal units. In other words they were arrived at by determining the amount of heat units derived from each cent expended. The figuring was ddnc by representatives of tho New Jersey Testing Laboratories of Newark. This firm was recently retained by tho board. The exports said that the Monmouth Lumber companys bituminous coal would deliver 60,695 units for 1 cent. They figured the Seaboard coal to deliver 35,490 units tho Lawes coal to deliver 32,195 unrter- After the coal is put in the bins it will be tested to determine if it lives up to these specifications. If it does not the price paid will be reduced to correspond, with the proportionate cost of the units quoted. On the other h If the coal teats, better than specifications the price paid will be Increased proportionately. A representative of the Newark concern explained the process at length at the meeting. He said it was In operation in a number of municipalities that It had resulted in considerable savings. "You aro buying heat units, not bulk," he Buid, " that is the most economical way to purchase coal." Adrian Woodward was appointed janitor of the West Bergen place school. Ho will begin his duties early In July, when the work of getting the schoolhouse ready for re-opening next September will be started. Mr. Woodward on several occasions has served - aa a substitute janitor. Four applications, for appointment as janitors were made. Ono-of these seeking this position was George P. Kuhl, who stated in a letter that he had had an application pending, since sixteen years ago that he hoped the board had not forgotten him. The other applicants wcro Kenneth Roy Duncan, William Macintosh Russell Ferguson. Bids were received from several parties who wanted to purchase tho buildings on the Pico Romano properties. These properties were, recently bought by the board of education in order to enlarge the River street schoolhouse. The best bid for the Pico buildlnga was $100 made by Charles Menna of West Bergen place tho bebt bid for the Romano buildings was $100 made by James Mazza of Willow street. A motion waa unanimously passed to sell the buildings to Mr. Menna Mr. Mazza. A contract for a motor stoker for uso at tho heating plant at the River street BChoolhouso was awarded to tho Merrltt Machine Shop for $ Lamont A. Dubo made a bid of $560. A contraot for stationery supplies other supplies for tho schools waa awarded to Trubins for $2,011.- fll. Tho Hammett company made a bid which waa considerably higher. A bill of?32f5 was ordered paid to tho Hawkins Bros, agency tho Allairo & Son agency for appraising doing othor work in connection with tho nalo of four properties for tho addition which is to bo built to the River street schoolhouse. Various menibors of tho board said that thn members of the two real catato firms hn.i spent a great deal of timo on tho matter that tho bill was moderate SOLID FOB HOWARD MALLBN. Dig Not For Clams On The Sabbath? Says The Law Clammers at Highls are threatening to hava the "blue laws" strictly enforced if any more attempts are made to atop them from clamming on Sunday. A law passed at the present session of tho state legislature Bays It is unlawful to dig for clama or, the Sabbath. The law is being enforced by Richard Camp Adolph Derby of Highls. These men were employed by the State Board of Shell Fisheries to stop clammers from churning for clams with boat propellers. They did a good Job at this. Recently they received orders to stop anyone from clamming on Sunday. Two Sundays ago men working on the clam beds were ordered to stop with the warning that if they were caught again they would be arrested. Last Sunday, owing to the inclement weather, only a few dared defy the aw, but they were not molested. The real test should come next Sunday, provided weather eonditiona are-satisfactory. The more the followers of the clamming industry think of the law the more determined they are to disregard it. "Well go to jail rather than submit!" shout some. "Were going out next Sunday we defy anyone to arrest, us." Others say they will see that everything Is shut up tightly In the Highls on Sundays. Highls ia a summer resort in the summer Sunday fe a big day for the business, folks. Such action by the clammers would undoubtedly, bring dlaater to many. "If wo cant earn a living on Sunday then other people should be stopped," is the attitude of this group. According to several olficiala the lew waa intended for certain sections of South Jersey where the atate leases clam beds to protect the men who ica.se the bods from week-end poachers. Such a condition does not exist at Highls. Monmouth countys representatives are being "roasted" tect i g by the clammera for not nr tlie law fighting it. de- One man explained why it Is necessary to dig clams on Sunday. If a man has an order for soft clams from a dealer for Monday he digs them on Sunday, the man stated, because soft clams do not keep like other shellfish, if more than a day-old they are likeiy to become sour. "To show what a gross Injustice this law is," the speaker continued, "a resident of this place who had an older from a New Jersey dealer for delivery Monday was compelled to go to New York to buy the clams." BIG DAYS FOB ELMS. Celebration at Long Branch Friday Saturday of Next Week. Monmouth county Elks are making plans for the 22d annual convention of their state association at Long Branch on Friday Saturday of next week. Postmuater General James Farley, Senators W. Warren Barbour A. Harry Moore Congressman William H. Sutphln Judge W. Murray Hurlbert, former gr exalted ruler, are among the notables expected for the big parade on Saturday, when 15,000, with scores march. of bs, are Messrs. Farley booked to Moore have both been presidents of their state associations. Another high spot in the gathering will be the annual banquet, which will be In the form of a shore dinner directed by Arthur Curnmings, of Highls, on the lawn of the Long Branch Elks club Friday night, following the meeting of the delegates In the afternoon a day of entertainment for visiting ladies, starting with an automobile drive to historic Monmouth spots along the shore, followed by a luncheon bridge. State Treasurer Charles Rosencrans is general chairman Frank A. Brazo secretary. Ballin Heads Commuters Club Little Dimunition In Liquor Traffic Number of Drinking Places at Red Bank the Coming Seaaon Will be About the Same as at Present. The number nf licensed places at Red Bank for the sale of alcoholic beverages will be about the same for the coming season, judging by tho number of applications made. New licenses are due to go into effect July 1, arid the mayor council will hold a hearing next Monday night to receive testimony for or against the applicants. At the present time 23 bars aro operated by individuals bottled goods are sold at 21 stores. Three clubs are operating bars. All of the bar owners have applied for new licenses except three storekeepers Belling h d all of the bottled goods have applied except two. All three clubs have asked for new licenses. The foes are $600 for a bar, $240 for a store $150 for a club. They must be paid before the hearing is held. The mayor council, at the suggestion of Mrs. Amy E. fehinn, the borough clerk, estimated the income from license fees at $18,000 when they made up the budget of expenses at the beginning of the year. On the basis of the applications made this is not far "wrong. The period for which the license is granted does not run concurrently with the budget year, which la based on the calendar year. The balance of last years fees, together with the money received for renewed licenses applicable to use in this years budget, aggregates $19,000. The total may be swelled by licenses issued later. Bar owners who have not asked for renewed licenses are Paul Kutache, Fred Maddelcna Patrick Kennedy. The Butler company Herbert Hennenborg have not applied for renewed licenses for the sale of bottled goods. The clubs operating bars arc the Elks, the Red Bank Yacht club the Colored Elks. The Red Bank Elks lodge has a regular bar license the other two organizations have club licenses. William Clayton Michael Hynan have applied for a license to operate tho bar on Monmouth street conducted by Patrick Kennedy. Mr. Clayton was formerly employed as a bus starter Mr. Hynan was formerly a bartender at Max Safrans saloon, LADY ELKS BOWLING CLUB. Red Bnnk Organization to Hold Dance on Juno 22, Tho Lady Elks bowling club of Red Bank lodge mndo final plans at their meeting Monday night for a danco to be held In tho grill room ot the Elks club on Saturday night, Juno 22. Mrs. Elmer Dey, chairman of tho affair, will bo assisted by Mrs. Maurice Schwartz, Mrs. Alice Clayton, Mrs. Emily Johnson, Mrs. Thorn aa King, Mrs. Harold Giblln, Mrs. Eugeno Lleneck, Mrs. Robert Gra ham Miss Madeline Dennett. Plans wero also started for a moonlight sail on the atcamcr Sy Hook to take place in July. In the fall tho club will present another one of their shows, rehearsals to start In the near future. The club will meet next Monday night for a bowling match. RED RANKERS NEW BOAT. Ills Association Hacks Irlm 100 Per Cent for Sheriff, Tho Howard A, Million association mot nt Community flro house at Leonardo last Thursday night heard apoechca mado by Harry Stevenson of Leonardo, Alvln Hendrick- Hon of Red Bnnk Henry Van- Dajilcn of Leonardo. The association i;< mum>(l for liowmtl A. Mal- 1<M\ nf "I.oimarilo, who hah rumonncpd Hint i> will tin u cidate for tha Ropiilillcnn nomination for sheriff at llin coming primary election, The club lii planning for a tnstlmnnlnl cnlnrlnlnmi-m nml hnll for Me. Mullen nt the.rcilw dubhmiso nt Hod Bunk Saturday evening, August 10,. Ilclljnmln \V. Covert ijiinichch Ills Dig Cruiniir. Bonjflmin W, Covert of IJeri;eii place, Red Hank, launched on the South Shrewsbury fiver, near Vn Bright, last week a large cabin gasoline cruiser which he built with the assistance, of Edward Walto of Long Branch. It has twin marine motors, oach with 77 horso power, Th«boat has accommodations for fourteen passengers. Tho cockpit la nine feet nnd eight Inches wide nnd sixteen fe,et long. Tho motors nro under II. The bout la equipped with sanitary convenienccii Improvements. It will bo used for ocean Hulling, with Mr, Covert noting flu captain. II b> docked nt ZOIIIMH boat, works iwnr Sen Bright. IMnp, Dnnw Fi-wi Hpnirlii-ttl. Saturday night at Wc.itnnd Tavern, 2 Morford place. P. Borelll, Advor- Uocmont, Sweepstakes To Be Big Civic Event Mayor Charles R. English Accepts Honorary Chairmanship of General Committee for National Affair Here. At an informal gathering held Wvfday night at the Red Bank Yacht club, with the mayor council of Red Bank as invited guests, it was decided that the National Sweepstakes event scheduled to bo held here Saturday Sunday, August 17 18, should be conducted as a civic affair instead of being under the auspices of the yacht club. This decision was made permanent by Mnyor Charles R. English accepting the honorary chairmanship of the general regatta committee. Upon the suggestion of the mayor, all civic bodies, yacht clubs adjacent municipalities will be invited to participate will have official representation on the general committee. The plan will be brought up at the next official meeting of the mayor council, when it will have their official endorsement, the* plan is also to be put before thevarious organizations referred to above. A general meeting will be held at the Red Bank Yacht club, which will be tho general headquarters for the event, Friday night of next week, June 21, at which time more detailed plans will be formulated renewed activities will be started toward making this event one of great prominence in the seasons program at Red Bank. This meeting will be open to any interested, person Mayor English extends a most cordial Invitation for them to be present. Shrewsbury Club Plans Horse Show Fair Haven Resident Was Elected at Seventh Annual Dinner Last Night at the New Ship Ahoy Club at Sea Bright. The new Ship Ahoy Beach club at Sea Bright waa the scene last night of the seventh annual dinner of the Jersey Shoro Commuters club. The affair was attended by more than 125 persons waa a success from every stpoint. The.annual election of officers * took place resulted In the election of J. J. (Dick) Ballin of Fair Haven as president, Arthur Kelly of West Alienhurst as.vice president, W. A. Stuart of Interlaken as treasurer Benjamin Smith of Bclmar as secretary. Henry Moller of Long Branch 14he retiring president. The election of Mr. Ballin was greeted with cheeru applauoo. Ho had served as president of the club for six years preceding the last olecliolt. Declaring that he considered it a great honor to be chosen head of the club Mr. Ballin promised to do all in his power to further the projects of ihe organization. William Strode C. H. More of Red Bank Secly Bates of Wanamassa were appointed on the committee for the morning club car Kenneth OConnell Samuel Strassberger of Interlaken Raymond Nellis of Sea Girt are on tho evening car committee. James Kiernan of AllenhursL was chosen sergeant-at-arms. - Benjamin Farrier was chairman of thn nominating committee also master of ceremonies. At his suggestion a brief period of silence was observed for those members who died during the past year. He was reminded immediately afterward that no one in the club had passed away during that period. Good fellowship prevailed repartee witty remarks became more pronounced as the evening wore on. All in all it was a jolly crowd. Mr. Farrier praised Otto Glllig of i Red Bank, manager of the Ship Ahoy club, for his endeavors, predicted a bright future for the club. 55KH9JI Shrewsbury Unveils Historic Tree Marker Donated by Towne Chapter, D. A. R. Ceremony la Opened With Luncheon for Sixty Persons VUU Graves of Revolutionary Soldiers, chapter of New York Peter OJson, former Third Annual Shrewsbury Exhi- j Earlier in the evening Mr. Gillig waa!,;>;» k» U-lA - Toll.* elected a trustee of the Commuters bition to be Held on Tailer i c]ub Mr Farricr also paid lribute t0 Estate, Rumson Entries Close Thursday, June 20. The third annual Shrewsbury Junior Riding club horse show gymkhana will bo held Tuesday afternoon, June 25, at three oclock on the Larry Suffern Tailer estate, Honeysuckle Woods, Ridge road, Rumson. In case of rain the show will be held Wednesday, June 26. The committees on arrangements, Held activities, entries refreshments have been selected constitute members of the Shrewsbury club. George Oliver, well known Monmoutli County Country club polo star, has charge of the field activities. Kntries should be mailed to Mrs. E. S. Pegram, Jr., of Sycamore ave- i nue, Shrewsbury, on or before Thurs-1 Bed Banker Again Demonstrates His Frank Storey of Fair Haven, who has been a commuter 26 years. Hac* kctts orchestra furnished music during the dinner. Attending the dinner from this locality were Frank Groff, William Strode, Cy Longstrect, William Egolf, Harold DeVoe, Joseph Worthington nnd John Canlillion of Red Wanlt, George R. Decker of River Plaza, Tom Field, Jr., of Middletown, Archibald L. Miller, Harold Bowne Edward J. Batchelnr of Shrewsbury, Frank Storey, Harry Angelo J. Joseph Hennessey of Fair Haven William Tobias, Sr., William H. Hintclmnnn of Kumson, AI, IVINS "COMINfi HACK," day, June 20. who will take part from the Shrewsbury club aro Joan Best, Nancy BerekninnH, Grace Phii Brady, Ruddy Crottsc, Charles Van- Cuahman, Dorothy Fesler, Jnne Guptil, Itichnrd 13;utmra Goslin, William l)er, Dorothy Jackson, Audrey Ann Johnson, Donald E. Lawes, Jr., Pinky Pegram, Helen Powers, Krank Quackcnbush, Elaine nnd Sanford J-hnnlcy, Darcy Scudder, William H. Peter Tailor, Kdith VanVliet, Marguerite Woi.il William Ylviaaker. Tho events will be as follows. Social. evonu"shrownliwry Juntni H\i\- \nk cinl>. fnrmntion rifle, under the.in,,- lii>n of William I-OIIIOB, Siheil.rook Inrtn, Clf\n y 1 Hi- 2 t mhip.-li h: l CIUHH» - - Kj: i: urn! HI>UI>II DU-C,» H!l\ to nil. punt entikii, 1 CUflH i- -ll.in«iimn>>liip tl»»h. twplvo yearn ami UIUIIM. CIHHH A Noeillu anil threiul rneo. ulilrt to Hilt! Htul rniiy Uuiiul, I»M* Ul hold 1HLMII«; full mop. (iii-u to Ihicii.l II nml return to HtnvtttiK ]><>int; full stop. O^eii to nil. l«o«t eritrloa. CUns (1 HniJUinim fihip clnss*. si x tee" yearn anil lihrten Cln»n 7.liimiiiiiK rlnnn for sixteen yefirn iiml under, not to exceed thico tf-vx. Chun 8 Munlrn) dinlm; punt eutilon. f g Skill as a Marksman. Albert I. Ivins, whose home at South street, lied Bank, contains 200 or rifore trophies which he won at shooting matches, is again in ttic lists of the marksmen. Last De- The Shrewsbury Towne chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, on Tuesday unveiled a bronze marker on one of Shrewsburys historic sycamore trees. A hundred fifty persons were present at the unvelllng, the Friends meeting house, Christ Episcopal church the Presbyterian church, all with special historic significance, were open tor tho occasion. The inscription on the marker reads: "To commemorate tho Historic Sycamore Tree3 of Revolutionary War Fame, Placed by the Shrewsbury Towne Chapter, D. A. R. p Mayor George Silver, other Shrewsbury officials, state local officers of the D. A. R. Boy Scout troop No. 50 of Shrewsbury, participated in the ceremony. Tho celebration opened with a luncheon for sixty people at the Blue Door Tea House in another of Shrewsburys historic buildings, known as trie Allen house,, at the northwest corner of Broad street Sycamore avenue, The tea room was decorated in patriotic colors, tho tables carried out the color scheme in flowers favors. Corsages were presented to State Regent Miss Mabel Clay to State Historian Mrs. Samuel Johnson. Other guests were Mrs. Helen E. Claybergcr, regent of the Colonel Thomas Reynolds chapter at Haddonfield; Mrs. John S. Sutphen, first vice regent of the Mary Washington city; Mrs. regent of Ompoge chapter of Perth Amboy; Mrs. Charles Bennett of Orange Mountain chapter of East Orange; Mrs. William Langell of Ye Old Newton chapter at Collingswood Mrs. George Ford Morris, Mrs. Carroll M. Burck Mrs, Oliver Hatfield of Shrewsbury. Mrs, Samuel Johnson, state historian, made a. short address on the preservation of historic In4irks, : followed by an address by Miss Clay, who also stressed the importanco of marking caring for historical londmarks, Mrs. Stewart VanVliet sketched the history of tho Allen house, after which Mrs. Raymond Guenther, "chairman of the program committee, spoke of the original thirteen sycamore trees, which were planted on Sycamore avenue, west of Broad street, in commemoration of the thirteen original colonies. It Is not definitely known when by whom these trees were planted. Relatives of the late William Llppincott claim that he assisted in the planting of the trees, only ten of which are now sting. Mrs. Charles Conover gave an old photograph of Ihe Allen house to the chapter. This photograph shows the property when a store waa attached to the house on the Broad street side. Those who attended the banquet went to the Friends meeting house, the history of which was told by Mrs. C. Frank Borden. A stove In the building reputed to be over 150 years old attracted much attention. Tho dedication of the marker followed, with Mrs. Charles Conover reading the Scripture offering the prayer, after which Miss Clay unveiled tho marker. Miss Jane Guptll read a poem entitled "Sycamore Trees," which was written by her grmother, Mrs. Marie Smock Lawes. Mrs. James Mattenlee then presented the marker to Mayor Sliver, who accepted it in behalf of the borough. Christ church the Presbyter- Ian church were visited at these edifices histories were told by Mrs. Walter Guptil Mrs. Frank Quackcnbush, respectively. Graves of Revolutionary war soldiers were also visited, Among those at the luncheon besides those mentioned were Mrs. Frank Borden, Mrs. Edward Collins, Mrs. J. E. Batcholat, Mrs. Paul Stillman, Mrs, J. Daniel Tuller, Mr», G. Austin, Mrs. Edwin E, Farrier, Mrs. Daniel B. Olson, Mlsa Cecelia Conover, Mrs, Charles Busswell, Mrs. Allen Mohn, Mrs. Herbert Hunter, Mrs. Walter C. Guptil, Mrs. Allan B. Rall, Mrs, Elizabeth Kins:, Mrs. iertrude Brodcraon, Miss Grace Britton, Miss Catherine Brltton, Mrs. Theodore Zumbush, Mra. Horton larrisoii, Mrs. Robert M. Cad man, Mrs. Vincent C. Eck, Mrs. Addlson Wooley, Mrs. John Drury, Miss Geraldine Langell, Mrs. M. T. Hazelton, Mrs. Alkin Starck, Mra, Harry Morford, Mrs. Theodore Parsons, Mrs. Peter Olson, Mrs. Donald Lawes, Mrs. Evan F. Jones, Mrs. David Wood, Mrs. Benjamin Atwater, Mra. Paul Fielder, Mrs. William Wikoff, Mrs. C. F. Billings, Mrs. John H. DeWolf, Mrs. Harry Borden, Miss Frances Reynolds Miss Harriet Reynold!, SHRKWSBURY TOWNE Among tho spectators waa Harry I. Borden, who probably had mor» to do with putting Shrewsburys hla- toric trees in the limelight than anyone else present. Ho is a former freeholder Shrewsbury councilnan. In the fall of 1929, while he nut sllll a freeholder councilman, the freeholders became Involved in a legal battle with residents of Shrewsbury over tho removal of the historic trees in the center of Sycamore avenue east of Broad street. The tree whioh now bears the D. A. R. marker another claimed to be older. still, which will... be dedicated next week by Monmouth chapter of the J D. A. R., were among those threat-" ened. The trouble began In the fall ot 1929 when a motion waa made at «meeting of the Shrewsbury mayor council to Inform the freehold^ ers of the condition of the trees on Sycamore avenue. The freeholders were duly informed, Mr. Borden. as freeholder In charge of ro&ds wai given power to act,, He decided that the trees should be removed. He employed contractors was about to cut three of the trees down, when reyidents of the borough protested, public sentiment was aroused to such an extent that the entire body of freeholders met at Shrewsbury to discuss the matter. In the meantime a stately pine troo, one of the oldest of the lot, arid one to which much sentiment was attached because President Grant on a visit to Shrewsbury had stood under It irom far greetod constituent^ near, had been; ; u.t ^ down. The other trees were saved by the valiant efforts of a hful of women who used every ruse including an ice cream bribe to stay the axes of Mr. Bordens workmen. A citizens committee was organized, headed by Dr. Ernest Fahnestock, Theodore Parsons of the iaw firm of Quinn, Parsons & Doremus was hired to fight the freeholders. An injunction was granted by Vice Chancellor Berry restraining the board of freeholders from chopping down the trees. The freeholdera lost the battle, as a result had to pay Mr. Parsons $250 for his efforts. In talking with Mr. Borden yesterday he claimed that the newspapers had misquoted him in connection with the tree controversy. He claimed that he at no time wanted the trees cut down, a report that the removal of the trees waa necessary to make way for a new concrete road was all "hokum bunkum." Ho said the pine tree that was removed was rotten, was a detriment to the safety of passersby. As for the other trees, "My only Intention was to trim off the dead branches," he said. Members of the citizens commlttoo present at the time the pine tree was cut down had Davey tretf experts Inspect tho tree. These experls said that at a small cost the c could have boon made to last Rt east fifty more years. 34 Class Reunion Friday, June 21 Final plans were made last night for Ihe June cln.ss, 1034, of the Ked Bnnk hlrh- school to hold a class reunion Friday niizht, June 21, at the I1.O \J L L * V > ( 1 4 I L, i n,»,, * * - -»!., -» mher he took part in a contest, re- \ Monmmith County Country club al BOIVI ng" before i t oecu rred t iia! would be. hla Ififit, as he ihuughi 11 hla old-tlmc skill had deserted him ami that it was time for him tn quit. 1L i Kiitontown. Connie Atkinson a tut Ills i:u I orchestra will furnish dance music. The [iffair will be for the 157 memcra of the class nnd their guesta..hlbt for fun about two weeks ho tried his h at shooting at ~^> tlny birds at the. Lincrofl (Inn club j nf grounds he hit all 25. The reunion is under thn nuiiervlslun uf Mis-i tvkgy Mickli-s. The o/llccra the i-lu.^.i ronmimed of Abcnham IU- president, Miss Ieirgy Hlc.klya nil ri<tcrn, iihlm on nil polutx. (Unit K iim-ltil der, only men Junior Killing H.Indited on. all i- yt< i nn.l uinler, < nf tint Hic.il.li> ti Now T,«( l nt<<l ut 12 l.ltulfii rin«**\ Winner Kewlrttf Machine Co. Miiclitniifi Hold, lenled rcpnhotl. I -I rmat Itching drrshmiifcinij- Phono 3806, Ued Bank. Advortleemeat, mado a better.score than in;my of thn ahootorn. Tin 1 day wan dark ami stormy Mr. 1 virus say.s he feels Hiiro he could have do no hot lor If f he. weooier lifhl been c!enr, "I urn going to jdioot in some morn mat clip H before 1 quit," Mr. lvln:; EIFIIIJ yesterday, In talking with n 11 PRint cr re porter. K<H1 IlAnlc I^HIRO B. l\ 0. K. 1 Next regular schbtnn Thursday night, June 13, 8:00 P. M,, short buaineflfl oohsinn; King day am-yjco In lodge; Htier-Hrmldoek broadcast In grill; free feed. - Advertisement. Fr*v Dunre itntl Supper (ii (lie Old ihmivtttvntt Iwtoi, }in\ Monmouth, N, J., Hutuiduy nml Sunday, June 10 nnd 10. -Advevtlmuiient. ggy general ehalr-, IISSISIIMI by William Bloom, Marry l.aki, Ida Gr, William Ilnnln, lkink I.oviisldilf, Harold Ml...itri, li. Surull Hlirdg., Jeim lnlket, Hulli lhiycs nnil Abraham Zager. Sluiro I ho TrolltH. I How would YOU like to be n pint inviwr of a ileiiiii Imeiit Htmu in Re man in con- 11 utiliih Typewriter llradquurltirit. Typewrite renter!, bought, sold nnd ropnlrocl, Truhlns, 30 Broad n U o c t, l i e d. J J U pint iiiii Imeiit Htmu in Red Hunk? Well known IH templating the opening of such imslnesti In Ibis town would Illto lo have one IliollJmml partners t nliaro nil prnflls, lonch pnrtimr In to iiwcmi one hundred dollnih or mote Hhiuclioldem to have prifeniiri) t executive m minor umitlon. Only rixlijiiil/1 of JMiinniuliDl i!"ll< ly aro IlU.ibli* to puln In puituenthlp. If you UIH Interofitod ( you should bo) wrlto for further Inhirf D t t fu sd b miitlnn In enw of Department funr, )mx,m1. Rcl Jl.inli, i!pii JlHiilt ncuda n niidrin department slure, Advcr- UacmouU * Neilson Estate Sold To Lawyer Albert G. McCarthy, Jr., of New York, has Bought the Former Waldron P. Brown Place on Sycamore Avenue. Albert O. McCarthy, Jr., a New York lawyer, has bought the former Wnhlron P, Brown estate on the north aide of Sycamore avenue It Shrewsbury, from C, Frederick Nellsun. The sale wu«nmde through ths JoMoph (I. McOuo nk«ncy of Humnon, Tho property adjoins Unit of Mr, Nelhion.s ieiiidetici; tin the enflf,, *nd thu Central railroad of Now Jenny on the west. It In bnumlod on the north by tho Dr. Krnest Fahncetock estate. It cimipri.heh 28 acre* of l, a bou.u witli twelvo ronnih three bftthh, u nix-mom coun^o nnd a combination Knnijjo ami Htublo. Mr. Nelliidii tmught tho plscn la July, 1H.13. Mr. McCarthy, who llvol at. While Ilnlnii, IN having ths houm put In of his rrmllii fmtilly. for thn neitipttlioy They will mov* to l h y y Shrewsbury tho latter part ot ihl«inonlli, iinir Mulch fur llt>»plt«l. Voiir uf UKI coimtiyii lemtlni golfr cni will piny lii a nmwli flundny *! tcmihin,.jiirm 23, lit th«k««m8. (tuiiiilt-/ bib for tin benefit ot thf Mnmiioiiili Mnmorlal lio»ptlsl M l.omr llianelt. Via ai)«««i «f 1M Den I club, Craig Wood of th«mll* wood Hub»nd llftflt fittrsheil f

14 Pace Fourteen RfiD BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, Fight Started Over Teachers Estate Red Bank New York City Seek Estate Left by Teacher, Who Died from Gaa in Red Bank Home. i The borough of Red Bank last week began the task of seeking to prove that Miss Augu«ta Trl* Lohmann, former New York school teacher, who committed suicide at a house on Clinton place on September , was legally a resident of this municipality, that, therefore, Red Bank was entitled to the residue of her estate, valued at about $60,000. Thp first hearing week In the office School Days End In Middletown A Fine Program a Large Attendance at the Commence- j ment Exercises at the Township High School Friday Night The commencement exercises of the Middletown township high school at Leonardo Friday night wero largoly attended a fine program was ally given, preceded by a preliminary concert by the high school orchestra mixed glee club. The commencement program wa.i as follows;. "Our National Honor March" (Brooks) High school orchestra Invocation Rev. E. D. Compton Esrly Education in America" Mildred Nancy Knlfhl Solo. "The World i» VValtinu for tho Sun rise" Ruth K. Jiastfad! "The Modern American High School"... Chsntcr Bucrek Ilalp] Qunrtet a. "Who Did? ((irant); li "WlnUr Song" (Bullard) Vinccu A. Conk. John Taylor Hemlrickson Donald. Raymond Shepson, Ralph 1 Straw "What Hae the Future in Store for Eilu cation?" Elizabeth Carolyn Itobert! "Tho Trumpeter" (Enjrelmtmn) Hitfh nchool orchestra Farewell AddrfaB President Clas> o( 1085, Robert J. Varir*ernij Presentation of class for graduation Principal Paul I. iieikay, Supervising Principal Paul H. Axtell Presentation of Diplomas Prcslden o( Board of Education. Oliver II. Williams Clai» ongr Gluts or 1036 "Our National Honor March" (Brooks)... High school orchestra The school has 149 graduates. Their names were printed in a previous Issue ox The Register. One-fifth of tho boya of the class one-fifth of the girls of the class were listed as honor pupils for high scholastic averages. They were Elise Rogers Bills, Charles R. Brock, Hazel Irene Brown, Minnie Elvira Collinaon, Vincent A. Conk, Lois Irma Devoy, Heinz"W. Bwald, Woodrow Wilson Francis, Dorothy Pauline Frenchman, Lucy Greenwood, Alice Hanlon, Ruth E. Haateadt, Walter Benjamin Haulboskey, John Taylor Hendrlckson, Elizabeth Scott Hurst, Frances Ann Kelly, Mildred Nancy Knight, Arllne Ruth Lindenstfuth, William Iharles Lloyd, Arthur Erwin Mac- Lennan, Ward Hoagl A. Quackenbush, Ralph, Elizabeth Anna Rohrbach, Paul J, Parker, Chester Carolyr was held last of Warren H. Smock, who was designated by Surrogate James A. Foley of New York bounty to take the testimony of local witnesses. The next hearing will be held on Wednesday of next week at New York. The borough is seeking: to prove that Miss Lohmann had been a resident of Eed Bank since 1928, having come to this place from Long Isl to Join her sister, Mrs. Mary O. Bonner. The latter died In 1931, leaving Miss Lohmann, as far as it is known, aa the only near relative. When Miss Lohmann died last year she left no known relatives. Miss Lohmann, after the death of her sister, lived the life of a recluse at her Clinton place residence. She had very little to do with her neighbors, though she left the houso to make frequent trips to the city. She left no will when her body was found lying on the floor of her kitchen, which was filled with gas, County Physician H. W. Hartman ordered it removed to the Worden funeral home. It was generally believed by neighbors, during Miss Lohmanns residence here, that she was very poor. The house was very poorly furnished she had upon many occasions accepted aid from neighbors. The body was prepared for burial by the Worden funeral home interment was made In a Long Isl cemetery, next to the grave of her sister. At the expiration of a period of forty days, set by state law, the Worden funeral home, as a creditor, made application to Surrogate Joseph L. Donahay of Monmouth county, for appointment as executor of the estate of tlie deceased. This was granted on December 20, A search of her home led to the discovery of (400 In cash, a bankbook Bhowlng that the deceased bad money on deposit in a New York bank, a key to a.safe deposit box In that bank papers snowing that she was entitled to money from the New York city teachers retirement fund. The safe deposit vault contained $24,300 In bills ot all denominations. Armed with papers showing he was executor of the estate, Mr. Worden had. the money transferred to tho Merchants Trust company at Red Bank. The public prosecutor ot the city of New York, John Effan, immediately applied for received papers of administration from Surrogate Foley, claiming that Miss Lohmann, being a former New York school teacher, was legally a resident of that city. The borough of Red Bank, through itn attorney, John S. Applegate, challenged this statement, instituted action before Surrogate Foley to have the letters of administration revoked. Mr. Foley, in order to accommodate local witnesses, named Mr. Smock to take testimony at Red Bank set next Wednesday for another hearing. Mr. Wordcni attorneys, Applegatc, Stevens, Foster & Reussllle, called eighteen witnesses to testify last week. Most of them were neighbors acquaintances of Miss Lohmann, who stated that the latter had roslded to their knowledge at Bed Bank since Several bus drivers testified that Miss Lohmann constantly used the Belt line here in going to from her house. In addition to the fact that she was formerly a school teacher in New York that city is basing its claim to the estate on the grounds that Miss Lohmann maintained an apartment at 522 West 150th street. The borough Is prepared to prove that Mlsa Lohmann at no time since coming to Red Bank had livrd In that apartment that she maintained It solely as a memorial to her mothpr. Mrs. Helen Lohmann, who died there. She had paid the rent of the apartment since when her mother passed, away, had mane periodical visits i be reproduced in various parts of the to tho place. n \ton. Arrangements for thp scr- CAME DOWN "THE SAME WAY." George leek Wanted a Ladder, But Be Did Not Get One. Herman Labrecquo George Leek were working Inside a building they wero sting. Mr. Labreccjue fell to tho floor but Mr. Leek grabbed a beam hung there. "Get a ladder for me!" shouted Mr. Leek. "Ladder nothing," responded Mr. Labrccque. "Come down the samj way I did." Mr. Leek hung on as long as ha could then dropped to the floor. Nolthor man was hurt, «iharles Buerck Roberts, Schoellner, Donald Raymond Shepson, Irene Phyllis Silberblatt, Dorothy Suietto Smith, Arthur A. Walters Nathan Zuckerman. The class night exercises Wednesday night of last week were largely attended the program was as follows: "The Commer March" (Brockton).-.- High school b A Night in Tripoli" (Richards) -. High school b Clsst Sons Clan of History lln«cl Irene mown Prophecy (Slides made by Edward Grlt- nbeck) Elise Rogch Bllli "Will _ - Charles A. Quackenbush Gerard Reilly Mr. fliilam Stephen OIIIBB... Mr. Tlnsrley Vincent Conk _ Mr. Redcay Woodrow Francis William Uehr Watson Kern. Junior Minnie Gollineon... Miss Tennlngton Augusta Krause Jean Brooder Sherman Smith... Mr. Blood Al Crale._ Mr. Lybarm The Graduates Of Tinton Falls An Elaborate Commencement Program to be Given at the Shrewsbury Township Schoolhouse Tonight. Commencement exercises will be held this evening at half-past eight oclock at tho Shrewsbury township school at Tinton Falls. An elaborate program has been prepared, scenery made by Tinton Falls residents will be used BE a background. Almost as much time has been spent in making tho scenery as in coaching Ihe pupils ami those who have seen it say that a real treat Is In store. The artists are Miss Constance Reed George Dorr. Miss ed Is a designer of niagaiine cover pictures. Sixteen pupils will graduate. They are Brooke Albert, Ellen Browne, Samuel Clay, Mary Crammer, Betty Dangler, Charles Engl, Dorothy Ferguson, Mary Crogan, Ruth Jack- :6n, George OCallaghan, Janet Scott, Harold Showers, Shirley Tayor,. Glenwood Thorne, James Vati- Wickle Josephine Williams. Most f them expect to attend the Red iank high school next fall. The music will be by an orchestra directed by Miss Angelica Ostendorf. Michael Cardner Is tho violin soloist Robert Henrlrickson is the ornet solout. The other members are Raymond Felvln, David Cohen, Benjamin Summers, William. Van- elt, Michael Badden Henry Molzen first violinists; Betty Dangd Sea Bright Fights Zoning Appeal Case of John C. Payne to be Argued Before Judge Perikie Tomorrow North -Beach Resident Offer* Auistance. counoll ot Sea nights meeting Tho mayor Bright at Friday er, Mary Jean Ruddy, Daniel Hancock Reed second violinists; William Potter Sophomore Joseph Plgnataro George Schmidt Walter Haulboskey Freshman Charles Brock... Chorus, "By the. Mr. Waters of Minn!tonkii" (Lierance) Eliie Bills, Haul Brown, Marion Carnic, Minnie Collinaon, Ruth Hasteadt, Elizabeth Hurst, Frances Kelly, Augusta Krause, Arllne LMdenstrtlth, Elizabeth Roberts, Phyllii Sll. berblatt. Dorothy Smith. ^ "The Farewell Serenade" (Winthrop) Graduation instrumental ensemble, clais of 1935, Edwin Brunti. Salvator Di Gennato, MOBCS Heath, Catherine Lielihauser, Elizabeth Roberts, Paul Schoeliner, Ralph Straw Yankee Rhythm Selection" (Lake) HIRVI school b Class Gifta... Greenwoon, _. _ - -. drlckson. Elizabeth Hurst, Frances Kelly, Augusta KrnUBe, MnrKarct Kriftner, George. Leddy, Arllne Lindenstruth, Williaro Lloyd. Ruth Miller, Donald Shepson, Dorothy Smith, Thyllic Silberblatt, Blanche "WasBOrman. Transfer of Student Leadership... President ot 193;) Student Council. Ruth E. Hantcadt Acceptance of student leadership ActliiK President of 1935 Student Council. Edward Shkoiia Class Song..._ Class of "Eastrrn Star March" (I.nkf?) Hijth school b Marion Carnle, Lucy Alice HBnlon, John Hen- THE AMERICAN LEGION. Veterans Will Attend Baptist Church Service Sunday Morning. An American legion service will he held Sunday morning at the Ilcd Bank Baptist church, with Rev. Edward W. Miller, the pastor, Rabbi Arthur Hershon in charge. It will be patterned after the Bishop Freeman legion service to be held at Washington on the samo dny to if Red Bank is successful in having Miss Lohinann adjudged a resident, of Red Bank pvovii^i Kinsmen are not uccepsful in pvo«lng j u,7"n ciock U to no to their right to the mnnry. the bor- (lnmi!irid )Uf, C corjlf will vice were mfide by Shxewpiuiiy post of tho American legion Monday night. They will j;iither at. the po.st roorns Sunday morning at half-paid ough of Rf Bnnk -will eventually be enriched by aliout $00,000. Should this boroughwin its flpht to obtain n lrgnl right to tho money thft overseer nf tho pnnr shall bo permitted under tho alnu law to use the interest nn the money for n period of fieven years. If during (Ms time no relatives appear to rliim th? money, of If appllratlons of threw claiming to be kinsmen are r^jpeirrt, the entire amount will go in!" the borough treasury. Should New York city win tho case, that muniolpalty under New) York fitate. laws will he permitted the use of the Interest on the money for a period of twenty years, aftorwhich the sum Rhall rcvnrt to ihe fltato. No matter what denlnlon Surrogate Foley gives it p likely that the ca^e will bo appealed to the federal courts. Should Surrogate Foley decide that MIRS Zxihmarm wtvs a realdent of New York nt Ihe time of her death the local authorities will appeal It Is believed that the New York city authorities will do likewise Bhnuld Ihe nurrognle rulo In favor of Rod Bank. None of thn ilecenscda eetiito In In re»l estate. Khould this- have been thfl case, the overseer of the poor of Bed Bank, If thin borough wna successful In establishing Mlns. Lohnisnnn residence in Red Bank, would hav«bad use ot the Interest on the money for seven yenrs, after which Ihe estate would have reverted to the state. Tho public administrator of New York waa represented at the hearing jit Red Bank lant week by James A. Otaf the law flrm of Smith, OHamhera & Claw of N«w York participate. chinch. Tiie (if the legion hyllls Mathiasen molin; Edna tager flute; Peggy Stalger clarinet; Iharles Shaftncr drum Jacob Cohen pianist. William S. Engl will act as ;tage director. The costumes were eslgned by Miss Ethel Dreyer. Miss Hazel Joffo will bo director of lances, Mrs. Margaret King director f music Miss Dora Joffe direcor of orations. The program will be follows: Hymn... Thank8iir*inir prayer Invocation Rev, Louis M, Caie Salutatory addresb... Josephine Williams Piano recital - - Pupils of MIIB Sarah Arrastrona: Solo Philo Davia Violin duet -... Betty Dangler, Daniel Hancock Southern music Ellen Browne "On The Levee" Listen to Tho Lamha Water Boy " Nobody Knowa the Trouble I Know Specialty Harold Showers Specialty _ Mary Grogan "Do You Wont To Be a Lover ot The Lord" Scene George Dorr Accompanist William Roblnnon Elizabeth Jetter. Shirley Taylor, Ellen Browne. Mary Grczan, Ruth Jackson, Gertrude Drake. Evelina Williams, Melvin German, Lester Gordan, Samuel Clay. Harold Showers,.Hattie Hammonds, Howard Drake, Josephine Williams, Evelyn Pennlngton Orchestra value.* Betty Der Orchestra selections - Miss Angelica OstendorfE Musical Fantasy, "Sundown." "Lullaby," "Stars of th«summer Nlcht," "Old Refrain." "To A Wild Rose," "Summer Winds" Chorus Mary Crammer, Janet Scott, Dorothy Fonruson Scene Mlas Constance Reed Dancers, Ella Spenny, Dorothy Osborne, Madeline Crammer Klmvers,.Jonn Crfiwford, Ruth Kessler, Rita OCallnKhan. Frances Clark. Dorothy I-erRUBon. Kathcrine Monzo, Madeline Thorne, Caroline Clark, Grace Layton Smnn Clyd«Cobb Children Bttty Hancock, Leslie Carrie, WIlmR Crawford FroetfiHional Valedictory address Brooke Albert Address to the (rraduates William M. Smith. County Kupt. of Schools Presentation of diplomas books... I.ron M. Shnlto, President board o( education ItesesMonn! Benediction passed a, motion authorizing Edward VV. Wise, borough attorney, to represent the borough In fighting the appeal of John C. Payne, who W43 lined $25 on a charge of violating the zoning ordinance. He had begun tho construction of > a refreshment st In tho North Beach section, which is restricted to residences. Mr. Wlso announced that testimony In tho case, would he taken early this Week before Bupren^e Court Commissioner Joseph Turner at Asbury Park that the appeal would bo argued before Judge Perskle at Trenton June 14. Co-operating: with Mr. Wise In preparing? the boroughs case are Howard W. Roberts, who represents a group of resl- dents In the North Beach section, Joseph A. Michel, a New York attorney summer resident of the North Beach section of the borough. It was Mr. Michel, who, as spokesman for residents of the North Beach area, made such a strenuous protest to the borough officials at a recent meeting that an ordinance to repeal tho zoning ordinance was voted down. He stated at that time that the residents ho represents owned property assessed at 5700,000 paid ninety per cent of the taxes of the borough. Mr. Michel reiterated this statement at Friday nights meeting. He also repeated another statement to the effect that hl B group Is willing to offer, financial assistance to the borough In any litigation Involving enforcement of the zoning ordinance but he warned the officials that unless the law was enforced without discrimination, the officials would receive no financial assistance, furthermore, the residents of his locality would refuse to pay their taxes. Mr. Michel said tho section of the zoning law given the zoning board of adjustment power to make exceptions should bo stricken out. "Set your residential business boundaries," he stated, " dont deviate from them in the least," - Permission was granted to the Parent-Teacher association to sell flowers on the streets of the borough on Saturday, June 15, Borough Clerk E. Wolcott Fary turned In receipts of $160,34 Borough Recorder Walter J. Sweeney turned in fines ot $52. A letter from John H. Naughton, county treasurer, notified the officials of the following county state taxes to be paid by the borough in 1935: County, $13,886.54; library, $332.69; district court, $51.44; state school, $4,744.89, soldiers bonus, $ Liquor Licenses Granted To Seven lhr Atlantic Highlsrriayor ccunr.il at Tuesday nights meeting (."ranted retail consumption liquor liccnsoa t«a. L. Gorlln, Mrs. Emma 1.. Johnson, John A. Chalk, the AlRcr Holding company, Joseph Mnrchotti, Harry A. Sculthorp Zioglcr. Valentine? Mortimer V;uiHauler p the :neetink that.he drum hu; mips would take part i;i a parade lo at! John S. Flitcrolt. retiring lire chief, submitted Ills report for the There woio \\ alarms, of be held by the Forty "Eight ofhevrnleen were building fires. 22 Monmouth county at Miuuwtm Sat- «ras!i """ tour drllli iuul 0M!alac nlarm. The estimated loss was $28,- 10(1. Mr. Flltcroft recommended the purchase of additional hosr. A hacking license was granted to urdny evening a» nix oclock. Morrh! Miller, the lecion commer, nmclc a repori about Memorial d!»y activities. At thn conclusion of the meeting ;i atul refrehhmcnt. 1! were -sckinl time er.joycd. HEAUINC. ABOUT I.HENSK. \ Mnlthew Connolly nf Kast Kriiii»liiirg tviinls to Hun Snlonn. Much testimony wa.-t taken Friday at iho odlco nf D. Frederick Jlurnott, commissioner of ulcnhrille hov- R, at Newark on nn appeal rrifwio by Matthew Connolly of ICaat Kcunsburg to obtmn a llcrn.sn to oporutn a liiir, Ihe township conimittpc of Mlrldletown towruihip recently refuncd to grant a licciiuii to Mr. Connolly on the grounia that Kast K K 1M sutliclently mippll<"l with nnloons. Thn healing won conducted by a deputy commissioner ami thn testimony was nulimllttul lo Mr. Burnett, who lit expected to render a decision within a few»lnyn. Thn township committee wns represented by Howard W. Hoberln, who hail fo hl if A. C. Jones, nppnlnted a Harry special Kjrbrnonl was oflker without, i a chief wltncsocu John T. Lawloy d Vit G l y hl csocu John T. Lawloy Victor GroHfilnger, two of Ihe members of tho committee. Kovei al rpjidents of Hani Kenntiburg fin id Mr. Cnnnully lind n Rood rnpiilnllon anil (hat Kt K have nnot y p Kant Kcnnnburg shoul oi- HIUOOM. BOVB can make extra uoeuot monay ailing The R«{lster<-AAvortlsonient, pny for duty on the Mnndalay pier. PLAYEItS CJ.tH DANCE..Slrlnjr Orchestra rrnvlilru Mimic nt.saturday Night IAint. Saturday nlghth dance at tho Players Boat dub at Fair. Havrn waa featured by muslf by a ntrlrig orcheatra entertainment by Mitt, KrnlP Otto, Mrn. William Weber nnd Joseph Heiinef ;.ii\v, imuiilnr.-t of the Hub, Mr.,iml Mm..John FoBtor Tho.sr awn. New.Jeniey, entertaining pnrtlrn Mr. find Mm. J. Joseph Henneiisey, Mr. nnd Mm, Ernie Otto, Mr. Mr.i. Letter McQueen, Mr. Mrs. Clan-nee I.fKi;, Hay VnnHoin Mm, * K;, ay VnnHoin, Mm, Willlnm Weber, Mrn. A. H. T,finlmr*n, Mr. Mrn. We r, Mr. Mrs. Ellr.lencek, Mr. Mrs. Konnoth Clayton Mr. Mrs. A. V, Klnuey. Another dnlice will tfllto placo Sntimlay night of thin week. Win* Dlvorfti) Broni ltunmon Mnn, MM. Virginia Armltnga Crawford wfm grnnted n cllvorco from her hiuhond, Hitrdrn U Crawford of ftum- «on, Momlny lit Hnno, Nevnila. Tho couplb ware unnlca June 14, Teacher Retires After 38 Years When the Colts Neck school closes this week, Miss Florence Campbell of Little Silver, one of the teachers, will retire alter 38 years In the teaching profession. Miss Campbell has been teaching at Colts Neck about thirty years. Previously she had taught at ScobeyvlHe, West Long Branch, Eatontown Kearny. Last Friday afternoon she was tendered a surprise party by the othteachers in the school at the Green Parrot, tea room at Asbury Park. A turkey dinner was served, a gold necklace was presented to Miss Campbell as a farewell gift from her fellow workers. Those present were Mr. Mrb. Reed F. Gager, Mrs. J. W. Tower, Mrs. Fred Wllklns, Mrs. Nelson Oram, Miss Margaret Slckcls Miss Elizabeth Read. JtAIVITAN SCHOOL BOABD. Several Matters Token Up At Last Weeks Meeting. The Rar^n townahlp school board at its June meeting last week reinstated a flftecn-ycar-old youngster, who had been expelled from the West Kcanoburg school. The reinstatement wa3 only for a probationary period, the pupil was given to underst that unless his conduct showed a marked improvement he would be turned over to the courvty authorities. Rudolph Butenbach, chairman of the buildings grounds committee, advised the board that he was still endeavoring to have "~ta ofllclnln provide funds for the grading of the grounds around the Hazlet school, hoped to have the work get under way soon so that it would.bo completed beforo the beinning of the next school year. The school calendar for the iioxt school year was adopted by the board provides for 188 school days. The fall term will open on September 9 mi will onrl June 10. County Superintendent William Smith urged that i calendar bo adopted pointing out that If all county schools alopi tho name calendar It would provide a moro uniform school year throughut the county. Bills totaling J«H9 wero ordered paid. If. T, University CJraduntcs, Kcd Hank was represented yesterday morning nt tho 103d commenctt-, ment exerciser! of New York university nt University Heights. Tho local fiuidenl;* who wore graduated were Mnry Margaret Burke, daughter of Mr. Mii Harry Uurko of West Kiont street, bachelor of arts, Washington Square college; Martha Chrluthiu llnmion of Plnckney road, bachelor of Hctence in education, psychiatric Koclnl.work, School of Kducntlon; Morris Dnvld Htraus, fion of Mr. ami Mm. Julius Straus of Rccklen,! place, nnd Joseph Becker, son nf Mr. nnd Mm. MorrlB Beckor of HhrewBbury avenue, bachelors of commercial science In retailing, Hehnol nf Commerce, Accounts Finance. Tho Most Court Reverend Moses E. Kllcy, bishop of the Trenton dlocene, ciuifci ied degreca on?3 graduates of Georgian Court college, Lakewood, Rnturdny. The Rev. Dr. John B, lie- ClonKey of St. Jnmeia church attend- <1 til* eierclxia. Commencement Of Keyport High Eighty-Six Pupil* Will Receive Diplomai Tonight CI«M Night Program WM Held Tuesday. Eighty-six members of the aenlor class of the Keyport high school will be graduated tonight, the exercises being held in the high school auditorium on Broad street. Members of the class are Eleanor Q. Ash, Carol L. Aumack, Alberta Ralley, Sophie T. Roharsky, Audrey E. Bolte, Lorraine V. Bozarth, Mae V. Brlttlnak, Helen L. Brooko, Virginia E. Brophy, Geraldlno Brown, Jewell L. Cahlll, Dorothy A. Carhart, Doris P. Charpentler, Grace I, Clarlhew, Adds II. Croes, Marguerite Emmonds, Nora Gocnan, Helen P. Heleotls, CatherinoJA. Hesse, Iris M. Jackson, Dorothy May Jamber, Emily E. Klpp, Mario W. Leavay, Martha Louise, Lewis Ruth Lohsen, Florence A. Maurer, Marlon L. McKlttrlck, Vlvan D. Newman, Juanlta Hauyoke, Helen V. Nldlk, Pauline Pollard, Mildred A. Rapp, Barbara V. Raymond, Dorothy E. Raymond, Davlna D. Ss, Yola G. Schenone, Mildred Sexton, Enid E. Sproul, W. Loralns Stlllwell, Rosalie V. Stranereo, Julia A. Taka, Carolyn Van Pelt, Dorothy V. Wallace, Barbara K. Walling, Dorothy B. Walling, Dorothy R. Williams, Wilhelmlna B. Zajac, Donald G. Abrams, Kenneth T. Ackerson, Percy D. Anderson, George R. Aumack, Russell C. Bailey, Gordon F. Bell, Allan Bennett, Frank E. Byrne, Edgar V. Close, Carl F. Cook, Goorge F.. Cook, Foster K. Cranshaw, James V. Cusano, Joseph G. Dorl, Arthur E. Duble, Norman Etnzlger, Harold P. Evans, Melvln W. Everson, Frank G, Fschler, James Genovese, James M. Haney, Thurlow Harris, Richard L. Harwood, Stockton H. Hopkins, Jr., Joseph J. Kaskauskas, Walter Koskey, Leon Harold Matthews, Ralph Maurer, Stephen S. Muckln, Stanley E. Nagroast, Stephen J. Patterson, Russell M. Pederson, Russell B. Post, John P. Przygocki, Charles W. Saurman, Frank V. Stultz, Arthur Waffenfeld, Elmer R. Wlbla Alex. M. Saulckle. Tho program for this evening Is as follows: Invocation..._ R«v. D. Rpe Haney Silutatory.:... MIH Vlreihla Brophy Xylophone,o] 0 Frank V. Stultt Addnss Dr. F. D. Metiser. Dean of Men Rutgers Unlvenity Trumset lolo Miai Mildred Sexton Presentation of Clan Gltt,- Kenneth T. Ackerion Reception of Claii gift S. Frank Maion Clast Po«m Marie W. Wavy Valedictory Richard L. Harwood Renaaelaer PrUe Mathematics ScU Kenneth T. Aokerson Presentation of diplomat! J. D. Bedle, president board of education Class night was observed Tuesday evening at tha high school auditorium the following program was presented: Introduction of class an<l_cls_sb_h!story... Geraldine Brown S. H. Hopkins, Jr. Class sons Introduction of classseers Wllhelmlna B. Zajeo Prophecy Pauline Charpentler, Percy D. Andirion Introduction of class paet Davma D. Santa Class poem Jewel E. Cahlll Allan Bennett Dance Dorothy Elaine Raymond Introduction of pilots, hostess porter Ralph Maurer Class mementoes Richard L. Barwood, Eleanor G. Ash, Florence A. Maurer, George K. Aumack, Lorraine Stlllwell, Enid E. Sproul, James It. Haney Trumpet lolo. Arthur Waffenfeld Introduction of class lawyers Joseph O. Dorl Class will -..Adele 11. Croes, Helen F. Helootii The baccalauerate sermon was delivered by Rev. Henry Fell at the high school auditorium on Sunday afternoon. The class officers are: President Richard L. Harwood. Vice president Virginia Brophy. Secretary Adele Croes. Treasurer -Ralph Maurer. Red, white blue are the class colors, the tea rose 1B the class flower the motto "Alls Volamus Proprlis" (We fly with our own wings.) _ Everett Graduation Thursday, June 20 Giaduatlon exercises for Miss Marjorle O. Jordan of the seventh grade of Foremans boarding school, Everett, will be held Thursday afternoon, June 20, at two oclock. Miss Jordan, formerly of Asbury Park, will In September attend either the Asbuty Park or Leonardo high school. An operetta entitled, "Goosel," a play entitled, "Tho GrumpB Meet tho Grouches," will bo rendered. Those who will take part In the operetta Include June Hawkins, Mario Devoe, Vina Howard, Marjorle Jordan, Dorothy Peek, Arthur Moss, Alfred Mantnck, Donald DeVeaux, Benlgrcen Gamer Luther Bailey. Those taking part In the play Include Marjorlc Jordan, Dorothy Peek, Richard Mahoney, Earl Moore, Mario grumpi Devoe Alex John Furmani McMillan, Vina Howard, Orls Wllklns, Walter Peek, Kenneth white George Starko, grouches. Killed In Fall From a Windo\v Dav.ii Hanley, 70 years old, of Union Beach, while nttomptlng to close a window during a rain storm early Thursday morning at hla home on Jersey avenue, slipped fell to the ground, striking on his head. When he did not return to his bedroom promptly his wife started to nnd the cause of his non-appearance. Not finding her husb In tho house sho went Into the yard discovered htm lying on tho ground under tho window which he had attempted to close, Mrs. Hanloy called tho police, who In turn summoned the Keyport First aid squad who rendered first aid, but Mr. Hnnloy died within a short time. The cause ot death was due to a fracture of the skull, Graduates from 8Mdmar«. Minn Margaret Ihckataff, daughter of Mr. Mr*. Hlchurd C. Hackitaff of Spring street, received, her degree from fikldmorn college, Saratoga Spring", New York, Monday. Mlsa Hnckstaff waa preeminent In many college activities was also tetlve In sport*. She was secretary of the Junior clam, a member ot the Eromdlks «t«ff, Outing club Secretarial club,,. BUSINESS WOMENS FICNIO. Una] MhwKn* of Seaaon Held By dub Leat Night Ilia Bed Bank Burinet* Professional Womens club held a plonlo last night on the lawn of Mis» B- nlo Greens home at Shrewsbury. A short bublneso meeting followed. Convention reports wero gives by the President, Miss Ruth LaWall, the delegates, Mlas Edna Mappa. The following officers were elected: Prnldsnt Mies Ruth L> Wall. Vice president -MU«Mar Throckmorton. Rtcordlnt: secretary Miss Harriet Cook. Corresponding secretary Miss Mats von Olshn Treasurer^ Miss Gdns, Mapps, There will be no further meetings until September. Jersey Central Reduces Gas Rates Cut to Become Effective July 1, Follows Similar Reduction Which Took Effect May 1, Making Total of $92,000. An approximate reduction of {40,- 000 a year In gas rates of the Jersey Central Power Light company, to become effective July 1, was announced Monday night at the semiannual sales conference of the company at the Monterey hotel at A3- bury Park. A $52,000 cut In rates went Into effect May 1, making a total reduction of $02,000. "In making these rate adjustments," aald Thomas R, Crumley, president of the company, "we are putting water heating house heating by gaa on a competitive basis with other fuels, In the face of a reduction of $361,000 a year recently made in our electric rates it has taken courage to do this, but we feel that the lowered rates will Increase our total sales substantially. Wo are beginning at once a special sale of automatic gas water heaters," The convention assembled 200 members of the sales force from branch offices extending from Capo May to Morrlstown, 47 represontatlveb of appliance manufacturers. The meeting was In charge of Bernard A. Selple, commercial manager, who was complimented by Mr. Crumley for having completed a sixty-day Frlgldalre sals, in which 1,726 Frlg- Idalroo were sold. The sale raised the total amount of merchising business for the month fifty per oent abova the previous highest month in the history of the company. The company will now conduct a two-month sale of electric. ranges anrl water heaters. They will be Installed without a down paymont under a plan of dally payments of 23 cents for electric ranges 35 cents for both rango water heater. Cash prizes were awarded the molt successful salesmen in the Frlgldalre campaign. First prize ot $271 went to William Eger of Boonton, second prize of 5259.B0 went to George Goodall of Long Branch. Other salesmen winning cash prlaea wero Henry Gramann, John Carhart, J. H. Roake MIS3 Hedwlg Hartbrecht of Red Bank;J. A. Rome, N. It. Scott N. Place of Keyport; G. R. Siiotwell of Sayrevllle, J. W. Jerolamon of Atlantic Highls, F. Vaugoln Miss Alma Rattenbury of Long Branch E. Augustine, Walter Applegate Mrs. E. Motfett of Asbury Park. In the gas merchising department, salesmen were awarded eleven cash prizes ranging from $100 down. H. E. Burkhart of Wlldwood received flrat prize, Fred Stler of Belmar second, O, F. Wolls of Asbury Park third R. Mllllgan of Long Branch fourth. Other wlnnera were Mlse Hartbrecht of Red Bank Mrs. E. Moffett of Asbury Park. Among those attending the convention from Red Bank were Theodore D. Moore, J. A. DAmbrose, Mr. Gramann, Mr. Carhart, Mr. Roake Miss Hartbrecht. Middletown Club To Hear Harry Y. Smith Harry Y. Smith, president of the George C. Warren Sportsmens association deputy game warden, will be the featured speaker at the meeting of the Young Mens Democratic club of Middletown townsblp to be held Tuesday night at next week at the clubroorrm qn Leonardvllln road. Mr. Smith, one of the crack shots of the county, will speak on wild game hunting, his talk will be Illustrated by motion picture". The pictures to be shown will take approximately one hour, they will embrace scenes taken In practically every section of the globe. Mr. Smith Is known throughout the state for hla activities in behalf of sportsmen generally. He hag stalked practically every species of wild game to be found In the United States Canada. Tho Young Mens Domocratlo club has Invited tho general public to attend the exhibition which will start at 8:30 oclock. No admission foe will ba charged. The Young Mens Democratic club will act as hosts at an Informal dance to take place Saturday night, June 22, The guests of honor will bo under Sheriff Mrs. George H. Roberta. THAYER ANNIVERSARY. Shrewsbury To Be Represented At West lolnt Three-Day Affair. A celebration, to be known as the "Thayer SCBqulccntennlal," will bo held nt West Point, New York, Friday to Monday, June 14 to 17. The celebration will commemorate the 150th annlnvereary of the birth of General Sylvanuu Thayer, known as tho "Father ol the Military Academy" at West Point, to honor the 300th anniversary of the arrival In this country of his ancestor, Richard Thayer, who settled here In It Is being held by the Founders Patriots of America, with tha cooperation of the Weit Point Military authorities, various patriotic soclotles. Entertaining programs have bean arranged for each (lay, Plant are btlng mads by the regent members of the Shrewnnury Towno chapter, Daughter! of the American Revolution to attend Mil* affair on Saturday, Exercises At Grammar chool Certificates Presented to Thirty- Thre«Pupil* «t Fair Haven L**t Nlghl Graduates Pre tented Entertainment. Thirty-three puplla received certificates at the closing extrolsea of the Willow street grammar school of Fair Haven last night before an audience that filled the auditorium ot the new building The program consisted of an Invocation by Rev. Henry P Bowcn. clasa greetings by Ruiselt Bennett, "Adventures In Bookl" by tha graduating class, selections by the school orchestra, presentation ot certificates by Charles P. Croaa, president of the board of education; proaentatlon of first aid certificates by Miss Helen Kerrigan of Rumson, presentation of good citlienshlp medals by Mrs. Bruce W. Campbell of Shrewabury, the olaas song. In "Adventures In Bookl" the members of the class represented characters In the following books: "Courtship ot Miles Stlsh," "Th* Man Without a Country," "Tho Revolt of Mother," "Nathan Hale" Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm." Bach character made his or her entrance on the stage through a door representing the end ot a certain book. The "books" wero several feet high were made of wood. They formed the principal background for the play. The class motto la "The Door to Success I* Labeled Push," the class colors are blue gold the class flower is the carnation. Those who graduated were Russell W. Bennett, Aubrey Cameron, Robert G. Cameron, Jack J< Costello, Frank depackh, Samuel Arnold Goldman, Raymond P. Jones, Jr., Kenneth M. Lockwood, Alexer M. MoClees, William O. Meyer, Jr., Paul Mulford Smith, Robert W. Thomas, Doris Mae Aumaok, Noma Prlohard Barrow, Virginia Battln, Perais S. Bennett, Shirley Bent, Beverley A. Bremer, Mary Virginia Cotton, Getaldlne Farwell, Margaret Oaston, Virginia Oodfrlea, Evelyn I. Henderson, Betty Elizabeth Hunaloker, Lola Lorraine King, Barbara El. Mount, Anna Mae Janette Nielsen, Claire Marie Nielsen, Margaret R. Rankin, Winifred 0. Soherer, Helen E. Stafford, Norma A, Smith, June D. Waltera. Russell W. Bennett GWraldlne Farwell were awarded the good citizenship medals. Those awarded certificates from the Red Cross headquarters at Washington, for having done exceptional work In tho first aid home nursing course course were Russell W. Bennett, Aubrey Cameron, Robert G. Cameron, Jack J. CoBtello, Raymond P. Jones, JJr., Kenneth M. Lookwood, William G.. Meyer, Jr., Paul Mulford Smith, Robert W. Thomas, Doris Mae Aumack, Noma Prlchard Barrow, Virginia Battln, Perais a Bennett, Shirley Bent, Beverley A. Bremer, Mary Virginia Cotton, Margaret Oaston, Virginia Godfrles, Evelyn I. Henderson, Elisabeth Hun- Bicker, Lola King, Barbara Mount, Winifred Scherer, Norma Smith June Walters. Penmanship certificates issued by the Good Hwriting club of America were presented to Vemon King, Alfred Nledermayer, Bernard Rosenberg, Kathleen Scott, Jean VanBuekirk, Barbara McClees, Dolores Moraller, Josephine Ottman, Robert Calllnan, Donald Snyder, Ruth Samuel, Howard Lancaster, Robert Miller, Olof Frlberg, Eleanor Tllton, Albert Sopp, Madeline Llebock, Harold Peterson, Charles Jannarone, Jamea Close, Corlnne Feldt Alfred Robbins. Robert Calllnan had a perfect attendance record for four years, missed one year, now has a record of three years more, making seven years of perfect attendance In all. Lois King William Meyer have perfect records for five years, James Coatello Margrctta Cole for four years, Jean VanBuaklrk, Florence Jeffrey Virginia Conover for three yoars Paul Smith, Jack Costello, June Walters, Louise Liebeck, Barney Rolama, Sadie Van- Note, Ruth McAdam, Evelyn Bennett, Elizabeth Rolama Nancy Egan for two yesra. Thoae with one-year perfect attendance reoords were Russell Bennett, Beverley Bremer, Evelyn Hendraon, Howard Lancaster, Kenneth Rhodea, Wesley Crosier, William Pettlgrew, Ruth Samuel, Olof Frlberg, Grace Acker, Earl Sickler, Lola Engl, Leonard Flugel, Rhelnhart Liebeck, Ernest Flugel, Marlon Cameron, Harold Emmona, Jamea Acker, Billy Engl Laura Acker. _ m * New Officers Of Baptist Choir Tho Red Bank Baptist churoh choir reorganized Monday night at the churoh elected Braxton Roiintr» president to fill the vacancy: caused by the death of Eugene M. Magee. Other officers chosen were Mrs. Fred Conover vice president. Mm. William D. Sayre secretary. Mlsa Ruth Scattergood treaaurer, Miss Grace Belth librarian Harold LaRoaS director orgarrlat. Engagement Announced. At a party Saturday evening the announcement wu made of the engagement of Dorla J. Sprulll, daughter of Mr. Mrs. William T. Sprulll of Raymere avenue, Interlaken, to Robert L. Cadman, son of Mr. Mrs. Robert M. Cndman of Cambridge avenue, Knollwood, Red Bank. Miss Sprulll In a graduate of Asbury Park high school attended Rider college. Mr. Cadman Is a graduate of Rod Bank high school Columbia university Is connected with the American Insurance company of Newark. No date has been set for the wedding. -^^ Strawberry Festival. Ths Mens club of the Eatontown Presbyterian church will hold a strawberry festival Tuesday evening, June IS, on the church lawn, from nix to clgh,t oclock. Royal Cur- Us, Herbert Zimmerman und Thorn- «* Catcbool* are in charge of the affair. Truck Overturns, Driver Is Killed Vehicle Driv«n~by Patrick Me- Mum of Brooklyn Forced Off Road After Being Struck by Another Truck. James P. McManus of Brooklyn waa Instantly killed early last Saturday night when tha truck which he was driving overturned after being forced the road, according to th* Btory told by the police by his companion, by another truck coming In the opposite dlreotlon. The driver o{ the other vehicle failed to atop his machine a naaroh for htm was Instituted by local police. McManus companion, Robert E. Lee of New York city, was treated at Rlvervlew hospital for a fractured collarbone. He was removed to hla home tho following afternoon. The body of McManus was removed to the Worden funeral home. The truck in which McManus Lee were riding la owned by the Economy Towel Supply company ot New York. It was being driven west on Harding road, its destination being New York. At six oclock at night, Peter Cummlngs of Harding road telephoned police headquarters to report that a truck was lying on Its side on his property. Sergeant George Clayton was sent to the acene discovered the vehicle in the woods between the Cummins house top of Tower Hill. He opened the rear door found Lee Inside, The body of Mc- Manus was found Jammed In the left front door of the truck, a great part of the machines weight pressing against his head. Lee, after being treated at the hospital, told police that the other truck waa proceeding east on Harding road at a great rate ot speed, He ea d that the machine was In the center ot the road that McManus, In order to avoid a collision, ran off the road on tho right-h side. Th* truck went Into a flitch overturned, he aald, after being sldeawlped by the other machine. Police.;found a dent In the left front fender of McManus 1 truck, which substantiated Lees story. It is believed that the missing car also bears marks of the collision this fact was reported in messages sent over the state police teletype by Chief Harry H. Clayton. Mr. MoManus was 27 years old. He was born In Irel, with his parents, Jamea Dora OToole MoManus, came to the United Btatea at the age of five. He had been employed for the past two yeara by the towel company. BealdeB his parent* he l» nurvlved by hie wife, Mrs. Esther Fltsslmmons McManus, three children. Ha was a member of the Holy Namo society of Brooklyn. On Sunday the body was conveyed by automobile to the home of his father at Brooklyn. Tho funeral was held yesterday morning burial was In St. Johns cemetery, Queens county, Long Isl. Garden Club Show At Molly Pitcher Prize for Most Point* Sweepstakes Award Won by Mrs. Joseph Honigman Mrs. EVM Jones Receives Award. Mrs. Joseph K. Honigman of Bargen place, exhibiting a large oriental poppy, won the sweepstakes prize Thursday at a flower show of toe Neighborhood garden club at the Molly Pitcher hotel, The prize waa for the boat slnglo bloom In all classes. Mrs. Honigman also received a white pottery vase as a prise for having the moat points In members classes. Mrs. Donald E. Lawes was second Mrs. Henry Conover third. In the non-mombera classes Mrs. Evan F. Jonea of Shrewsbury scored, the most points. Miss L,UUan Baquet of Shrewsbury was second Mrs. G. Harold Nevlus of Shrewsbury was third. Sevonty-two ontrlcb were made by members, twenty by nonmembers four by children. First prise for tho bost poster made by Red Bank high school students went to Ruth Smith second,to Margaret Baker. Rotary Club Gets Four New Members The Red Bank Rotary club baa r«- colvcd applications for membership from John Colt, president of the Second National Bank Truat company, under the classification ot banking; John Coopor, Ice retailing; Harry Heavll, president of the Red Bank board of education, elsetrio construction, - John T. Lawloy, membor Monmouth County tax board, real estate. Those applicants are scheduled to be received Into membership at the meeting next Thursday, Juno 20. The Rotary Cogs, the weekly bulletin of the club, Btates that "The Board of Directors Is proud to offer these four men for membership. They represent the type that Rotary Is seeking that generally seeks Rotary." It further stutea that "Whll* we dont have tho largest club In the district, we have bent our beat efforts toward having one ot the best most representative," With the admission of these four applicants, the club will have a membership of 40 expects to pais the fifty mark shortly thereafter. To Teach Sailing. Charles Burd of Conover lans ift Middletown township has an advertisement in todays Insuo of The Register which should bo of Interest to amateur sailors, particularly tho Juvenllo who cares to further hit or hor knowledge of tho art of sailing a boat. Captnln Burd Is recognl«ed as one of (ho best sailors in these parts has had experience not only In tailing Inl wator craft but alao ocean going sail yachts In ternntlonal cup defender*. Th«re Is probably no person better qualified to teach tho proper way of hling a sailboat In thin section than Captaln Charlei Burd, Tha road to better bigger bush nees leads through The Rezletws advettui li, A4v«rtI»eB»Mt.

15 Personals RED BANK REGISTEB, JUNE 13,1935. James Durkln, former manager of the Loft etore, la spending a week at hla home at Fltchburg, Musachu- BCtU. Stanley S. Halt, who was a recent visitor of hla parentj, Mr. Mrs. H. Haft of Washington street, yesterday waa graduated from Rush Medical school, University, of,.chicago. Ho will return EaBt to spend the summer with his parents before beginning his Interne work this coming fall. Mr. Mrs. C. G. Walton, family of Hanco road have left to attend the graduation -wedding ceremonies of their nephew, Julius Stariton, of the United States.Military Academy, at West Point. New York. Mrs. Edward Nordlinger teacher, MIBS Rose Haft, at the recent meeting of the Ladles Hebrew society entertained with a four-h piano arrangement of-thebeethoven Symphony number flve,: first movement tho Brahms Hungarian dance, number flve., Mrs. Madeline Flelda of Red Bank, who has beon in the Liggett store at Trenton tho past two one-half years, hits returned to her. former position in the fancy department of the Liggett store on Broad street at Red Bank. Mrs. Gurdon Rudolph of Belford, who was formerly, employed at Llggetta, has moved to Belleville. Miss Virginia Blrdsall, daughter of Mr. Mrs. Herschel Blrdsall of Leroy place, was graduated Tuesday from Wilson college at Chambersburg, Pennsylvania. The many friends admirers of MIBS Laura K. Kennedy, who conducted The Registers cooking schools, will be glad to know that they can Bee hear her any time within the next five weeks by attending her cooking school on the restaurant floor of Gtmbel Brothers department store, New York, which started Tuesday, Juno 11, runs for six consecutive weeks on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday Friday of each week beginning at 2:30 each afternoon. These classes will have all the attractive features of Miss Kennedys schools, including numerous major prizes an entirely new program. Mr., Mrs, Louis Mendel have opened their homo on Lake avenue for tho summer after having spent -the winter months in their apartment at Brood White streets. Miss Rose Mazia, daughter of Mr. Mrs, Joseph Mazza of Foxwood Park, Little Silver, has returned home from RIvervlow hospital, where she underwenn an operation for appendlcltlb. Miss Vivian Roscberry, a graduate of Fltltln hospital, lias resigned from her dullea on the junior staff there is now living in Red Bank She will be a private duty nurse for tho summer months. Miss Carpi Schroeder of Oakl street Is spending two weeks at the home of Dr. Mrs. Carlton Stevens Coon of Weston, Massachusetts. Red Bank students of the New Jersey Law school to receive their degrees of bachelor of laws tonight at tho graduation exercises are George A. Gray Burton- Doromus of West Front street William T. Klatsky o[ Linden place. Miss Alma vomsteeg of 64 Harding road was elected sports editor of Tho Springboard, College publication, at the spirited balloting for next years offices, that Was part of tho commencement week activities at Panzer College W Physical ^Education, East Orange. Miss Betty Jano Koenlgsborger of Des Molnes, Iowa, Is visiting at JJio homo of Mr, Mrs. RepB Farris at Newman Springs road. Mr. Mrs.iFarrls Miss Koenlgsber-ger will leave tomorrow morning for Des Molnes, Iowa, whore they will spend the summer visiting relatives. Mr. Farrls Is tho bookkeeping teacher at tho Red Bank high school. Noel J. Lartaud of William street has given up his temporary position at Lakowood to take a permanent position with tho Red Bank Building Loan association. For many years Mr. Lartaud was employed In tho bookkeeping department of the former Broad Street National bank. Miss Eleanor Tllton, superintendent at tho BiVcrvlew hospital. Is spending today at a medical convention being held at Atlantic City. Mr. Mrs. John Hammond, Jr., ol Elm place, spent the week-end visiting Mr. Mrs.. John Hammond, Sri, of Marlboro. Saturday they attended tho commencement exercises at Rutgers university where Mr. Hammonds brother, Warren, graduated with honors. Mr. Mra. Albort Curtla ot Wallaco street spent the week-end VIB- Itlns Mr. Curtis parents, Mr. Mrs. I. T. Curtis of Flalnflold. Mr. nnil Mra. John 3. VanMater of Hazlr.t Mrs. Ella Hopping of Eaetskle Park were dinner guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Albert L. Ivlns last evening. Frank Ingrassla of Mechanic street In confined to the houso with sickness. Henry VnnMatcr, formerly of Red Bank, npent last week with his sister, Mrs. James Bonnctt of Spring street. Mr. VanMater Is assistant managor of a largo hotel at Utlca, Now York. A daughter was born to Mrs. De-wcy Williams of Riverside Heights ot RIvervlow hospital last week. Tho workers conferonco of the Baptist church will meet Monday evening ftt tho homo of Mr. Mrs. Alhnrt VanNoiJtr of Plnckney road. Mnry Mount. Wnrlrt Wide guild of tho Baptist church will meet tomorinw IVIIIIIIK nl. (ho homo n[ Mrs. Eleanor Knnyon,, of Branch avenue. Mr, nnd Mrs. Georgo D. Stine, formnr residents of Rod Bank, were In town yesterday. Mr. Stlno, phld a very plcnnant visit at Tho Register olllco where ho said "Hello" to tho bny.i who hled his storo ad. vnrtlslnk copy many, years when ho worn Hoio conducting tho Whlto shoo store bualncim which ho later disposed of to tho John B. Allen Co. During tho pant week Mr. Mrs, JOniJo Cirvnr Pltninn of Rlverbrook Inrm, Phnlnnx, entertained Dr. Norman Pltnmn nnd Dr, David Trnlll of Anleon Bcotl, MIBB Anne Heardiin Mlna Maty Closo of New York Mr. nnd Mrs. Arthur L. Pitman of Charlonton, West Virginia. Thn road to better bigger bustness leads through The Registers ad. Church Notes. "God The Preserver Ot Man" will be th«subject of the Lesson-Sermon In First church of Christ, Scientist of Ked Bank*. Sunday, June 16. The Golden Text is: "The Lord glveth. wlidoro;.,, Hekeepetta the paths of judgment, preserveth the way of bis. saints" (Proverbs 2:6,8.) Among the citations which comprise the Lesson-Sermon is the fol. lowing from the Bible: "And Jesus went about all Galilee, teaching in their synagogues, preaching the gospel,of the kingdom, healing all manner of sickness all manner of disease among the people" <Matthew4:23.) The Lesson-Sermon also includes the following passage from the Christian Science textbook, "Science Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: "God Is not moved by the breath of praise to do, more than He, has already done, nor can tho infinite do less than bestow all good, elncehe Is unchanging wisdom Love. Asking God< to bo God Is, a vain repetition. His work Is done, we 1 have only to avail ourselves of Gods rule in order to receive His blessing, which enables us to work out our own saivatlon." (pp. 2, 3.). The morning service at the Reformer church this Sunday will be. gin at 10:45 oclock. An anthem, "Praise Him Forever," will be given by the senior choir. The girls choir, will eing the anthem, "Gods Promises," the male quartet, composed of Grln Hammell, John Zagaja, Albert Sntffen William Wilson, will also give several selections. At tho evening service at 7:30 the pastor, Rev. W. Carman Trembath, will preach on the subject, "The Runaway." A duet will be given by Mrs. Chester Harry Estelle. Stupelll - Mrs. Mens night will be observed Tuesday at the church all men In the community ate invited to attend. Tickets may be obtained from George Havens, Albert Snlffen, Alfred Ingalls, Charles ReeveB, Herbert Colmorgen, Ezra Osborn William Wilson. Church night services were held last night! An illustrated lecture showing the work of the Reformed church in all its mission was given. "The Unsearchable Riches of God" will be the subject of the sermon to be given Sunday at the Lutheran church by Rev. Walter Cowen, who was recently appointed pastor of that church to succeed Rev. Paul J. Trltschler. A monthly meeting of the Sundayschool teachers organization of tho church was hold Monday night at the home of Mr. Mrs. Albert F. Lindenatruth of River Plaza. Theodore Blxler, superintendent of the Sunday-school, conducted the meeting. PlanB for the formation of an adult Bible class were made. The annual Sunday-school plcnlo will bo held on Monday, Juno 17. The in charge of entertalngames consists of Mr. committee ment Cowen, Mrs. Llndenstruth Theodore Blxler. Mrs. Wilman Mrs. Hanson were named to the refreshment committee. "The Church In the Lives of Men" is the subject of the sermon to be given Sunday morning at the Methodist church by tho pastor, Rev. Albert L. Bancr. A program will be given by the church choir under the direction of Mrs. Theresa Wllley. The evening service will begin with a song service of old gospel hymns, THe subject ot tho sermon will be, "Living the Abundant Life Through Penitence." Tho Epworth League had charge of tho service last Sunday night. The devotlonals wore led by Harry Terzlan, Clinton Wllber, Floyd Lum Malcolm Mlnton. A pageant, "Tho Heart of a Dream," was presented by Mavis Smith, Kathleen Henderson, Austin Pohl, June Warner, Adah Trestrall, Richard Warner, Raymond Ayers, Lillian Pflug. H. J. Codhad charge of tho dington. MrB. Wllley musical program. Melvln MorriB supervised the lighting Mrs. A. B. Henderson tho costuming. The pageant was directed by Mr. Mrs. R. Clark. Members of the Boy Scout troop of the church were ushers. "The Call of Christ" will be tho subject of the sermon lo bo given Sunday morning In tho Presbyterian church by tho pastor. Rev. John A, Hayes. In the evening the pastor will preach on the themo, "Tho Great Feast." The Womens Missionary society closed Its activities for the season on Tuesday by serving a covered dish luncheon In tho Boclal hall o[ the church. Mrs. Frank Oroff Mrs. Gertrude Davis were In charge, Mrs. Groff told of her recent trip to South America. Mrs. Harry Thloameyer was tho soloist. The hostesses Vforo Mrs. M. V. B. Smock, Mrs. Albert Ivlns, Mrs, Joleph Koohne, Mrs. Sue Boche, Mrs. Matthew Rue, Mrs.. Isabel Brevoort Miss Margaret Applegate. Hans P. Freece of Newark was the speaker last night at the regular midweek service. Tho Womans Icaguo will hold Us second annual young peoples festival hall. Monday night In tho social A nketch will be given under the direction of Mrs. Arthur hew. May- TO MARKER. Monmoulh Chapter. D. A. II,, To Place Bronoe Tablet on Tree. As announced early In May, Monmouth Chapter D. A. R., will place, during the last week In Juno, a bronzn memorial tablet on the oldo»t historic Sycamore trco In our vlcln- \y, which sts In front of the Irst Preebyterlan church, Shrewsbury. This tablet will be unveiled dedicated with fitting ceremonies on Friday afternoon, Juno 28, at which time Monmouth Chapter will also oolcbrato tho 35th anniversary of Its official organization. An Interesting unusual program l» planned, guosti will bo present from all parti ot (he state. The residents of Shrewsbury, with other (Wonts, will bo welcomed by Mniimout/jciiapUr on till* important Graduation At Rumson Friday Fint Clau to Complete Four- Year High School Courw in That Borough Twenty-Four to Receive Diploma*. Graduation exercises for the nret class to complete a four-year high school course In Rumeon will be held tomorrow evening In the high school auditorium. In the class of 24 pupils are Mary Catherine Fanning, George Henry Hallanan, Jr., Walter James Kerr, LOUIB Frank Mcllaccl, Ann Lydla Smith, Richard Halsttmd Ward. Julius Yellen, college preparatory course; John. Robert H, Otto Perl, Harold Aloyslus Shay, Clement Theodore Stevens, Irving James VanBrunt, genera! course; William Eastwood Boyce, Gertrude Vivian Broadbcnt, Ethel Helen Hillstrom, Louise Doris Hlltbrunner George Joseph Lang, Veronica Ann Murphy, Lilly Elizabeth Parks, Doris Marie Fomphrey, John Joseph Ryan, Otto Joseph Strohmenger, Dorothoy Sutherl John Henry Swenson, commercial course. The class motto Is "Ever Upward," the class colorsare blue white the class flower Is the Talisman rose. Preceding tho exercises the high school orchestra will give a concert from 7:45 to 8:15 oclock. The commencement program will consist of the invocation by Rev. Earlo G. Ller, salutatory address by Walter Kerr, presentation of class gift to the school by Ethel Hillstrom, class song, words by Ann Smith Julius Yellen music by William J. Finegan; mantle oration by Julius Yellen, reception of mantle by Russell McCue of the junior class, valedictory address by Otto Strohmenger, address by Dean Clarence E. Patch of the School of Education of Rutgers university, presentation of class by Charles A. Wolbach, supervising principal; presentation of diplomas Victory Park scholarship by Bertram H. Borden, president of school board; awarding of medals of Daughters of American Revolution by Ehrlck Parmly, Rumson Borough Improvement association awards by Mayor Van R. Halsey. The Rumson Borough Improvement association last November offered four prizes to the students of Rumson schools for the best papers on the history of Rumson the history of Monmouth county. The competition was open to all pupils regularly attending schools in Rumson the contest closed April 1. The committee appointed by the asbociatlon consisted of Mayor VanR. Halsey chairman, Bertrarn H. Borden, Harold 3. Clark, headmaster of the Rumson private school; John M. Kills, vice president of the Humaon Borough Improvement association, Charles A. Wolbach. The judges selected by the committee were Miss Sophie M. Shlppen of Sea Bright, Frank McMahon of Red Bank, LeRoy McKhn of Locust William H. Hillyer of New York for papers on the history of Rumson, Miss Norma L, Swan of Navealnk, Gilbert T. VanMater of Keyport G. A. Denlse Mrs. F. D. Hubbard of Freehold for papers on the history of Monmouth county. The awards were as follows: History of Rumson First prize, $20, Minn Mary Fanning. RumBdn high school CIBBB 1035; second prize, $10, MiBs Helen G. Filling, Rumson high school clasb History of Monmouth county First price, $20, Miss Martha Lee Getty, Bumson private school, class 1985; second prise, $10, John H, Rumeon high h l l 1935 tory of Rumaon from Its earliest day*, as much ot the Information In the papers on Eumson was evidently gathered from conversation with older residents in addition to research work in public libraries historical organizations. In this way. Its authentic history may be preserved Whether similar prizes will be of fered next year has not as yet been determined, but the Improvement association will no doubt have something of interest to offer to the community in this connection. The Rumson Borough Improvement association has been In existence since 1606, when It was formed by a group of twenty residents of the borough as a non-polltlcal, nonpartisan organization for the general improvement of the borough a» a residential community. The officers, of. the association at that time were William A. Street president Henry Slllcoks secretary. Tho present membership of the asloclation Is 135 the present officers are Bernon S. Prentice president, John M., Ellis vico president, Charles B. Harding vice president, William H. Hlntclmann secretary, Edgar A. Knapp treasurer Robert H. McCarter counsel. p, $, school, class Hbl t, Honorable l, Rum t f M 935. mention Dorothy Sutherhigh school, clans 1935, hish A C Elli l, msn g, 19, s tory of Monmouth county: Ann C. Ellis, Rumson private school, class 1035, history of Riimson; Charles A. Wolbach. Jr.. Rumson high school, class 1936, history of Rumson. Mary Fanning, eighteen years old, Mr. MrB. 48 Washington i i th the daughter of James Fanning, g street, Rumson, is a senior in the high school has interested herself particularly in nursing home economics.. Helen C. Filling, sixteen years old, Is a daughter of Mr. Mrs. C. W. Pilling 18 Center street, Rumson, has shown considerable talent as a musician to the extent of appearing In many local performances some radio broadcasting. She is taking a college preparatory course in high school, of which she is a member of tho junior class. Martha Lee Getty, fourteen years of age, Is a daughter of Mr. Mrs. L. J. T.. Getty, Little Silver Point road, Little Silver, has been a member of the Rumson school since Its founding in This school Is of the Buckley school system. She Is active In athletics dramatics; one of the editors of trie school paper for the last two years, has won tho highest awards for scholarship in tho Junior department in , In tho senior department In 1032, John H, eighteen, Is the son of Mr, Mrs. Charles H, 11 Forest avenue, Rumson. Ho Is taking the general course In Rumson high school, of which he Is In the senior class. His hobby Is chess. His athletic ability has been demonstrated In long distance running on tho school track team. Ann C. Ellis, fourteen, Is a daughter of Mr. Mrs. John M. Ellis of Tennis Court lane, Rumson, has been a pupil of the Rumson School, Inc., since Its founding la She has taken an activo part In music, dramatics athletics, is president of her class, captain of the "Viking" athletic toanrj ono of the editors of the school paper for the last two yearb, In 1934 won tho prlzo for tho highest scholarship In the senior department. Her particular hobby Is aquatic Bports. In 103S Bhe won tho senior 50-yard title In 1934 the club championship for women of tho Sea Bright beach club. Charles A. Wolbach, Jr., fifteen, Is tho son of Supervising Principal MrB. Charles A. Wolbach, 64,Lafayette street, Rumson. He Is taking a college preparatory courno is at present a member of the junior class, Ho In also a member ot tho school b orchestra. Dorothy Sutherl, seventeen, Is tho daughter of Mr. Mra. Benjnmln Sutherl, Kemp avenue, Rumson, N. J. Sho Is a senior in the commercial course of the Rumson high aohool. In all probability the eiisnyo earning the first prizes will be published by the association for elrcularlzatlon among tla members. It is hoped that these essays may result In a Betting Kg Ot ft IMl tvui fiosjgrihtiwlyj, tu*. Completed Course In Home Hygiene Members of the adult class in Home Hygiene Care of the Sick received certificates Monday afternoon at the Rumson high school, having successfully completed the course. Miss Harriet Cook of the Monmouth County Organization for Social Service awarded the certificates In the absence of Mrs. George Dwlght, president of the Rumson, Fair Haven Sea Bright nursing association. In the group werp Mrs. George Martin, Mra. Sallle Torberg, Mrs. Edward Hammond, Miss Elsie Wilson, Mrs. George Johnson, Mrs. John Gardella, Miss Marie Hintelmann Miss Frances Carhart of Rumson, Mra. Margaret Harrison Mrs. Frank Hewitt of Eed Bank, Mrs. E. Albert Bogart of Fair Haven Mrs. Raymond Helllker, Mrs. John Flchter Mrs. Mildred Kanehl of Sea Bright.. At the assembly exercises In the Rumson high school tomorrow morning certificates will be awarded, to the junior classes of Home Hygiene Care of the Sick by Bertram H. Borden, president ot the board of education. Girls who completed the course were Cora Boman, Lily Connett, Gretchen Flugel, Anita Frlberg, Mabel Hendrickson, Cathcrino Kar- Inja, Florence Martin, Ruth Melllsh, Elizabeth Muller, Isabelle Purgavle, Erene Rlley, Elizabeth Russell, Muriel Seaman, Marcollno Soars, Pauline Sears, Betty Sinclair, Marjorle Smith, Jean Stevens, Charlotte Swenson, Lois Taylor Ruth Vital. Boys who completed the course were Fred Boker, Robert Breltenbach, Edwin Conover, William Davison, Stanley Fielder, Frank Freacia, Alfred Hill, Anthony Jannarone Harold Kerr, Andrew King, James Lemig, Howard Leon, Pierre Lyons, Raymond McCue, Daniel Murphy, Albert Patterson, Raymond Pryor, Daniel Murphy, Albert Patterson, Robert Purgavle, Harry Rafl, Robert Ring, John Shea, Joseph Sickler, John Sparling, Edward Strohmenger, Harold West Donald Worthington. FAKEWEL. PAHTT. Miss Alice Kennedy of Fair Haven Tendered Social by Friends. A farewell party was given Miss Alice Kennedy of Glen place, Fair Haven, Saturday night at the home of Miss Irene Bennett of William street. Miss Kennedy will move Monday to Dobbs Ferry, Now York. Dancing was enjoyed refreshments -were, served. Those.attending were Madeline Hendrickson, Dick Winning, Doris Rath, Joseph Eschelbach, Jean Pope, Kenneth Frances, Irene Bennett, Robert Wray, Ann GaBkill, Walter Hlltbrunner, Mona Franz, Bernard Taylor, Dolores Mayonhan, John Ryan, Evelyn Tufts, Edward Cornell, Alice Kennedy Charles Allaire. ENTERTAINS PAST MATRONS. Mrs. Walter Cotpreavo Hostess To Eastern Star Olllctals. Mrs. Walter Cotgreave of Corlles avenue, Eatontown, Friday night entertained that past matrons of the District No. 15, Order of Eastern Star at her home. A short business meeting was conducted followed by refreshments. Those attending were Miss Emma Burdgo of Red Bank, Mra. Estcllc Whltehurst Mrs. Amy Cotgreave. of Eatontown, Mrs. Jessie Wilson of Atlantic Highls, Mrs. Margaret Clayton of Long Branch, Mrs. Relm Whltlock of Ocean Grove, Mrs. Laura Whltehcad of Farmlngdale, Mrs. Hazel Russell of Freehold, Mm. Alma W. Ferris Mrs. Eleanor Wines of Bclmar "Mrs. JanettoHabcrstlck of Spring Lake. TO SPEAK ON INSECTS. Monmouth County Horticultural Society to Meet Tonight at Biininon. B.. T. Thompson of tho Andrew Wilson company of Springfield will address tho members o[ the Monmouth County Horticultural society tonight at their regular meeting at Red Mens hall, Rumoon, Hla, talk wlllbe on Insects their control. Colored slides will BIIOW the atngen of growth to maturity. A largo sale of tickets Is lielns made for tho fall flower Rhowcr to bo held Soptembor 18 19, at General H. S. Bordens Old Oako riding academy, Rumson, according to-william Porter, the show chairman. iw On a Sir Weelts 1 Cruise. Mrs. John L. Montgomery son Jack of West Front wlreet aallm today on tho Amorlcan Heantlc lino (or a.six weeks cruise. They will vlult Denmark, Pol, Sweden, Flnlnnq, Russia tho small} Baltic countries, with an added stay In Sweden, Germany Chechoslovakia. Their itinerary Include! a throe-day trip on the Qota canal a day on tho Kibe river through tho flwltzerl of Saxony. They expect to return tit* tabku* at Final Plans For Pageant And Fete They WUl btcompleted at Womans Guild Meeting at Parish Howe Next Tuesday Afternoon. Tho final arrangements for the Episcopal Quilt show, pageant Juno fete of Trinity Episcopal church will bo completed at the meeting of the Womans Guild to be held Tuesday afternoon, Junoi 18, In the parish house on West Front street. Mrs. Thomas Lewis will ba hospitality chairman for tho afternoon, assisted by Mrs. Henry H. Classen, Mrs. George Chler Mrs. Jay D. Williams. Quilts may be registered as late as one oclock Thursday, June 20. the day of the quilt show, at the parish house. It Is announced that the committee In charge will be in attendance all day to Insure the care safety of all quilts, but will not bo responsible for quilts left over In the evening, to give an opportunity of viewing the exhibition of quilts before the opening of the pageant at a quarter after eight oclock. The program will be as follows: Grmother..- tin, Frank Curtis Grchildren Joan Llppincott, Audrey Johnson Attendant«...Bai-bara Balnea, Audrey WillfB Bride groom Mr. Mrs. Judson Vaughn Ml»«Marlon MO>B Flon Friendly^ Indian Boys Indian dance Direction Glrln ro»ee drill Robert Donovan if Churl*, R e, Jr. Martha Corninsr. The choir will sing Long, Ago," "My Old Kentucky Evelyn Longatreet. Jessie Pnrkes, Gertrmlo Speed, Maria Episano, Constance WinRCrthall. Mny Dawn DeVoe, Lillian Dillion, under direction of Miss Mary Walker Minuet Danced by MUi Mildred Hollywood Suitable action songs will be mingled with the story told the children. Long HOOT 11 "Aunt Dinahs Quilting Party." Special soloists will be Mra. William Llppincott, who will 8ing "Memories," Raymond Holcomb, who will song "O, Promise Me" "Home Sweet Home." Quilt prizes, ribbons will ie awarded directly after the pageant. Tho Juno fete will start at eight oclock Friday night, June 21. Full details for this nounced later. affair will be an- COVERED DISH SUPPER. Dr. Sirs. B. A. Robinson Entertain for Mechanics Auxiliary, Dr. Mrs. E. A. Robinson of McLaren street entertained Thursday night at a covered dish lawn party supper for the benefit of the Lnriien auxiliary of the Red Bank Aaierlcan Mechanics. Following the supper indoor baseball was played followed by cards. Refreshments were served at midnight. Those attending were Dr. Mrs. E. A. Robinson, Mr. Mrs. Cecil Jones son Kenneth, Mr. Mrs. Louis Hendricks, Mr, Mrs. Roy CroJt, Mr. Mrs. Harry Mitchell, Mr. Mrs. Elmer Mitchell, Mr. Mrs. Harry Boskey, Mr. Mrs. Harry Archer, Mr. Mrs. Frank Hune, Mrs. Rose Woodward, Mrs. Ada Hewitt, Georgo Antonides Leonard Marthens. HISTORIC TOCB. Shrewsbury Regent ana Members to Tour HIstorio HnddonfieJd. Mrs. James H. Mattenlee, regent of the Shrewsbury Towne chapter. Daughters of the American Revolution, other members of the oiganlzatlon, have made plans to attend the box luncheon historic tour tomorrow of the South Jersey chapter, Col. Thomas Reynolds, at Haddonfleld. Following the luncheon the historlo tour will take place. Mra. Mattcnlee hhe other members will be the guests of Mrs. Helen E. Clayberger, regent of the South Jersey chapter. A BETTER BEETH. Teacher to Gain a Salary Increase of 780 In New Position. Kenneth F. Kenfleld, who has.ught French at tho Middletown township high school at Leonardo the past flve-years, has accervtcd an offer to fill a similar position at the " reat Neck, Long, Isl, high NEW SWIMMING FOOL, Fort Uornnoutb Summer Bmort WUl Open Early In July. ffrelbott Bros, are completing the work of building their open air swimming pool on Shore road at Port Moinnouth they expect to have It ready for use Monday, July 1. It Is a basin, 60x100 feet, a short distance frpm Rarltan bay, with a concrete floor sides. The floor 1B sloping the pool - will be, filled with, s-flltered water, three to nine feet deep. The water will enter the pool from an opening ten feet below tho bottom of tho bay. There will be a constant overflow of excess water a constant influx of new water., - Around all four Bides of the pool will he a boardwalk sixteen feet wide.. This la now being constructed. All the concrete work has been done. A double row of bathhouses will be built on one side of the pool, which will be offered for rent. The boardwalk will have special facilities for sun bathers. Choral Luncheon For Conductor W. A. Goldsworthy of New York Gueat of Thur.day Morning Club on Monday- Three Concerts Next Season. The Thursday Morning Choral club gave a luncheon Monday at the Elks club for W. A. Goldsworthy of New York, conductor of the club the past season. Solos by members, selections by the Arion quartet, readings, piano solos a choral number were Included on the program. Miss Glayds Shropshire, organizer of tho club, chairman of the luncheon, Mrs. Auiilla Conover Maps, accompanist, received bouquets in appreciation of their work, Mr. Goldsworthy announced three concerts for next season. One will be an opera with members of the chorus taking solo parts, with dance numbers by pupils of Ruth St. Denis of New York. The club will be the guest of Miss Shropshire at an outing in July at the Sea Bright bathing pavilion. A card party will be held in the Elka lounge the latter part of September. The advisory board for next season will.comprise Mr. Goklsworthy, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. McClintock, Miss Shropshire, Mrs. F. A. Wessell, Mrs. Charles R. English, Mrs. Mervin G. Hughes, Mrs. Harrison Bance Mrs. H. F. Thlesmeyer. Miss Shropshire was assisted on the luncheon committee by Miss Elsie K. Linde, Miss Angelica Ostendorf, Mra. Cecil C, Crawford, Mrs, Marjorie Morris, Mrs. Abner H. Went, Mrs. Bertha S. Blanc, Mrs. Philip S. Walton Miss Edna M. Hallock. HOLD ANNUAL LUNCHEON. Gleaners Society of Eatontown Church Sine at Tea Room. Twenty members friends of the Gleaners society of the Eatontown Presbyterian church dined Friday afternoon at the Virginia tea room in Neptune for their annual luncheon. The party, following the luncheon, motored to Rev. Mrs. William Macdonalds home in Avon where a business meeting was held. The occasion was also in conjunction with Mrs. Macdonalds birthday that of her twin sister, Mrs. Aufrecht Mrs. Macdonald was presented with a crystal beverage set by the Gleaners as a birthday gift. The next meeting will be held Friday, June 21, at tho home of Mrs. Leadbeater of Tinton avenue. Those attending the affair included Miss Elizabeth Higginson, Mrs. John S. Read, Mrs. Royal Curtis, Mrs. Earl Leadbeater, Mrs. George Meyers, Mrs. Fred Zimmerman, Mrs. Benjamin VanKeuren, Mra. M. R. VanKeuren, Miss Katie VanSchoick, Mrs. William Emmons.Mrs. Maurice Whelan, Mrs. George Bennett, Miss Alberta Smock, Mrs. G. E. Smock, Mrs. Edward Anderson, Mrs. Thom- Stothart, Mrs. Clifford Brower, Mrs. William Macdonald, Mrs. Aufrecht arid Mrs. Wilson of Keansburg. CHILT1REN ENTERTAIN. Methodist Children Present Evening lrojrram at Eatontown. A Childrens day program was ob- Weddings Simmons Fterco. Miss Marlon Simmons, daughter of the late Mr. Mrs, Cheston Simmons, Henry Clay Pierce, son of Mr, Mrs. Clay Arthur Pierce, both of Rumson, were married Friday afternoon in the garden of the brides home on River road. Owing to the recent death ot the brides mother the ceremony was performed In the presence of the immediate families only. Rev. Albert Wilson of Greenwich, Connecticut, formerly rector of St. Georges church, Rumson, officiated. The bride was escorted by her brother, "!heston Simmons of Locust Point. Mrs. Marshall Blankam attended the bride A. Q. Scherer, Jr., waa best man. A reception followed at the home of Mr. Mrs..r. Frederick Tnlcott on Ward avenue. The couple are on a wedding trip to Bermuda will reside on River road, Rumson, upon their return. Mr. Pierce \s a. graduate of Harvard university, is associated with the Hayden. Stone stock exchange firm of New York. The bride Is an artist. She Is a graduate of Academics Delecluse Clouet school In Paris a member of the American Water Color society National Arts club. Gaffey Covert. Miss Dorothy A. Gaffey, daughter of Mra. Mary A. Gaffey of Atlantic Highls, became the bride of John Covert, son of.mrs. Catherine Covert of Sea Bright, Saturday afternoon at St. Agness church at Atlantic Highls. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Michael H. Callahan. The bride was attired in ecru lace with hat accessories to match wore a corsage of white roses babys breath. She was attended by Miss A. Louise Scheldt of Red Bank, who was dressed in peach lace with hat accessories to match. Her corsage comprised tea roaes. A reception buffet supper took place at the brides home after the ceremony. The couple will reside at 853 River road, Fair Haven. The bride is a graduate of the Monmouth Memorial hospital at Long Branch. Mr. Covert is a clerk in the Sea Bright postofnee. Fowler Emmons. Miss Vivian Fowlor, daughter of Mr. Mrs. William R. Fowlor, Jr., of Sea Bright, became the bride of Burgess Emmons, son of Amos Emmons of Leighton avenue, Red Bank, Saturday afternoon. The ceremony was performed at tho Reformed church parsonage at Red Bank by Rev. W. Carman Trembath, Attending the bride wore Mlsi Eleanor Slocum of Sea Bright Stephen Foster of Highls. The bride was attired In a gray suit with bluehat accessories to match sho wore a corsage of gardenias. Miss Slocum wore a yellow dress with hat to match. She had yellow tea roses. A reception "was held at the bridea hnm«after the ceremony. The couple have started housekeeping on Ocean avenue, Sea Bright. Mr. Emmons is employed by J. H. ONell of Rumson, Olson McVey. Miss Alice Olson, daughter of Mr. Mrs. S. A. Olson, Joseph McVey, son of Mrs, Ellen McVey, both of Atlantlo Highls, were married Saturday at the Little Church Around the Corner at New York. They were attended by Miss Irene Olson, a sister of the bride, George McVoy, a brother of the bridegroom. The couple went to Canada on their honeymoon upon their return will live on Memorial parkway, Atlantic Highls. The bride Is a graduate of the Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. McVey is employed in the Atlantic ~ " " bank. Borden Gives CiockTo School Gift of Preiident of the Runuoa Board of Education is m Mewory of HU Wife Te*t Dem. orutration on School Radio.. At last nights meeting of the Ru^ son board of education it waa announced that Beitrsm H. Borden had made a gift of a clock to the new school in memory ot h!«wife, Mary Owen Borden. The clock will cost $2,000, will be Installed over the main entrance to the building. Mr. Borden Is president of the board ot education ht was given 4 vote of thanks by his colleagues for his generous gift. Mr, BOrdens generosity was manifested In other ways at tho meeting. The board engaged Miss Catherine Tlerney as school nurse at a salary of $1,800 a year. Tho board, however, will pay only $300 toward the nurses salary, as the balance will he provided through the Victory Park fund, established by Mr. Borden. It WM also announced that Mr. Borden ha* bought a piano for the high school. The boards original grant of $46,- ^00 by the federal government for the new school has been Increased from $46,000 to $59,000, without any additional cost to the taxpayers. It has been agreed to install a combined radio phonograph outfit In the new building. This apparatus will have a central control station In the principals office, with loudspeakers in every * *--* makes will be held shortly. Bills amounting to $6,033 were paid. Purchase of science laboratory supplies amounting to $663 was ap- Highls National Blair Merrltt. Announcement has been mado of the marriage of Miss Elizabeth Blair, daughter of Mrs. Leslie H. Blair of Highls, to Harold K. Merrltt, Bon of Mrs. E. Merritt of Atlantic Highls. The ceremony was performed May 31 at the Little Church Around the Corner at New York. The attendants were Mrs. Walter Oechler f Irvington William Dauster of Atlantic Highls. school, tho coming year. Ho will be- served Sunday night at the Eatongin his new duties next September town Methodist church when the at a salary of $750 more than he now junior intermediate departments receives In Middletown township. No furnished entertainment. one has yet been engaged to fill tho position which he will vacate. TWO MIDDLETOWN RENTALS. Scely. A pantomime New Occupants for Dwellings On Tho Lentilohn Farm. Mr. Mrs, Samuel Ryker, Jr., havo rented for the summer the cottage on tho Lentilohn farm, near Middletown village, formerly occupied by Mr. Mrs. William W. Gamwell. Mr. Ryker is a son of Samuel Eykcr of Riverside drlvo. Mr. Mrs. Charles Pilling of New York have rented the bungalow on the Lentilohn farm formerly occupied by Frank Snydcr. Mr. Piling is an official- of tho New York Telephone ccenpany. OLD SCHOOL NOW A FACTORY. : Tho Barboro Company Moves to Building on Wall Street. i Tho Barbro company has moved! It n bathrobo manufacturinp: business from tho quarferfl It hufi been occu-1 lowing rentals: pylng on West Bergen place, Red Bank, to tho former Rt. Jnmen parochial schoolhoubo at the corner of Pearl Wall streets. Tho change watt mado on account of Increased huulneas. The concern employed ftftnon portions at ltn former plru-o of business nnd It hn.<! machine* for fifty operators at ltn now factory. In Hazard Hospital. Floyd C. Rush, formerly of Entontown, son of tho late Dr. John C. Rush, ifl a patlont flt Hnzard hospital where ho Is suffering from lobar pnoumonla. His condition according to hospital officials Is reported to bo somewhat Improved. Mr. Ruah Is a native of Eatontown. for snveritl years waa prornlnent in flromejis circles. Fitch Homer. Miss Bertha Fitch, daughter Doris Hyslop, Barbara Scoly Dorothy lrazier recited appropriate poema followed by a flower drill by tho girls of Mrs. Mcta Reeds class. Thoso tnuing part were Dorothy Chasoy, Dorothy Frazier, Alice Holmgren, Doris Layton, Mildred Madden, Ruth Emmons, Virginia Clayton, Dorothy Elmer, Viola Warren, Betty Vincent, Doris Hyslop Barbara arranged coached by Mlsa Isabel Kchna j with Miss Eleanor Noe as reader entitled tho "Boy Samuel" was presented by Leatcr W.hitfleld as Eli, the high priest; Thomas ;Caso as the father, Mildred Madden as the mother, Carla Stochl as the boy Samuel. Music wan rendered by the choir during tho presentation of tho sketch. William Buck Long Branch, Romer, son of of of Liberty Btreet, Hellmuth R- Richard Romer of Llncroft, were married last Thursday afternoon by Recorder Elmer C. Wainwrlght of Shrewsbury. Miss Josephine Cittadino ot Long Branch nnd William V. Buck, father of the bride were the attendants. BEOENT RENTALS. New Occupants for Houses at Ked Bank Vicinity, Rolston Waterbury reports the fol- Mrs. Benjamin J. Parkers large bungalow on tho former 15. C. Haznrd property at Shrewsbury to William Tobias, Jr., o[ Fair Haven. Ono of tho Diuiiol H. Cook estate npartments at 130 Monmouth stroet, Rod Bank, to Mrs. P. H. Smock. The fnrm cottngo on tho Uzal Mc- Carter property to Sherman B. Crowell of Shrewsbury. The Tetl bungalow on Parker avenue, Llttlo Silver, to Mr. Urbafor. Annual liny Scout Drive. The annual nubscrlptloft drlvo In Monmouth Ocean counties for Monmouth Boy Scout council will open July 10, nnd continue until tho IBtli. Plans -worn made this week at a dinner at tho homo of Ticnernl Clinlrnwn, Thomns N. Mo- JCnrter of Rumtion. The goal is $31,- 00ft,,, Katharine OBrien To Wed Red Banker Miss Katharine OBrien, daughter ot Edward OBrien of Rumson, Andrew Murray, son of Mrs. Andrew B. Murray of Reckless place, Red Bank, will be married by the Rev. John B. McCloskcy at Holy Cross Catholic church, Rumson, at four oclock, Tuesday afternoon, June 25. Father McCloskcy married Miss OBriens parents. Amateur Night Friday. Amateurs scheduled to appear next Fraiday night at tho Str theater Include Ed Cogan Ills Hill Hilly boys; Georgia Vaccarella, hula dancer; the WayBldera, mimic ami comedy; Ormamlo Talorlco l vlollnlot; Benny Ganopoloaky, nongs; Patricia Dillon, tap dancer; Chappie Finn, Bongs. Frnnccti Wilson, Boyd McKcnslo of Long Branch won drat prize last Friday night. Ho nanf? soveral numbers. Tile Rvnnfiontunn were flecond Billy Murphy, Rumson tap dnncor, vma third. dim Chowder Sale, A sale- of clam chowder for tho benefit of Amnranth lodge of XUd Bunk will be held at tho horns of Mra. Bert Maxson ot Port Monmouth tomorrow afternoon evening from twelve until half-past on«oclock nnd from lovca until hmrjabt sight ftclosk, y - - :-* pars in ever demonstration of room. two ud A t«st* different proved. Annual Dog Show At Rumson June 29 The Monmouth County Kennel club will hold its all-breed show on the Harding estate, Rumson, Saturday, June 29. The proceeds will benefit the Social Service Publlo Health Nursing association of Rumson, Sea Bright Fair Haven. Last year Rumson had one of ahowdoms finest displays, numbering over 600 dogs. The club has provided childrens classes, a dog" to qualify for entry in one of tho childrens classes may be a registered dog entered In the breed divisions or an, unregistered dog for tho youngsters competitions. President Harry I, Caesar has offered a sterling silver cup for th«dog that wins beat jn, th«ihow, while the club, together with Mr*. Arthur Vogel Mrs. Florence B. Men, are sponsoring the six group trophies. The club has allocated a generous amount of money throughout the regular breed divisions, so that a large percentage Df tho exhibitors will benefit from the e&tll offerings. The Foley Dog Show or* goniiatlon will send premium llitl entry blanks, together With any additional information that my M required, if addressed tg 2009 Chest" nut street, Philadelphia, "OLEAN-ITP WEEK." Shrewsbury Board of Health FUol Annual Event For June J5 to SI. To aid the. resident* of any aueh. accumulations now oa their properi ties, the Shrewsbury board of health has proclaimed the week of Juno 15 to 21 as "Clean-Up Week." Arrangements have been made for a fre» collection of garbage, rubbish other refuse on Thursday, Juno 20.: Material to be thus collected should be placed In sturdy containers at tnt curg to facilitate the collection. Heavy carbboard boxes, strong gunny sacks or the equivalent will be satisfactory for dry rubbish. Paper* should be tied In bundles. Collections will be made by Peter Farreil carted to tho new. Shrewsbury dumping grounds on th» Broderson estate. Entrance may bo :ained by using- Mr. Broderaoa* driveway or by the Shrewsbury avenue entrance. THE SALES TAX. A Mere Trifle to the Politicians But What About the Indigent? Shrewsbury, N. X, June 10, Editor, Bed Bank Register: Dear Sir: Now that tho "powers that be" have seen flt to burden New Jersey with a sales tax have refused o exempt food purchases, I wonder f they realize what it will mean to many of our people. Wo all know of cases whero» ather or a mother Is working at odd jobs poor pay to feed their children. Many of them are lucky to make $8 or $10 a week, most at which noes for food. A two per cent salea tax-is only fifteen or twenty cents. A mere trifle. Yos, to our legislators perhaps, but it means a loaf of bread nnd a quart of milk taken from the already restricted diet of many children. A mere trifle, Indeed! Yours truly, F. C. VanVUet, Jr. FUNKRAIi OF MRS, BKNKETT. Last Bites for Uelford Renldent Al Her Lato Home Sunday, A largo attendance- many floral tributes marked tha funeral of Mr». Abblo L. Bennett, wlfo of Edward T. Bennett, at herjato homo at Belford Sunday afternoon. The Interment was In Fair View cemetery, In charg* of Lawrence Scott. 1 Uosldesjier husb Mm. Bennett la nurvlved by h»r mother, Mm. William T. Palmer ot Bolford, by thres children, tht Inttsr being Edwiitd E. Bennett, Mini Joaephlno Bonnott knd Judnon Bitt«nctt ot Beltord. Sho also leave* * brother a ulster. WHlard N, F*V tner of Now Monmouth Mrs, Ko» ward MoNnlly of Long Isl, A Now Department Stars According to an advmmmbitnt bt todays Imuo Blt y movement Tha Register * started ta ob- Iain capital to open» 4*JHurtm*nt j Btmo In Red Hank. Tha Kdv«rU»* ; ment ouus that well known UUh nun man to oonumplatfftf «pm<nf thn store wants 1,000 pirtimt* to Invest $100 or morl. MtKoB MM In ncllng u ««0&t for itwmtm i

16 Pasre Sixteen RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18,1935. Red Bank Day Camp For Boys 5 to 15 CNDEB PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF FRANK J. PINGITORE WM. G. SHERWOOD PHYSICAL DIRECTORS OPENS JUNE 24th to AUG. 31st Meanings Afternoons 2-6. Same Program a«boarding Camp With Your Bny n( nmnf. Daily Swimming in Ocean Largest Pool on Shore. BOATING, FISHING, CRABBING, ATHLETICS, HIKINO. BOYS CALLED FOR AND RETURNED SAFELY TO YOUR DOOR. EDUCATIONAL TRIPS WEEKLY. BATES REASONABLE. x or Information Call Red Bank 2308-W I.. B M. to the WEST INDIES lh, CARIBBEAN SOUTH AMERICA 17 DAYS...$175 in Hovono, Jomolca. B. W. I., Panama Cotiol, Ctlto Dies. Time to viiil Poram. ConoP ond Son Joi«, Coils Rica. mountain copilot. Every Thurtdoy.. I t DAVS... $165 lo Jamr.ico, D* Vr* ttf Ponomo ^.onolj dolornbio^ South America. Optional ihora trips, f v»ry Saturday. 10,11 13 DAYS...$115 > AU-EXPENSES-fo Hovor, 0, Jsmoicai or Havana Jamaica. Wwkly tailing*. $alli*t>from Ntw York. No Mu- 0oHim*lr»J. Supirior actammodatftnt only tug/tlly hither. Local Agent, HELEN LEE GETTY, 16 Mechanic Street, Rid Bank. N.J. En joy this famous ]n\\ma\o, personalized service on r.potlets white liners, with outsido staterooms, mechanical ventilation, swimming pools, danco orchestras, celebrated cuisine, IT COSTS NO MORE TO BUY THE BEST AT MARKET EST. 19O2 123 WEST FRONT STREET PHONE: Red Bank 678. gree DELIVERY. All Meats Protected by G-M Frlgldnire. SPECIALS FOR JUNE Full Cream Frosh Chopped BEEF Roll Butter 29 Fancy Fowl ALL SIZES Fancy Fryers or Broilers CHUCK STEAK Bottom Bound Top Sirloin ROAST 29: Quality Sirloin STEAK Smoked HAMS (Whole) Frankfurters & Bologna Smoked BUTTS Full Line of Groceries, Fresh Fruits & Vegetables HIS year, the specially built Tracing cars swept the boards la the Memorial Day race nt the Indianapolis Speedway. Not n car produced by a stock manufacturer Was able to last the 500 miles. The great performance at Indianspoils is still StuOcbakers. In , the last time Studcbaker contested, cars entered by the Studebakcr factory finished brilliantly. In 1933, seven of the first twelve winners were Studcbalcer powered. In 1932, the leading 8tudebaker broke all previous time records for the rnce. Get that speedway stamina in ywir 1935 car. Get a Studibaker Champion. You can do on now for Ju»t few dollars more thnn you have to pay for one of the very loweat priced cars. RED BANK BROTHERS Avenue, XeL p.». MO High School Notes; The 1935 year books were given the graduating seniors Friday. Tho editor-in-chief of the book Is Wilda VanWagenen, Helen Mazza the managing editor. Other committeea on the year book staff include Itterary-Margucrito Mayberry, Mildred Green, Jane Parlor, Magna Mountford. Dorothy West, Marshall Algor, Phillip Daly, Eleanor Voorhees, Ruth Sickles Harold Fields; art Robert Imlay, Ella De.y Phyllis Todd, humor Olleye Trupx, Homer Hcrdriokson William Holmes; tports Frank Garutto Mary iiiirdpr.c; business Tina Cannella, James More-au Kenneth Cur- iiin; typists Mama Reuckhuua, Edith \Bunin, Alberta Youmana, Sarah Cloth. Kay Bartel Elizabeth Sihler. The February division was managed by a staff consisting of Joan Smith as editor-in-chief Florence Jlackett, Dorothy Gerity, John Gardner Helen Sanborn as assistants. Betty Ackerman was the business manager. In a debate held Friday in Miss! Madeline Games.second period read- ing class, the affirmative side resolved that "Red Bank Should Have I a New Railroad Station." The affirmative side was composed of [James Quinn, Vivian Shranim i Thomas Zingale, while the opposing I team consisted of Jacqueline Hall Leonard Weslerbcrg. I Jane Powers was elected president of the Eed Bank Girls Hi-Y club at a meeting held Thursday following a supper at the Rosevelt tearoom, Little Silver. Murial Rath was elected vice-president, Millicent Chlnnock, secretary; imaijorie Maclnnes) treasurer, anil Dorothy Winning, chairman of the executive board, Scholarship awards were given Lois Delatush Mama Reuckhaus. Miss Katharine Barney, adviser, Wilda VanWagenen, ex-president, were the recipients of presents. A debate held Thursday in Miss Madeline Gates first period dramatic reading club resolved victoriously for the affirmative that "girls should have competitive imcets with other schools as well as boys." The alllrmatlvc team consisted of June McVey, Inez Zucco Harry VanNote while the opposing team was made up of Harold Wilson, Eleanor Messier nnd Robert Hailstork. Members of the class acted as judges, Several members of the school b Thursday night took part in the b concert hnld at Victory Park, Rumson. Tho bnnd was composed of representatives of Rumson, Long Branch, Leonardo, Apbury Park Red Bank schools was under the supervision of Rudolph Winthr»p. Those taking part from Red Bank were Alfred Henderson, Sonny Pilloti, Robert Wordcn; Gerald Cannella, Fred Williamson, William Hohinson, Newton Harzian, Donald Hembling, Joseph Tcber, Merrill Richardson, Gerrit Ewing George Zebold. Alberta Youinans Jean Pope, members of. the 12-A typing class, I have, received forty-word pins from the Woodstock.typewriter company. Alberta wrote 47 words for fifteen consecutive minutes with an accuracy of 1)2 per cent Jean wrote 48 word?per minute with a 01 per cent accuracy. A short play entitled "Uncle Jimmy" waj presented Friday morning j in Miss Madeline Gates first period j dramatic reading class. Tlioae taking part were Robert Hailstork, Catherine -Marshall, Cassra Mann, Lyda Ivlns, Inez Zucco, Hattie Alcton, Grant Allen Perry Gwynn. Junior High News. The Red Bank junior hifrh pupils were hosts Thursday to graduating pupils from Colts Neck, Holmdel, Cnuvfords Corner other neighboring villages. Tho guests visited the various rooms were entertained by a special chapel program. Oakl Street School. Pupils of the 1-A class entertained their parents friends last week by presenlinff the following program in culmination of tho work for the year. The program was entitled "A Trip to New York City." 0,nciii, c rh> il.ii, I,;,,i,l lei by Lorraine ]I..11i(l:ii\ Selrrlioni irndoreit wfrc Sl.li.r, Mnrch." / SnilinK" ami "Til)- Sf! r 1 Th<- Pennsylvania station in New Yn:-K.v-oii.i - Thr Subway rti-cn,. II (My flnll.^ ( ric 1 Mru-ys D"p;!rtmpnt Storp S-c,),- r,-_thi< Musnim of Natural Jlijtory Kco,,,- I, IViilral Purl, :Venr 7 Tlio 1ul.lir Librnry S"» S lh- Circii5 Hi-rnr t! lt;nlio U i 1 y Thr leading charnctern in the plnv wen Thomaii White as Mayor Lariuarrlia, Kdwaid Blake as Mr (irinil. Sunshine LaFreda as Mrs. Rue, j Miiy.lown DcVor aa Miss I^aFetra,!Lon-:iini. Holiday as Miss.Strickl, Mary Hrhwrnzor as Miss Esau, Lois Irarniau as Jli^a McCue, Beatrice Linn an Miss Hennessy, Ruth Jervis as Statue nf Liberty, Foster Spinning an Ciulde in tho Museum, Worth Cunningham ns Suhwny guard, Tiobert French as Informntion. Corlnnc Adler Eobort French as employees Betty Eplfnno, Billy Knight, Peter Hchiwier, Ro sn Phillips Phyllis Domanlco n;, children on (he trlj). Others taking part in t ia dramatization g;;mea nnd j dances were.mary Teresa Horelli, Mnrffarm Hoffman, Charles l-lannignn, Jne nebacher, Nealo 5 passenger Sedan! rtyno, Ouiilo Trlmholl, Connhotta j.moiitano, rfnty Purgavie, Vincent I (Jolllns nnd Unrhara Miner. Margnret jstickney Janet Rath were thn j announcers. j Las! Wednesday afternoon tho 6=A cliifi.i accompanied by their teacher jmiiis Mary A. McCue, vialled tho limior high iichool to hear n proitrnni given by Mrs. Myrtle Cooks DELIVERED IN RICH BANK ii-a class on Uuilida. Tho Junior \NI> F.ONG I1KANCI1 nigli pupils gavo topic.i on Rusiila, Completely an Oliginal nang, explained Equipped With their work In art closed their proriam with an original nmidlan Snfely GIUM dance. Following their program rmth Nothing Moro to la.v. <>-A «lii:<ue H were enlcrtalned In the I III. ilrlivrrr.,1 phc Inr.lmlr, "iidllorltim liy Mrs. Glmin Wlshnrd, lininpeii. burnpfr guards, spare lire mi,i tulip, m.lal wim gave a talk on India. A Hindu tup i(»v*r. mid all necrsfinry collection, Including costumes wore equipment. exhibited. The 3-A cliisb has mnfln pinna to viiilt the Re.l Hank dairy In connection with their term study of milk. tonfi BRANCH Tho 2-A dans tnttrtalned tho mothers of lh«clnbh discussed A. De FAZIO & CO. (her unll wotk The klnawardon $01 ChelttM Ave, Tel, X, B, 60-1coal project, hao i»en qjipplefifl *${% the pilntlng ct the «lloa, fence, engine traoko. Hirer Street New«. Mi B«Mabel Albertsona cilia ha«finished ecreenn on nature th study at birds. Posters, screen*, ora topics dlscudelons were part ol the main work on the subject. Miss Dorothy Metzgar hab four pupils In her room who will receive attendance certificates for perfect attendance for the entire year. Th class li finishing work of the study of architecture haa painted mural of Bysantlne, a Gothic mural the Taj Mahal. The pupils wh will receive tho attendance award are Helen Shamo, Joseph LaClcoro, Margaret Cowan Edith Donate ss Fannie Rosins class gavo a Viking play during assembly las Wednesday In the school auditorium Mies Abble Strickl took snap shots of various scenes. Mrs. Reba Millers class will present to William Helm, principal, a large fish screen for his office. The screen shows a. large goldfish, dif ferent typos of cofal, a man-of-war, several angel fish, all painted in their natural colors. In Mrs. Bertha Shoemakers class the pupils have made several highback chairs which they have upholstered. A large four-poster bed has been completed a lined patchwork quilt was made by the girls. Tlie boys in John EbnerB class have many articles from wood, Iron other materials, which will be kept for future reference. Mrs. Myrtle Clapps class has written a poem song for a creative dance on Holl. Five verses have been written for the song two verses for the dance. The project has been completed, This week they will entertain another class with their songs dance. Mrs. Winifred Boices class has finished a large project In connection with their Indian study. They have built a large Pueblo Indian village out of cardboard boxes. The village has been elevated from the floor painted to represent baked* clay. Indian figures, pottery, ladders other articles have been made for the project. School Personals. William Bunin, a graduate of the high school, has been awarded his numerals at Lehigh university- as manager of the freshman basketball team. Mary Burdge, June McVey Phyllis Miles spent Monday visiting at Princeton. Marcus Hlgginbotham, a representative of the Massachusetts Mutual Insurance company recently spoke to the commercial law classes of life Insurance as a form of investment. Leo Cloth, a graduate of the school, who last week received his diploma from Pennington Prep school, has accepted a position as life guard at Cliffffwood Beach. Mary Fischer, a graduate, wan a Friday visitor at the school. Miss Fischer Is employed by the New Jersey Tobacco company at Asbury Leonardo News. (Tho Red Bank Register Can be bought in Monartjo at th«btorei of William Mty- William Shspion >nd Albert Jer«- 18.) Mr. Mrs. William ThomaSi who have been occupying the Oberle cottage, will leave on Saturday for their home in Pennsylvania, where they expect to spend tho summer. Mr. Thomas is a teacher In trie Middletcvvn township high school. Mrs. Katherine Sponar celebrated her 74 th birthday last Thursday with a family gathering at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Meyer, with whom Mrs. Sponar makes her home. Flowers other gifts were received by Mrs. Sponar. At the Baptist church Sunday morning Rev. Ellwood Wolf will preach on "It Availcth Much." Group four will lead tho Christian Endeavor meeting Sunday evening at seven oclock. MIM Anna Meyer will be in charge. The topic will be "Why Is Goailp Harmful?" The topic at the Sunday evening service will be "I Believe." Mrs. Chester Gultormuon will be hostess at tho Tuesday Evening card party which the ladies auxiliary of the Brevent Park Leonardo lire company will hold next week. The auxiliary hold* a card party each week, at which a pinochle tournament Is in progress. A surprise birthday party was given for Mrs. William Hoellck Friday evening -by a number of hp friends at her home. The guests were Mrs. Joseph Rholn, Mrs. Blair Hanley, Mrs. Mary Reed, Mrs. Honzoy Frye, Mrs. Charles Melele, Mr?. John Schoellner Mrs. Carl Bergman, The Baptist Intermediate Christian Endeavor society met at the church Tuesday evening, after which the members went to the home of Mrs. Ralph Pease, where a business meeting sociable was held. A covered dish luncheon was held last Thursday by the Baptist Ladies Aid society of tho church at the home of Mrs. Fuhrmann of Chapel Hill. The Baptist mid-week prayer meeting will be held this evening. Next weeks meeting will be held Wednesday evening, at which a Bible vorso beginning with the letter "R" will Miss Florence Ulhlch, who has een nursing at the Womens ho»- ital at Now York, wll spend tho iummer with her mother here. Henry VanDaalen is enjoying a wo weeks vacation from hie work New^York. Wallace Keeton is one a two weeks acatlon. Miss Harriet Klcfcry who is In raining at the Jersey. City Medical j Center, spent the week-end at home ith her folks at this place. The Ladles Aid society of the Baptist churoh will hold their weekly eetlng today at the home of Mrs. Marvin Firman of Chapel Hill. Harry DeWltt of Metuchen Is ATLANTIC THEATRE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Phona Atlantic Hllhlnnd. 14a Management, Jack McNamaru Thursday, Friday, June "MILLS OF THE GODS" with MAY BOBSON FAY WRAY AUo Comedy Cartoon Sport Heel- News SAT., June 15 One Day Only "CARNIVAL" with Lee Tracy Jlmmle Durante Sally Ellers Also Screen Snapahot* Cartoon Newt Serial, "Law of the Wild" Sunday, Monday, June 18 - IT WILL ROGERS "LIFE BEGINS AT 40" AUo Comedy Travelogue News Tuesday, Wednesday, June Lionel Barrymore "MARK of the VAMPIRE" Comedy Novelty Sport Reel EVERY WEDNESDAY, 9 P. M. " LUCKY " INTERESTING CAME FUN GIFTS Matlne«i: THURS., SAT., SUN. There is No Substitute for Character Any individual with a record of being honorable businesslike in his transactions may apply for a loan under the plan offered by our Personal Loan Department Consistent with its duty to depositors, this Bank undertakes helpfully to accommodate those who have occasion to borrow money can meet conservative credit requirements. When in need of a personal loan see us fifst. First National Bank of Eatontown, New Jersey Member Federal Reserve System DEPOSITS IN THIS BANK ARE INSUKED JSt THE redekal DEPOSIT 1NBURA.NCB COAPORATJON, IN IHB MANNER AND TO TU* EXTENT rnovinsn IINDKB THE TERMS or THB BANKING ACT 6F IOIU, AS AMENDED. spending a fiw daya with bl* litter, Mrs. -Atntt Thome, Arthur Huhnkt la on a few days buslnes* trip to Liberty, New York, Charles Keefer, Jr., has accepted a position at Cold Springs, Maine, for the eummer. Mr. Mrs. John OConnor of New York have opened their borne here for the summer. Miss Rebekah North, a teacher at the Mlddletown towmhlp high efcool, will leave Saturday for her home at State College, Pennsylvania, where she will spend the summer with her parents. William Raynor, five-year-old «on of Mr. Mrs. Jamei Raynor, is laid up with a broken arm aa the result of a fall while at play. Childrens day was celebrated at the Baptist church Sunday evening. A large attendance filled the church, singing: speaking by the children were enjoyed. Mrs. Louise Oberlo, who»pent the winter with her son In South America, is expected back heia this week. Miss Mary Gray has opened her bungalow on Washington avenue for tho summer,. _ Craftera Club Meets. Mrs. Francis Forsyth of Fair Haven entertained the members of he Crafters club Thursday night at her home, at which time Billle Wilson of Red Bank was accepted as a new member. A graduation party followed In honor ot Misa Llssette lorbott of Leonardo. Refreshments were served. Saturday, Sunday, Monday MAE WEST In Goln Toi Town" BATHERS! Season Bath House for $5 THE SURF BATHING PAVILION, Inc. announces "THE CLUB PLAN" Exclusive season bathing privileges for the ««n»arjon»lly low price of SB per person! Tills includes private room, care ot suits, shower, parkins «pace> all other services except towels t Heres nn opportunity for you to tako advantage of the summer bathing pleasures at the lowest of rates! Form a "club" with three or four of your friends, or your family, tenure one ot these rentals! Other Family Houses From $30 to $40. SPECIAL RATES TO ORGANIZATIONS, PICNIC GROUPS, Tltlt our establishment see our attractive equipment, Including thn largest beach parking facilities on the coast, operated by a courteous competent staff. SURF BATHING PAVILION, Inc. GEORGE I* WOLCOTT, Mgr. SEA BRIGHT, N. J. Sea Bright 273 or Bed Bank SMB-W. THURSDAY FRIDAY, JUNE 13th 14th The hell-cat of Bordertown "Of Human Bondage" clashes with a society husb-snatcher! in the big star part you predicted for her "THE 1O TH GIRL FROM AVENUE Saturday, Sunday, Monday MAE WEST to Goln To Town" FREE CHINA TO OUR LADY PATRONS EVERY THURS AND FRIDAY NIGHT PREVUE EVERY WEDNESDAY NIGHT SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY IM A LADY! "... Qnd Ill lick anyone In the houae who says I alntl" Tuesday, Wednesday Ann Harding, Herbert Marshall in "The Flame Within"

17 Expert Picture Framing, Gilding jnd Restoring. We call lor deliver. TcL 1B&-R. Reinei Art Shop SU Cookman Avenue, ASBIRV FABK. A SPECIAL C*rd» nod Bunco. A card bunco party it being i planned by the Eatontown volun teer fire company to la held at the fire house Friday evening, June 28. Alfred A. Wagner l» In charge of Ihe affair assisted by several mem here of the Eatontown department. JUNE OFFER A fine gas hot water heater at no extra cost with each June installation of Pyrofax the beautiful Monet Metal Magic Chef Gas Range we are featuring this month. BOTH FOR THE PRICE OF ONE Make her happfneu complete...with PYROFAX COMPLETE GAS SERVICE FOR GfASlESS HbMES Whether shes this years June Bride, or a brido of any other month or year.,. give her the pleasure of clean. modern Pyrofax Gas cooking.. EQUIPMENT NOW ONLY? 9 / Your only initial expense other than cost of the appliance. LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS FOR APPLIANCES As little as $5.00 a month for a Magic Chef range as long as 3 years to pay. Come in SOON get that Hot Water Heater let UB uhow you how little Pyrofax Gas Service really costs. PYROFAX SERVICE NEVER FAILS John C. Flood, M Perry St., Trenton, N. 3. Please Rend me your 32-p ige free booklet, "Cooking Made Easier. Fill In Address riry STRAND THEATRE Matinees 2:30 Evenings 6:45 Saturday, Sunday, Continuous ALL SEATS TIMES ADULTS 2Sc CHILDREN 10c LAST TIMES TODAY! May Rubso Fretf MacMurray IN "GRAND OLD GIRL" FREE CHINA TO THE LAblES TONITE. FRIDAY, SATURDAY, JUNE 14 - Two Big Features!" LEW AYRES CLAIRE TREVOR WALTER KING ZA5U PITTS JACK HAIEY MU NULL. SUOFBIIO RUMANN MITCHELL lid DUMKT SUPER LAUGH MAKERS MIX IT UP I, ALSO The Fastest Train on Earth Blazing a Thrill a Minute! "THE SILVER ISTREAK" Chapter Four, "RUSTLERS of RED DOG" AMATEUR NIGHT FRIDAY AT 9 P. M. PREVIEW SATURDAY NITE AT 11:15. SUN., MON., TUES., JUNE jfqr ONE G.IRL# HAPPINESS**. lit, would Kavt cfi~angedj,tlic Wifp of Europef A DARRyi ZANUC.K Produ ction 2O H.CINTUdr nctune """ GEORtilRLISS with Miufttn O^SuIllvAi, EdwArd Arnold D usl Dumbritle Fr*neli : Lliter " CesarRoituro] l»lni«d"llini UN WED., THURS., JUNE GUYl ] T E 0 A 1 T I 5 T S- ALINE MacMAHON KIBBEE IN "WHILE THE PATIENT SltEPS" FREE CIjINA IDTIIEUDin 8OT,H EVENIN(1S. Rutgers Confers Honor On Hoffman RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, met labt night at Roxy Fiolas place Carl Schwenker, Jr., of RedatWater Wltoh to wind up matters Bank Received Bachelor of Science Degree Other Graduates. An honorary degree of doctor of laws waa conferred upon Governor Harold G. Hoffman Saturday at the 169th commencement of Rutgers university. Thirty-five hundred persona attended the exercises, which were featured by an address by Dr. Frederick C. Ferry, 1 president Of Hamilton college. Carl F. Bchwenker, Jr., of River road was the only Bod Bank boy among tho graduates. Ho received a bachelor of science degree. While at Rutgers he waa active In athletics, being a member of several varsity squada. He la now associated with his father in the photo-engraving business at New York. Other Monmouth county graduates wero Milton D. Cnminalty of Keyport, George W. Hammond of Freehold, Stanley H. Ivlpman ot Long Branch, Paul J. Strassburger. Jr., Charles S. Hancox or»occan Grove, Jack Spachncr Henry F. Daum of Engllshtown, Henry K. Abell of Belmar Robert G. Shafto of Spring Lake, Highls News. (The Red Bank Register c&n be bought tu Highls at J3ecl!es drug store, at JOBepb StameD 1 * store Mulligans store.) Mrs, Cellna Robertson was hoatey at last weeks meeting of the Trailers club. Prizea at pinochle were won by Miss Margaret Liming, Mies Mollio Greenspan, Mrs, Mary Burko, Mrs. Laura Rublcy, Mra. Henrietta Quast, Herman Quast, Mrs. Elizabeth Mount, Mrs. Louise Bray, Mrs. Margaret Worth, Mrs. Sophie Bieler, Mrs, Cellna Robertson, Mrs. Ellen Ol8on : Stephen F. Stevens, Mrs. Mary Wuonsch, Mrs. Annie Silberblatt, Charles Howell, Mrs. Minnie Greenspan, Mrs. Loretta Duffy, Mrs Frieda Stevens, Mra. Hattle Smith. Mrs. Truss, Bert Eddings, Miss Julia Ahern, Mra. Mary Parker, Charles Mickley, Mrs. Margerie Newton, Mrs. Marie Parker, Mrs. Ida Howell, -Mrs. Valerie _. Smith, J Mra. Grace, Echlcber Mra. Kate Schaller. Bunco players who won prizos were Mrs. J. Collins, Miss Glaus, Ella Johnson " Mrs. Charles Mickley. Tho dark horse prize was won by MJas Julia Ahern. Mayor Mrs. George W. Hardy attended the graduation exercises of their, son, Leonard Hardy, at Duke university last week. Leonard completed a four-year course, tha firm year being devoted to the study of law. Ho received tho depreo of bachelor of arts. Next fall he -wlh begin a two-year course In law at the New York law school. Three children were baptized Sunday morning *t tho Methodist church. They were Nelson John Danneker, son of Mr. Mrs. Nelson Danneker; Joan Anne Bergen, daughter of Mr. Mra. W. H. Bergen, William Henry Parker, son of Mr. with the choir on Sunday. Mr. Erler was formerly bass soloist at St. Mrs. Louise Parker. Pauls Episcopal church in Brooklyn Miss Hannah Comer, daughter of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Rev. Mrs. Percy R. Comer, Sr., church in Newark. He has appeared is home for a short stay from Rutgers university. She has Just flnlished. has been solo soprano at the Vans- in concert light opera. Mrs. Erler sin weeks of practice teaching burg Methodist church at tho Will complete her studies at the Rut-Jubgers summer school, which begins large congregation was present to Memorial church at Newark. A July 1. hear them. Choir rehearsals will continue throughout the summer. Mr. Mrs. Amoroso Liming, Jr., of Hoboken, are tho parents of a daughter born Monday at the Margaret Hague hospital at Jersey City- West Keansburg. Tho infant has been named Barbara Ann Liming. Mr. Liming is the son of Ambrose Liming of this place. Mrs. Lavinla Mlnton Is visiting Mrs. Annie Johnson of Mlddlotown. Policeman Howard Johnson has been laid up with bruises us tho result of a fall from tho new police motorcycle Friday. Ho was riding on Naveslnk avenue In an attempt to avoid hitting a vegetable truck he swerved sharply tho motorcycle struck a passenger car, throwing Mr. Johnson off. Ho expects to return to duty next week. Mr. MrB. Rudolph Meyers of the Bronx are spending two weeks at tha Gr View hotel. Mr. Mrs. Lawrence Worth hove returned to Flatbush after a visit with Mr. Worths sister, Mrs. Mahlon Drake. *»»»»»< Miss Dorothy Hoffman attended a garden party Saturday at Maplewood. Mr. Mra. John Going have reopened their restaurant on Bay ave-beranue. Doris Murray, Virginia Murray, The general committee In charge of the Disabled American Veterans convention at Long Branch last week pertaining to -the convention. Mr. Fiola wab treasurer of the committee. There was a good attendance Friday night at tho "grass seed" social In St. Andrews parl B h hall. The proceeds will be used to buy grass seed for the church property. Atlantic Highls. (The Red Bank Register can be bought, Atlantic Highls at the stores of William Left. 1. Lemburg A. Katz). J. J. Tumen Is renovating tho store formerly occupied by Roberts & White, preparatory to reopening the place for the nale of womens mens furnishings, Fred H. White of Roberta & White has leased a store In the Mortenson build- Ing until the remainder of stock from hlf> store is sold. The Bowtell agency has rented the Posten bungalow on Mount avenue to Mr. Mrs. H. B. Morris of New York, the Averell house on Gr avenue to E. P. Mclntlre of Short Hills. Mrs. J. J. OConnell of New York was a visitor here over the weekend, The annual reunion dance ot the high school alumni association will be held tomorrow night in the casino at Atlantic Beach park. Music will be provided by a twelve-piece orchestra. Forty hours devotion ended Tuesday at St. Agness church. The Misses Roche, who spent the winter In Baltimore, have reopened their Sixth avenue home. John S. Flitcroft has opened an office in the Slegel building on First avenue. Mr. Flitcroft is In the insurance, bu^incd is also secretary of the borough board of assessment. The Ladies Aid society of the Presbyterian church will hold a strawberry festival tomorrow evening in th_e_caurch basement. >f Mrs. Eugene Schramm, president of tho Atlantic Highlnnds Parent- Teacher association, with Mrs. Marie Fielding, chairman nf tho National Parent-Teacher magazine, attended the thirteenth annual banquet of the Monmouth county Parent-Teacher council last week at Asbury Park. Moro than 300 persons registered. Dancing followed the banquet. Mrs. Schramm reports that when the fall sessions are resumed here the program will Include additional major activities. Charles Stokes of Atlantic Highls, science teacher in thn Rumson high school, Is one of eleven persons who won a prize scholarship to study at the Harvnrd nummcr school this year. The scholarships wero awarded by Harvard university. Tho choir of the Methodist church has two new members who are summer residents of the borough. They are Mr. Mrs. Alfred F. Erler they made their first appearance Mr. Mrs. Peter W. Dickey have as their guest their grdaughter, Helen Lenovich of Brooklyn. Vivian D. Newman, Dorothy Wai!- I Ing, Vernon Bennett Stanley I Nagrostky will be graduated from the Keyport high school tonight. Mrs. F. H. Martin, Mrs. Jacob Helfrlch Nancy Martin wero Red Bank visitors on Wednesday. Margaret Kearny, Walter Kearny, Doris Thorne, Adelaide Klepp, Paul Thornc, Victoria Lenovich, Rita Thorne, Helen Lenovich Mao Willich of this place, were among tho 300 persons who were confirmed by Bishop Moses C. Klley of the Trenton diocese Friday morning at St. Anns church. Mr. Mrs. Fred Klepp, Sr., at- ;ended the commencement exercises ot St. Marys parochial high school at South Amboy, where their daughter, Lorotta was graduated. A local Girl Scout troop Is being formed. To date there are six mem-»»»»»»»»< LAST CALL! Only a few more days remain to buy coal at present low Spring prices. We suggest acting promptly, making it premium quality Jeddo- Highl this year. COAL Feed - Fuel Oil - Hay LEHIGH COAL We invite you to see this exceptional value in coal. Expect a very pleasant surprise especially when you hear the price but only for a short time. Let us settle your coal question. Kodus I HANCE & DAVIS I TEL *»»» * Where quality rules. >» Alice lamberijon, Margaret Kearny, Buth Brown Buth Sturgesa. Mra. Harry Seaman spent Tuesday at New York. Miss Marie Nipf of New York spent a few days last week with her parents, Mr. Mrg. Frederic V. Nipf of this place. Howard Andrews is recovering from a badly injured foot. Robert Thorne, Jr., is confined to his hom c with measles. Mrs. Itussfll Allcott Mrs. John Howl visitors. were recent Sea Bright Mrs. Julia Jarema sons, Paul J. George P. of New York, spent Wednesday as the guests of Mr. Mra. George B. Hatalan. Mrs, Barbara M. Lease of Thirteenth street Is on a visit to Germantown, Pennsylvania. Mrs. Ruth Andrews Is still on the sick list. Mrs. Voorheea Mrs. Mat>el Walling were recent New York visitors. Frieda Granato, daughter of Mrs. Sadie McCormack, was graduated fro tho Middletown township high school Friday evening. Mra. Elida T. Muliison has returned from a trip to Paulsboro. The Wnat Kcansburg grammar school will hold its tenth, annual commencement exercises on Monday evening, June 17, in the auditorium of the Keyport high echool In connection with the Centervllle public school exercises. Miss Stefli Mularchuk has returned to her homo at New York after a three weeks stay at this place. Mr. Mrs. Charles J. Oliver! sons Norman John are occupying the Godfrey bungalow on Twelfth street for the summer, Mr. nnri Mrs. M. J. Stagcmah son John spent Sunday at Woodbridge. Hamlet News. The honor roll of Hlllcrest school in Holmdcl township for May is as follows: Grnmmar department, Mrn. Vcra B. Johnson, teacher Mnrie Bailey, Betty Cizcski, Helen Dowcn, Elaine Gmlerjahn, S u Ban Hyer, Charlotte Zucker, Pearl,S<rhanck, John Allncco, Donald Beers, WH- 11 nm Cizcrtkf, Harry Cowlefl, Frank Hyer. Krnnk Montngno, Ernent Peocux, Ilnrvcy Smith, Thomas Cowlcn. Primary (leparfment, Mrs. Dorothy B. Strnub, teacher Jenny Hyer, Ruth Smith, dlnt-lyr. Walling, Helen WnllinK. Marion Walling. Mic-hae! CUrtccl./rroyehis Schanek. IJCIIMH Teslino, Jack Wd&nnd, Wnllate Me- GroRnr Mr. Mrs. Arthur Terry of Quality Phone >/ 2 ft- Size FOWL Broiling or Frying Circulation That Counts. Newspaper circulation that counts with the advertiser 1B tho bonafldo onc-tho kind The Re? i3ter has No premiums or other inducements haw ever been offered to secure circulation. Advertisement 27- Beers street are tha parents of a eon born last week. Mr. Mrs. Howard Walling of Bethany road E. Poling daughter Hazel motored to Coolldges home at Plymouth, Vermont, over the-week-end. Miss Ethel Jackson of Woodbrldge was a recent guest at the home of Mrs. Emma T. Peseux. Miss Hulda Latham ia visiting her sister, Mrs. William Lupton of Long Isl. Thirty members of the Keyport Good Government club attended the monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Emma T. Rudiger on the Bethany road. Mrs. Viola Jardine, past president of the County Republican club; Mrs. Emily Woolley, president, Mrs. Emma VanScholck, vice chairman, were the principal speakers. Refreshments were served a social time followed. Cards Bunoa. The Ladles social club Mens building association -of Crescent council, Eatontown, will hold a card bunco party Saturday night, June 15, at 8:30 oclock. There will bo prizes refreshments. SPANISH Beauty Salon DAILY SPECIALS! 1 35c Items ^^ S^SSoTitems " $ 4 m QQ und a Marcel! or a Facial aa Real Castile Shampoo (Mint or Tar) Water Wave -- Finger Wave 25 Haircut ICvebrows * THUKS., FIU. & SAT. 35o Oil Shampoo Marcel Facials Scalp Trentmcnfs PEDICURE 35c Hair Dyeing to $5.00 K*H] Iltiuiu ^- Sl.llrt White Henna SI.25 Including Sh.-impoo Finger W 86 BROAD ST.. Tel. Red Bank 2342 Why do "we give thouss of beautiful Permancnts every year... because they are done under the supervision of a specialist of Europes finest school. FREE! Send us 4 new customers for a Permanent gfet one Free. ASK FOR COUPONS DUART OIL Croquignole THE WAVE OF THE HOLLY- WOOD STARS This Wave for Only g.50 to 1^.50 ALL?7.S0 WAVES C.UARANTEED AND RE-WAVED FOR 1 YEAR Our Famous $5.00 FREDERIC WAVE for $A o With Friend Pf.00 Two forl Other Wave? $2.50 & $3.50 NO EXTRAS Open Fri. & Sat. Evenings for Permanent Wave Appointments. FREE PARKING Most Pleasant Shopping Place in Town! 0 CHNEIDERCI MARKET 21 West Front St., Red Bank, N. J. Prices in Effect June 13th, 14th, 15th. TOP or BOTTOM ROUND Rolled Roast Finest Quality Chuck Pot Roast FOB COLLECTION SERVICE Call MONMOUTH SERVICE COMPANY (Largest Collection Agency In Monmouth tine. Ocean Countlei One Third Av»^ LONG BRANCH. NEW JERSEY I 1 ho no 034 A Collection Agency tor MERCHANTS AND PROFESSIONAL MEN (wholesale retail accounts). Licensed by tho State ot New Jersey Bonded With the National Surety Co. Affiliated with Credit Clearing Houu of Monmoutb County. Free Credit Service to Our Clients Member of National Retail Credit Association Comstock Legal Roster National Directory ol Rellabla Creditors American Attorneys Directory Ce. Jersey Central Power & Light Company TV,n HonrvJ of Directors has declared thi> following regular quarterly; dividend:): "* 5V r /o Srric.i Preferred, No. 16. Rate: $1,371/, 6% Scries Preferred,.No. 32. Rate: r /o. Series Preferred No. 41. Rale: $1.75 payriblo on July 1, 193J, to stock-" hnirlftf of record nt the close of business Juno 10, ifl n:-4l L. H. FETTER, Treasurer. Courtesy Phone 2654 Fancy Large Salad or Stewing Chickens 21 BROOKFIELD ROLL BUTTER "> 27c M Schneiders Fancy ROLL BUTTER * 29c Fresh Killed Long Isl Ducks n>. 19c Fresh Chopped Hamburg Steak n>. 17c Legs or Hind % SPRING LAMB lb. 25c Loin Spring Armour Star Cole Slaw Homo Made If- Vory!" Tasty LAMB CHOPS SMOKED HAMS lb, 39c 25c POTATO SALAD Us, 19c HAM SPREAD Ready.1,. 39c MUNSTER CHEESE, 21c POT CHEESE 2 lbs. 25c i : MorrcHii I Canned Swich Spread 2 mns 25c lobbys Fancy Sliced or Halves Libbys Fancy. Llbbyl Fancy Special Extra Grapefruit Hearts %f.y 23c 3 Larfffl Libbys Peaches Can. 49c 2 Sliced Pineapple Cans 35c 2 Lnrf a HALVES PEARS Cans 35c Flagstaff COFFEE >fr 47c No. 10 TOMATO JUICE Tin 45c Peter Tan or PVAP MILK HOBO Br EiV/^r. 1VHL.IV 25c Domestic Granulated BRILLO 3 Cans BABO Can Tree 5 ibs. ZDC 2 for 27c Jiucy Large Florida ORANGES doz. 29c FANCY LARGE LEMONS...doz. 23c Fancy Green PEAS Full Pods lbs Be 8 Bunches Beet* 13c LONG ISLAND SCALLOPS Fresh _ Fish 3 Special lbs Fancy Ripe Tomatoes Cantaloupes _. 2 for 25<> Porgies " 23c B "" e fiih 25 Mackerel 25 LOBSTERS CRAB MEAT Medium Size California Oranges Fancy Wnuv Kean*.._ 2 lbs. lflo SOFT SHELL CRABS Fresh FILLETS Special HALIBUT 2k Large New Fotatoes 27-tb. Basket 59 Sole Vi doz. 65c lb. 29 Flounder )fc> 2 Mackerel lb. SALMON

18 Page Eighteen sss CAN XOU CHOP WOODT H So, You Have a Chance To Win SSO Kext Week. Red Bank 1B to have an Unusual attraction Friday alternoon, June 21. at two oclock, when Peter McLaren, who clafcna the wood chopping cliamjplonehip at America, will stage a log cutting contest demonstration at tha liowlt A Hagerman Lumber compapy at West Oakl streets. The demonstration la being given in oo-operatlon with a nationally known line of merchise, which Is hled by the local concern. Mr. McLaren was in town last week at that time gave a demonstration before & thoub or mnrn jw.raona it was necessary for the Bed.Bank Police department to b«augmented at that place In order to hlo tie crowd. A prize of $50 will be given to anyone who outchopo Mr. McLaren, who will give a hicap. Tho contest la open to any local man who hns not previously competed against Mr. Mc- Laren the prize will bo awarded to any contestant if Mr. McLaren falls to chop through a log In twothird* o! the time tho contestant takes. This hicap gives all goofl wood choppers a sporting chance to win the prize money. It Is similar to giving a runner a 33-yard hicap in a 100-yard dash. Mr. McLaren, who Is nearly fifty years old, claims that outdoor chopping Is a great physical developer be exhibits hta own physique to bear out this claim. Lewis & Hagerman extend a moat cordial invitation to the publlo to witness this demonstration. Choppers -wishing to compete should bring their own axes it costs them nothing to enter the contest. CHILDREN ENTERTAIN. Shrewsbury Presbyterian Youths Stage Pleasing Program. An entertaining program was presented Sunday by tho children o the Shrewsbury Presbyterian church, under the supervlelon oj Mrs. William. A. Shoemaker. The program was as follows: Great Is The Lord School Arresting E"a VanNote Out Day Billy Hue Song -... Mn. P«t*r Fnrley 1. class Recitation, "The Bleaied Carpenter" : _.,.Janot Scott Bouquet ~ Dorothy Anaon Sanitation Billy Pegram Sons, "Serving Trusting" SchooJ Baeltation Teddy Fcgram Recitation, "My Boatman" Jean Farley golo Margaret Borden Advice to Fathers -... Clarence Berger With Flowers i Marylin Berger J)aet Doris Ruth Scott Exerclees, written by Wallace Davidson given by Wallace Jack Halgh Bong, "Ma»Ver Walked In Calllc*"~..Schui>l My Secret... Sonny Rue On Time...- Morgan ICnapp Recitations, "The Fits"...- _...:.-. Bobby Campbell Sam Farren Bong... Mr?. Peter Farleys class Recitation. "Tht Drlilao ul Mill" Anna Louie* Campbell Bteltatfon...- Margaret Border. 0 Little Worker Addlson Davlnon Flag Day Exercises...» Helen Bordtn. Elisabeth Pegrani, Dorothy Jackson Doris Ruth Srott Duet Joe Bobby Scott Notices, offertory anil solo Jean Farley Talk Rev. G. H. Mikseh, paitor Like Gideons Army - School Decorations -which consisted o{ tumctier flowers were looked after by. Mra, Fred C. Engl, Mrs. William F. Borden, Mrs. Bruce Campbell, Miss Elizabeth Obre Miss Emma Holmes. BACK ON THE AIH. WBBB PEOOBAM. The program 1» «follow*: A. M. Friday, Juns 1*4, -»"».00 Morning Serensoe. Jl-U Snydar. 9:15 Wora Ideal. 11:30 Morning Devotions. I 10:00 Thinsi you should know. j 10 :30 Muslo shop. 10:31 Ncwi. 10:40 Hollyirood reporter. I 11:00 The Theaters. P. M. 3:30 To b«announced..- 4 no Church of the Air Childrens Hour Town Chatter, 5:4s Kront Psge Drsms. 6:00 Journal. 6:01 To he announced, ft :ao Journal. 6:^1 Organ Hymns. 7:00 journal. 7:01 Studio Program, 7:15 Hill Billy Boya. 7:30 Itcttcr Housing program. 8:00 Tho Dream Peddler. 8 ;1 5 Variety hour rquefcts. 8:00 Ml«s Broadway. 0:15 The Home Philosopher. 0:30 Journal. 0:31 Marilyn Barrow. S:4S Studio feature. 10:00 American Family Robinson. 10:16 Roy Hooks Rhythm Rascals. 10:30 Jimmy Dunns Oroheitrt. U;3fl To He Announced. p. M. Saturday, June 1» " c :oo Opportunity Hour, 5:44 Snydfr. 5:15 Dance hits. ;:00 Music Shop. fi:0l Studio Feature. G: 15 Getty Anne 6:30 Adventures of lib m. fi-,45 Arnold Pete. 7:00 Resume. A. M. Monday, June 17,. u:00 Morning Serenade. ii*15_word Ideas. 0:30 Morning Devotions; 10:00 Muslo Shop. 10:01 Thlng-a you should know. 10;30 -To bs announced. 10:45 -Womens hour. 11:00 -The Theaters*. P. M. 7:0 0 Studio Features. 7.u Hsrry Ray, Harmony Boys Arnold Voorheea. Pianist Tellclta Vettura, songt. 8:00 Pilling SIsMra, 8:15 Cowbey Jaek> 8:4r, Anthony Antlnliio, eongs. 0:00 Resume. P M. Tuesday, June 18, 1B3B. 4:U0 Fads Fashions. 4:30 -Snyder. 4:31 To be announces. 5;oo Varieties. 5:30 Music Shop. 5:31 Iown Chatter. 6:46 Pete, Singing Doormnn. 6:00 Dinner music. 6:30 Studio features. 7:00 Resume. P. M. Wednesday, June 10, :00 Juvenile Climbers Hour. 5;30 Studio Programs. 6:00 Music Bhop. 6:01 Btudlo feature. CiiG Dr. llelvln Marker, Talk. 6:SO Organ Hymns. 6:45 Memories. 7:00 Snyder. 7:01 Varieties. 7:30 Betty Huhn. pianist. 7 :i B Jack Hlgglns, Songs. 8:00 Resume A. M. Thursday. June 20, :00 -Morning Serenade. 0:14 Snyd«r. 0:15 Word Ideaa. 0:30 Morning Devotions. 10:00 Muslo Shop. 10:01 Things you ehould know. 10:30 News, 10:40 Parent-Teacher program. llioo The Theaters. P. M. S.OO Musical Masterpieces. 5:30 News Review. 5:46 Muaicale. 6:00 To be announced. 6:15 OW Folks at Homt. 6:30 Traveling Four Quartet. 7:00 Resume. UPSETS DTJRING STOEM. Hiss Madeline Bower Returns to WBEB Tomorrow Night. Miss Madeline Bower,, popular singer pianist, haa again returned to radio station WBR.B will be held tomorrow night at nine oclock. She will be hoard in a program of popular Bongs piano selections. She -will accompany herself at the piano while singing. Miss Bower has been heard on many western stations as -well as the east is popular among WBRB listeners. Former lumberman Painfully In Jured Saturday at Shrewsbury. As the result of driving Into water from an overflowed drain pipe at Shrewsbury Saturday night, Wilbur Rogers of Blberon, former Long Branch lumberman, Is In the Hazard hospital, long Branch, suffering from a broken collar bone. According to Officer Otto Herden who witnessed the accident, Rogem had been proceeding south on Broad street at a high rate of speed when his car struck about six inches of water at Parkers creek, near Christopher Bro<ler6on» estate. The car swerved from the road ran 300 feet on the BrtxJeroon lawn rlpplr. down between thirty forty leet of hedge. It led against a large tree. The car "was badly damaged tewed to Sers garage. Belfoid News. (The Red Bank Register ean be lough! In Betford at the stores ot Abearne, H. ClayBalr Harry Wasiermans waiting toom.) Mr.. Mra. Charlea D. Brown ipent Saturday Sunday Visiting relatives at Bcrnardovllle. Mr)*. Henry Gerath conducted a card party in Independent fire hall last Thursday afternoon for the benefit of St. Marys church of New Monmouth. The Womens Demporatlo club held their monthly meeting at tha Young Mens clubhouse last week. They will sponsor a card party Tuesday, July 9, for the benoflt of the Young Mens club. Miss Marfiarct Crotty her brother Edward Crotty entertained friends from Jersey City Sunday. Mr. Mra. Fred Smith are spending n week at Ningnra Palls. John Kastmond spent Monday at Freehold. Mrs. John Wevmcrt entertained a few friends at her homo one even- Ing last week. The guests were Mr. Mrs. Roger Bills, Mr. Mre. (}. Vt Kadenbach, Miss Margaret Keddington James Murphy. Mrs. Homer Cully daughter hyllis of Rosclle Park spent sev iral days with Mrs. C. B. Roche re- :ently. Mr. Mrs, Charles D. Brown ipent Tuesday at Newark. St. AgneR guild oft St. Clements church hold its monthly meeting last week ot the homo of Mrs. Arthur Acker of Port Monmouth. After the business session a social hour was in joyed. A capacity crowd attended the card bunco party at St. Clements church last Wednesday night, at which Mrs. Howard Mallen was the winner of the door prize, a layer caltc. Many prizes were awarded for the winners at cards bunco, after which refreshments were- eorved. Another card bunco party wll be held Thursday evening, June 20. Mr. Mrs. Edward McNally of.ynbrook has been visiting Mrs. 3. Palmer. Mr. Mrs. Russell Johnston spent Monday at Kewark. Mr. Mrs. Prank Trainer baby of Mays Ling spent Tuei day Wednesday with Mrs. Samuel Smith. Miss Aline Runyon Mrs. Howard Chamberlain attended the class reunion of Glnsaboro Normal school student ovef tho week-end. Mr. Mre. Louis Richmond daughter Anna returned homo Sun flay after Spending several days at Washington other places of In terest. Mr. Mrs. Frank Dalley of Ronelle ate visiting Mr. Mrs. Caleb Post. Mr. Mrs. Anderson daugh ter Ethel of Bed Bank spent Saturday evening with Captain Mrs, John Glaas. Mrs. Vere Valleau of Manaaquan have been spending a few days with Mrs. Valleaus brother, Theodore Johntry. Mr. Mrs. Ralph Jones am daughter of Gloucester spent th week-end with Mrs. E. H, Jones. The Koch family of Union Cltj spent the week-end at their summei home here. "William Horning, Jr., Is able to b out again after a short Illness, Mrs. Albert Worthlngthn of Atlantic City has been spending soveral days with her mother, Mrs. Sam uel Smith. Tho Red Sox baseball team of Belford beat the Jenson Field club ninf or Port Monmouth Sunday by score of 9 to 5. The cake sale held at. Herman Labrccques store at Campbells Junction Saturday for the benefit of S Marys church of New Monmout was largely patronized very successful. It was conducted by Mrs, Dobson. Mrs. James Whiston daughtei Hulda of Kearney, Fred Coolc 0 Point Pleasant Mrs. John Foste:.daughter Euretta, Mrs. Thomas 8mlth daughter Helen, Mr. Mr». T. R. Compton two children Mr. Mn. John Glass on John of Belford visited Mrs. Jenlie Trimble Sunday.. Mrs. Trimble rat 71 yean of age on that day. A few friends relatives teniered a «urprlse visit to Mrs. John lelns in celebration of her birthday 3unday evening. McNAIRS MARKET 19 EAST FRONT ST., RED BANK. Phone 372. Specials! Friday Saturday, June 14th, 15th FRYING or ROASTING CHICKENS 32 c Ib SPUING Lamb.. 27ii, SHOULDEP s Lamb. 18f h FRESH CHOPPED BEEF 19J!b QUALITY CIH.TK IXHN LAMB Roast.. 25; I Chops.. 32f n FRESH PIG LIVER ist ort Monmouth News. (Ths Rtd Bank Btarlstu can t>t bought rt Fort Monmoutb at U10 atorea of Chsrlei lerers Salvador* Scaellone from barlci Uabhauur.) James Small has acted as feuidn on everal occasions of lato for pupils m educational sight seeing trips. He ent to New York with the eichth ;rade pupils of Mlddletown townhip helped to pilot them to valous place of Interest. Ho accomlanled the eighth grade pupils of the air View school on their trip to /alley Forge last week Conterville pupils on the recent trip to Lake Hopatcong. Mrs. William Oswald Miss Doris Oswald of Brooklyn are vlsk- Ing Mr. Mrs. James Small. The electric -company has cxtendid its service to lnchide a large porlon of Wilson avenue which was ormerly without this Improvement. Mrs. Josephine Mills, Miss Grace Mills Mildred Johnson spent the week-end with relatives at Port Richmond, Staten Isl. BED BANK BEGISTER, JUKE 18,1985. lira. Ellen Collins of, Bayontt* hu, moved into th«house on Main "tioet, near tho railroad crowing, which she recently rented. Mr. Mrs. John Tlernan of Buyonne, Mr. Mrs. William JIaikle of Jersey City, Mr. Mra. Charles Baur of Jersey City Mr. Mrs. William Watson of Jersey CHy spent tho week-erid at their nimer residences here. Mrs. William, Hambergor enterttiined relatives from Bayonne Saturday Sunday. Mr. Mra. Fred Runge son Fred of Jersey City were visitors at this place over the week-end. Ilobert Edge of Jersey City Is having ii slimmer bungalow built (Or his own usn. on Mercer avenue on the Mills tract. Mrs. Donald, Reilly entertained fiicmla from Bayonno Sunday. Mrs. Thomas Reilly had her slater. from Bayonne with her Sunday. Mrs, Cornelia Hlllyer is sick with grip. Mra. Robert Kltter of Perth Amboy Is a guest of Mm. John E. Bennett today. Mrs. Bennett attended a luncheon held by the Thursday Morning Choral society at Red Bank Monday, The members of the Womens Republican club will go on a bus ride to JiimesbuiR Friday, June 21. Tho club will hold a card party at the home of Mrs. Clara Harrison Tuesday afternoon, June 25, The Boy Scouts will hold a card party Thur:Jsy afternoon, June 27, at ths fir* houm. Th«profits will bo ueed to send Thomas H&Dlon Albert Quackenbush, _ two of the members, to tho national Boy Saout jamboree at Washington in Auguit A successful strawberry festival was hold last Thursday for the benent of Community church. Francis Moore underwent Ml operation for appendicitis at the HMKd hospital at Long Branch last week. He is improving. Many folks from New York other cities were at their summer residences hera over the wook-end. Some summer residents have alraady moved here for the season, Moit of them will not do so for about two weeks when the schools will close. The Sunday-school ol Community church will meet Sunday morning at half-past nine oclock. The preaohlng aorvlce will be held at tight oclock in the evening. The Wednesday evening, prayer meetings during June will be In charge of Rev. Henry Fox. The Janson baseball team Wai defeated by Bedford Sunday. This marked the first time that the Jansens have been beaten this season. The charge made for the us«of tho achoolhouse when the. recent card party was held for the benefit of tho library was $1,20 per hour. The belief Is prevalent hero that no fee should have boon exacted, aa the library serves a public welfare purpose. Frequently it supplies books for the use of the pupils. It pays to advertise In The Register. NOMONEYDOWN Small Weekly Payments Soon Pay for Goody ears as You Enjoy Their Safety AS LOW AS FRANK VANSYCKLE Quick Road Service Phone Red Bank WEST FRONT ST., RED BANK, N. J. OPEN EVENINGS I.EO nr HUMP C.IIEENDAIJB ItOIX V e a l.. 25s, Butter. 2 -.,<,55c UNITED SERVICE GROCERS. DOLE No, 1 PINEAPPLE JUICE..3 cans 29c Sheffield EVAPORATED MILK 4 tall can» 25c FLAGSTAFF GRAPE JUICE qt.bot. 23c FLAGSTAFF GRAPE JUICE 2 pt. bott. 25c U. S. G. MAYONNAISE pt. jar 25c U. S. G. COFFEE Mb. vacuum can 25c APPLE SAUCE 2 cans 19c FLAGSTAFF SLICED BEETS 2 large cans 29c UNEEDA BISCUITS.3 pkg.. 13c FLAGSTAFF FRUIT SYRUPS ptbot. 17c (AH 1lnvoni) KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES pkg. 7c FRESH JERSEY PEAS 3 lbs. 25c NEW POTATOES 16-qt.fea.ket69c FLORIDA ORANGES 39c do*. "Climb up on top, loo, if you uranf t o... 11$ tied, you Itiiowl" W HBN yon choose your 1935 car, think how it will ootnpare with the new cam a year or two from now 1 Thats what will decide its trade-in value. Who will want to be driving then with anything less than complete steel proteotionp Terraplane gives you that protection now, in Americas only bodies all of steel. Will you want brakes that are ufi to date or out at date P Terrnplanes police-tested brakes have cut "perfeet stopping" almost in half in public tests from coast to coast ;> ;; PSrformonce is always important... Terraplanc has recordbreaking performance today, certified by 36 official mark! on the A. A. A. record hooks. I y So it is with many other {features found in no other lowest price car. Drive a Hudson-builtTerraplano today. See foryoursclf how far ahead of its time It is-jn ruggedness.per. formance, safety as well as styh. Sew tlit New Hudson Country Club Sedad 124 Whc.lbaie U3 or 124 H. P. $ Lcb. Detroit. Morelnsids body Icnjlh by BM to 7 la. than ied.ni coitinj $ to $375,00 more a*. ".i^ TERRAPLANE 585 IN in, Us. Dili sit Isi dm! Mi A BIDE TODAY...THERES A DEALER NEAR YOU WILKINS MOTOR SALES UPPER BROAD STREET, RED BANK, N. J. PHONE UTI OPEN KVEN1N0*. mmmmmmmm ".» J...IMIM; ij,.ji.imuummm J itlimu.hw HOLMDKU Htlasfel 7*WMU» SM1M wopauria «*r Ut hitslsmaf «tha follow]** matsrlilt an<t «U»»UM far til* Mhool rut HIM! will D» tr tha Board»«Wueatlon of Ou hitslsmaf ««U»»UM far l! Tan. Holm4«l, an W«dui4n, July at.lajht \loak», X. Dulliht ms, sf iihloh Urn. thsr will ba nnad aj lad <rd, 19a*S. at Savlnst Time, -T publicly opened anj readi 1. Supplies of instruction, 3. Coat. the rl ht to reject in? or til bios Is reserved. Specifications mar be obtained upon application to tat offiee of the) Die* trlct Clark. Ale*. L. McClaee, Holmdel. ALEX. L. McCLEBS. District Clerk, June 10, Mil. TaV«notice that thi Ooaan Vltw Rottl Contoratlon Inl* 14 a,fiply to th* Maycl Council of tha Borouah of 0«a Brjsht, N. J., (or a Flensry Entail Consumption Llcensa for premises situated et i East Church Strstt, Bet Brlsht, N. J. ObjecUonii if any, should be made Immediately In writing to E. W. Fary, Cleck of the Borough of Sea Bright. JAMES A. HYAN, IturAson, K. J. CHARLES L, PRESLEY, Lome Branch, K. 3, Take notice th»t the Swimming Elver Golf Oluh Intendt to apply to the Township Committee of the Township of Shrewsbury, in the County of Monmouth. for a Club License for premises situated at the Stvlramine; River Qolf Club grounds In the Township of Shrewsbury. The names of the officers of this Club the offices they fill respectively are: J. Joseph Connor, President i Sdmund A. Dowd, Secretary t John C. Rohrer, Treasurer. Objections, If any, ihouldbe mad* Imttetllatelj In wilting to D. Frederick Burnett, Commissioner, 744 Broad Street, Newark, N. J., or to MargretU L. Ried, Clerk of the Township of Shrewsbury. awimmin0 Bl fs3veb GOfJ 1 CLUB, J. JOSEPH CONNOR, President, 90 Branch Avenue, Bed Bank, K. J. NOTICE, Take notice that Frederick J. Ftnnorty utenda to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Rumaon, N, Ji, for a Plenary Retail Distribution Ltcenee for premises situated at 44 Weit River Road, Rumaon, N. J. Objections, If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Jere J. Csrew, Clerk ol the Borough of Rumson, N. J. FREDERICK J. FINNERTlf, 98 First Street, Rumson, N. J NOTICE, Takt notice) that Peter Andros of Fetere Lunoh Intends to apply to the Township Committee of Mlddletown Township for a Plenary R«tall Consumption Ucensi for premises situated on Route No. 8fi Mlddletown Township, N. J. Objections, if any, should he made Im. mediately In writing to Howard W. Hob erttsl Clerk of the Township of Middle town. PETER ANDROS. Talc* notice that tht Flayers Boat Club Inc.. Intends to apply to the State Com. mltsloner of Alcoholic Beverake Contro for a Club license for premises situated tt S26 River Road, Ftlr Htve,n, N.J. Erneit A. Otto, President;.Ralpii S, Smith, Vice President; Clarence A. Legg, Secretary Treaaurer, Jack Spar, lln. Joe Van. Frank DsWItt, August Wul tmx. Tru»te«s. all of Ftlr Haven, Objections, if any, should be mad. Im mediately In writing to D. Frederick Bur nett, Commissioner, 744 Broad St., New ark. N. J. PliAYERS BOAT CLUB. We., i ERNEST A. OTTO. President. that rett* Control foi a try. leimiisft tot lh» prem- Hew Jersey, Objections, if uy, sbould be made Imnedlateljr In writtnf to p, Fredertek Burnett. Commissioner, 744 Broad Street, LAIRD ev COMPANY, By 1. E. LAIRD, Preaid.nt. J. R LAHID, fkobey»iiie, N. J» President. Treasurer, Director. * T, LAIRD HI, Little Silver, N. J., vice President, Secretary, Director. MABEt, A. W1LLETT. Phalamt, N. J., D. rector. WALTER B. WOOLLBY, Wananassa. N. J.. Director QEOROB a, JONES, 851 Harding Drive, Bouth Orange, N. J., Director LOUIS 8, (UMBEL, 180 Broadway, New U, H. LOEB A CO,, 48 We»w York, N. V. LUKE, BANKS & WEEKS, 1 Wall Street, New York, N, Y, i Takt notice that Henry 0, Destnring Intends to apply to D. Frederick Burnttt, Commissioner, for a Limited Wholesale) license for premises situated at rear of 16 West Front Street, Red Bank, N. J., ami to maintain a warehouse at rear of is West Front Street, Red Bank, N. J.,»nd to maintain & taletroom at rear of IS West Front Street, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, If any, should bs made Immediately In writing to II. Frederick Burnett, Commissioner, 744 Broad Btreet, Newark. N. J. HENRY Q. DECBNRINO, 61 South Street, Red Bank, N. 3. Take notice that James I, Annartlls. care of Shore Point Dist. Co., Intends to apply to D. Frederick Burnett, Commissioner, for a State Beverage Distributors Lleente for premises situated at corner of Oceanport -East View Avenues, Little Silver, N. J,. to maintain a warehouse at corner of Ooeannort East View avenues, to miilntitln a salesroom it corner of Ocoanport Xast View Avenue, Little Silver, N. J. Objections, If Any, should be made Immediately In writing to I). Frederick Burnett, Commissioner 744 Broad Street, Newark, N. J. JAMES I. ANNARBLIA. Take notice that tho Rod Bank Yacht Club, Inc., Intends to apply to D. Frederick Burnett, Commlnaloner, for a Club Ucenee for premises nitunted at 85 East Front street, Red Dank. N, J. The names of the officers, of this Club ind the offices they fill rofipectively ate: Joseph T. Laird 1IJ, Commodore: Arthur Lambourne, Vice Commodore! CsrI Schwenker, Rear Commodore; Alfred Ltppman, Treasurer, Leslie Drew, Secretary. Objections, If nny, should be made Immediately In writing to D. Frederick Burnett, Commlnlonen Broad Btroat, Newark, N. J. ALFRED J. IIPPMAN,, Treaaurer.. with most thats really NEW today... has most to insure top trade-in value IN CHANCERr OF NEW JERSEY. TO JAMES V. TOBIN: By virtue of an order of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey, nude on th* day of tht date hereof. In a cause wherein Red Bank Building Loan Association, a corporation of the State of New Jersey, is complainant Philip J. Eager othera are defendants, you are required to appear answer tha bill of Raid complainant on or before the ninth day of August next, or the slid bill will be taken aa confebbed against you. The said bill.is filed to foreclose a certain mortgrge given by Patrick F. Kennedy Margaret A. Kennedy, husb wife, to Red Bank Building Loan Association, a corporation of tne State of New Jersey, dated ths third day of June, l>80, on ls In the Borough of Red Bank, in tn«county of Monmouth, State ol New Jersey] you, Jamee V. Tobin, are made defendant because you hold * judgment against Philip J. Eager, who owne the ls described in said mortgage. Sated Juno S, 103S, HOWARD 8. HIOGINSON, Solicitor of Complainant, 11 Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J. Take notice that. William B. Clayton Michael J. Hynan Intend to apply to Mayor Council nf tbe Borough of Bed Bank, for a Consumption License for premises at Mo. 112 Monmouth Street, Bed pank, N, J.. Objections. If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Amy E. 8hlnn. Clerk of the Boiouqh of Red Sank. WILLIAM B. CLAYTON, MICHAEL J. HYNAN. Take notice that Charles H. Williams, Jr., intends to apply to Mayor Council of the Borough of Bed Bank for a, Conaumptlon License for premises situ* atcd at 140 Bergen Dace, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, If any, ehould bo made im* mediately In writing to * Amy E. Sblnn, Clerk of the Borounh of Bed Bank. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS. JR. SHERIFFS SALE, 3y vlrtoe of a writ of fi. fa. to me dlreeted, Iseusd out of tbe Court of Chan* eery of the State of New Jersey, will be exposed to aale at public vendue, on MONDAY, THE 8th DAY OF JULY, 1086, between the hours of 12:00 oclock 6100 oclock (at 2:10 oclock Daylight Saving Time) In tbe afternoon of said day. at the Court House In the Borough of Freehold. County of Monmouth, New Jerley. to satisfy a decree of said court imountlna to approximately 118, All the following; tract or parcel of l premises nerainafter particularly described, situate, lylne being in the Borough of Shrewsbury, In the County of Monmouth State of New Jersey. BEGINNING at & point on the easterly side of Brosd Street, said point being distant flfty-flves feet southwardly from the southwest corner of Bobert F. Parkers lot also being the southwest corner of lot rlo. 1; thence (1) eastwardly along the south side of said lot No. 1, three hundred twenty-five feet more or less to center of a brooki thence (2) on a southwesterly course atonf the center of the above mentioned brook, sixty fest more nr iaaa to the northeast corner of lot No. 8: thence (8) weatwardly on a line parallel with the first mentioned line three hundred feet more or less to the said easterly sid* of Broad Streett thence (4) northwardly along tbe said esstwardly side of Broad Strett flfty-flvs feet to the place ot beginning. The seld lot eonveyed Is Intended to be lot No. 2 on tbe Parker trast on a map of lots made by George D. Cooper, C. E. This being Intended as tha same l premiiea conveyed to Mo* (iordon Joseph fiiavel by deed executed by Elisabeth M. Dunn Theresa D. Dunn, both unmarried, dated March 27, H-S, recorded In tha Monmouth County Clerks Office Is Book 11J2 of Deads, paces 80, etc. Belied as the propirty of Jersey Coast Cleaners Dyers, Inc., a New Jersey corporation, e>t als., taken In eieoutlon at tin suit ot Aanle Q, French to be sold by HOWARD HEIGHT. Sheriff. Dated June ird, Itl5. Warren II. Smock, Sol r. (59 1.) Moomeuth County Surrogates Office. In the matter of the eitat* of Charles O. Gross, daeetatd. Notlet to oredltore to present claims against estate. Pursuant to the order of Joseph I* Donahay, Surrogate of the County of Monmouth, madt on the twenty-fifth day of May, 1BS5, on tha application of AmDie Croat, executrix o( the estate ol Charles Q. Gross, deceased, nottc* Is hereby given to the credtlora of said deaetsed to exhibit to the autucriber, executrix as aforesaid, their debts dems sgainet tha said eatata, under oath, within els months from the date of the aforesaid ordtr. or thty will be forever barrtd of their actions therefor nitlmt the eald subscriber. Dtttd Freehold, K. J, May if. 1911, AMlUE 0RO88, Main Street, Port Monmouth, N. J.,, Bxteulrlx. Esra W. Karkui. Esq, KeyporU N, J. Proctor. Circulation That Count*. Newspaper olroulitloa that count* with tha adv»ut«r It ths bonftflde ono lha kind The KaftlaUr hia. No premium* or oui«rjnducement«have *v«r ba*n offer ad* l l tlcm.-*uv«rtl.* I Take notice that Luclan DAnthony In* tends to apply to the Township Committee of Mlddletown Toivnuhln for a Limited \ttall Distribution Licence for premises situated at KlnRB Highway nnd Conover avenue, Mlddletowg Village, N. J. Objections, If any, should be made immediately in writing to Howard W. Rob* erts, Clerk of the Tonnshlp of Middletown. LUCIAN DANTHONY, 6 Wllllnm Street, Red Bank. N. J. Tako notice that Peter P. FIngltor* Intends to apply to Township Committee of Mlddletown Townehlp for a Plenary Retall Consumption License for premises sltuaud at Coopor Boulevard State Highway No, 0G, Mlddletown Townsbjpt Objections, If any, should be madt!m«mediately In writing to Howard W. Rob«erts, Clerk ot the Township of Middle town. PETER PINGITORE, Mlddletown, N. J. Take notice that Annlo Lauhuecb Intends to apply to Towmhlp Committee of the Township of Mlddletown for Limited Retail Diminution license for premlssa situated at Bray Thompson Avenuel. Eait Kennabura; N, J. Objection!, If any, should bo made Inv mediately in writing to Howard W. Roberta, Clerk of the Township of Mlddlttown. ANNIE LAUBUSCH, Pray Thompson Ave., Eejit Keansburf. Take notice that Untie M. KIngsburr Intende to apply to Township Committee of the Towmhlp of Mlddletown for a Plenary Retail Consumption License lor premises eltuated at corner of First Navcslnk Avenuo, Hilton Park, N. J. Objectlona, If any, ehould be made immediately In writing to Howard W. Roberta, Clerk of the Township of Middletown. HATT1E MAY KINGSBURY. Takt notice that tht Eait Keansburf Fire Company, No, i, Inc. (not for profit) Intsnds to apply to the Township Committee of the Township of Mlddletown fer a Club License for premises sltuattd «n tht tasterly aide of Thompson Avenue, Eait Kesnsburtr, N. J. The names of the officers of this company the office! they fill respectively arei Eugene M, Rlordan, President! Gardner Lloyd, Becretaryi Joseph March, Treasurer. Objeotlone, If any, should he mada lamedlately in writing to Howard W. Roberti, Clerk of the Township of Middletown. EUGENE M. R1ORDAN, Box 148, Port Monmouth. N. }. Take notice that Edward OFlaherty In. tende to apply to the Townehlp Committee of th* Townehlp of Mlddletown, for Plen. ary Retail Distribution License for»r*m. Isea situated at Htaddens Corner, Middletown, N. J. Objections, If any, should be mad* Im. mediately In writing to Howard W. Roberti, Clerk nf the Township of Middletown. (Binned) EDWARD OFLAHERTT. Htsddenn Corner. Mlddletown Townehlp, Tako notlro thst Dantt Deverlo, prosituated near the highway at Unorolt. Objections, If any, should be mad* lm«mediately In writing to Howard W. Roberta, Clerk of th«township of Middletown. DANTE DBVHimO. Uneroft, N. J. Takej nolle, that Herbert O. MoCleea Intends to apply to tha Mayor Council of the Borough of Sea Bright for Heanonal Itetall Consumption License for premuea *ituat«4 alt SOS Ocean Avenu* Sea llrl.lit. K. 1. Objection*. If a», ehould b» made lm«neduuir tea wrltini te» W. Fery. Clark) eat U» Borotujb of Hen Brlsht.

19 WESSON TAXI 4 PEOPLE Anywhere In lied Hank Tel. R. B. day or nlgm 4 <H <> JLuLtd YouWoridntlnkSoU We Can 1rove Our Nltitimciits A6.V«V VWEBhr HUNDREDS OF AMERICANS POST THEIK LETTER. IN STREET coif«r TW You can make no having your motor tuned up at Robert Amcndta dependable servlco station. Thoy specialize In thlh service it includcb complete electrical ignition Check up. You will alno llnd this the right timo to have tho ollb lubricants changed to thoso necesaary for summer driving. Free Lubricntlon Licen&o Plnte NOH, M7730 M8845 Robert Amendt 20 WEST ST. PHONE BED HANK DONT BUY Tl RESOUND It costs no more for "Double-Cured" CAVALIERS _, Save Money* Get Mileage When it comes lo getting ( real mileage, its mighty important to have a tire thats < tough all die way through not just cured on the outside only. That is why, Goodrich Cavaliers multiply your mileage. Theyre uniformly cured by the Goodrich double-curing process... made tough all tlic way through. Dont waste money on single-cured "bargain- builts" when double-cured Goodrich Cavaliers cost no more. They save you money. Give more mileage. BACKED BY AMERICAS OLDEST TIRE MANUFACTURER *Prices subject to change without notice dndtoany governmental tax or levy. as low as 4.40x21 SAVE MONEY! 8.25 X 18 Goodrich <*{ il* DQVBLE-CURED I Cavaliers Harold Loi> Tire Store Goodrich Batteries Auto Radios Refrigerators Use Our Budget Dtpnrtniriit. JlS WEStiFKONT ST., KKO H.VXH Telephone 17U. Reichey Tells Of County Finances Director of Board of Freehold era, in Address nt Leonardo, Says Countys Credit Has Been Saved. Speaking at a meeting ot ths Mlddletown Township Democratic organization, held Monday night In the clubs headquarters at Leonardo, Frederick P. Reichey, director ot the county boaid of freeholders, declared that tho efforts of the board hav» been directed mainly to decreasing tho burden of debt bequeathed to It by the previous Republican administration. That the task was a tremendous one, Mr. Bolchey eald, was demonjtrated by the fact that two months after tho Republicans were ousted from control, a largo Issue of bonds became duo with no funds with which to pay no credit upon which to borrow. The freeholders immediately organized a tremendous "drive to collect unpaid taxes froai tlio various municipalities of the county $375,000 was collected in lc:>3 than two months, although during tho whole previous year the Her publican administration had succeeded in collecting only $402,000. As aresult of this action the credit of the county waa saved, Mr. Reichey said, at the present time the county Is In such financial condition that It can borrow freely from banks In Monmouth county from outsldo financial Institutions, -which st ready to meet tho needs as required. A nominating commlteo for the purpose of selecting cidates at the coming primaries waa appointed by Theodore Labrecque, president of tho organization. This committee 1* composed of A. L. Westwood Henry D. gcudder, Jr., of Riverside drive, ThomaB Welch of Chapel Hill Thoodore W. Scott of Naveslnk, Herman J, Wenzell of Hillside, William Kelly of New Monmouth, Jerome Bottlno of Leonardo, Frank McCarrnn of Llncroft George H. Roberts of New Monmouth. Tho cccn- mltteo will recommend cidates to the organization for the office of township committee, road overseer justice of tho peace. Among those who have been prominently mentioned for office to date Is William R. Taylor of East Keans- Imrff, for road overseer. MY. Taylor, a life long resident of the township haa already been endorsed by his home club at East Keansburg, the Bast Keansburg Regular Democratic club. His Republican opponent is expected to he Thomas P. Day, albo of East Keansburg. Tho monthly dance scheduled to be held by the Young Mens Democratic cvub Saturday, June 22, has been postponed until the following week duo to a conflict of dates which wai not colled to tho attention of tho committee until Monday night. Water Flies At Council Meeting Very lltt(e of Importance happened at tho meeting of the Keyport borough council Monday night so far as borough affairs were concerned, but a lot happened to some of the members of the council. Mayor Obadiah Bogardus so far forgot himself that ho heaved the contents of a glass full of water at Councilman Albert M. Halgh. Councilman Daniel Van- Pelt shared the honors in also receiving a portion of the water although it was not intended for him. Tho mayor jumped from hlg seat declaring that ho "was sick of taking Insults." Tho whole argument came over Dr. Bogardua again claiming that he was doubtful If he should receive reports from the various committees appointed. recently by the council over his head. Attorney Roberts attempted to show the mayor his duties but was constantly Interrupted by the mayor. Councilman Haigh asked the mayor If ha should tell the council what tho mayor said recently about Councilman Currle. The mayor said that he had not said anything detrimental about Currle, said If Haigh said so he WBB not telling tho truth. Haigh said, "Then It 1B true that when you talk with anyone you need a witness present." Mr. Haigh, the mayor both accused each other of untruths. Then came the deluge. The mayor was restrained by the presence of police. I After things had qulted down It was agreed to movo the traffic stard at tho corner of Broad Front streets. A permit for H. Andrew* to> carry a revolver waa refused. The finance committee was given power to dispose of approximately $11,000 balance Jn the sinking fund as they saw fit. Councilman Halgh proposed to divide the sum between the two banks on depusit In the Interest departments. A meeting of flre chiefs will be held to decide whether to change the hour of testing the flro whistle from eight oclock In the evening to BIX oclock. WILD TJUN ^BATTLE.! Anbury Fork Police Hunting Clues For Light on Trouble.Following Bald Police hunted clues yesterday to throw somo light on the wild gun battle between two speeding cars of armed men, which followed an abortlvo mid on the Asbury Park headquarters of a numbers racket ring. Sought for questioning wan Nick Votrano, alleged niraibors racket oporntor owner of the house at 46 Rldgo avenue, where tho gun play! began. Mr. Vetrano, a* far as ofi (leers could ascortaln, was not j>res, cnt In tha house at the time, but they j thought he might be nble to explain, [ the- raid. i Anbury Park slato police were r.lso BwkinK a mnn bclloved badly wounded before the gun battle between tho two speeding cars ended Tuesday night in Ocean Grove. One of the cars was aboned, Its back neat a motor robo soaked with i blood. A chock of hospitals phy- ; slclann so fnr has failed to develop tiny lcadb to the wounded man. Police wero uncertain whether the. raid on tho Anbury Park house was a hold-up or whether It wns an effort by EBBCIX county mobntorh to muacla In on the ahoro rcsore numbora racket, which Is now starting 1U profitable summer season. One aunpnet, Eugono VlUle, forty, wns belnk hold for Investigation. He dnnfeil complicity ntui raid he w««a Brooklyn hotel worker. E&tontown News. <Th» Btt lut Bagltur cut Iw boturkl In Eitontewa it th» itorm of William Q, O»iV 0. Edwird Sma«k tud V.ll.n 1.). Sergeant»nd Mn. D. G. GUI daughter of tbo Mosby apartment, formerly of Fort Bragg, North Carolina, recently of Fort Monmouth, moved yesterday to Fayetteville, North Carolina, where Sergeant 0111 now station. Mm. James Wofcott, St., of Buttonwood avenue, returned home Sunday ftom Booth hospital, New York, where she recently underwent an operation., Leutn Auuuck, ion of Mr. Mrs. Robert Autnack of Lewis street, underwent an appendicitis operation Monday at Hazard hospital. A benefit supper for the Eatontown volunteer Are company will be held some time In July. Wesley Watkins Is making arrangements for the affair. Mrs. I* L. Williams of Waterbury, Connecticut, Is visiting at the home of Mayor Mrs. Ira E. Wolcott of Broad street. Mrs. Allan Knapp son of Newark are visiting, at the home of Mr. Mrs, Harry Knapp of Neptune highway. Rev. Louis M. Caac accepted the following persons as new members of the Methodist church Sunday: Whitney Levlne, Paul Whltfleld, Jack Frailer, Harry Chasey, Ruth $mmons, Harriet Fary, Doris Erltton Mildred Madden. Mrs. Daniel Hoyt of South street has,been spending a few days visiting friends at Orange. Miss Ida Nolan, who is an train- Ing at the Trenton hospital, is en- Joying a vacation at her home on Broad street While on her vacation sho spent three days In Maine. Many persons attended the orange social hold Thursday night by the ladies auxiliary of tho Eatontown flre department. Plans are being made for a beach party. Eatontown chapter of the Eastern Star will hold Its fifth birthday party Tuesday night, June 25, at tho Masonlo hall. Walter Nuttes orchestra will furnish music for dancing. Gr lodge officers are expected to be present. Mrs. Walter Cotgreave Is In charge of the affair. Kenneth Fary John Albrlng, both of Lewis street, were slightly injured Saturday when they fell from a truck on that street, Ann Gladys Charles Allen Stochl, children of Mr. Mrs Charles Stochl of Broad street, were baptized Sunday morning at the Methodlat church by Rev. Louis M. Case. Mrs. Mabel Halnes of Freehold was a week-end visitor at the home of Mrs. Ada B. Nafew. Eatontown lodge, Daughters of Liberty, Is making plans for a moonlight sail to be held July 3 for the benefit of the annual Christmas party. Miss Clara Stateslr of Woodbum. New York, has been visiting at the home of Misses Nettle Jennie Foster of Main street. Navesink News. (The Bad Bank Register c«n t» bought in N&veilnk from William Swan at the postofflee building). Childrens day was observed at the Navesink Methodist church Sunday with baptism at the morning service Sunday-school exercises in the evening. Two children were baptized they being Albert Sickles, son of Mr. Mrs. Irving Sickles, Thomas Clifford Cooper, son of Clifford Cooper. A solo was rendered by Mrs. William Swan. Bobby Hallam, Catherine Purves are sick with measles. The Bpworth League held a business social meeting Monday night at the flre house. Mls3 Mary Fletcher, who has been 111 the past few days, Is improving. The annual picnic for the children ot All Saints Sunday-school will be held Saturday of this week at Mete- RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18,1985. deconk. Instead of using a bus, as In past years, the children will be taken In private cars. Mr. arid Mrs. Andrew Fulcher vlsltid friends at Strathmere, near Ocean City, part of last week. One of the most interesting features of this years exhibit at tho Institute of Arts Sciences at Manchester, New Hampshire, Is a replica of a New Engl village constructed by Ml«s Antonlna Haughwout. formerly librarian of tho Navesink library. Scaled to one thirty-second of an Inch built of pieces of bamboo cardboard boxes, the village Includes a squires house, town Broadway hall colonial church with clapboard exteriors paneled doors, while wisteria vines, forsythla bushes, an apple orchard, stone walls, picket fence, well, vegetable garden, kindling wood in the yard of the church claba over the graves lend reality Interest to the scene. A newspaper clipping with a picture showing Miss Haughwout the miniature village Is posted on the bulletin beard at the Navesink library. The road to better bigger business leads through Tho Registers advertising columns. Advertisement. Long Branch FREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR OF STORE FASHION RIGHT, PRICED RIGHT Bathing Suits FOR WOMEN $2-95 * $5.00 Our modern new Sports Shop on the second floor is showing just the smartest new bathing suits that will be worn by the smartest dressed women on the beach this season. Youll be thrilled when you see them as the styles are so new different. Beautiful color range to meet the requirements of every type taste. STORE HOURS: 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. SATURDAYS 9 A. M. to 9 T. M. A THE Have You Seen? Our newly improved basement store. A fine, spacious light home furnishing department where one may find the newest gadgets for the kiddies or home use, as well as beautiful china, in complete sets or separate pieces. Lovely pottery from Americas foremost manufacturers. The newest creations in aluminum almost anything one may wish. BRINGS GOOD NEWS QLacMAiLads POSITIVELY PREVENTED Dioxogen Cream contains oxygen, natures beaotifier. Quickly refines coarse pores. Prevents blackheads, whiteheads, discoloration. Givesfresh natural color to sallow complexion. By all mians try it. DIOXOGEN CREAM 50/ Extra Sin Jtr $1 TOILET GOODS DEFT. Msil ctim fillti. DEPARTMENT STORE IN SAME LOCATIOV SINCE Electric Appliance Hospital AND Automobile Clinic "Whats Broke By You - We Repair Like New" (AND GUARANTEE IT. TOO) We Are Equipped to Repair Anything. Our Service Covers GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS GREASING TIRE SERVICE BATTERY CHARGING TOWING SERVICE VALVE REFACING BRAKE SERVICE LATHE WORK WELDING HOUSE RADIOS AUTO RADIOS VACUUM CLEANERS WASHING MACHINES ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS ELECTRIC CLOCKS TOASTERS IRONS MIXERS U«ed Small Cars, Radio«Electric Ice Boxes Bought Sold. Service Call 50c. GENERATORS STARTERS IGNITION MARINE MOTORS POWER LAWN MOWERS HOUSE WIRING BASE OUTLETS FIXTURE REPAIRING ELECTRIC MOTOR WINDING 20 % DISCOUNT ON ALL AUTO OPEN ) ACCESSORIES, RADIO TUBES WEBK DAY B A. M - 6 P M, v SUNDAY ia.m,-ii A! M. ) AND PARTS (in stock.) -:- CALL US FOR ROAD SERVICE -:- NIGHT PHONE 3595 Electrical - Radio in Charm AIXEN 8, CONKIJN Formerly with D, A. Johiuon, F. H. VAN DORN 35 E. FftONT ST., RED BANK, N. J. PHONE 478 Lathe Work - Welding Repairs by "IHIJL" VAN NOTE Paw BUTTER SALE! The finest Sweet Cream Butter; < in America. Sort EGGS - 32 By Popular Dem... We are continuing our COFFEE SALE until SATURDAY NICHT. VICTOR COFFEE 15< OSC0 COFFEE * 35c MOTHERS JOY.... 2»-~43< dsco Quality Meats 1 CHOICE CUTS OF PRIME-RIB ROAST ib.29 PRIME CROSS RIB ROAST 33* PRIME CHUCK ROAST -25= FATTED FOWL SLICED BOILED HAM STORE SLICED SALAMI LOAF CHEESE AMERICAN-SWISS-HMENIO Sea Food Specials! MACKEREL FRESH BOSTON >.< WEAKFISH fj PORCIES» * 7* FISH- HADDOCK FILLET * Garden Fresh Fruits Vegetables! CABBA.CE SPINACH CREEK-SOUTHERN 3 Ibi 1 0 Cl aw- 3ib,1O«CALIFORNIA-FULL PODDED i* 5 -J 7 * CALIFORNIA-VALENCIA doz. CANTALOUPES S 2 25 BXSC CRAPE JUICE CAUFORNIA-SUNKIST doz. \ CONCORD NEW OtOP-1935 PACK EARLY JUNE PEAS 3-15c-ARMOURS COOKID CORNED BEEF... 2*-27< PEARS TUNA FISH DEUC1OUS-BARTUTT FARMDALE-TENDER UCHTMEAT Your Choice I cans j^,yc 2 ~ 23. LIMA BEANS PHILUPS-DEUCTOUS 3 No 2c<ru 25* KEEP FIT WITH BAKERS-BREAKFAST FORCE 11 : COCOA 10 CHEF BOY-AR-DEE SAUCE 9* HomeMd Needs! FIAJCES 1ST CRANUUS RINSO 2> p k»-17c : 2 «***: 39«LIFEBUOY > SOAP 3 19«LA FRANCE WASHING POWDER Pt*9< SATINA STARCH TABLETS *3«. Th««IVicei Effecfiva until Saturday Nighl in our Stow in Nortrwrn Ntw J»f»yj Mortmolilh County 3urr<tfats Ofttc** In tha mntter of tlia aatnto of Pr«c]flrlck Johnson, dsrenn«il. Nolle* to cratllturi to present clulmt tffafnst estate, Pursuant to tlio onl«r of Joaaph If Donnhay. QurrouRto of the County of Monmouth, ma da on tha thirteenth tur of Mir. 198[i. on th«ai>[>ll"*t!on ot 3. Kwinit Oliver, administrator 1 with will annaxar] of Jit «itau of IVidflrlck Johiuon, cueiaitd. ru.tlcfl U her.t.f Ivon to tb* Brniltor* «# enltl.urah-m to e*lilhlt to tit* «uf>i«rjw» itilmlulftti-ntar with will aid, thttlr d«bu urn! rfi» mid t«t«u, umur o*tl>» from tit* data of th* a they will ba forflvtf bai MonR th«r*for ftimfol! th< U VVMMnitofiBUMf, Adlitmtoi With

20 Page Twenty RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18, Memorial Trophy For Former Mayor North Shrewsbury Ice Boat Yacht Club to Perpetuate the Memory of Iti Late Member, William H. R. White. The North Shrewsbury Ice Boat Yacht club at Its June meeting held last Thursday night passed suitable resolutions upon the death of ex-mayor William H. K. White, for (wo down_ many years one of tho most active, The p^lin Service team Is hendmembers ol the organization., ng a llst ot goif en, on the»ocond. In further recognition of his faith- ]cg for the Schnel(lt. r trophy. Sunfulnesa to his club for the gyeat d they de, eated the Wan. atroet Interest he manifested since boyhood j team when they Bcored j w polnts Joe Ghezzi Wins At Swimming River Joseph Ghesl, club champion, won tha match play against hicap tournament Sunday at the Swimming Hiver Country club when he turned in a score of three up. Hi«prize consisted of three golf balls, Joseph Connor followed In second place, being all even whilo Arthur Mercer was third with a score of ona down. Alex Wilde John Dowd were tied for fourth with scores of In matters pertaining to the town to the Shrewsbury river Thomas Irving Brown, the club pruslilont a life-long friend of the deceased, offered a trophy to perpetuate the memory of Mr. White In club activities. The trophy, which will be in the form of a plaque, will be a perpetual one to hang in the clubhouse will be known as the William H. R. Whlta Memorial Trophy. One of the stipulation of the gift Is that an ice boat race be held each season, sailing conditions permitting, to be known as the William H. R. White Memorial race. the name of the boat winning this annual event will be inscribed upon the. plaque together with the date name or names of the boats crew. Probably no member of the North Shrewsbury club exerted greater Influence in matters pertaining to yachting hereabouts than did the late Mr. White. Not only was he an experienced sailor but also a boat builder his knowledge as well as counsel was frequently sought concerning matters pertaining to local yachting..if there be a season trophy the matter of point credits being awarded for the boats finishing In the White Memorial race Is to be left in the hs of the regatta committee. The distance of the race Is also to be a matter for the regatta committee to decide but only bonaflde Class A boats registered with the North Shrewsbury club are to be al- :ind dropped The CommuterB p won four polnta dropped two to the Clothiers. Other teams were unable to play due to the weather. lowed to compete event In the memorial Iselin Senators Defeat Red Bank Quadrangle Nine Set Back by North Jersey Club 10-4 Senator* Get Ten Hit*, Ten Runs Quads Score in First. The St. Cecelia baseball nine of IseUn defeated the Red Bank Quadrangle nine Sunday afternoon when the local nine traveled to the Senator* field were turned away by a 10 to i score. Red Bank was the first to score In the opening inning when Dorn Bingled was advanced to second when Eble walked. George Gill singled, tallying Dorn. The Red Bank club scored again in the fourth Inning when Gill singled, stole second was knocked in by George Martin. The North Jersey club was held scoreless until the sixth inning, when a walk, two singles a fielder* choice tallied the three runs. The Quads took the lead again in the seventh inning when they scored two runs. Seven runs in the last half of the seventh Inning by the Senators finished the scoring. Ebie, pitching for the Quads, struck out eleven opponents, while Covlno, twirling for the Senators, was only able to strike out seven. Eble walked four players, while Covino walked three. Gill was the big batter for the Quads, getting three hits out of four trips at bat, while Martin of the same club followed closely behind with two out of four times up. Hutterman of the Iselin nine was the heavy batter for his club, getting two double-base hits out of three trips at bat. The box score: BED BANK. ABH H TO A Leonardo Wins Over The Trojans Field Club Team, on Their Home Diamond Sunday, Defeated Red Bank Aggregation by the Score of 12 to 4. Behind the pitching ot George Lahey the Leonardo Field club nine ended their losing streak Sunday on their home diamond, when they scored a 12 to 4 win over the Red Bank Trojans, conquerors of Rumson, one of the leading teams in the county. The "clubbers" had little difficulty wltho the offerings of Savage, the starting Red Bank hurl er, getting to him for eight hlt«- eight runs during his stay on the mound. Fredda, going in for relief duty as pitcher, was nicked for five hits four runs during tha remainder of the game. Lahcy completely baffled the hardhitting visitors with his slow hooks, had them shut out with one hit up to the sixth inning, when a walk two hits scored the Trojans first two runs. They picked up a couple more In the eighth, when R. Smith, the Leonardo shortstop, wao guilty of two ml/splays, yaccarelll Fredda came through with hits, The "clubbers" scored In every Inning except the second third, showed a lot of power with the stick. Two runs In the first Inning, three in the fourth one in the fifth gave them a lead which thoy never lost. Conover, with three singles a triple In five times up, took the batting honors. Koveleskys one-h catch of Kopperwatts hard smash in the seventh inning WHO the fielding gem. Next Sunday the Field club will play at home against the Eatontown Alorto. The box score: TKOJANS. Local Tennis Team Goes Undefeated H PO A II S 2 Carey, c MacDonald, u Dorn, 2b.. Ebie, i> Gill, 3b., «j. Holzcin, rf VanDorn, rf. Forbes, If Hiecins, If Martin, rf Glooms, lb. _ I 0 I 0 ti (I 1 4 I n 1 0 0, AB n Maxia, U.._ Kopperwhatts, 2b. 4 0 Yavor, lb. 4 I P. Vaccar.111, it. 4 2 Insley, BS 6 1 Schemer. Sb 6 0 Green, c.... S 0 L. Vnecarelll, cf 8 0 Scheldt, cf 1 0 Savage, p.. J*.-_. 2 0 Freddn, p LEONARDO F. C. AB R H PO A Egidlo, If Smith, lb _ Macintosh, 2b _ Conover, cf Lohsen, c Kovele«ky. rf B. Smith, BS B»yard, Sd Lahoy, p _ SB 12 II 27 IS 2 Scors by Innings: Trojant _ Leonardo _ x 12 Errors Inslay 2. Savage, E. Smith 2, Three-base hit Conpvcr. Strike-outs- By Savage 1, Fredda 2, Lahey 1. BaHca on Savage 8, Fredda 1, Lahey 8. _ Hit by Umpires Shelley tialls Oft Savage 8. Fredda 1, L y Hits Off Savage 8 In Innlngi, Fred da B In a 1-3 innings. Sacrifice hits Kopperwattn, Bayard Loshen. Doublr play P. Vaccarelli to Ya< " ll * - pitcher Yavor. Waddell. ISELIN. Burner, FS Kuttcrir.Bn, 3h. Blyth. lb Lambert, ("f. Ha;h.icl, if.. Kucvni-o, 2! Duht, If ftoltzor, if Honnegfir, c.... Covino, p Rumson Field Club Defeated Rumson Nine Bows to Freehold Baseball Club, 11 to S Double Spectacular Catch Feature* of the Game. The Rumson Held club went down 3 o o s o ; to an 11 to 6 defeat at tho hs - 2 I ot ths Freehold baseball club last is l s 2* a j Sunday afternoon on Holy Name I field at Freehold. The locals wore AR n n rn A I held to seven hits while tho County- :! j, ; ; Hooters collected thirteen. f, l I -is ; Features of the game were a double j - ~ 1 o by Caprione of Rumaon, who placed i I r I 1 I! i the ball in deep right Hold, a spprtacular catch by Naroznlak ot Freehold. The scores: RUMSON. ^ AB B,i J i : Errors Sill 2. MncDonaM. (,r Dube. Boitzer. Tlircc-ljisc hit* Kbic. Two-bane hit* Huttfiniitn 2. Lp.mbert. SacrificBB Zurrnro..MiirnniuiUl, Gror.m". Double plays- -Burlier, Zurrmo. lllyth. Struck out By Covino 7, by Kbio 11. Bales on bails OfT Cevnio 3. nft F.iilp 4. Hit by pitcher Covino {Carey) Kl>!; r/.u-- caro), Ghezzi Wins $50 In National Open Vic Ghezzi of Rumson, pro at tho Deal Golf club, won $50 of the piizo money in the National Golf Open championship at tho Oaltmont club at Plttfiburg. At the end of the third round Friday GJtczzI had 153, seven strokes behind the leader. Saturday morning he ciliot his wor»t round of the tournament, an 81, In tho final round in I ho afternoon he came through with n. 77, for a total of 311. Craig Wood of the Hollywood club had 312, but did not win any of tho pruo m6ney. Both Ghezzi Wood wore among the flrot thirty It will not bo necessary for them In qualify next year for tho National Open. Crook* YVIna Again, BUM Croolu of Rumson won tho data A outboard race at tho regatta held Saturday on tho Sevorn rlv«r at Annapolis, Maryl, by the Johns Hopklnn university. The water wan very rough the Crooks cruft wan the only one to complete the race. 16 : Fnxionr.?b, ms, Cfiliiioilt, If. 1-f. 3 Tha road to better bluger bust n»»«ead» through Thn Registers ad j,~a4v«irtl6onjent, ml.y, Fitrnro, i Naroiniali..» MnUbnws, of. MrUlnry. 3b b l p O A 33 0 AB R r, i. 5 0, _ Quinn, 2b _ MBhtr. rf ibii,n, p. Cullahan. If.... KavB, lb i.1 J ( ! 27 8 ro by Innlnjs: mu 01)001)421)0 8 PrerhoM... DiitOHl x 11 Errors -~(\>*tn. P»rmlpy. l C n. P»rmly. NwaznUli. Two-has* hltl taprlone, CalUhHn. Sacrifice Soilen. Double play Klroinlak to Quinn. fltrlke-outb By Kerr 10, by Cnsblon R. Bases on balls Off Kerr 6, oft Casbion 2. BASEBAI.I, THIS StJNUAY. Games Scheduled to Be Played At JV-d Bank arid Vicinity. Tho following games arc scheduled to be plnyed this Sundny nfternoon at Red Bank vicinity: Rumson athletic club vs. Avenel sthletio association of Woodbridge on Taller ilelil at Rumson. Fair Haver* Robins vl. Ijong Brsnch Ice company of Long Branch on Robins Held at Kfilr Haven. Fort Monmouth vs. Fort Dupont of Wilmington, Delaware,»t Forl Monmouth. IjConsrd fleld club vs. Eatontown Altrta on Mlddletown high tchool field at Leonardo. R«r1 Bank Quadrangle club vs. Lonjc Brnnrh fire Hrpsrtment at \tong Branch. Rumson field ehib vs, Flnlnfield base ild at Uumson, Branch pitcher. Tho score was three when the locals came to bat n the tenth. With two down, the Towners managed to squeeze the winning run across the plate. The Coach Harold Potter. School Net Team Win* Seven Straight Victories To Challenge Any Other Undefeated State Team. Coach Harold Potter his Red Bank high school tennis team completed the tennis season Friday afternoon undefeated, when they set back the New Brunswick high HCIIOOI team by a 5 to 0 score. In shutting out their opponents the Hed Gray squad went through their season winning seven straight matches, having matches with Bound Brook Westfleld postponed another with South River cancelled. The local municipal courts were a great help to the Red Bank players who worked ^themselves Into shape there. Graduation this summer will cause the loss ol four high school players from the net team, but more reprasentatlves will be on h next spring, providing tennis Is approved as an active sport at the local high school. Athletic Director Will RInehart, who this season booked a full schedule for the Red Bank team, has written the State Athletic association challenging any other " undefeated, tennis team. The Red Bank squad won matches from the Pennlngton Prep school, Woodbridge, Perth Amboy, last year Central Jersey champions; Long Branch, Asbury Park, Plalnfleld New Brunswick. In the victory Friday, Capt. Harold, Berkowltz, who throughout the season led his team to victory, defeated Milch of the opposing team In straight sets of 6-1, 6-2. Jack Schooley, No. 2 man, defeated Hummel ol New Brunswick In two out of three sets. Hummel, after dropping the opening aet 6-1, came back In the second to win 6-8, but dropped the final set 6-0. Stanley Savage, No. 3 Red Bank man, found Clark, his opponent, easy to win from by acorea of 6-0, 6-0. In the doubles matches Berkowltz Schooley were awarded a default match by Bower Clark. Savage Jack White, after dropping the opening set to Milch Hummel by a 5-7 score, came back strong in the final long-drawn-out sets to i"*i by scores of 8-6, 7-5. Towners Win In The Tenth Frame Red Bank Team Nose* Out Long Branch Ice Company Nine by Score of 4 to 3 Hit» Are Plentiful. The Red Bank Towners noeed out the Long Branch Ice company team, 4 to 3, In a free hitting contest that went ten Innings last Sunday afternoon. The Icemen made thirteen Take A Bow -By Pap 99 OArCMOkSr TO uiim TftE US. OPEU SOI? TrU. A GREAT WElO OF ROD AND GUN Striped bass are now being caught Jong the coast, some good catches having been made at Sy Hook Highls as well as further down the coast. Stewart VanVllet of Shrewsbury, who Is one of the most ardent fishermen in this section, led a 8J4- pounder at Sy Hook Thursday light Mr. VanVHet differs from tho orthodox surf fishermen in. that he uses light tackle. For the past live ears Mr. VanVllet has been using x black bass outfit, consisting of a lght Bteel rod using a wooden plug for bait. As moat fishermen flsh for sport, Mr. VanVHet feels they should give the flsh a sporting chance, something they dont get with a heavy surt rod a reel that acts like a windlass. hits off Charlie Crawford, Red Bank I Mr - VanVllet also says that many moundsman, while the Townera I fishermen have the mistaken idea gathered eleven off Karrberg, Long I that they must get their bait or lure tied at.three to RED BANK ȦB R H PO A Bruno, Sb. -.._ Imith, If I 2 lammond, cf U. Aschettlno, 2b Cltarella, c N. Aschettino. lb >impion, s _.v >ntlle. rf tlaclntoah, rf Crawford, p LONh BRANCH. Al! R H PO A SelUtr, If Matoviky, rf Sham, lb Bogcr. Sb Tomftine. ss W. Karrbere. « Coyne. 2b Hansen. c( OBrien, cf I) 1 0 F. Karrberg, p * SS S U»2t> 10 *One out hen winning run was scored. Scora by Innings: one Branch I I I I [ Red Bank Errors Smith 2, Simpson. Sham, Twobase hit Bruno. Btrike-outs By Crawford 13. by Karrberg 7. Bases on balls Off Crawford 3. oft* Karrbere 1. Hit by pitcher By KarrberK (Macintosh.I Umpires Bublin Mazza. Rumson Defeats Oliver Byrons Wally Koneski, Rumson Hurler, Holds Long Branchers to One Run Five Hits Rankin Makes Three-Bagger. Behind the steady pitching of Wally Koneski, who allowed but five hits, he Itumson Athletic club last Sunlay afternoon took the measure of he Oliver Byron Athletic association jf Long Branch, 4 to 1, at Long 3ranch, Two of tho Long Branch hits wore doubles, both made by Buckley, the visitors third baseman. Humson made seven hits, one of thorn a triple by Sam Rankin. Tho box acora: IIUMSON. rhnrt, cf luiikln. na Vcrvcer, lb MarLauchlin, 2b,...1. Konaskl, 3b _..... el, c x > -hi. p.z.z.~z7z An n i, o W. 0 I II g I.ONG BRANCH. All R II TO A HnmlKuher, 2b 4 1 ft 3 Hiinn>i )ftin(l, rf Huckloy,.11, Relil, c * o 0 8 IMppB, i,. -,»^ S Wood., n ft IIInK, 1/ «, ifildon, rf Omicrihimior, BB. ^ Mlhrn. 21 _ Cnntnlice. rf Heore. by Innings] llranch OOIOOOIO as far out in the surf as possible. He says some of his best catches have been made with casts of not more than fifty feet as fish will frequently come right into the undertow following live bait. Whllo reports drifted in during the last week of good catches of weakfish croakers from Beach Haven waters weaks large porgies from Peconlo bay, charter party boat skippers out of Shark river have had to be content with comparatively small catches ot sea bass blackflsh. "The water," says Captain Hyer, who docks his charter boat at Tongs boathouae on Shark river at Avon, "has been cold enough to discourage weakfish blueflsh from having anything to do with this vicinity; but It wont be long, perhaps a few days, when well see plenty of action." Fluke have put In an appearance not in large numbers at Shark river Inlet. Within the last few days.there have been some fairly good catches of blackflsh made In tho river. * * * Licensed anglers are scheduled for new thrills when the bass fishing season opens Saturday, June 15, when they reap tho benefits of the extensive restocking of public waters over a period of years by the New Jersey State Fish Game commission. Fish game wardens doclare thcro Is every indication that the bass will keep pace with the trout pike seasons which have been open for several weeks, in providing the kind of angling that Is making 1935 a year of banner sport In the states lakes streams. Successive plantings of hundreds of thouss of bass flngerllngs from the world famous Hackottstown State Fish hatchery have guaranteed good fishing In tho numerous lakes streams Iti nearly every county In Now Jersey. Legal protection afforded the bass during ths natural breeding season In open waters has also contributed to building up a great supply of these gamest of all fish that swim In the fresh waters of New Jersey. While tho small mouth the large mouth or Oswngrj briaa provide the major sport during the season, other varieties, such as rock baas, Calico bass, dapple, white yellow perch blue-gill tiunllsh, are of no mean Importance In certain localities* The Calico bass, Crapplo, white yellow perch blue-gill sunfish, especially have been wldnly distributed are moro easily taken us food are a popular pan fish. The bass season In Inl waters extends to November 30. Ba«a fishermen are urged to noto the bag limits legal nlzc of flnh to be taken. Tho black Oswego ba;a must be at least nine Inches long to bo retained. Tho minimum slzo for Calico bass Grapple la six Inchon. The dally bag limits permitted In New Jersey are ten In all of Oswego or black basn; twenty rock baaa, twenty In all of Calico bass Crapplo. There Is no bag limit on whlto yellow 1 percn or ftunflsh. isrrota Rankin, Macl,aughl!n, Sweat, I WOO/IB, ODpenlanrter. Two-haie hits - Hack-, Opp Z. Tlir WMI by Phlp i» IS. ski 0. off ad Johnton.. ie hi basa hlta Rankin. Stnlan Btrlka.outa Br Konalkl Rt blloff Rates on bnllt OrT Ko 2. UmplrtB Otntn Kupcrt With now nmi Arrow, Harold Hill of Mlddletown township, won second prlio In an archery content at PlalnDold Htinday. Last wook he won third prlnj lnaichcry at EltzsJbeth, Softball League To Open June 24 Second Annual Softball League Under YMCA Supervision- Six Teams Represented by Local Organizations. At a meeting held Thursday night at the YMCA on Branch avenue, plans were made for the second annual TMCA soft ball league. Teams wcro represented by William Noble of the postofflce, Cornelius Muyskena of the Second National bank, Marcus Higginbotham of the TMCA Olenn P. Wishard, secretary ot tho league. A six-team league waa organized with teams being formed ot the postofflce, Second National bank, Quadrangle club, Elks, YMCA Jersey Central Power Light or Uncas club. Practice play will begin Monday, June 17, the league play will start Monday, June 24. Gaaies will ba played each Monday, Tuesday Wednesday nlghta for a period of ten weeks. Any games postponed on account of rain will be played on Thursday or Friday nighu of the same week. Games will begin at 6:45 oclock sharp. All games are to be played on the high school athletic field if available. An entrance fee of $5 has been arranged to cover cost of balls, bats, tip to groundsman, etc. Each team will be responsible for providing a referee for each game It plays. Rules of the Soft Ball league of America will be the rules of play. A ten-inch ball will bo used gloves may be worn by players. WHERE WAS GOLF STARTED J It. was Probably Not Born in Scotl, Says to Rotary Magazine, Ask ninety-nine golfers out of one hundred the origin of golf they will say unhestitatingly that the game was first played In Scotl. But, according to Major W. G. Tucker, secretary of the Royal Blackheath Golf club In Engl which claims to be the oldest existing golf club with a continuous history, the exact origin of golf Is lost In the mists of antiquity. "Literary researches Into the subject," he writes In the current Rotarlan magazine, "have led to the conclusion that the name golf waa probably derived from the Teutonio kolbe, a club (kolf In low Dutch Is a game.) By a Scotch act of parlament in 1424, prohibiting games that Interfered with archery other military sports, football Is prohibited, no mention f«made of grolf. By anothor act of parliament In 1457, football golf are prohibited, BO that it seems likely the game was Introduced between those dates, or perhaps became popular after football was forbltten. "Jtn 1491, King James IV of Scotl decreed: Futeball golfe forbidden. Item, It Is statut ordalnit that In na placo of the realmo there be uslt futo-ball, golfe, or uther slk unprofltabill sportls.. But items in tho accounts of tho lord high treasurer (1603-0) ehow that King Jamoa himself yielded to the luro of this unproutabill nportls. The Edinburgh council, In 1529, proclaimed threw this burg that na lnhabltantb of tho samyno bo seen at ony paatymos within or without that toun, upon the Sabboth day, «lc in golfe, etc A yenr later tho proclamation wrts repeated but the prohibition was modified to read In tyme of sermons. "Bo thla na It may," he continues, "local tradition maintains that King James 1 of Engl VI of Scotl disported hlmflolf at golf on Blackheath when ho held court at Greenwich, BUbnomiently sanctioning the formation of a Society of Golfer* In 1608." Old Scotoh records revenl that other klng> were among tho early devotees or the gnmo In Scotl Engl. And no tho reason IK apparent why golf often la referred to aa a "royal apart." Circulation That Counts, Newspaper circulation that count* with the advertiser In tho bonafldo one the kind The Register has.i No premliima or other ImlucemcnUhavt «ve r boon offered to nocuro clrcula- Fair Haven Wins ThirdStraight Robin* Score Winning Run in Ninth to Defeat We*t Bergen Baseball dub, 2 to 1, on Fair Haven Field. Scoring the winning run In tho ninth with one out, the Fair Haven Kobini l*st Sunday afternoon defeated the West Bergen baseball club of Red Sank, 2 to 1, In tha flrat gams of tha season on the Roblno field at Fair Haven. It was the Robins third victory. Phil Bgsl, on the mound for Fair Haven, allowed the visitors but three hits. The Robins mads eight hits off Ernie Farley of the Uergons. Barney Egel, Fair Haven first baseman, led the hitting with throe singles In four times at bat. Madge made two doubles Leavy Rehm also connected for two baggers. Tha box score Leftvy,., Msdga, 2b B. Estl. lb. Wilson, If JZZ.Ooldln, If _. Ramsey, Sb.... Parry, rf Mason, rf. A. Egtlind, c.._. P. Egil, p...., FAIR HAVEN. AB R H PO A s _ II «t >! t t BED BANK. ABE H PO A ~-~ ,, _ 4 s D IS O A n o 0 a o J. Farley. «b.._.., Kelly. If i Mast*, of. _-..., Geioni, o. Behra, lb.. MassaroppI, 2b. L. Parley, rf. ONeill, If., Sb.,. Lafayette, ss.. E. Farley, p fit It *One out when winning: run was acortd. Soore br innings! Red Bank _ Fait Haven )1-1 Errors Leavy, Ramsey, J. Farley, Lafayette. Two-base hits Madge 2, boavy, Rehm. Boublo pl«y«p. Eiethnd to Madge to B. Egal, Lafayette to Ma<zaroppl to Rehm. Strlke-outs By Egelond 6, by Farley 4. Danes on bulls Oft Egel 0, off Farley 4, Hit by pitcher By Egel (Geronl) by Farley (Ramsey). Umpires Mason Dloxon. m > Max Baer Feted By Friends Saturday Max Baer, who will defend hlb heavyweight title against Jim Braddock tonight at Madison Square Garden, was guest of honor at a testimonial dinner given him last Saturday night at the West End Casino by the Chamber of Commerce of Long Brsrtch. Mora than 1,000 pericns. Including many celebrities of stage, screen, radio press were press. Baof, who has teen training for the bout at Asbury Park, extolled the virtues of the Jersey coast said he hopes to return to this section after tho fight to spend the rest of the summer. Governor Harold O. Hoffman, who arrived after Baor had loft the Casino, paid tribute to the champion for his fight prowess, as did Jack Dempsey, former heavyweight champion; Ed Sullivan, Broadway columnist, Mayor Dorrnan McFaddcn of Long Branch. Other speakers were Justice Aaron Levy of the New York supreme court, John Kllpatrlck of the Madison Square Garden corporation, William J. Egan, director of public safety of Newark, Corey Grieve, sports editor of the San Francisco Examiner Bay Caffrey, chairman of the publicity committee for the dinner. Chow Dof Lost Frank Haley of Headdens Corner ia mourning the loss of a pedigreed red chow dog which was recently given to him by a friend. The animal has a pedigree It has won prizes at several shows. Mr. Haley offers a reward for Its return. little Silver Again Defeats Freehold Little Silver won It* third straight victory ovsr Freehold in th«county- Firemans Baseball league. Tuesday night at Little Silver by a floors ot B to 4. The Freeholders made three runs early In the game. Little Silver cored its first run when Merrltt Bruno slim home In the third.. He sprained his ankle but was able to continue In the game. Little Silver forged ahead, but In the first half of tha final frame Freehold tied the BOOK. When Little Silver came to bat In ths last half, Cttarolla walked, Then Barney Egel doubled, sending Cltarella to third. Ebio waa Intentionally paisod AIK) the bases ware loaded. Andrew Icel then cracked a long fly to left field Cltarella scored after the catch, ending the game, Little Silver is now tied with Long Branch for first place. Little Silver plays two more gamea on Its home grounds this week. Tonight tho opposlng team will be Fort Monmouth, the league leaders. Tomorrow night tho Little Sllverltes will play Red Bank. The box score: FREEHOLD. AB R H Rhoades, If Verveer, lb, H.-..n..H.»...H..nH 9 Manuel._.._ a Dane, c Potter, «f.. S Lussannl, p....» _...nn.».-»k.n «Mad»e. Sb «Matthews. 2b. - 2 Taylor, rf Eskew. cf 1 UTTLE SILVER. 27 * 1 AD R H Bruno BBI.....,,.. < S 1 1 Rattl, 8b... so l Merrlman, cf. : Cltarella, «. S 1 0 D. Eselnnd, lb a Eble, rf » S O I A. Egel, cf Grooms, 2b.» Schneider, p Three-base hit Schneider. Two-bas hits Bruno, B, Enel 2, Grooms, A. Bee/l. Girl Sailor Upaetg Sunday in First Race Barbara Sayro, daughter ot Dr. Mrs. William D, Sayre of Maple avenue, a now member of Frank Dlckmana Mosquito fleet, turned over her new sailboat Sunday afternoon In the second race of tho season on the Shrewsbury river. She wa» accompanied by Raymond Lipplncott, Both were thrown Into the water, held on to the. capsized boat until rescued. The tace, which was over the flvemlle Monmouth boat club courau, was won by John Olding. Uleven boats started, George Worthley, Jr., was second Charles Allaire, Jr., waa third.»ie> Four Track Stars To Meet Saturday Olenn Cunningham, Bill Bonthron, Jack Lovelock Gene Venzke will meet Saturday In a feature mile race at the second annual Princeton university Invitation track meet at Palmer stadium. In addition to the feature ovent there will bo two-mile, half-mile quarter-mile races, a race over high hurdles pole vaulting. The first event will start at five oclock. Cunningham set a worlds record of four minutes, six seven tenths seconds for the milo at last years meet. Tho same day Ben Eastman set a new record of a minute, 49 eight tenths seconds for tho half-mile. BASEBALL! Sunday, June 16th RUMSON A. C. AVENEL A. A. of WOODBRIDGE TA1LER FIELD, RUMSON, N. J. Admisilon 28c 3iO0 P. M. Room 22 Captures Junior High Events Strong Athletic Group Wb» Junior High School Tr«ck Meet Softball League : Defeat Room 23, Under the supervision of Frank J. Plngatore, the annual junior high school track meet Wai held last week with Room 23 winning first place, Room 12 second Boom 6 third. The victors tallied a total ot 82 points to top all other rooms. Events were held In the 100, 320, 440, 88u-yard dashes, mile runa,-high broad jump, shotput relays. Events were held for students both under over 100 pounds. Boom 22 took first, second third places In the 100-yard run, first place In tho 410-yard run, first third place In the mile run, first In the high jump, first second In the broad jump first place In the relays. The victors of the track meet wer«&lso the winners of the 1885 softball league held by Athletic Director Plngatore when they won six games dropped one. In the final game of the season Boom 22 defeated Room 23 by a 20 to 11 score. The winning team consisted ot Mc- Nally, Sovlero, Glrlllo, Harrington, Greenwood, Harvey Stupe]]!, Chester Stupe!]!, Blccl, DcMario, Bennett, Boncore, DelPIetro Applegate, Blue Mako Shark Weighed 998 Pounds A 003-pound blue Mako shark, the largest flah over caught In North or South American waters on a rod reel, was captured Saturday by Francis H. Low of New York, thirteen miles northeast of the Manasquan Inlet. But for the necessity of cutting away about ICO pounds of the sharks entrails in order to froa the hook make a towllne fast, tho catoh would have set a worlds record. It waa just 42 pounds under the record established by Zane Grey, novollst, when ho hooked led a 1,040-pound marlln near Tahiti in 1930.".! aw ; To Attend Bummer Camp. Morton Grcenblatt of Red Bank, Archie Nelll, Jr., of Atlantlo Highls Loroy B. Hamilton of Leonardo are among the early registrations for the season at the TMCA Camp Ockanlokon, located near Modford, which will open for the 29th season Saturday, June 29. The camp will remain opon for four wack, closing Saturday, July 27. Any boy Interested In attending Camp Ookan- Ickon this sunraiee can secure Information through the Monmouth County YMCA offlco at Freehold.» Boys can make extra pocket money lolling The Register. Advertisement. HudaoD Terminal SUNDAY June 23 WEDNESDAY June 26 Uava Ft. Pl.as.nt...9:11 A. M. ( Sea Flyars or Consult Atenta PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD DOREMUS BROS COMPLETE FOOD MARKET SINCE PHONES & 13 BROAD ST. -: FREE DELIVERY SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY. SATURDAY AND MONDAY. Fresh Killed Roasting or Frying CHICKENS 33^ SHOLUDERS MILK FED JERSEY VEAL LEG YOUNG GENUINE SPRING LAMB 251. LEG or RUMP MILK FED JERSEY VEAL 221 LOIN or RIB VEAL CHOPS 23 FRESH KILLED JERSEY FOWL (AHY SIZE) 2% CERTO bot 29 SOAP CHIPS 2 ph " 35 IliriKMANS Pineapple Juice 2 "" 25 LIBUYS Grape-Nut Flakes 2 pk " 19 CrMra ritelier Free. Ivory Flake* Large pfeg. AAO DOG FOOD CONGO Iceberg Lettuce 15 SPINACH 8"" 13 JERSEY IMPORTED AND DOMEST Early June Peas i"" 25 GINGER ALE CANADA DRY 2 ** 25 IIUB Deposit TOMATOES 2 "* 19 HED ONIONS * go NOT TEXAS SUGAR CORN GINGER ALE CUCQUOT CLUB a bottle* AfO Ihn Depoult ARTHUR am flfth $1.29 LONDON IMP. GIN fifth TEAOHEB8 SCOTCH "> $3.79 HUIFEtS IIKER 3 bot " 2SC C WINES AND LIQUORS.

21 Navesink Loses To Perth Atnboy The Holy Rosaty Field club of Perth Amboy defeated the Navesink Fitld olub, ID to 6, laut Sunday afternoon at Atlantic Highls, behind the superb pitching of Augustine ot the visiting team, Joe Maxion, itaftlng pitcher for the home lld», wu nicked for elx rung In the flrat inning. Jim Tully, the relief twlrler, did much better on ; the Cavino "Kelly" Petlllo of.hon Angeles, winner of tho 50O-mlle Deco- mound, However, six runs against the etettdy pitching ot young Augustine was too much for the locals, but automobile speedway, will visit his ration day classic on the Indianapolis they kept on trying to tho end. Theuncle, Frank Petlllo, cousins at Naveslnk Field club haa been greatly strengthened by tho acquisition of panied by hia wife Bon. A re- this place today. Ho will be accom- Curley Maxson, formerly of Leo-cpptlonardo Field club! Cwloy 1B a real at the home of Mr. Mrs. Bam will be held for him tonight pitcher should help fhe Naveslnk nlno win many games, Eizzarro. A triple by Joo Moxson of Naveslnk, with the bases loaded, acounted for three runs, but Joe was out at the plate whon ho tried to stretch It. Helnart Eaton of the Holy Rosary team also got three baggers doubles by Anthony of the home club Relnart Bowell of the visitors were batting features of the game. Pat Calriello caught his usual steady game. The box score: IS Score by Innings: Perth Ambny Nevealnk H O I I t t l O - I Error* Anthony. Anderson, H. Aueul a, ^ii_ ^ tr. 1. _..~ 1*1*.- AH By Maxion 4, by Tully 6, by Augustine 8. BaeflB on balli Off Maxson 2, off Tully S. off Augustine 2. Umpires^LaVole Bsrdullt. defeated the Bed Bank Trojan elub m to IH. Captain Billy Rohrey of the St. James team Junior champion at Swimming River, won hie match Field Club Suffers 10 to 6 De-againsfeat at the Hi of Holy scored 2V4 points allowed his op- Lloyd Vaccarelll when be ponent half a point Angelo Petroqular did the same to Fraijkle Sharftb- Ntune Society.Three Triple* Three Doublet. ba, Harold Houhlhan defeated Tony Vaccarelll by a «cora of J-0 em did Hempstead Elks Golf At Swimming River Thomas Bly to Tony Sharabba. Al Nolan won VA points from Pat Nlcolettl to finish the scoring. Reception For "Kelly" Petillo Model Yachts Race At Albany Members of the Red Bank Model Yacht club made a fine showing In the races held Saturday Sunday at Albany, New York, by the Deeper Hudson Model Yacht club. Competing against boats from Marblehead Lynn, Massachusetts, Albany, Schenectady, Amsterdam, Staten Isl Elizabeth, the results of the Red Bank club entries were as follows: Venture. Lurry Beaton, ownsr Flulfl iscond twice. About SB members of the Hemp Deanco. John Beaton, owner Finished first three ttmaa, sacond onus. stead, Long Isl, Elks club took Heather Bell, Tom MorrlBon, poim*r part In an all-day golf tourney Tuesday at the Swimming River Golf Juno, John O. Anderson, owner Two two firsts, two aeconds. club. W. L. Gordon turned In a low seconds, two fourthb. Hone, F. 8. Anileraon, owner Two firsts gross score of 76, Including a tcnntroke hicap, while Barney Dl- liint. ono necond. two thirds* Marlon, Bruco AnderBon, owner One Atrl turned in a low net score of 72 Tclco, Andruw B. Anderson, owner Two fir i. ui;o tiecond. with a thirty-stroke hicap. Past Kxatlod Ruler Domlnlck Guo The major event of the Eastern won a prize for being tho nearest to states will bo held at Little Silver the pin on the eighteenth hole, while Point August 30 31, under tho Frank Hing won a prize for having a low nine hole score of forty. Yacht club, at which time Rene, auspices of tho Red Bank Model owned by F. S. Anderson, holder of In the afternoon the Red Bank Catholic high school golf team scored the Charles Helsler trophy, will defend its title. About X50 yachts aro Its first win of the season when thoy expected to compete. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18, Pace Twftntv-On«church In observance of Children! the signature of President Franklin hs»ar«, which wire frostbitten, rubbing them until circula- Democrats Will day. Certificate Of Merit D. Roosevelt. Miss Ethel Tassel of Monmouth Enter Quoit Loop The first aid treatment which Mr. tion was restored. Mir. Hoffa timely Beach visited Mla«Florence Campbell. Miss Campbell spent Sunday For Telephone Men Dugan performed on a Neptune City aid. It was later said, undoubtedly mlulonu D. Ir.d.rttk Burn.tt for m Jlin-»ry Consumption UM>IB. lor pramlw «ll. man who had; laid unconscious in awarded o: a serious condition. u«ted «t SIS Broad strwt, K<Hl~B»i\k, The Mld&ietown Township Democratic organization, ot a meeting held ObijeUont. If,,, rtoula b.rn<ui. tin. with Mrs. George Hunt ot Colts snow bank for an hour a half Both Mr. Dugan Mr. Hoff received training In first aid in themedl.uljr In writing,..to Awj- IS. Stllnn, Neck. Monday night, decided to eater a Mr. Mn. Howard Taylor entertained friends at a dinner party dent* to Be Honored at Amer- at-nib legs which were badly Telephone company. Two Monmouth County Resi- after a fall on an Icy sidewalk, made It unnecessary to amputate the mans course given by the New Jersey Bell ClorSt of tho Borough of lud Bunk. team In the Jersey Central horseihoe pitching league, which la being BED BANK UODdE, B. P. O. EU(8, Friday night. ican Red Cross Luncheon frostbitten, In the opinion of the phyformed by the New Jersey state Rev, Mrs. George C. Horter of horseshoe pitching association, * Today. Blclan called In to treat the case. Mr. EDWARD WElNHBlilBR, Pittsburgh spent last week with Mr. Dugan was summoned to the home Cut Interests Rates William J. Qaffney, chairman of Mrs. A. H. Gllbough. the athletic committee, William Two Monmouth county telephone of the victim at three oclock In the THOMAS VrJOH&is? "** The Womans clubhouse has been J. Kolly will represent the club at a men who successfully gave first aid morning of FebruarylO, arriving On L Bank Loans MAURICB SCHWARTZ! 1 "** rented for the summer season to Mr. treatment to storm victims during there just In time to prevent a type meeting of the league to be held Mrs. Edward McClell, blizzards which swept this section In of treatment which probably would CHARLES BUCKUN,* 1 * 1 Sunday at Emll Sollunerkn court on Mary Elizabeth Burden, daughter February, 1034, will be cited by the have done more harm than good. The Interest rate on federal L FRED VANVJMET, Bank form mortago loans in this lo- ARTHUH MAYHEW. the Mlddletown state highway. A of Mr. Mrs. Edward Borden, returned home Saturday from the Fit-today In their honor at the Monterey m H! l J** American Red Cross at a luncheon 6ality will be reduced to ivkfu on all 165 Dro.J St., Re a*i snk, strong team is being formed payments due between July 1 this HAROU) A. GIBMN, practicing courts have already been kin hospital, on Monday a party hotel, Asbury Park. year July 1, For the BUCeertlng two y<mrs, the loans will Secretary Mui».g«r, sot up on the organisations property was given for her in celebration of on the Lconaidville toad. her fifth birthday. bear i% interest, according to an announcement received recently by Wil- ub lc S.I. of IL«I Eiuu for Unp.ld Larry Mahoney of Llncroft, flfteen- Mrs. Charles MacKay son Tuxes. ear-old state champion, was present.1, Allen E. Crawford, collector of timi liam C. Patteraon, secretary of the n for th«towmhlp of Sbriwrtmrj. at the meeting. Monmouth ounty National Farm Little Silver News Lownahtp of Shrewelmry for tho years Id33 (The Red Bask Register ean ba bought md 1933, will on the 12th day of July, In Little Silver at the Union Ne»e St.035, at 3:00 oclock, P. M., In the publla it the depot at Georga Qaackenbushi ichoolhouae at Tinton. Falls, sell the ls, general store.) :«nements, hercditamenta rtal citsta hereinafter descrihod, to maxe the ajnount Mlas draco Ward William hargeable against eald ls on the first Ward were among those present at loan association are written at V,i% lay of July, 11)34, aa computed from tha lrst dny of July to the dat«of sale a dinner given by the French lino but this rate will not become effective.he coetb of salo at publlo vendue to suoh on the new ocean greyhound Normle last ThUrsiay at New York. ment stated that the interest reduc- UJ redemption At tbs Iow«st rats of inter* Holmdel News. until after July, The announce- persons as will purchase the same eubjeet t, but In no case tn excess of «lebt per Mrs. Robert A. DorrlU gave a party Monday afternoon (or the benefit of the Golden Hour circle of the the South have caused fanners to Prices for new potatoes raised In tion does not effect commissioner :ent per annum. This sale U made under loans which remain unchanged at he provisions of an Act of the legislature) 596. ntitled "An Act concerning unpaid taxes* Red Bank Presbyterian church. fear that they will have another poor asteaiments other municipal charges Mrs. Olaf Ravndal of Little Sliver market here this year. The only Now In its 18th year, the Mon-omouth County National Farm Loan ollection thereof by the creation en- real property providing* for tha NA.VESINK F. 0.. Point gave birth to twine, a eon thing that might change the outlook orcement of liens thereon [Revision oje AB E H TO A a daughter, last week at the home would be a crop failure in aome other section., The Red Cross certldcate to Mr. funds for local farmers through the The said ls, Unementi, heredita- JOHN R. HOFF association operates as a co-operative 1818)." farm-mortgage agency obtains K Tully, 2b t Anthony, ss of her mother at Wichita, Kansas. Anderson, lb She had been there only a few days Squirrels crows have caused ments real estate to he told tha Hoff la being awarded for successful first aid treatment to a man suf-mass. At prseent, the association axes hava been lain on account of each Federal L Bank of Springfield, ames of the persons aeafnst whom said HIMIcker, 3 b. ; when tho happy event occurred. large damage to corn crops hereabouts. Daniel S. Ely had to refering from exposure to freezing hob229 members whose loans amount arcel, are as follows: O. Mexson, If Calrlello, o _ When Mr. Ravndal received the good Alrvlew Flying Service, Inc., 84 Mohr, cf _ news here he left immediately to plant about two acrea of l on weather. Mr. Hoff a fellow telephono company employee were on west side of Shrewsbury avc- to approximately $1,032,000. acres l buildings, on tha Sptnn, of..~ _._.._ Join his wife. this account. FHANK DUGAN Fahrer, rf Mr. Mra, Theron Brower will All tho. teachers of the public the way to a point in Spring Lake nuo...f 195.(14 J. Tully, p J Maxaon, p., rf move to Plttsburg, where Mr. Brower has a position In tho laboratory been requested to serve another year avenue, Neptune City, John R. after Mr. Dugans experience when Miss Dorothy Estolle Cornell, acres l on the eaflt side of echoola of Holmdel township have They are Frarilt Dugan of Third ono bitterly cold day a week or so Cornell Morrison. Alrvlew Flying Service, Inc "e of the United States Steel company. all have agreed to do so. Hoff of Redmond avenue, Belmar. their truck became snow-bound. daughter of Mrs. Henry Tompklns Hance avenue the north side Sycnmbre avenue i 868.6V PERTH AMBOY. Other relatives, all cousins, whoho was formerly employed by the More than 100 persons attended the The luncheon will be attended by awhile laboring to free it, Mr. Hoff cornel), Edwin Vedder Morrison, Alrvlew Flying Service, Inc., 3a AH R H PO A i tluntana, rf., If await his arrival are John, Anthony concern at Kearny. Mr. Brower hag dance held by the Democratlo club group of 26, including Paul It Povlien, plant superintendent for the New the road calling for help. When he ried May 11, at Hempstead, Long Is- 3hrew8bury avenue ISs.Sa heard a man some distance down Jr., both of Asbury Parli, were mar- acres l on the west side of Busso, If Dolly Petlllo, Mrs. Fanny Gennerelll, Mrs. Mamie Stavola, Mrs. Andist Sunday-school on Sunday a tea room laat Thursday night. The beon superintendent of the Metho- of Marlboro township at Harveys Christian Broderson. 35 acrea l StuUkl, rf Jersey Bell Telephone company in went to investigate, he found that the l. on the west Bids of Shrewsbury, Baton, c _ Larson, lb na Blzzarrp Carman Napolltano. Concordance of the Bible was pre-evensented to him In recognition of hisspect. ner, vice chairman of the Monmouth become partially paralysed from cold A bonafldo newspaper circulation Henry M. Brown, liance Park, was successful in every re- Central New Jersey, Monroe Eis- driver of a stalled bakery truck had avenue.. : Sowell, cf Petlllo will race Sunday afternoon county Red Cross chapter. Mr. Dugan Mr. Hoff will each be pre- only kind that counts with the ad- Street S0.4S Relnart, «b at the Langhorne speedway, near services. A bouquet offlowerswas During the past week the William while trying to move It. the kind The Register has la the block B, lot 16, housa lot on the south side of Cherry e y H. Augustine, si Slkorakl. 2b Philadelphia. presented to Mrs. Brower. C. Ely estate sold a team of horses sented with the Certificate of Merit Signalling a passing automobile vertiser. No premiums or other John berry, b acres l d G. Augustine, p Tho Wenonah Missionary society to Forman Sutphin of this place of the American Kcd Cross, bearing Mr. Hoff rushed the man to a nearby ducements have ever been offered to will meet tomorrow night at the single horses to Albert Voorhees store. There he treated the mans secure circulation. Advertisement. «.I* Trafford Matthews. of Lakewood, le.ot, l- S new berets by Milgrim 7.50 Tho most exciting lines wevn seen. In many q. moon. *. gay, fly-away, 80 emart you can scarcely bear It If youre going away, youll find they pack lllta nothing youve found before, being bolting ribbon with loin of body. White, for country... dark, for town. BETTER MaMJtNEliy A BamberfrBrn Drd Floor L Bamberger & Co. "Ofte of Americas Groat Store*" home of Mr. Mrs. Emerson Quackenbush. Special exercises will be held Sun day night, Juno 16, at the Methodist Philip have been spending several tj»ya at Washington, D, C. Mrs. Charles Field Mrs. F. A. Brown of New London, Connecticut, are visiting Mr. Mrs. John BateB. Gerald Kenyon celebrated his 21st birthday with a party last week. Edward H. Grlfflng of Little Silver Point has been entertaining hlj mother, whose home Is on Long I«- l. Wilbur Mclllvalno of Freehold Gordon.. Bros, of Cheeeequake. A mule was- bought by Herman Jones of Hazlet. The ABC..of Food m Protection I Food protection within tho refrigerator la a matter of providing properly conditioned air to contact AIX tho foods we would protect. More COOLERATORS are being sold this year here, throughout the United States, than ever before. Teat It In your own borne for 10 days free. per day Is all it costs for perfect food preservation in the family size Coolerator. Q ^ sts for CIRCULATION sts for OUTSTANDING features of this modern refrigerator f\ sts for ONLY ICE can remove odors L D D A HT sts for LIFE lengthened by wholesome foods sts for ENERGY which we get only from juices in our food sts for REFRIGERATION, made complete only with ice sts for AIR made fresh breathable sts for TESTS made by people who want to know sts for ODORS washed down the drain pipe sts for RETURNS on investment There is a COOLERATOR for Every Purpose From Forty-Three Dollars Up Seaboard Ice Co. Coolerators on Display at 27 Bridge Avenue, Red Bank Phone Red Bank248 Tomatoes fancy QUAtrrr RED-RIPE New Potatoes BO*. 2!< North CorotWl. U.S. No. 1 Grodo House Bwtd EVAPORATED MILK Atctptwf by Amtrican MKficof Association A tdl cans SAIE OF HEINZ FOODS! EXCEPT CONSOMME AND r\ t\ c CUM CHOWDER Z cons ZO C Consomme CMOWES. cm\5 c Oven-Baked Beans! 14c Tomato Ketchup LtE 18c Chili Sauce.. bome 23= Tomato Juice.. 3cam25 c Rice Flakes.. Pocka 3 e IO c Consomme Macfrilene «nl5 c Rgady-fO-tern hoi «cold. Will jell Reduced Soap PAUes! CHIPSO CAMAY SOAP 19&. pkg. l/ c 6 coke, 25= onri vthot melon* I Sonny hfl beauties, everyone large* fully rip«nodt at iweel at t ugar.ifotod U. S. No. I, the highest govemmont grada. Sold whole, half or in quarters. Bananas Loan association. This reduction was authorized by the Farm Credit Act of 1936 is temporary measure terminating In July, Beginning with that date. the loans will bear the rate of Interest at which they were originally written.. Loans being made now by the farm CantaloupesURS^ZE 2 23< fancy Californias fyuy ripened HevXour Coffee foius! EIGHT OCLOCK "?tow V I8< RED CIRCLE,:IV"L *. 2O< BOKAR SttOtttAND VCO10U5 fb.tifl SPECIAL THIS WEEK! Raisin Bread SIO^M im^s too* :> 8* Sanka Coffee.. &. tin 37* TetleysTea p l < H p&37«all RAVOHS.. pkg. 5 C Premium Flakes Corn Flakes Selected Peas SS? 2 Pk g>. 2I< 2 Pk S). I3«M n y, tender wholfljoroo. An unuludl valu*. ftu. TaiUas bay CIGARETTES Icxtry S)iik», CW«r/W<t Carat), Old GolJ $ I.I5 two fackagej 23c CARTON SOAP CHIPS KIRKMA ws2&.33c OF 10 FREE} con of Qeomor wlrh 2 pkeji. of Soap Qiipi PACKAGES ANCY FOWL 2 9 it Milk-fed birds of lh«very choicest quality. All plump..". perfectly (ormerd,.". ond extra flavorjom». Wool ALL lor such gr chicken cttske* as Virginia Chicken SIZES Pie, Brown rriccmw, Of Chicken Salad Mar Note the ipoclol week-end pric«l A real bwyl LEGS OF SPRING LAMB. 27 Chuck Steak o««om.s*fc,2?5 c Fancy Beef Liver «, 21 Sliced Spiced Hamf 5< Sliced Bacon tsx X 2I< FRESH I/mm MACKEREL. 5 THE ortf A? *nmmt * PACIFIC TEA CO. county of Monmouth State of New lermy, hereby itlvo notlc«th«t according,o the law requiring me to maka th«uq- )a!d taxes, assessmente other munlcu ial charges, lueenncd on l, tenements, icredltamcnts real cnt»te In itld building on the west side of Hamilton road, Flna Brook... Enoch Burkett, 2 acres l buildings on south side of tha old Murphy road, Pine Brook Daniel A. Bowman Est., 10 acres l buildings on the north sldo Of Shalto road, R»»vey Edwin Bowne, 2 acrei l buildings, on the east side of Hamilton road. Wayside Thomas B. Clark, Hance Park, block A, lota houia two lotn on tha north ilda of Cherry street Steve Canenlco, Hanca Park, block B, lot 24, house iot on tha south side of Cherry street «41.11 Madeline Casey, house lot. on the «9nt slda of Shrewsbury avenue Charlotte Crocker, l building, on the south aide of Railroad avenue, Pine Brook..... l.of Unknown John Doe, 32 aeras l on the south side of Aibury avenue, Reeveytown, clock 67, lot a - _ lt.il Oscar Mary Cook, 10 acres lnnd building on tha south side of Shalto road - «.lt Charles U. Corlies, 10 acres l on the west side of Hope road. Wayside, block 57. lot John Ebersborger, 8 acres l building on the west side of Hance avenue Charles G. ForrlB, 60 acres l mid building on the east side of, Hnmllton road. Wayside 14.4? JeanneUe Fary, 10 acres l on the west side of Wayslda road, Pino Brook _ Harold Gilmore. Hance Park, block C, lot 25, on the north side of Apple street - 4.4t Leon Greonhow, bulldlnff lot on the north sldo of Railroad nvonue, Pine Drook 1.81 Mary Fronch Hockman, 8 acrei l buildings, on the west side of Hance avenue Hockman & Fronch, 10 acres l n the east side of Hance avenue.._ IT. 51 J. F. Hayes & Nicholas Clralno, 8& acres l buildings on the east side ol Wayside road, Pine Brook i. Fred Hause, 20 acres l, on tha Hamilton road. Vaaslly Ivasho, 42 acres l buildings, on the north slda Of Shafto road -~ Frances Johnson Est.. 10 acres meadow l, near Rlvsrdala avenuo Henry Kramer, lot on tha north sido of Sycamore avenue Harry & Pcrecine KunU, Shrewsbury Manor biock 18, lota , Rcaveytown, Minnie W. Msjcfleld, Hanca Park, block D, lots 1 2, building two lota on tho east aide of Hanco avenue Anthony Monlo, 37 acres l building on tho south slda of Wator street Alexer Madison, house lot en the east aide of Hamilton road. Pino Brook..._ Monmouth Memorial Park Cemetery Aaan, 32 acres l on the north side of Corllcs avenue... Dora Moroznro, 2 lots bulldiny, Shaftos Corner Nicola Navclo, Hanco Park, block D. lot 25, on tho north side of Peach street - William Novlck, «acres l buildings, Shnftos Corner... Scmi.iino Porna, Hanca Park. block A. lota 21 22, on tha north side of Cherry street James W. Parker. 11 actea l on tho north sido of. Sycsmore Oliver A. Porter, inml bulld- InRB on the south ride ot lull. rond avenue, Pino Brook Oliver A. Porter, houfia nmt lot11.11 on tha south sldo ot Railroad avenue. Pino llrook Hnrry Ialmor, 6 acres l buildings on the west slda of IIopo road, Wayside Leila Pennycuok, () acres l ana hnlldiiwi on tho soulh side of Shnfto rotid. Kftoveytown... Fred Uoovey. 25»cres l near,» > Pine Brook -» Charlon lloystor, 2 nr.ron l bulldlnii on tho wont slda ot Waysldo mod. llne llrook l«.«0 Richard llcevoy Kst., 2S acres I«n4 on tho north slda of Shafto road, ltoevuylovm -. l " Armenin Itnovey Hubert Kirn, aiduon, U0 Acrus l on tnl north»lde of Bhutto ruad, IU«. Lottio Ituavey. 10 arras l ami bullillnits on tho north»we of West Iark avsnue 1M» Chnrles 11. lleovey. I ncio Un«bulldlnii, Ueovnytown 4.»n Thomas a«cr««t. S5 acre* l»i»l on the wsit sma ot llanca avenue. 7«.4«Andrew KtoplmnM, hound Mttd lot on tho north slds of K«llros.il ave. nuo, Roliert ntnllh I5«l. 05 acres I»M on llm east anil west slda ot A»t»<»iy avomm - Joaeidi 1hulniiiKiii. 2H nrriit meadow l iio»r Hlvenlall avsmij e.ll Funk (1. Turner, «acres Isim on tho north ulila of HJIe rond, 1«,»I 1 c)r*sn tirove laalitlle VanNortloli K«t,. 105 anrei l on the north south sldflit of Collins avsiiue.. S3.01 Dsvid /oliiillit, llttuce iarlf, 1loex Jl, lot. 6, 7, 13, 16. Mid IT I arid W.irk li, lot» 1, «Mi on»;.}» Faaoli»tra»t **,*<» Mary Zollhigsr. huma ami lot on tli«wust»lda ot JIupH fond. Wayside * «*l Wlisn ill* sail U«M pliaa Dilltunt af II taut) or MMIlininU, «0«t«fft»(»> est must ba mnd«by t fora tht foliduilon el I tka vmptilf will ft " ><«i Witness rny hsnd Ihli lilh U " AU4BN B. 6«AWj 1T.6I 17,11 Il.ti ji.at ui.ii li.tt 4.1* t.ll

22 / * Premium Lehigh The One Quality COAL Frank B. Lawes 47 Shrewsbury Ave. Tel, 2875 Red Bank BUY NOW Freshen up your furniture Its a lot easier than you think to keep your chairs, tables, bookcases, beds all your furniturefresh, new-looking colorful. Get Murphy Da-Cote Enamel here. Its very free-flowing easy to use, does a beautiful job, lasts a long time., t Of course it does it is very fine enamel. Dries in 4 hours. Touch-dry in 1 hour. Choice of 18 colors. Uti the aupan law 25 cents. Murphy 25 c CASH? COUPON? Thli coupon entitle! you to 25 ) ccno applied to the purchase of any Murphy product of % pint or more, (oniyenecoupon ro ipnrchstet.) Jt MORRIS BECKFP HARDWARE HOUSE FURNISHINGS PAINTS 197 Shrewsbury Ave., Cor. Catherine St. Bed Bank. N. J. Phone Bed Bank 2383 Jersey Central Sells Bus Line Cout Cities Railway Company, Acquired In 1931, Token Over Tuesday by Coast Cities Coaches, Inc., of Passaic. Bale of the franchises busses of the Coast Cities Railway company, owned by the Jersey Centra! Power Light company, to Dennis Gallagher of Passaic was announced on Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Gallagher acted for a group of associates who took title In the name of Coast Cities Coaches, Inc. The new owners leased tjo. present terminal facilities at Allenhurst, ana do not contemplate any changes In personnel. The franchises acquired are in Mnnasquan all towns norlh bordering on the ocean to including Long- Branch. Fifty-three busses were Included In the SBIC. The new management will make few If any changes In the existing service. Mr. Gallagher Is associated with his brother. Frank Gallagher, Nelson L. Whyte In the ownership if the Consolidated Bus Linos of assaic. The Gallagher brothers are Iso interested in the Newburgh Bus :orporation. They have been In busiess since 1924, will be rejireicnted in this territory by Lee warthout, general manager. Mr. wood, Mrs. Van B. Walkor Mrs. C. X. Crawford. The club will be entertained on Friday June 21 by Mrs. Charles W. Morrlsey at the Reformed church house. Miss Gardlna Armstrong, daughter of Mr, Mra. Lloyd P. Armstrong, has returned to her home here for her summer^ vocation. Mlaa Armstrong la o student in the Southern SenUnnry at Buena Vista, Va. Mrs. Jesse Hyer grdaughter are visiting friends in Lakeville, Conn. Mr. Mra. Frank Japs daughter Charlotte of Redwood Falls, Minn., were recent guests of Mr. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18,1985. Oceanport News. <Tb«n<4 Bulk Rcflsttt can fcn txwghl u Oeeanport at U» <to.«of Carlo lliiu.1 The graduation exercises of the Oceanport grammar school were held last nutht In tho school auditorium. The auditorium was filled to capacity. Corsages were given to the graduates by tha Parent-Teachers association. The clasa presented tho principal, Mrs. Ernest Laverty, with a gift. County Superintendent Wll Ham M. Smith used as his topic Life the Four Elements, Love, Intelligence, Faith, Effort, Which Mrs. VV. C. Hartsel. J Govern Ua All Through Life." He Mrs. Fred Demarest of Maplewood! urged the graduates to abide by this was the recent guest o{ her moth- j rulo to uso ns much effort er, Mrs. Anna Bauer. through life as they had used in the Miss Evelyn Eyrd Coleman of pursuit of their studies through the Burlington, Vt., was the recent guest school terms. of Mr. Mrs. William H. Hitchcock. Miss, Coleman wab the local The program was as follows;, Bed Cross visiting nurse several! Invocation Rev. Sidney DavlM (Inil of Our Fathers. - Chorus years ago., Ijltle Headings - _. Beulah Yeich Mrs Ellsha Newman son Wai-1 l.uiiaiiy -._. chor j Salutatory Harry Mason t Time Edward Laurino Class history Arthur Schwehr The -Torpedo the Whale Chorus ter visited friends at Philadelphia recently. Miss Lorraine Kaufer Kelsey Carhart attended tho wedding of Mr.,nd Mrs. Donald Miller of Trenton Saturday afternoon. Matty Hanson of Perth Aniboy is a new employee in the American itore in place of James Tolley, who has been transferred to the Aaaerl- :an Companys store at Fair Haven. Members of the Thought club were ntertained Monday night at the Iwarthout has been in the bus home of Mrs. MUton McCullough. rolley huslness for the past 25 years Rev. Mrs. William Hell have.nd has been associated with the moved from Hazlet to Beers street. lallagherg for the last two years. Miss Dorothy Walling is employed,the Coast.Cities railway company, ; a nurse in Riverview hospital at which the Jersey Central Power Red Bank..! Jght company acquired in May, 1931, Miss Edna Davies of North Arlington spent the week-end with her vhen it bought tho Eastern New Jerey Power company, has had a repulsion for safety under the general Edward Young Is a patient In the j aunt, Mrs. F.. W. Hutchinson. i lanageipent of L. F. Gillette, who Polyclinlc hospital at New York. j or the present will remain with the Mrs. Albert Rile Mrs. William,ew owners. Anderson spent the week-end with In 1932 Coast Cities was first In the formers mother, Mrs. W. J.. National Safety Fleet contest, conucted annually by tho National The annual outing of the Thought, Howell of Washington. D. C. ifety Council of Chicago. In 1933 club will be held on June 24. Mrs. nd 1934 It was second, up to Melvin A. Phllo is in charge of arrangements. \prll of this year was in first place. Thomas R. Crumley, president of Mr. Mrs. Harry West have returned from a several months stay he Jersey Central Power Light ompany, in announcing the sale, at their winter home in West Palm aid his company was primarily in- Beach, Florida. : erested in the development :as electric business, of Its Keyport News. (Till R«d Bank Register can be boueht In Keraort at tha stores of Costa Brothers, Mrs. Florence Melee. Gus Senion lira.!lara\ Sussman). Miss Mildred Cluett Is spending leveral days with Friends at Baltimore, Mn". Mrs. Henry T. Hopkins has returned from a several months trip > West Palm Beach, Florida. Mr. Mra. Fred Cooper family of Brooklyn were the recent j guests of Mra. Margaret Franzmfei. Hov. H. It. Fell spent the week-end al New Brunswick, where he attended a reunion of his clnss at Rutgers university. Mr. Mre. Victor Anaorge of Jackson Heights, N. Y., were weekend guests of the formers parents, Mr. Mrs. Ira Ansorge. The members of the Keyport Literary club were entertained by Mrs. Van B. Walker at her home at Crawiorda -Corner- on Friday afternoon. Tho meeting was held on the lawn a flower show followed the meeting. Miss Mollie H, a former res- Ident of Keyport, was the guest speaker. Miss H exhibited several paintings executed by herself. Prize winners at the flower show were Mrs. Edward V/. Young, Mrs. W. S. Wallace, Mrs. N. B. Lock- East Keansburg News, The Kod Reel club held a sup-1 per. dance Saturday night at j Totsy Doerrs inn. Despite the j stormy weather about 150 persons were present the event was very successful. Because of the atonny weather Sunday the Indians called^off the baseball game which they were scheduled to piny. A bungalow has been built by Morrissey & Walker at the corner of Sycamore avenue Ocean avenue. The First Aid squad was called out Sunday to attend to a Keansburg man who had been overcome by gas. Mrs. Irene Cruse.has returned home from the Long Branch hospital, where she was a patient, ahe is rapidly improving. j The Athletio club on their home I baseball grounds Sunday defeated the Keyport Bears by the score of 5 to 4. Charged With Manslaughter, Robert Burns, 23 years old, of Manasquan was held without ball on a charge of manslaughter Sunday following an accident, in wheih John M. Wood, 67, of North Long Branch, was instantly killed. The road to better bigger business leads through The Registers advertising columns. Advertisement. Fowlers Market 7 BROAD STREET RED BANK PHONES SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY FRESH-KILLED FANCY FOWL(ALL SIZES) Bottom Round ROAST YOBNG Hen Turkeys (8-10 lbs.) MILK VEAL! Rump 25c "» Shoulder 19c m Breast 15c Ib Cutlets 39c m Smoked Hams 27c lb (whole) Frankfurters 27c "> Smoked Butts 39c " Fresh Sea Food 1 Jersey J\{ MACKEREL «Jlb Scallops 25c» Halibut or 9Q< Salmon Fillet Haddock 19c Fillet Sole 29c» Butterfish 12c" 1 Codfi«h ".. ;.,..15c»> tfdlb Armours Smoked CALA HAMS <)-f * A.lib Broadcast Special! Legs Lamb Fresh Spring L. I. DUCKS. 26*tf> Freshly Ground Chopped Rf Lejnori Cream-Filled COOKIES 21* Jb Old Gold Chesterfield Cigarettes...;:.:.2 for 23c Carton Camels, I-ucky Strike Sheffield or Pet MILK 4 cana 27c COFFEE Astor 2 Ihs. 43B Royal Scarlet 24c!b. Fowlers 2So!o. FRESH JERSEY PRODUCE! Country Boll BUTTER 271. LETTUCE PEAS B Y EETS 9cT TOMATOES Cucumbers 2 for 5c Radishes 2c bun - Asparagus 19c b ""- Cabbage 3c Ifl CHERRIES 19c ib. 3, b,23c! 5c * NEW POTATOES 59c Mkḻ 2 ftt. 19c Spinach...< 3 "* 10c Broccoli 23c bu " 1 Ijirgn Green Boston Lettuce...5c ""* Rhubarb 3 b «n - 10c JERSEY Strawberries 12c Class Statistics -.. John Cooney Clnss prophecy Irene Connell Margaret Strykcr Pr*i*t>t*tloa of diplomat H. Whitney Coarow Ift (he Flag... Chorai SaluU Led by Frtii Drake Star Spangled Banntr The clam motto la "Knowledge li Power," the clasa flower, the tea rose gold. the class colors, navy blue The graduates am Doris Hurley, valedictorian, Harry -Mason, salutatorlan, Edward Larrlns, John Cooney, Fred Droeke, Joseph Ecltert, James Hayhurst, Arthur Sohwehr; Irene Oonnell, Alice Hogrefe, Evelyn Larsen, Ruth Lfcnpcr, Margaret Stryker, Evelyn VanNote Beulah Yolch. Fathers day will be observed at the church next Sunday, June 16 at 7:45 P. M,.- - The father son sociable will be held Monday evening, June 17, at the church hall at 6:30 P. M. with a covered dish supper. Announcement has been made of the birth of a daughter to Mr. Mrs. C. Kenneth Riddle of Main street at the Monmouth Memorial hospital on Saturday, June 8. The infant has been named Merle Evelyn. A sociable was hold Monday night at the home of Mr. Mrs. Ralph Maurlell for the Ladies, Aid society of the Oceanport church. Games were played prizes awarded to Mrs. Edward Worthley, Mra. John J. B. Huli«, Mrs, LouU Wood, Mrs. Georga Greenly, Thomas Greenly Mn. Elisabeth A. Loper. On June 21 a kiddle party will be held at the church hall. Mr«. George C. D. Hurley will head the committee In charge. Plans are being made for the annual harvest home supper to be held at the church hall. August 1. Mr. Mrs. Lloyd W, Sickles had as their guest on Sunday, Mrs. Fred Nelr of Jersey City. Dr. Mrs. Charles A. Smith of Bayonne were Sunday guests of Mrs. Smiths parents, Mr. Mrs. John B, Hulsa of Main street. Mr. Mrs. Peraey Riddle motored to Allentown on Sunday; where they Mlgited Mimes Harriet, Berth* Chester Wemple. Childrens day exerolses were held In tho Methodist church Sunday morning. The church was decorated with flowers palms. A fine program of songs, recitations music was presented with practically all the members of the Sunday-school taking part. Those who had. special parts were Donald Wood, Joyce Van- Brackle, Clara Stryker, Eleanor Hurley, Albert Schweer, Elsie- Mullen, Vivian Wolcott, Thelma Hurley, Richard Schweer, Betty Barry. Leta Webb, Gloria Zcto, Ruth Syckles, George C. D. Hurley, Jr., Loll Sundown. Chorus Our Literature Class Ruth Limp" Daffodils Evelyn Larsen F.vaimeline (selection) Alice Hoarcfe Williams. Hoat Song - Chorus Education - Evelyn VanNote Silvers, Mrs. L. N. Sickles Mrs. WorkinK With Mind Joseph Eekert A bonafldo newspaper circulation Sone of Sprinsr^. Chorus Charles Prothero. A special prize the kind The Register hasr-ls tho What the Flag Means... James Hayhurst went to Mrs. E. W. Worthley. Other only kind that counts with the advertiser. No premiums or other ln- My Country Chorus pecseht were Mra. Edward Berry, Valedictory Doris Hurley Mrs Charles R Walling Mis Flora Class song* ^ Class of 35 ducomonts have over been offered to Address William M. Smith A Wood, M-s Pcrley Riddle, Mrs secure, circulation. Advertisement Hotels ^ *2M^^: Please Note! Factory Distributor for Karagheusian if** bimmons Bedding Karagheusian, maker at Gul- Istan Rugs other popular weaves t produces some of the finest ruga carpets right here In Freehold. Aa factory distributor {or such a worthy principal we feel certain wa can offer you unusual values in floor cover- Ings. Phone, write or call us, please, for special low contract prices. Beach Chairs Sturdy, comfortable, folding beach chairs wiih l*:g rests.. Reinforced Beats bar;ks for greater strength. Heavy quality etrlped. duck. $ 2-25 with Canopy $2.75 Deck Chairs Comfortable, practlcnl easy to store awny. Have a few (or unexpected guests. 75 Rugs Simmons! Another well-known nationally favored manufacturer whom we represent. Let us quote you our special low contract prices for every type of hotel apartment house need. Write, phone or call us. "*ih Styled for Beauty Adaptability Thats the joy of. these new waves! Theyre beautiful in any hsjrdrees, sully adapted to any type of bat, for any occasion. A NEW INNOVATION I John Charles Permanent* are guaranteed for one year, with the privilege of our sptclel re-waving service once evgry three niontlib at a Very nominal cost Our prlcea are within the reach of every purse. As beauty stylists, we recommend that you try a John Charles wave for that distinctive Individuality that IB the charm of any woman. We carry a full line of helena rubenstein cosmetics JOHN DAMICO CHARLES PAULSON HAIRDRESSERS-- 67 Broad St. Tel Red Bank McKelvey 21 WEST MAIN STREET FREEHOLD, N. J. Special Sale of Fine Porch Rockers Made of solid rock maple pad vastly reduced. Limited stock. No. 1 High slat back, woven seat rockers. Reg. $4.76; Salt No. 2 Medium height, woven back seats, Reg. $5.76; Bale No. 3 High back, woven back seats, large. Beg. $0.76; Solo $2-75 $3.75 $4.75 Water Repellant Glider Covers $2.75 BROADLOOM Extra Fine Quality, One or Thirty Colors 9 ft., 12 ft., 15 ft., 18 ft. widths You will admire tho smooth lun- ^^ trous texture of this carpeting. For T ^TP, halls stairs there Is a match- ^fc ing 2T inch width, especially priced, ^ & q. yd. Domestic Orientals Tou can save $22.00 Just like that, for these beautiful rugs have always been $ Dont hesitate, for the first served Is the best served. 57 Axminster Rugs Take up your expensive ruga for the summer put down these tough, durable ruga. Lovely patterns colon. And note tht price tomorrow. 21 9x11 Siie 75 Reg. $ All Six Weather Glider Separate Cushion! SIMMONS famous GLIDER The Beat Glider Value of the Entire Season! Simmons ha» always been famous for style comfort, This gilder has deep luxurious coll spring swits... Ihree rovcrolblo back cushions three scat cushions wllh valanc*... Flango arum nwlng: with seat.... ball-bearlng construction... offering chole* water repcllnnt. covoro Including beauteens satin stripes In lovely designs Formerly $32.50

23 < ; SPIRITUALIST SERVICES EBVICES t 103 E. Rlvir Road, RUM50N, NEW JERSEY Every Friday Evening 8:15 P.M.J F ADVICE to car owners " you want Automobile insurance In 1 Wrong, rellab1«comninv witti n«(lonw!d. tcrwco fadldlti...,t i ;av n, A tb j - V, uk, " amc lt " ur «In Ihe Americin Hotoriiti Imurance Company. Let us show you how the policy. h«l4er» of Ihli legtl reserve, jtock corapjiiy Mcur«tho loimt net cot ctmiiitmt with ««! protection. C.H,t Qur office, or phono lor Information. No obligation Involvsd. J, E. Grosulnger M. Heller WHITE-PACH Agency Broad Mechanic St«., Iletl Bank, N. 3. Tel National 5c, 10c $1 Store «BROAD ST. PHONE 2«a(l. Free Delivery. Porch Screens Real Bamboo Complete with Cord Pulleys. Keeps»un oft porches. Other Size* In Stock up to 1 10 tt. at higher prices. Garden Hose 25-ft. length 98 Guaranteed Window Screens 18x33-In. Best quality, flalvanlzcrt M ire, Hardwood, Self-Xoolilng. TREUIS 18 In. wide, 1H «long. Fall Entertainment Program Planned Another Series of Superior Attraction* Being Arranged for the Benefit of the Children Adult*. Mre. Dorothy McFaddon, Held supervisor for tha National Music league, came to Red Bank from New York Tuesday to confer with Plot Edwin C. aillanrj Mr«. John L. Montgomery regarding a jierlea of entertainments tor next fall. winter similar to those held at the Canton theater this past ceaeon. It was with high hopes mingled with some misgivings that the Better Entertainment commlteo wan organized last year to offer to the people, both children adulta, ot Rod Bank vicinity a series of superior programs. A group of representative people from various civic, religious educational organizations sponsored the plan after It had been Inaugurated by Mr, Glll, representing the schools, Miss Elisabeth Kelley the teachers, Mrs. Taylor Mrs. Aage Nielsen the Parent-Teacher association, Mrs. Lovett the Womans club Mrs. Montgomery the American association of University Women. In addition to the above, the organizations supporting the activity were the Klks, Lions, Rotary Exchange clubs, the Chamber of Commerce, Junior Young Womans clubu, the Business Professional Womens clubs, looal churohes, Red Bank Play center, board of education, Boy Scouts, Mlddletown schools, Shrewsbury Parent-Teacher associations of Fair Haven, Rumson, Sea Bright, Little Silver, Oceanport Eatontown. Due to the untiring efforts on the part of the committee members Interested people In the adjacent communities the project was a success. Space does not permit a list of those whose work was particularly valuable. Special apreolation, however, is due Carl Hansen for the very attractive lettering on the posters for every performance. Mrs. MoFadden spent three months this spring studying junior programs In Austria, Italy, France, Russia; Germany, Denmark Engl. She, through the Music league, has a splendid program to offer lor next year. A preview of the programs will be given for the Muslo league tomor- ;row afternoon, June 14, at half-past two oclock at Duplex Hall, American MusejKn of Natural History, Columbus avenue aeventy-3eventh street. New York. All the commlti tee their friends are invited a number from Red Bank will attend.» POUOB CHIEF DEMOTED. Ocean Township Officials Act For "The Good of the Service." The township commitee of Ocean township yesterday demoted Police Chief Frank W. Elsele to tho rank of sergeant with reduction In pay for economy "the good of the service." Patrolman Rupport Smith was suspended for one month for similar reasons. Cocnihitteeman Emll G. Bardel! will assume charge of police activities In the township. Chief Eisele testified concernlng-operatlon of alleged gambling establishments In the township during the legislatures Investigation of Monmouth countys prosecutor last year. BWMSON MAN TO RESIGN. Owen A. Malady, Essex county relief administration, has been appointed deputy state director of ERA to hle complaints, the administration at Newark announced yesterday. General Manager Albert F. Jaques also announced that Arthur GIbb of Ruanson will resign this week as deputy state director to return to business. Mr. Glbb, former Monmouth county relief director, was treasurer of the administration In Prf JM-1 Doctor of Laws for Robert H. McCarter Robert Harrli McCarter of Rumson, former attorney general of New Jersey, will have an honorary degree ot Doctor of Laws conferred upon him at tho second annual joint commencement of Dana college of Newark, Beth Boydon school of business the Now Jersey law school tonight at Socond Presbyterian church of Newark.. : ROBERT H. Mr. McCarter Is senior member of the law firm of McCarter & English of Newark. He served as attorney general from 1003 to 1908 Is former president of tho New Jersey Bar association. He la a trustee of the Newark museum association. A graduate ot Princeton university, he received his Bachelor of Arts degree In 1879, Bachelor of Laws degree from Columbia in 1882 of Doctor of Laws from Princeton In Lions Enroll Two More New Members The Lions club, at Its, regular weekly meeting Tuesday night, readmitted a. former member initiated a new one, thus Increasing Its lead over other state clubs for the largest membership. The re-lribtated member Is Kenneth Bruce, manager of the General Supply company. Eugene M. Magee, Jr., of the firm of Clayton & Magee, is the new member. Tho formal Initiation of the.eight new members enrolled during the past few weeks will be held next Tuesday night. The ceremony will be In charge of a committee composed of Larry Laros, Jack Rohrey, George W. Bray Alhert W. Wordon. Several members of tho local club will attend the annual state convention, of Lions clubs to be held at Atlantic City on Friday Saturday. Members of the Monmouth county dental association will be guests of tho Red Bank Lions at their next meeting Tuesday night. "^Two attendance prizes were awarded Tuesday night A prize donated by John P. Mulvlhill was won by Harold B. Wetherble a prize offered by Judge Harry Klatsky was won by Lester R. Ross. Mrs. L. T. Thurber of the Sheffield farms dairy company was tho speaker. NOW WBRB SUPERVISOR. Mrs. Arthur W. Mayhew Succeeds Paul Miller At Radio Station, Mrs. Arthur W. Mayhew of Buena. place has taken over tho supervision of radio station WBRB succeeding Paul Miller. Mrs. Mayhew will succeed Mr. Miller in doing the announcing. Mra. Mayhow haa announced the development of more feature programs Including the broadcasting of the Long Branch Aebury Park marathons a number of popular, shore orchestras. The broadcasting will begin next Thursday, June 20, when the opening of the marathons will bo hoard over WBRB. Boys can make extra pocket money selling Tho Reelster. Advertisement. Rupperts Beer In Bottles or Kegs DISTRIBUTED IJV H. G. DEGENRING Rod Bank, N. J. Phone REP BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13, Shrewsbury News. ttttm R«4 BaAfe SisttUr «*n bt bought la ikwwrtwt (ran Klehtrd. Buka *t tbf BMteMM ua»t BhrtMtrurr M»rk«t) TMIIOL) Lawrence C. Cook, electrician, has been awarded contracts for the Installation of wiring In the James A. Curl«y bungalow on White street far the recently purchased Albert O. McCarthy, Jr. home on Sycmore avenue. Charles Poole Is having a garage built in the rear of his home on White street Evelyn Lunge Buth Doris Scott rendered several popular songs over the Childrens hour at radio station WBRB last Friday. Holy Communion services will be held at 8:30 oclock Sunday morn- Ing, June 16, at Christ church, This will be the closing session of the church school. Morning prayer will be held at 10:45 oclock. Foreign Missionary Helping H societies of the Presbyterian church win meet this afternoon at 2:30 oclock at the home of MIBS E. S. Valentine. Mrs. Charles F. Rathbone of Eatontown will speak on her trip to the orient. Cortl Palmer has opened his summer home on Sycamore avenue. The regular meeting of tho Shrewsbury auxiliary of the Riverview hospital will be held Wednesday afternoon, June 10, at the home of Miss Emma Holmes of Sycamore avenue. ^»» Sea Bright News. (Th«Red Bank R«r.Ut«r *«" b«bonshl In SubrlEht at th.,t«rei ol Morrii W«iiman anil It f.e.kotvitz.) Mrs. D. Harold- Karp of rtumson, county president of Faront-Tenchers, spoke before tho Soa Bright Parent- Teacher ossociiition last, week gave a report of the district meeting of seven central counties. Mrs. Henry Rcnshaw Is chairman of tho flower mile to lm hnltl Siituitlay of this week. Mrs. Edward Hess fa chairman of a enirl party tobe hold in July Mis. Edward A. Brown 13 chairman of a cake Kjile to take place In August. Mrs. Jack Hynn rfiportod that $15 had been realized In recent card party. Mr,-;. James Thoraen, president of th«ushodatlon, presided at tho session. At a meeting of the Methodist Sunday-school board Monday nirht Mrs. Henry RenRhaw was appointed juperlntnndont of tho primary department. Mr. Mrs. Lawronco Fowler are at Atlantfo Cfty, where. Mr. Fowler U attending the Odd Fellows convention as a delegate from the Sea Bright lodge. He wll) be installed as district, deputy gr mnfiter. Paula Covert, daughter o Mr. BIG nnnum COFFEE &We IDEAL BRAND COFFEE!.,25c Baardsleys Prepared Mustard,". M.tnUllini in NEWARK Bon-Ton Vanilla Extract ; ;i 8oi.bot.29c Karo Blue Label Syrup v Wmc. 14c p*,i*j it GUrTiNBERC-, Log Cabin Table Syrup i t.n.,i.= c. n 22c Pttkid In JIOBOKEN ^, Wheatena Cereal THTUOOOD 3M>IIA (.23C Mmtu/Jclurtd In RAHWAY r -, r Spratts Fibo Pka.35c. Ovals m, 29c Mmulaflurtd it NEVCARK Marathon Razor Blades \ "fe.loc Msni,/tilm,d In IRV1NGT0N ) Verbilts Bird Seed! ftn-«rpv«15c Mttultllurrd it HODOKEN Verbilts Bird Gravel,««rt, 10c Mntnlntlnrid It HODOKEN - 3-ln-One Hy Oil Tin f...<>,25c, MttulHWill in RAHWAY ~ Winner Br Brooms «o «X~.. t h39c futu/tilinid it TRENTON / Little Beauty Brooms»..»\?...A 53c M/»ul*,li,rtd It TRENTON, ^ -^.. Ideal Br Brooms N.. ">-;.- \.ch69e,\utuj4tl*nd vi TRENTON > Reckltts Blue MUMS rairciointj WHITE ivvioc ««.»/«" "< in KtW BRUNSVSICK j Colgate Soap Troducts \ OCTAGON UUNDRY SOAP /.;. ^. 6 c.v., 23e OCTAGON SOAP CHIPS. V l>. ito.pvi.a2c OCTAGON CLEANSER. / / j. f.\ 2t.n.9c SUPIR SUDS... iimiilpkf.9cii.pks.19i PALMOLIVt SOAP >...«.». 3ok,. He Mnnll""i In JFRSEY CITY Dif Washing Powder. 2 r i,.2 «Mystic Miracle cu«mpots Amr»Ns.,,A$% M4ti,l4<l,ird it ORANGE FtrU r 1MSSAJC No-Worry Washing Fluid )i»,.b,,10«mtiuttiiurtj 11 SI ^ ARK Doial Stove Polish >..-*-. > i»t»15s MtKujittttiJ It MCWTCMIH t Vulcanol Stove Polish. > }. tf. <ml3<-. Dazzle Liquid Stove PollshVo. <.n14c M<*ul4tl*rtJ I* fassajc - - Flit Ply Ixterminator.»io t cu43c, MtHullilvrti It IMVONNE v Parowax ro«n«iihcpiksmv!oioot)i4inoi,cvi.^0c Mniltttwi l«l),n ONfE J> v" 1 U. S.Jar Rubbers.. 4ii,..25«Sllcdd Beef IMU IMKO "JH m. i.r19c «Jiu3k FdiXtJ It NSW ARK ^-.^, Cider Vinegar IDULBMM K9e 2V«.-25n frfltj h NlV. ARK *M,\*... K. Baker 1 * Coconut» r SSR \T;A2c XWt BOSCO TMjrMDOfiix-JUH MnMimi-5-. u.o,,,2,5: M*»*l*<l»*> it CAMDIN MUELLERS MACARONI^ SPAGHETTI NOODIES rv,** * v. Manvhtttrrvd PucUd to JftTSfY CITY 4 Mrs. Paul Covert, Is one year old a party was given her on Friday afternoon. Mrs. Thomas G&rvln son of East Orange are visiting Mr. Mrs. William R. Fowler, Jr. George Ivlns Warden of New Tork haa moved to Sea Bright for the summer season, Mrs. Jessie Goodwin of Pennsylvania, formerly of West Park, who haa been In a critical condition at 5he Monmouth Memorial hospital at Long Branch, was removed to the Now York Medical Center Tuesday In the Fair Haven ambulance. A stork shower was given Monday night for Mrs. Charles Ellenberger at the home of Mrs. Burgess Emmons on Ocean avenue. She was the recipient of many gifts. Thoso present were Mrs. Joseph McGarvoy, Mrs. Edward Altman, MrB. Joseph Taylor, Jr., Mrs. Paul Covert, Mrs. Albert Fcrrugiaro, Mrs. Robert Davies, Mrs. Charles Toop, Mrs. Charles Dillon,e Misses Gesine Doris Smack, Margiret Perrine, Harriet Johnson, Louisa Oltve Douglas, Adele Rodney, Evelyn Jacobsen, Thelma Stout Eleanor Slocum, The fish drome Is being repainted by Frank Covert, Sr. The road to better bigger business leads through The Registers advertising columns. Advertisement. Sa/e7of (/^Jerseys Finest Foods! Again Mutual Stores offer their customers a great sale of New Jerseys finest food products. Help the industry of your Home State by buying liberally at these money-saving prices now! HURFFS TOMATO JUICE Tntkii In 5WEDESB0RO!( WESTONS BISCUITS OT CREAM B*lr4 4ti P*it,i In PASSA1C ^ BAKERS COCONUTiffiJff 2 "(-OZ. Pulti In HOBOKtN JMeat ^DepartmentSpecials FANCY YOUNG ALL SIZES..,1b. GENUINE SPRING LEGS LAMB ROUND ROAST mm 1Hf>«MTTOH SMOKED TONGUE SWIFTS LOIN LAMB ROAST mmms FRESH BUHERFISH TOCBCTG SEDAN/ ON THE MARKET WITH UYDIUllIC BHAKES I $ 699 Delivered Completely Equipped J. W. MOUNT CO. Manle Ave. & White St. TeJ. 515 Red Bank FOOD EUEI1T No. 1 can 5c cans 25c lb.35c 9c FRESH MACKEREL...? 7? 7 V "*T ( :f a 9c FRESH CODFISH STEAKS )i *i ; ^!? ^ W».15c FRESH FIlLST^o/ HADDOCK_ Jty V ^ $n>]9e Fr«^ Fruits ard Vegetables GEORGIA PEACHES 33c CaliforniaSunkistOr.tsiges o25c Ripe Yellow Bananas c Selected Jersey Asparapie*;.. (,unh23c Selected Ripe Tomatoes,... 2, 19c Crisp Iceberg Lettuce V,.,.. :. 2h t,),19c Clean Tender Jersey Spinach.^. 3 u,, 10c ALL nnoceflv PRICES IN THIS ADVERTISEMENT EFFECTIVE JUrE 13th to JUNE 19th, INCLUSIVE, MEAT, FRUIT AND "Efia ABLE PRICES EFFECTIVE JUNE 13th, 14th, 15Hi, ONLY IDEAL BRAND FINEST CREAMERY ROU nuciivi ttiunibav, nid*y AND IATUIDAV ONIT TOMATO JUICE K11H TOMATO"^ UVi-M. 4 im-a. «., F4,k,d it BRIDGETONJ ~ * * Rirters Tomato Soup *S i<«^.a«se!?4,kid it BRIDGETON] - fitters Vegetable Soup P,lktd In BR1D0ET0N Ritters Pork Beans M3"^ P4iild In DRJDGETOH {. "~ Campbells Tomato Soup) Picktd In CAMDEN,io,v<=..e.o5c Campbells Assorted Soups < 28cI j Pttktd in CAMDEN ^ Campbells Tomato Juice 2<i^15e!, Patkid It CAMDEN, " Campbells Beans manm. P4(ktd In CAMDEN j. Campbells Beans mm row.f. Pttktd in CAMDEN. Glensido Tomato Puree Ciou* «>J Pttkid In SWEDESBOBO Gfenside Bulk Macaroni (i! MtnulJtluitd In NEWARK j Wf «> Glenside Bulk Spaghetti sj2it... 19c.»u«*l"""d in NEWARK; ^ Davis Baking M*iul." Powder.- uo t aol9c ADEHCIOUSFODDDRIKK-, COCOmalT RICH imilamlnocoktlni W (VIK an nlntci, M,nulitlun,l l,i HOBOKEN N. B. C Wbeatsworlbproducts GRAHAM CRACKERS GRAHAM WAFERS»". J^? J R^iUi WHOLE WHEAT FLOURS f j "W-ik. SELF-RISING FIOOR,-4; * J CIREAL S.^.flr.trf,Viti4litiund,,i P.Urdln HAZtBUXO Flako Pie Crust <.,p,m^«««(/«rrj /«NEW BRUNSWICK». Kro-Mel Desserts MMMU T MD*UMO!I3 c kt,.10(] -,\l,kiilttimrd It TDCEWATER,. Brills E-Zee Freez Asio«uoiuvo««7pi,.10e;,\l4tulMwr4 im NEWARK Mrs. Wagners Famous Pies Fischers Home Made Bread [i«f8e G. Washington Coffee v.^i,ipi.n.85e],mj.>./..-/././j,t MORRIS PLAINS Maraschino Cherries r, joi.koi.13c) «VittU in IlLIltVllLB t Mazold Oil fonnnus.wiccuikko. 1^,1. cu 25c ^Uiiui"lt,<td It tdc.f.ttatfr > v"» Wessons Oil " f0 5 0 Affii.» i.. 2j«. M4t*l4tlM,,n In CAVONNB " Heinz Tomato Ketchup * i r^ri<-o..kotl9e y. MtflttluriJ ltd Ftikid in 5AI.EM " \fc< Heinr Chili Sauce VT*: 1 >u)»t M.2U, Vogelors Mayonnaise".. 17e1«29e..Mj-ii-^ilur^ in NEWARK * y* Krafts Mciyonnaiso ".!\7ctT29il Krafts W ",?; 15e ~is*a5cu^3?c) IDEAL BRAND NATURAL ORffN ASPARAGUS picnic size No72can27c2 down Faded h SWIDiSIORO V ;

24 RED BANK REGISTER, TONE 18,1988. For Tonsorial Work of the. t Highest Quality Visit the Sun Barber Shop 6 Wallace Street, BED BANK, N. J. Charles Imperial Beauty Shop 25 E. Front St., Red Bank Phone 3113 NOTE This Beauty Shop Is not connected with nny other Beauty Shop. <4_ NEW BONAT OB HELENE CURTIS PERMANENT WAVES up Ringlet or Croquignole All Work Guaranteed Expert Male Fcm: 1 - Operators. Special 3 Items $4.00 Shampoo, Finger Wave, Manicure, Ejebrows, Facials. 35 Each Item Fathers Day Gifts n... Come in make this 5-minute test of Kunn-Bush AnMe-fashioned Oxfords Nunri-Bush -hukionccl FOR MEM Brooklyn Editor Red Bank Speaker Patrick F. Scanlon of Brooklyn Tablet to Address Red Bank Catholic High School Graduates Sunday Evening. I The graduation exercises ot thf i Red Bank Catholic high school \ylll j be held Sunday evening in the school auditorium. Patrick F. Scanlon, editor of the Brooklyn Tablet, will address the graduates. Francis X, Kil!duff will deliver the valedictory an>! Gladys Vcronicn VanNess will giv! the salutatory. Tho Most Rev. Moses B. Klley bishop of the Trenton diocese, will present the diplomas awards, an address will be made by Rev.! John B. McClnskey. Jean Justine i Sloyan will deliver a tribute to the I bishop, Ira B. Wilson will sing: : "The Invitation of the Bells." I The graduation of the St. James I grammar school will ho held tonight when diplomas awards will be presented by Father McCloskey Sarah Anne Power is valedictorian John C. Rohrcy is salutatorian. The program includes a sweetheart i ballet by Margaret McDonough, a tap dance by Marjorie Jones specialty dance by Marion Hogan. Other grammar graduates are James Alvator, Mary Arnonc, Harry j Bennett, Mary Betts, Margaret Boj lln, Mary Boyle, Frances Carton, Joan Cotter, Thomas Dean, Doris Dempsey, Mary Dowd, John Erving, Anne Finan, Walter Gibson, Raymond Hardy, Edward Hcaley, Mary Heath, John Hqgan, Jean Jones, Walter Kelleher, Margaret Kelly, Paul Kennedy, Robert Kllzen. Rita Lalng, John Lang, John Little, Josephine Lorcnz, Lawrence Mahoney, Margaret Marcclla, Madeline Meadc, Elizabeth Metzgar, Eugenia OHern, John Pierce, Harry Postel, Doris Rathschmidt, John Eeiss, Catherine Reynolds, Ida William Setaro, Lester Smith nnd Anna Wilson. The grammar school class night was on Tuesday evening the program was rendered in military style, the girls being dressed in white with red capes hats to match. Tributes were paid Father McCloskey, Sister Mary Angelica Mrs. George Dclaney. Nunn-Bush Ariktc-famiohcd Oxfords arc not the only fiae ehoeb you can buy. But youll appreciate the difference Ankle-fashioning makes in fine fit comfort. Try on a pair sec feel the difference for yourielf. Others for $ 5 t HOSIERY 9 pairs $4.OL Other Styles, 50c & 65c a pair We havr a complete line of NO-G ART Hose, ggc Albert S. Miller Shoe* Fitted l>y X-Itv<y nd Rg Mttl«nc«d finieanrmn. 18 Broad St., Red Bank.1, Official Opposes Drivers Discharge Councilman James A. Gibbons of Eatontown Disapproves of Chief Driver Clifford Brower.Oichafghig Hytlop as Driver. At the meeting of the Eatontown muyur mid council last night a heated argument arose over the recommendation of discharging Clarence Hyslop, driver of the Eatontown flre department, made by Chief Driver Clifford H. Brower. The argument was started by Councilman James A. Gibbons, commissioner ol building lights, who asked for reasons for the retirement of the driver. Mr. Gibbons said the facts should be brought out discussed before the governing body acted on the discharge. Mr. Hyclop was dropped two years ago as a driver of the Eatoritown flre department was again confirmed as a regular driver May 8 by the council. Councilman Gibbons stated that the request made by the chief driver seemed to be a high hed affair In not conferring with the borough councijmen before retiring the driver. ". Although no reasons were stated before the council for Chief Driver Brower discharging Hyslop a vote was taken confirming the discharge of Hyslop, The vote was 5 to 1 with Councilman Gibbons voting "No" in an angry tone of voice. A bill was presented for 524 for chickens owned by Joseph Winning killed by dogs. The amount will be included in the 1936 budget. Bills amounting to $1, were ordered ; pald. Francis Herbert was granted firemens exemption papers. The clerk wa3 authorized to write the board of ; freeholders state the boroughs approval ot the police radio receiving plan. SHREWSBURY SCHOOL NEWS. Attendance for May Showed Average of 94.6 Ter Cent. Tho attenndance average of the Shrewsbury school for May, was 04.5 per cent. Fifty-flve pupils were neither absent nor tardy during the month. They were: Kcception grade Maek Ilaaberry, Mar- Kaict Mas = ey,.mary Massey. Fii-at Kfude Harry lluckalew, Bernard Mnrx, John Jeffrey, Rulh Bennett, Ji Xuret Cmuelilto. Sccom! RrniU- Clarence Borucr, A<ldlami rmvidsmt, Garrett HiigKerty, Edward SnKurlon, Lren nucleate*-/ Margaret Hyliiml. Third k-railc Wiiictt HnHtjerty, George Kilvti-, Wahcr Wilson, Joyce Aycrg, Lucy Colr/.elino, Hliirley Mason. Klsle KUinc. Fourth Krailu Kenneth Atkinson, Wallace Ayeii, Raymond Grover. Edward Kev nomw. Barbara Knapp, Ilnris Scott. Fifth Kiiide Helen Borden, Helen Iiurkalew, Helen Herman. i.ui» Silver. Anthony Con?(jlin<i, Wallace Dnvidnon, John HuiKli. Juitn llylniiii, Hubert Wilson. KiMh iirailc Dorothy Jai-knon, Evelyn JjiniKC. Milfliet) M:ti.\, Jane Mason, Flop onc.0 WiUun, F.lkabeth IeBram. Chnrlei Conzclinn, William Drake. Seventh uiade Gem KB ^Marx, Anna Conzalinn. Claudia Hivenbiirlih. KiKhth ynulc ltalicia Iloiden, Wcston Ilfjr-hatmfi. Monroe Tthirx, Anns Louisa Camnliell, Uilth J-Vancln, Patricia Hunhoi, MniHarot L.nnuG, MnrKur*:!. Silver. The following pupils will receive Mnnmouth county library certificates for reading tho required numbor,of!xiok3 from tlio list approved by the New Jersey Library Commission the New Jcrfioy Department of Public Instruction for tho various grades during tho school year 1D34-35, for submitting satisfactory reports of tin? books roud: ICIslo Stone, third rrrndn; Barbara Knnpp, fourth grade Lois Silver Helen Herman, fifth grade; Evelyn Lanpo, Mildred Marx Jnno Mason, Dorothy Jackson, William Drake, Florence Wilson, all of tlu: sixth grade; James Vanllise, Frunelfi Itorden, Weston Buchaniin Anna Ijouifie Campbell, off the olghth grade. IVftv#*Hlnk Horary MwtliiK«, Tlie library committee of tile Na sink library will meet thin nflcrnonn nt hnir-pust three oclock nt the library, nnd tho hoard of trustees will inert tomorrow evening at «:1S WEARS FBOM MBS. ROOSEVELT George Ostrov ot William Stre* May Go to Warm Springs. George Ostrov, twelve years old, son of Mr. Mrs. William Ostrov of William street, who was strlcke with Infantile paralysis several year: ago, may spend hfs summer vaeatlot at the Warm Springs Foundation Georgia. George sent a letter to Mrs Franklin D. Roosevelt several week! ago a few days latter he recelved a personal letter from the Presidents wife. Word has been received since that the Warm Springs Foundation committee was investigating the case. Relief Work And Unsigned Letters Harold P. Whitney Repeats Request That Writeri Making Complaints Append Their Name> The NRA Situation. Harold P. Whitney, director of Emergency Relief Administration ork in Monmouth county, stated in alklng with a Register reporter yes-.erday that he had received a numier of anonymous letters complainng that various persons had received relief who Were not deserving :omplainlng about other things. He laid that all the cases complained bout had been Investigated., He aid that some of the letters conalned useful Information that ithers were unwarranted. Some time ago Mr. Whitney Issued i statement asking that all letters ;ent tp him bear the signature of he writer. He said he wished to epeat this request. He said one of he chief reasons why he wanted the otters signed was because thi.vould afford opportunity for the reef workers to acquaint the senders t the. letters of the result of their nvcstlgations. He said that such heck-up would prove helpful both o tho complainants to the recf administration. Mr. Whitney said that since the ecent Supreme Court decision invalidating the National Recovery he had endeavored to make a iurvey of wages working hours it factories stores. He said the ;urvey had been only partially comleted but that In no instance had.e found that wages had beon reluced. He said he had found Only ne case of working hours having leen Increased, this being at a storu. -le said that at this store he was lnbrmed that the wages paid were coniiderably above those required by hfl NRA code. " Mr, Whitney said the rumor was ntrun that persons on the relief ill received preference for jobs on blio Works Administration proects now under way or about to be started over unemployed persons not eceiving relief. Commencement At Atlantic Highls Rose Rossbach was valedictorian.nd Rose ONcil salutatorian at the ommencement exercises of the Atntic Highls high school last light. Rev. Lester H. Clee, Bpeaker f the state assembly, made the main ddrcss. Awards wero as follows: Comlercial, - Ruth Sorenson; best" all round in studies, Martha Wood; thletlcs, Robert Smltfi Ruth orenson; manual training, Joe Carso Charles DIFazlo. One hundred point certificates were warded to Rose Rossbach, Rone INeil, Elizabeth Robertson, Eileen ortensen, Jean Johnstone, Nora iiely, Florence Leis, Alice Eckman ind Charles DiFazio. These nine ohn Kahler, Mary Inglis, Naomi ieward Katharine Kornek, had n average of eighty or better for four years of high sphool. TO GIVE FESTIVAL. resbytcrlan Womens League Will Give Musical Program. A young peoples festival will be ;iven by the Presbyterian Womens mgue Monday night, June 17, when musical program will be presented. Tho Pilling sisters, Marlon Helen of Rumson, will give musical selections, followed by Ann Engholm ind,vivian Carol of Sea Bright glvng readings. Virginia WyckofT of ted Bank will render several Beleclons on the accordion. The Chrlslan Endeavor will sing a group of ongs. Hanco P. Frecce, a converted Mornon, addressed tho prayer meeting ist night at the Presbyterian church n Mormonism. Mr, Frecce Is a New ork lawyer. 1 TO VISIT STATE HOME. Dr. Calvin Derrick To Escort Womens Bepubllcan Clubs Alxiut Place. The United Womens Republicon clubs will visit tho Jnmcsburjr State Home for Boys on Friday, June 21. Memberg nre rerpjestrd to arrive nt tho home by eleven oclock, when Dr. Calvin Derrick his guides will bo ready to take them around tile grounds. litincheon will be served at the home a nuslness meeting will follow. Those wishing reservations for tho luncheon are asked to send a postcard to Mrs. Emma VnnSchoIck, Red Bank, by Monday, June 17. Mrs. Howcll Wooley ot Lonjr Branch is president of tho United Womens Republican club nnd Mrs. F. Hownrtl Lloyd, of Matnw.nr:, is Press chalrninn. James Crawfords Will Is Probated Large Estate Dispoted of by Red Bank Resident in Will Exeecuted in 1931 Other Wills Just Probated. James F. Crawford of Red Bank made his will in He directed that $1,800 be held in trust tha Income used in caring for his burial plot In Fair View cemetery. Part of the Income In also to be used in caring; for the plots of his grfather, John B. Crawford, family, Joseph P. Applegate, hia father-inlaw. He appointed Henry D. Brlnley executor of the will left him $5,000 for his services. All of his household furniture, was bequeathed to his wife, Lydla A. Crawford, she was also left a bequest of $20,000. All the rest of his estate was left In trust, the net income to be paid to his wife for her lifetime. Upon her death the will directed that bequests of $2,500 each be paid to Maude A. Bray of Red Bank Eleanore A. Darling of Mlddletown township a bequest of $500 each to Lydia S. Applegate of West Long Branch,.aura; T. Holmes of Holmdel, Marorie Hankinson, Marlon F. Mac- Dowell of Mlddletown township Jean P. Lovett of Red Bank. He left 10,000 to the Broad Street National 3anlc Trust company to be ln- estcd the income used In caring tor the Baptist church cemetery at Middletown. All the rest of hia estate is then to be divided equally mong Maude A. Bray, Eleanore A. Darling Henry D. Brlnley. Mrs. Anna S. Intemann of Highendj made her will in She left l.ooo to Cathrlna E. Lange. She left ne-half of the rest of her estate to ler brother, Dr. William L. Heeve nd one-fourth each to her nephews, Lester W. Heeve Carl H. Ropke. he named her brother as execuor of the will. Forman Stout of Long Branch nado bequests of $495 to Emma MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER Miss Folly Ingalla to Harry Charle* Beeves, Jr., In Jtiy. A miscellaneous shower nu tendered Miss Polly Ingalli, daughter ol Mr. Mra. Alfred Ingalla of West side avenue, Monday night at thi home of Miss Evelyn Mattaon ot Me Laren street. Miss Ingalls will wed Charles Reeves, Jr., of Shrewsburv avenue In July. Card games were played refreshments were served at a lat«hour. Miss Ingalls was the reclplen of a number of useful gifts. Those attending were Mrs. Charles Keeves, Mrs. Alfred Ingalls, Mrs, Dolton Burdge Misses Polly In- Ralls, Elsie, Ellen Evelyn Mattson, Inea Lawyer, Katherlno an Dorothy Lorenz, Dorothy Gerlty Ruth Wagner, Florence Pearl Goodrldge Florence Nichols,!mith of Bradley Beach $200 to. Rutherford Stout. The rest of his Rumson News. (The Rid Bank fstulatai can ba boughl In RumBOn at tha Itorei ot Harry Bar* tan. Fred Flnnertr Walter Torlieri from Mr. Ctjtr.i Harry I. Caesar of Ridge road has complained to the police that trees 35 feet high have been cut down on his woodl property fronting on Black Point road the wood carted away. He said he wanted 1 stopped, although he had no objection to removing dead wood. The firemen were called out Saturday to a chimney flre on E. A. Broadmans property on River road. Charles Townaend of Oakwood avenue, Long Branch, wag arraigned before Recorder Jere J. Carew charged with driving his car ovor the flre hose. He was fined $10 costs but sentence was afterward suspended. Johnfritz Achclis complained to the police last week that wild dogs had killed two goats on his property. The garage on the Enrlght property on Blngham avenue was broken into recently a lawn mower tools valued at?50 wero stolen. Entrance was gained through a window. Tho robbery was reported to the police by Mrs. Robert A. Swift ot Red Bank, who has bcertlooklng after the property since Barton Enestate was left to his sisters, Saraj rlffht who tormetiy occupied the E. Hyers Sara E. Sutton, In h0use, accepted a position in the iqual shares, they were named west Indies. The Presbyterian Ladles Aid socity will Hold HB annual fair on the lawn between the church the mnnso Wednesday afternoon evening, June 19. One of the features will be a supper to bo served from half-past five to half-past eight oclock. There will bo a cy booth, fancy booth, mystery booth, vegetable booth,.childrens booth, white elephant booth other attractions. Mrs. Gregory Scalzo gave birth to a son last week at the Monmouth Memorial hospital at Long Branch. Fair Haven News. executrixes of the will. Daniel Logan of Bradley Beach in will which he executed In 1921, left all of his estate to his mother, Alice Logan, she was named as executrix. Mrs. Anna Conte of Asbury Park iado her will last March. She left 1100 to the pastor of Mount Carmel ihurch of Asbury Park as payment or masses. A bequest of $25 was ade to Josephine DeVivo. The will lirected a monument costing not less han $300 to be placed over hie grave. Ml the rest of his estate was left to his brother, Pasqualo Conte, he was named as executor of the will. Alfred Woolley of Morganville ade his will a year ago last month. Ho loft all of his estate in trust with the direction that all payments due in mortgages, all taxes on his propirties all his other 0bIigation3.be mid. The income from the balance s to be used for the maintenance >! his wife, Llllie F. Woolley, his laughter, Grace T. Woolley..Upon he death of his wife the will directid that.the executor pay a sum of 1400 each year to his daughter Grace. Vfter the death of both his wife lla daughter the residue of the esate is to go to his sons, Lester ishcr P. Woolley. The will named -ester Woolley as executor. Clemente Pace of Red Bank made lls will last October. He directed hat his house on Allen place be sold is soon as possible after his death. )ne-haif of tho proceeds Is to go to ia wife, Nannlna Pace. A one-quarer share of the remainder was left 3 his daughters, Benedetta Mazza, oncetta Fuseho Maria Slrvelo. *he other one-quarter was left to his grchildren, Mildred, Clemente, Tony, Virginia Joseph Pace, ight lots on Riverslcjo drive were equeathed to his son, Valentine ace, together with a house on one of the lots, The property known as the Abbott hotel property on Shrewsbury avenue was bequeathed to hia wife. All tohe rest of his estate was left to his wife daughters, his wife. All the rest of his estate was daughters one-half. He named his wife as executrix of the win. rjnyen Auxiliary. The Indies nuxlllnry of the Ilny- I-B Bruit club -will hiivo a card party Timidity evening, Juno 3S, nt the clubhouse. Thenn affairs are to ho held every cither Tuesday evening hroughout the uummer for members ninl KiiKfUs. "n alternating Tuesday vcnirira tho club holds Its business Probation Ofllocrs Class. Mm, I^wls B. Thompson, Kr.,, of lncrnft r-ntertalncil a newly formed robatlon offleera clarni at dinner la«t lrht. Mm. Thompson John L. Montgomery, county adjuster, spoke. "hi) next, meeting win ba at Mrs. homiuon, Wednesday night, JTunn HOUSEWARMING SHOWER. (The Red Bank Reglaiai can ba bought In Fair Haven in the store of Harry Kur< HB. at Ye Gold Cedars from Mr. Rippe.) pobtoftlea building,) Supplies for the Rlvervlew hospital were made at a meeting of the Fair Haven auxiliary Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John A. Chaunzy. The next meeting will take place September 9 when officers will bo elected. The nominating committee comprises Mrs. Carl Schwenkor, Mrs. P. D. Brewster, Miss Margaret Tobin, Mrs. L. N. Flanncry Miss Mae Hendrickson. A bridge-luncheon will be held September 24. MisB Anne Brennan of Orange, formerly of Monmouth Beach, has been visiting Mrs. Harry Clay of Lexington avenue.. The Junior Christian Endeavor society held a party yesterday afternoon In the Methodist church basement, Meetings of the society have been discontinued for the summer. Charles Kaune of Newburg, New Yock, Is spending a few days with friends here. Mrs. Arthur Hansson, who has been seriously ill at the Riverview hospital, has shown considerable improvement. Miss Anna Blunt John Geory* Blunt of Richmond, Virginia, have bets visiting Mr, Mrs. Harvey M. Little, Jr. Daniel Allaire haa returned home from a. two weeks stay with relatives ia Elizabeth, River Plaza News. The Ladles auxiliary of ths fir company held a largely attended aw successful card party Friday nighi A meeting of the auxiliary waa hel at the flre house Tuesday night. Measles continues to be prevalent among the children here. In th< room at the public school of which Mrs. Ayres fs the teacher there la an enrollment of 25, but the number attending Is only three, idue to the fact that 22 are sick with moablea. A meeting of (be Sunday-schoo teachers of the Lutheran church ol Red Bank was held Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Albert Lindenstruth. Mr. Mrs. William Best their children Olive William ol Allentown, Pennsylvania, formerly of this place, spent part of last week here. The Community club hold a bunc card party Friday night, whlct was largely attended. Miss Richards won tho door prize, which was an electric toaster donated by Llewellyn Jones. First prize at bunco went t :harlea Brenker. Other bunc awards were received by Mrs, Robert Fussholder, Mrs. R. J. Nagle, Mrs. A. J. Cooney, Mlsa Aline Cooney, Miss Richards, Mr. Mrs, Edward Richards, Mlsa Mary Yash- Inakl, Miss Margaret Richards, Mrs, Annie Jones, E. F. Aaay,, Charles Brenker Mrs. E. C. Jones. Brldg prizes were won by Edward H. Scattergood, Mrs. Frank S. Curtis, Mrs. Roswell R. P. Ashwell. Special guests at tho party were Mrs. Robert W. Fussholder of Jersey City Mrs. Anna Jones of Philadelphia am R. P. Ashwell of Newark. Mr. Mrs. John Morrison hav moved to Charlestown, South Carolina, where Mr. Morrison is employei at a federal navy yard. Richard Thompson has taken a position at Fort Monmouth for th summer. Mrs. Charles Thompson, Mrs, Frank S. Curtis, Mra, Albert Lindenstruth Mrs. William Gaughan attended a meeting of the Red Bank Needlework guild Tuesday. A meeting of the arts crafts committee of the Womans club was held yesterday at the home of Mrs.!harles Thompson, tha president of ho club. Mr, Mrs, John W. Boyl their eon Colui have been making an automobile tour.of the New Engl states. With them Is a relative from Engl who Is Visiting them. Mrs. Frank. S. Curtis was a visitor t Point Pleasant over tho week-end. Tlie Community club will hold unco party Friday, July 12. On hursday, July 25, the club will hold 1 card party on Mrs. A. J. Millers lawn, with Mrs, Edward H. Scatter- ;ood In charge. The Womans club met last Thurslay evening at the home of Mrs Charles Thompson, the president ind received a very interesting reiort from her about the recent conention of the Federation of Wornna clubs at Atlantic City. Tha foliwing committees wero appointed^ Literature Mlaa Mary Br. r Dramatic Mrs. Frank S. Curtli. Leglalation Miss Florence Br. Entertainment program Mri. Wlliam Mumforci. Mre. Edgar Alexer, Afrs. illiam Gaughan. Welfare Mr». Thoma«Paul. Membership Mrs. Gaughan, Mri. Alert Lindenstruth. The Ladles auxiliary of the flre :ompany will hold a card bunco mrty Friday, June 21, at the flre louse, with Mrs, JtShn Kaney in :harge. PupllB Visit Wadley Farm. Seventy pupils of Miss Mary Lewis, liver street kindergarten teacher, ivere guests Wednesday of Mr. Mrs. Ernest Wadiey of Twin Brook!arm at Eatontown. The pupils were created to ice cream, made on the arm. - MM. Willis Dalton of Little Sliver Surprised at Party. Mra. Willis Dalton of Conover place, Little Sliver, was tendered a surprise houaewarking shower Saturday night at her homo by Mrs. Hugh Massey, her sister. Mr. Mra. Dal T ; ton, who formerly lived at Shrews- j bury, recently moved to their new j home. Mrs. Dalton was formerly! Miss Anna Dean. Games, cards, dnncing refreshments were en-1 joyed. Mrs, Dalton was the recipient i of a number of gifts. ( Those attending were Mr. Mrs. Florenz Dean, Mr. Mrs. Hugh Massey, Miss Catherine Dean, Miss Elizabeth Lange ami Jack Dean, of Shrewsbury; Mr. Mrs. John Masfjoy, Mr. Mrs, Willlnm Bohn, Mrs. Chester Ebie nnd Miss Josephine Blchoff, of Mlddletown township; Jack Blnns of Phalanx, Mr. Mm. Samuel Curtis, Mr. Mrs. Ernest Lohman, Mr. MrB. Walter Dalton son, Miss Mae Hyer, Miss Tccney Daugherly Lawrence Dalton, of Long Branch; Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Dalton of Neptune, Donnld Fenster of Parlln nnd Mr. Mrs. Thomas Dean of New York, Mra. Jcnnlo Ilizzarrn, wife ot Sebatlano Blzzari-o uf River street, died Tuesday nlrht In tho Polycllnio hospital at New York. Hire was stricken three wcekn ngo nnd wan removed to tho hospital on Mny 27. ; Mrs. Hlzzarro wna born In Italy nnd camo to thn United Stated 23 years ngo. Brides her husb, nho In snrvlved by a daughter, Minn Therona Blzzarro, who lived with lief. The funeral will bo held tomorrow morning at nine oclock nt her Inte home nnd nt ten oclock nf. Rt. Anthonys church where tho rector, Kov. Nicholas Horlano, will celebrate n high mnsb of requiem. Huiinl, in chargn of the Worden funeral home, will be In Mount Ollvnt cemetery. Boy» can make extra pocket mone Potted Lamb Hocks Make Novel Economical Dish A Gr Meal for Two, Three or More By SIDNEY SNOW One of the most common com- the lamb hocks, freshly wiped with * plaints of the woman with 0 husb damp cloth, with a good pinch of for whom to cook but nobody else salt rubbed in) went into the hot fat in the family is this: "Its so hard weie fried a good, rich brown, to cook for only two of us. I hate to This done, the gas was turned lower, throw good food away, but I just cant to maintain a jimmeting heat. And inmanage many a nice dish when it to the dish there followed three small has to he made up in such a small carrots, cue up, two tomatoes end a amount." half a lemon, half a dozen pepper And there is so much truth m this corns, a tablespoon of Worcestershire complaint that it was with a lot of in- sauce a couple of nubbins of gar- Krcst that I heard of a gr dish lie. With the cover over the dish, the which can be made for two or three simmering continued with frequent people as readily as for a larger num- basting. In about half an hour, it was per. The little family which inviinl time to odd a cup of boiling water me to enjoy this dish let me drop also to turn the meat over. At the end in to see it in the making, so Id of an hour a half, or along about like to take you through the process 7 oclock, it developed that the meat step hy step, as it is very interesting, was tender enough to fall from the though really simple. bones or, as they say, to melt in your Incidentally, it can be done in the mouth. tiniest of kitchenettes, if necessary, So now «me the next interesting nnd a couple of gas plates is enough, step. The meat was now placed on a In this case, it -was done over a single platter the gravy strained to Itgas plate one electric plate. So move any stray scraps of lemon rind, fat as I know, the dish has no fancy pepper corns, so on. What rename, so we must call it just what it mained was a rich, datk-brown juicy is, namely firavy. Now into a little bowl went POTTED LAMB HOCKS tw0 "Mespoonsful of flour a half a cup of ordinary red wine (Zinfan- The tint move is to wheedle out (.1.del), the flour wine being your butcher one, two or more front nibbed into» thin paste, <hi» waj shoulder lamb hocks the part of the stirred into the gravy, all brought to front leg from the knee down. This a boil a little tasting done to make isnt really much lartet than a good sure nothing was lacking the meat sued turkey leg, -while actually, when replaced in tlie dish the grproperly prepared, it is even more ten- cst ««at dish in the world was ready der tasty. Incidenially, it is a very to se»ve economical ait. Wilh, hc mmt Al sh, beer seems to _ Let me wain1 you, though, that this tome without calling. And just in isn t one of those mile a minute" passing, let me say, that meat dishes dishes, so plan on having two enjoy, of this type really call for rood, me!- able hourj m its preparation. If you low beer. And incidentally, if a little pan on dinner at, say, 7:30, then dinner of this kind, which sort of along about 3:30 have your casserole keeps the group at homo, is going to hot. (In this case, one of those Italian lead to n little bridge, then better have earthenware pans with a long, hollow,omc extra bottle, of beer on ice, be- Imndle was used.) 1 suppose a foreign «usc food of this kind hu a way of chef would tell you that into the hot making one thirsty later on In the <hsh you must pour olive oil, but that evening. - "ilj nkc i SJfr -,*" "f^fowwof In malting «r»vy from meat,.me a good oil went into the dish the w»t«in which vegetable, have when I m i hot, an onion, sliced fine, hem cooked, Thi» givta the gravy a When the onion was good brown, better flavor. Cake We Festival, A cake sale strawberry festival will b* held on the church lawn of tha Methodist church, Broad Monmouth streets, Saturday afternoon, eventing, June IB, The affair la under the auspices ot the Married Couploa Bible class. Mra. Warren Carhart Mrs. William Bradley are In charge. Boys can make extra pocket money vortlslnk columns. Advertisement WANT ADVERTISEMENTS. Too Late For Classification. FOR RENT, Fair Haven, attractive, newly decorated: flv«rooms, fireplace; garage; rent f 85. Mra. 0. Smith, phone Red Bank TENT, three cota cump dove for sale^ Apply at 48 Oakl street, Red Bank, after SiOO oclock. HALF PRICE on alt trimmed hati, ineluding h made hats; remodeling dnn*. Mri. S. Lohmann. 26 Wallace street, Red Bank. 3 HIGH SCHOOL girl wants employment taking care of children during vacation. Phone 3Q5-K. Red Bank.* HIGH SCHOOL boy, fourteen, wants employment aa err boy or to weed take care of lawn during vacation, Phone 305-K. Red Bank, BOOK CASE, five porch «wnlnsr frames, babys basiinet with draft pads, for sale cheap. Phone 2040 Red Bank.* RELIABLE woman for house work, with reference. Apply mornings at fl7 Prospect avenue; afternoons at 65 Broad street, Red Bank." FOR SALE or rent, double house on East Front street. Red Bank, two blocks from bualnen* canter; each side contains nix rooms bath; thoroughly.* renovated Inside out; newly painted decorated. New steam heat; all Improvementsi garage. Immediate pomeaslon. Price right rent reasonable to desirable parties. M, V. Brown, 24 Wharl avenue, Red Bank.* Take notice that Emm* Davis Intends to apply to Township Committee of the Township of Mlddletown for a NetfiM Consumption License for premises situated at Palmer avenue, Port Monmouth, N. J. Objections, If any, should bo made fmmediately In writing to Howard W. Roberts, Clerk ot the Township Of Middletown. (Slsned) EMMA DAVIS. Card of Thfuks. _Tli8 family of the late Mic&MMJ, Rlordan acknowledge with grateful appreciation the kind expression* of sympathy extended to them dufinjr their recent bereavement. * M«, Michael Rlordan Family. Advertisement^ -.. Card of Thanks. The family of the late George Millward, Sr. t acknowledge with grateful appreciation the kind expression, of sympathy extended to 4hem during their recent bereavement. Mrs. aeorge MUlward, Sr., -Advertisement.^ *** * " I take this meanb of thankla* my neighbors friend* for their mtav actb of sympathy kindness in my great bereavement caused by tni Jacobus? ^ father W "" am "»* John W. Jacobui,.. Port Monmouth, N. j, Advertisement. «. TOMOKR0-" FRIDAY NIGHT Tlmu Trials Start 7:00 P. M. AUTO RACES Admission 75o Incl. Tax Houto 4, Shore Boad. Woodbiuclge Speedway DRY CLEANING... Approved Improved PLAIN DRESSES SUITS, COATS FRENCH DBY CLEANED W/"O Each _ 9 Cash Only MARGULES CLEANING SHOP Fhone 33. Wo Call Deliver. 45 Prospect Ave., Bed Bank Tho road to Better bigger business leads throurh The Reglateri advertlslnr columns. Advertisement. w i want to buy a good used car? WELL ADVANCE YOU UP TO $3b0 Any man or woman who It earning a steady income) can get $300 or lets from ui In 24 to 48 tiouri... either to pay the full purchase price or the balance on a good* used ear. Lean* Arranged for Any ALL THE TIME YOU NEED TO REPAY Well arrange any number of Installments to correspond with your budget Income... let you extend your payments over 3, 6,9 months, a whole year, or longer, If you to deilro, Worthwhila Purpota on unpaid Daiance omy. 2 PERSONAL FINANCE CO.! Monthly char.a two one-halt per cant an unpaid balance only. I ANCE Electric BIdg., 601 Bangs Avenue Phone A. P. 789S License No. 670 ASBURY PARK, N. J. Why Do I Use Milk? Because I find that I can get more rear food value for my moneythan by purchasing any other one article; says the housewife. Drink Your Quart of Milk a Day SHREWSBURY DAIRY Co., inc. Serving You 15 Years With Milk Produced Solely in Monmouth County. Bed Bulk Uflft, Broad Street; Sbrewibury, M. /. i in selecting a Husb lasher 9 There «r«no regret*, HO element of chance in a Maytag parchue. Orer two million owners continue year after year to be happy la the pomm»!on of tho worlds finest wajher. There in nothing convenient, durable efficient as the Maytag, onepiece, cast-aluminum tub. No other method of water removal equals tho Maytag Boiler Water Remover, with Ita.large ralb encloaed, nelf-revm. ing drain. Tho MayUg la built for more yean of Iowor>coBt washing. Make your firrt «nd last waaher Maytag. Frkeaaro now Sanaa (tonally tow,, Terms very ey. Tustings 16 MONMOUTH ST., TeL 89. RED BANK Acme; Furniture Co., 1S7 * «om«v tidm*l Houaina»et Now Include* Majrtag Waihen an tin Hat for gotemraent aid to buyora,, io-u-j) fmhiti Illl. HfWTOH.IOWa

25 Beach Club Is Nearly Completed Child Hit By Auto Severely Injured Marie Galasso, sight yean old, of Partial Accommodations Available Saturday at Ship Ahoy an automobll0 wm1, altempl)ng Shrewsbury avenue waa severely In- UluD Army Utticeri Lease [O cr0bb Shrewsbury avenue near the Group of Bathhoutet. corner ol Herbert street. Alter being treated by Dr. James W. Parker The bathing pavilion of the new at his office on Shrewsbury avenue, Ship Ahoy Beach club at Sea Bright the girl was removed by Captain Is rapidly ncarlns completion. Partial accommodations will bo available pital. H er Injurlca consist of a Blight Harry L. VanNote to Rlvervlew hos- by Saturday of this wcclt the concussion of the brain, contusions entire building will be ready for uae 0[ tj,- 0 BCai p an(j abrasions of both some time next week. Otto Gllllg, knees. manager of tho Ship Ahoy club, According to the police, the girl nouncefl that tho Officers club of. WHU attempting to croaa Shrewsbury Fort Monmouth,, has leased a groupg p vcnu0 f>^m the webt west to tho tho east eabt of bathhouses that n her bath-, d A Bc)t bu8 had j ust Bt Opped homes hnve been engaged hy.oflleials m h pas,en Beni an auof the Pennsylvania railroad com- L b,, d" rlv^n H. L. Bloodgood pany. had come to a stop In the rear of Tho pavilion Is 1301 foot long, Th irl accord ng to the pollce, fifty feet deep will comprisei 128! steppcd * ut from the aidcwalk be- d t r bathhoiisen. In tho conter will the bus the car Into lounge.brill nnd Bodn. fountain. The th(j th of a car procecdi ng n the h building Is far enough way from,, o aue- di rectlon, which was being the ocean to provide ample beach : d rwen, )y Famous Lce Conley, coliipar.e nt high tide. The life guards ored g{ Ear] Btreeti Conley was will ho Fred Giernch, Jr., of Sea BUmmoncd t0 ttp pcar before Record- Bright Waller Bruycie of Fair er Harry K)aBky ln pollce court Sat- " Haven. urday morning at ten oclock. Mr. Gilllg has engaged John M. Shaw, former rnallre dholelat the Stacy-Trent hotel at Trenton, as rebtaurant manager at tho club house. ; William Turnicr of Red Bank is In Robert L. L. Cudman to Wed Mlis ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. chavgo ot tho bar. TKihf TKeiehef I Is C. C L. L j l Itolk Patients Pi The Rivervew Hospital Doris A. SprutU ol Intorlaken. Announcement has been made of The Jersey Shor* Cojnmiilors 1 club man, son of Mr. Mrs. Robert M. held Its seventh tjmufl dinner last Cadman of Cambridge avenue, Red night at the club j Bank. ; Miss Sprulll Is a graduate of Asbury Park high achool Rider college, Mr. Cadman, who Is employed by the American Insurance company of Newark, Is a graduate of tho Red Bank high school Columbia university. As yet no date i has been set for the wedding. Mr. Mrs. Martin Kiihner of Rumaon road, Iimson, tte tha par- Puts of a davhter born Friday morning. CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY. MisB MarjorlrParkcr of Harding load IR recovers following an ap- Mrs. Leoln Downcs of Belford Enpcndlcltls operaon. Sho Is expect-, tcrtalns ttl Guests. G t s ed to return hie today or tomor- j Mrs. Lcola Downes of Main street, j Belford, celebrated her birthday Peter Wcescl t-westalrte avenue night by entertaining was admitted Pinlny as a surgical eral uesta a t g her homc. Sho was patient. Mr. Mrs.)cwcy Williams of tho recipient of many fine gifts Riverside HeiRli fire thn parents of Games refreshments were en- & daughter borrftiosdny. Joyed. Those attending wero Mrs. Anna Mrn- Violet Co; admitted Tuosdn underwent an i morning. of Elm place wan j T 10I. p0i urn. Sunan Johnson, Ralph the hospital iratlon ycpttdny New Fire lief Ai. Atlantl Highls William L. Mouwas elected chief of the Atlantic Ighls fire department at thoiiual meeting on Monday night. Isuccecds John S. Flltcroft. Other fora chosen were Thorpe, Mr. Mrs. Ernest Elgrim son Earl, all of Red Bank i Mr. 8Hd Mrs. William Moncll, Si.., son William, Jr., Lcroy Downes Mian Hadip Dowries of Belford Miss Mario Houston of Leonardo. ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT. Miss Clara Sickles to Wed Jasper B Langley In September. Announcement has been made o Morris Joslln fliasslstant, Frank, tho engagement of Miss Clara Sickles, Harden second atant, Rocca Far-, daiifjhter of Mr. Mrs Fred uolo president, rry Poston vice Sickles of Prospect avenue, to Jas- Fort Monmouth preildent, WIlllaBowno treasurer P cr B.\^anBloy Edmu nd V. rtcorn secretary.» n Mra - R - T - Newsomo of North The house comtee chosen comprised Walter Anson of Hose Co. Caiolinn. Mr. Lnngley 1» in the medical No. 2, John Morny of No. 1 school at Fort Monmouth nnd Mlsn Joseph Smith of ok Ladder. Sickles Is employed as a telephone A dinner was aor after the business session. operator at the Red Bank ofllce. Tho wedding; will take place September 14. _ m* Committees Next Year. Shoemaker Awarded $77. Mrs. John L. M<omery of West In a suit before District Court Front street, prest ot the Monmouth Judge Harry Klatsky at Lonf; Branch County Br,-, of tho Amer- Monday, Joseph Olivadoti of Rum- ican Association ollvcrslty Women, son, a shoemaker, wan awarded $77 has announced following com- for a scarred face. He claimed that nilttco chairmen tho ensuingjames Scalzo, also of Rumson, de- fendant in the suit, hit him In the face with a drinking glass in a Rum- year: Mrs. Arthur Wl*r Red Bank education, Miss A Jcnklnson of : son tavern last February. Sea Girt prorranlrs. J, Peter Sclmfer of Oakhi membership, Mrs. Edmund dc jelgle of Belmar hvtcrnationallatlons, Mrs. Harold Clark of R)n fellowship, Mrs. George Haley 1 of Red Bank literature, Mrs. A. Gornton of Ashury Park drama Miss Lydla Shaw of Spring Lioubliclty. Six Childrenitlsed. Six children wenptlscd Sunday morning at tprcsbytcrian church by the pasttov. John A. Hayes, They arc «ret Allaire Macdonnld, daughtoilr. MrB. Robert G. Macdonnfanet Elizabeth Muyakcns, daui of Mr. Mrs. Cornelius Musi Richard Irving Lowry, son c. Mrs. Lewis R. Lowry; JaVancIs Magee, daughter of Mr.Mrs. Bruco Vann Magcc; Elsa-a Knight, daughter of Mr. Robert L. Knight, Barbn.nn Smith, daughter of Mr. ami Philip T. Hmlth. _»,.»_ flny T.me» at Ifi Hoti"l. Tho old Rnillan hi tho foot of Broad street, Kc>!B featuring special nights dithc week. Lnst nlglit wna nmnhlght many prizes w01 nlt Saturday night, there will waltz contest for prizes nnd onlay nirht th»*e will bo extra njnd danclntf. with special cnteient. Bill Cummlngn Is mann(!«tho holol Bill Shuttls Is claponscr. Market 1r. Prices provalllnp afreehold produce auction maifosterday were as follows: Anpi $1.75 to $2 25 a dozen, aplnnclo bushel, pens $1.1M1.35 busluto 40-50c dozen, rahhago 65-15cl, onions 15-2,lr. dozen, strnwbcr.lb, $2.40, $2 75, $3.4 r i crato; rhul>2fic do//- r, n. lettuce 25-3J5C busr (oiillrniatlon r, Thn lit. Rev. Alblonnlght of Trenton, Episcopal bi.ondjutor of New Jnvacy. willvuhomass cbnpol on Cathorlno Sunday afternoon at llvo ocor conllrnintloii. Thrtso to bcnicd arc DolorcMi ami Lucy Hellm«, Arthur WiunPr Jftrnjien. Iforc»t«r» Meet t Ihn Indepon*ont Or ForcBleni will hold tholr mtonlght,il i>l«hl oclock In tltnw on Monmouth fltreot. Jnnley will bi>. Inltlntetl Into the, alter utter which refroshntrtll bn,,,rved, All membew utiti to be * Meet Tonight. The Red Bank lodge g of Eiks will hold Its regular meeting tonight. A short business session will be held Flag day services will be conducted in tho lodge room. Following the meeting tho members will have tho privilege of hearing the Bacr- Brnddock fight broadcast ln the grill, where a freo feed w411 be servcrl. Alumni Dance, An alumni danco. under tho auspices of tho Shrewsbury Parent- Teacher association will bo held at the school auditorium Wednesday night, Juno 19, at 8:30 oclock. Donald Oramann his orchestra will play for dancing. Expansion Sale. Tho Acme Furniture company on Monmouth street Is conducting an oxpanslon sale, starting today. The company recently opened showrooms In tho basement on the second floor of Its store bulging. The Rod Bank Register travels ovor every street In town every road ln tho county. Let It carry your message to those who llvo on those thoroughfares. Advertisement. Everybody Ipioivi good counsel except those tliitt have need of it" JUNE Jl «* composer, born IBM. ytftr 12 Congrcn ordert eommertail cial ulitloni with France ended, Plus tobacco rmnuucturcr» form truit, ton pitentt flrit pr«ctlc»l diving wit, 1B Fr«nklln «howl Mlltlon lljhtnlng with eltcttlcuy, b!,\yw*16--2«ounce lialltlond Ml «Si Dubuqu«;!">. IM-, 17 M«im Clutii, EnjlUk /* clurtcf ai litany, iinai Uli., *" SELLS TO MONOBS? John B. Prothero Beleased on Ball Following Freehold Hearing. John B. Prothero, proprietor of Pine Tree Inn, wag arrested Saturday night by Chief of Pollce Harry Kirkgard, Judge Andrew J. Reid, both of Eatontown, state agenta ollowlng a complaint for selling iquors to minors. When arraigned before Justice Pred Qulnn of Freehold, Monday, ^rothero was released under $2,000 all to await gr jury act Inn, THE MAGIC TWIST. Condensed From the North American Review by Francis It. Bellamy. Fifteen years ago Edward Bok [Ult hlb Job on tho Ladles Home ournal he was the most successful dltor ln America to provo hj s bo. ief that the greatest satisfaction ln ifo comes not from money but from pursuing a.constructive Interest. In he ton years before he died he wroto ix books, built his Singing Tower anctuary In Florida, created the ""hlladelphla Harvard awards, ut the Philadelphia orchestra on Its feot through his American foundation began a series of notable contributions to the cause of world peace. Even his enemies admitted that he proved his point, Jn a decade ivhen the making of money overshadowed everything else. To the public, however, Bok always remained simply a rich man who could afford to be Interested ln unusual affaire. Hla money obscured tho fact that he had hold of something vital a vital principle, appll- :ablc to everybody; something far emoved from the usual conception if a hobby., Recently I was In a country house In New.Engl which, by contrast, made that principle st out ln bold relief. Tho place was fitted up like a ship. Over the narrow doorways wero the famllar blue white signs you see on ocean liners: royal suite, dining saloon, stateroom, :aptalns cabin. This last was the owners was fixed up ln every detail like the cabin of a real skipper. Hundreds of dollars worth of navigating instruments filled the small room with tho bunk-ilkc bed. A speaking-tube ran down to the kitchen below, whore the chief engineers dial was attached to tho wall. Outside, on a narrow balcony overlooking the Inl hills was the ships bridge, complete even to tho bronzo bell ^-clapper the rough rubber trends on tho Inddcr. The place was at once tragic illuminating. Product of mur.h money, It was) totally divorced from reality. By no possible stretch of flu imrglnntlnn could it bo of any usi except to its vanished owner. The very fact of HB obvious uselessues mado tho principle Hok strovo fy st out sharp clear. Twelve years ago an American woman living In Vevey, Switzerl, lost her favorite dog, Hans. Tc remedy the loss she bought four ol the most intelligent German shep herd dogs she could find startec to breed them. She hoped to ge another Hans. Instead, with th help of a Westerner skilled ln animal breeding, she got a breeding Kennel. She supplied dogs to the Swiss police, customs army. Brooding was the point; she had always been interested In animals. So far her Interest constituted a hobby; 1 it 11 o different from a thous other lobbies. Iri 1923, however, her Ideas got a totally new twist. In a visit to Germany she saw tho amazing uses to which tho Germans were putting their Bhcphcrd dogs as guides for exsoldiers blinded ln the war. Across streets under awnings, through traffic, into stores, barber shops, trains trams wont sightless Germans RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18, led by dogs blind people possessed of a freedom independence only to be appreciated by those who have sat helpless, dependent despairg in the dark. The dogs wero like eyes to them. Thus, eleven years ago, Dorothy Harrison Euotis became absorbed ln what could bedona to help tho blind In. other countries. Today, over 1,000 dogs have graduated from her train- Ing kennels in^morrlstown, New Jersey, are : acting as guides to blind clergyman, lawyers, Insurance men, canvassers, newsst owners plain men women. Into the work each year goes $64,000, contributed by 1,900 friends. Breeding has been given up 1 fine German shepherd dogs are purchased or accepted as gifts for training. One hundred dogs wore turned out this year. It takes threo months to train a dog; four years are required to make a dog trainer. A first-class one miibt bo able to hle dogs, underst the needs of tho blind be ahle to teach what he knows, So far as the blind are concerned, next to tho invention of Braille the work of the Seeing Eye, as Mrs. Eustls calls her kdnncls, holds out more hopo than any other single.effort. Where Mrs. Eustis herself ~is concerned, she lias fashioned out of what was an ordinary hobby one of the most Interesting lives Imaginable. The simple tw st of 1823 did It. Here.la another Illustration. MoBt of us are Interested ln the theater. Some of us collect theater programs, volumes of plays, pictures of Thespians, i: Up In North Dakota there Is an Instructor ln English whose enthusiasm Is the theater, too. But ln the last 25 years he has made it possible for the whole state to participate In ; theatricals. Twenty-five years ago he came rom Wisconsin to become instructor it tho North Dakota agricultural jollego. All ho had to show for his.nterest in tho-stago were throe dogared plays ln which he had acted )ack homo. A school teacher wrote or his help ln giving an entertainment he sent her the well-worn plays. Sho was grateful told a friend. Soon people all over the state were asking him for help. He got everything ho could for everybody in the way of drama; then he went a the problem Of getting auditoriums in 1 the schoolhouses. /His name is Alfred Arvold. A1 hlb comm at this moment he ha a circulating library of thouss of plays, pageants rodeos with photographs of the costumes am settings everything that an ama. tcur producer needs to know. Hi? college lends them freely to Individuals, community clubs toache Ho,.has taught his whole state ti play. Thirty-five counties ohnprv< Ploy Day once a year. Scarcely schoolhouse lacks a stage. Dozen of community clubs have built nev halls or remodeled old ones. On pageant recently boasted 1,500 ac tors; 400 students throng hlfs classes 100,000 DnkoUns have taken part puyoanta ho huu encouraged or wril ten or produced. Tho Fargo Bowl his final achievement.,he saw It smoking refuse dump, sloping dow: to the river, with trees as a bach drop a river bank behind for dressing room. He labored day day out until he got tho ci to take It make of it one of tr most beautiful natur: 1 amphltheate in the world. Needless to state he has done a! this without any personal fortune. His hobby If: you can call it that has made him thouss of friends enriched a- whole state. Ho hai that magical twist which consists ii looking outward, not inwnrd, in th expression of a personal interest. It Is a fact of course, that a mai cannot comm his enthusiasm interests, any more than he cai order his friendships, affection: Ho cannot say: Co to! I will nobecome absorbed in this! But^all o us have an interest of some sort I know a doctor in Maryl whos little girl died from pneumonia con traded in a one-teacher countr; schoolhouse. Sho sat In tho draugh of a broken window In the poor ventilated building there were A Palatable Blending of Tongue Veal Try it when the wifes away By SIDNEY SNOW "/ am going to have jritnd bus- Use a heivy iron skillet In it b four or five card playing brown the onion in thc fat. Add thc friends all alone in our home leave veal tongue heat Rcntly. Then them for <m entire evening. I doril add the hard boiled egg, pimicnto, want to worry about them. I want meat stock cream or milk heat them to enjoy themselves stay put. to thc simmering point. Can you till me some nice he-man NoWj set this ail on thc back of, he dish which I can gel ready for them stove with a covtr over the, op on<l so all they have to do ts beat It giveyour husb these minute, posieat it: tive instructions: This letter came to me the ether - " "- -.». -.«>.>...-. When wnen the time comes to feed Itta "the day nnd it is just the sort I like to b, hc jhouu s art one of the answer. There is nothing that a group off on the job j of maw,,! or stag men evening like better at one than mans to have home, a _ nv0 or,!., with no women atound-a chance to, Th. cn, hc mus! move the sk lct wlth! l onto a medium gas hd tics, to drop curette cifiir ashes J ame - la» P r «d l r «h you all over thc place, to «t in some good have, s,«" fo. f hl ah at.? llalf lhe poker nnd then wincf up will, some- «!P fu," of br0111 or I" 1 " 1 ". 0 " P r " oc^ thing filling hot to eat. I have al- \ h s hc n0. w P a. urs ini lhc hlsi!- At ways felt that there would b e a lot lll(: saim time, he prmps one of the more peace happiness in the av- «w, e ers ««nl K j",» <*, erage American A i h home if the h wife if ^^f^5 f " V th * knlfe..,, or, a ss P oon P,, on would ^ h h hd d l visit ii h her mother h one ih night a h, cia {l "^Y m lhc right h, ond lets week let "the old mar," putter <*?,T", n0 "<! he * h f dt0 P «> around in thc kitchen a little, enter- «s ", <I. s1 «Mh J ou have «*«tain a few of the boys ami send them out / or hl T ltn f «pe»ts this opall home feeling fine nnd friendly ««on W1 " f "«[ *Bg- Jhen he at a peace with gthc world c * alt ant l Dcppcr beats at peace with thc world Dpp py ond aoa% them h to hthe & &, A few years ago, I sat in during h\% hehash flboutwhi e such an evening. It was. up in Hartford,Cooneaicut, where there is about. you can find in any part of lhe country. «P la «s. *>Mpi6R spoonslul over thc as (19 much niutn fine III1C food IUUU in 111 circulation VlILUiUllUil as U) f h, i llcn " e h «> IS»mrncrinS hot, ( 1,, «" ^ ll h But of all thc fine dishes I have ent0 " t, wl ch llm " been put on plates. joyed in Hanford, it is hard to find, ^en he tur(w rapidly to the ice invthing which c«n even approach * " «" cl1 /«have arranged sunthe following splendid dish- so dry bottles of beer nnd this beer lie suitable for a mans evening at home: k^» lable to thc boys to go with HASH OF TONGUE AND VEAL ^ po; m _,, c, e, li/ 2 cup«diced cold roast or cooked,,ue its course,; ond the chances dunces ore veal l/j cups diced cold boiled tongue good that a ^oticl time will lie lurl by all «ml you will be thrice blessed. i tablespoons butler or ciisco Just one mot* word about ordering 1 cup diced cold boiled potatoes the becr^ if you da not regularly keep t hard boiled egg, chopped beer, irt your home flte not familiar with (he best brs, mkyour 1 tablespoon chopped pimientci husb to ascctiain the most [loruil.ir 1 cup veal or tongue broih bl. It ii a Knilile tiling «> JIHUK 1 cup rich milk or light cie.un an inferior, unknown hr of beer S8 onto «group of honth,- tn-o liantled I imall chopped onion fceec drinkeis. ; 0 school nurses. Her father did not ursc his grief; he got himself on Bchool board, began to raise lonoy, in the fourteen years nco ho has wiped out every one- acher.scbonlhouse in ma county, iplacod them with modern bulldgs installed school nurses. Up in Traverse City, Michigan, icre used vn be an old circus man ho may be them yot for ail I know who retired after thirty ycai-s on IO road, hud himself elected a city immisbioner ;tnd promptly procced- 1 to establish one of the finest JOB anuarlumfi In the state; a sal drawing curd for tourists to ravcrse City as well as a source education pleasure, to the iwn itself. There l.s n 240.acre public park ln he little tnwn of Abilene, Kansas, hat Is solely the result of one mans nterest in piny. The place wns his irni. He lscaped It with a huge SUM GOC3GLES GITO complotfl protection Qftalnst sun, wind,dust ondheodlisht Starr. Oholco of umber, blue, green or Btiiol(ed l OTHER GOGGLES FROM 25c TO 980 Keep food or llquldn hot or cold. On c-gnllon capacity. From HIGH GRADE MCUUM BOTTLES Regular 1.00 Valuo Transparent sun visor on brim protects eyes. artificial lake, dotted It with s bathing beaches, golf links, boy girl scout camp.h a full-size New Engldnd whaler built to specification Hhon erected overlooking lt all, a home for the areil with broad v(;ras, a library an auditorium. He. had play enough doing it to last him hik lifetime. None of thehe pcoy>!e were originally or chiefly interested ln dogs or theatricals or playgrounds. But they hnd the twir;! that learl.i to human.service rather than selfccntoretlnci-3. M;tny a breeder of dogs remains that nothing more, while Mrs. Eiistis has built the Seeing Eye. Mmiy a professor of Kngllsh still flnilk sallsfnetlnn. in his library for ai! his interest in the drama, while North Dakota boasts of Kargo Bowl. Edward Bok had n real Idea. How niany others are there who share lt, apply it? DOLLAR GRADE ONLY Nrw, Improved type. 8- woy owitch. 400-foot beam. Black, with chromlum trim. SHO-BLOW FUSES I pttetb *O. K." ond "N. C." allow _ whotlut or not bc S. fuio la wiirkln*. J Qenulna GENERAL ELECTRIC LEGIST BULBS by American Workmen. 10c Many cities In Texas are facing financial crimes due to diminished Incomes, the bureau of municipal research of the University of Texa3 reports. One baby every four minutes, one death every eight minutes was the flow etjh of life In Texas during 1931 There were 121,508 births; 63,- 552 deaths. The production of beef cattle in the United States increased slightly more than in.noo.ono head between January 1, 1023, January 1, 193-i. Five fire warnns were <*allod out to extinguish a fire in the top of a tall palm tree growing in a vacant, lot in Venice, Cal. It pays to advertise in Tho Register. )OYOUWAKT TO StU YOUR TYPEWRITER US<5 OVK CLASSIFIED CHUMN; 46 Broad Street, corner White Street Telephone Red Bank 355. MORE T R Q V MII.KOF MMSMI3SI2I KO1.YMOS TOOTH PUSTS e SIZE.. 34C HOSPITAL COTTON STEBILI7FD FULL POUND 1>,C *BARBASQL TUBE KOVTX BOX OF t *J TWELVE - * ATLAS Shoe Polish 3>c PURITAH BICARBONATE OF SODA 2Sc QUAUTY ««J. & J. TALCUM 17c Imported French SOAP 5c cake DR. LYONS TOOTH POWDER LIQUOR SPECIALS Crab Orchard 89 c r Grove Hill Whiskey 69 C pt. Green Acres 93 C APPLE BRANDY White Horse Scotch fifth White Swan Gin 1-M Johnnie Walker 3 29 RED LABEL Cavalier Gin r 1 i"~j «:^ P,*«Caledonia Uin t FOR FATHER JUNE 16 H H HIQH GRADE BYES BOURBONS Wesg Indiasa BEY HUM FOUNTAIN SYRIMGE Save with Cottildewce atwhelan»rt? l STORES

26 RED BANK REGISTER -^ H! Its Team Work That Counts No matter how strong the individual, he becomes more with team cooperation-^team work. HAVE YOU JOINED THE HOME TOWN TEAM? ARE YOU MAKING YOUR CO-CITiZENS realize your desire to assist them commercially socially? Are you helping them to feel the advantages of living in this good vicinity of ours? Are you extending a cordial heart h? IF YOU DO THEY WILL PASS THE GOOD WORD ALONG IT BECOMES AN END- LESS CHAIN. The team work is strong will thus attract others who in turn will lend their hs, talents, resources energies to mutual civic progress. NOW IS A GOOD TIME TO "JOIN UP" THE ONLY INITIATION FEE IS A RESOLVE to do your part the dues come back to you in personal dividends. RED BANK REGISTER

27 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 13,1935. More Religion In School Advocated F. Howard Lloyd, former supervising principal ot Mlddletown township public schools, addressing memberi ot the Young Mens Bible clisb ot the Presbyterian church last Sunday night, advocated the teaching of more religion In the publlo schools than Is now being taught, Instead of learning about statesmen long ago deceased,, the speaker said, publlo school pupils should have a double portion of the spirit of the pioneers a double portion of religion. The meeting opened with a prayer by Joseph Knohno. The presiding officer, Albeit Doremue, led the Scripture reading. Plans for a conference to t s held this Sunday afternoon at 2:30 oclock at tho church were made. George Strauss Dr, L. F. Mac- Kenile will review the book, "The Life of Christ," at the next meeting of the class Sunday night. The class will adjourn for the summer after thft next meeting IMHlHHIHMM»MI»»*»MMMMH I.IHHMMIIMIIMIIII KMMMI MONMOUTH COUNTYS GREAT MARKET- PLACE " Where the Buyer Meets the Setter" Thirty Words (or Twenty-Five Cents LOST AND FOUND. LOST, until {.mala PsUnras.. fawn, bl«ck ftea, «HUdi pft ownar vary nnxlbua. 2*l,saa) conitounleati. Addraaa Faklnnate, box 111, I. BlimBMBi DUX IIHi * V T^ f+wnmw [ u LOST In vicinity ot Carllon tnntttr suu- <W night nallit colitljnlnr «ah eradantlala vtl«iw» sair «.»»».? "»trj. Cull It... Bros. Bad Btnk BOtt. LOST In RuttlOn, ejbloog»apphlr«, lot In diamonds. Rawad. Pbona 1409, Rumion. IlWdlc, Oceanporl, N. J. ROOF PAINT" for tlnt~tai «nd gravel roofs, flve-eallon cans»1.»g; hlsh grade >alnts, insida outside, $1.60 par sral- Other trades ai low as 9()c, Agenta ted. Allnntlc Paint Wall Texture 110 West Front street, phono Rad dank 2vfil*W. LOST, tra «l«l»». all rlmm.a, on Broad cr Monmoutb struts. Saturday nlnht. Will Indar iddraia Glaim, box HI, Rad Bank! LOstThaaT/ lit red show ao«in vicinity o( Hiaddans 06fiier, or filvar Plata, laat Saturday altsnloon. Bawtr* If r«- turnad to Frank Hslay. Coopar road, phona Bed Bank 1>»Q.* FIREWOOD. 6 p»r load, 110 per cord I boat ribs, oak tlmbara, locuic posts i lectrld plinlna mill aatvmlu for custom work. Charles G. Bennett & Co., Nut- -nn road, phono Ulddlatonti 868. Union Beach News. (Tha Rad Ban* Btjlittr can be bought U Union Beach at tha atora of 0Ji San. ae-n.) The Boclal~glven by the Junior Epworth league of Grace church last week was a very successful affair. It was given in honor of Mlsi Margaret Hofmann, a league active worker. The Associated Veterans of Foreign Wars held a successful card party Friday night. Mrs. Mildred C. Ingmham, 23 yean old, daughter of Mrs. Jennie Connor of Bayvlew avenue, died at her home at North Plalnfleld last week. George Flenvmlng attended the f dibld t convention of disabled veterans at Long Branch last week. Mrs. Leola Hubbes has returned to her home after a visit at Albany, N. Y. August Mount of Union avenue, a pioneer resident of Union Beaoh, has been on the sick list. The Democratic club wll hold a card party next Wednesday night. James W. Aumack of Union avenu«reported to the police last week that his poultry houses had been robbed of 125 chickens. Clinton Walling has opened a liquor establishment on the Stono road, opposite Natco lane. John Callan, 49 years old, was m- raigned before Justice of the Peace Charles Spielman on Thursday, charged with theft of three watches valued at (135. He was held under ball of $2,000 for the action Of the grind jury. The charge against Oallan Is that he entered the home of John. Hano on Brook avenue stole three watches. The man was arrested by Policeman Fred. Ever- «on, Two of the watchea were sold at New York, while the third was pawned at Newark. Callan said ho lived on Mornlngslde avenue, Union Beach also gave an address at South 18th street, Newark. Charles Wlerslng Is recovering frojn burns on his hs, the result of an accident when be left a pot of fat on an open lire In the kitchen of Ills place of business; on the beach front. His efforts to extinguish the blaze resulted In his hs being burned with the boiling fat. Joseph Eooney of Park avenue Is a patient In the Klvervlew hospital, Bed Bank suffering from blood Infection. Graduation exorclbcs of the grammar school were held In the borough hall last night. Speakers at the exercises were Rov. John Helns of JBelford Louis L, Fischer. An orchestra furnished the accompa.nl ment for the vocal numbers presented by the class. The officers of tho class are: Grace Egglnson, president; John Calriello, vice president; Virginia Terry, secretary Amelia Henncsoy, treasurer. Others puplli in the class aro Dorothy Beaman, Lola Eben, Doris Evans, Margaret Hennesey, Ann Masson, Grace R. MoCabc, Edna Petketogg, Ann M. Phillips, Helen Ross, IreneRIeger, Anna Wagner, Ruth West, David Beaman, Mansfield Kvorcorn, Anthony Ferrari; Thomas MoKlttrlck, Charles Miller, Preston Miller, Victor Murauskos, Wllllaai Washington, Robert Wenzel, George Wotten Kenneth Wotten. A lengthy discussion over the use of the Cottage Park baseball field took place at the school board meeting last week. Edwin C. Masson, chairman cf tho school grounds committee, said that tho board nod been charged with favoritism In granting permission for local ball teams to use the field. Mr. Masson denied this pointed out that no responsible team had been rofused the use of the field. It was stated that a manager of one team bad said that due to the refusal of tho use of the field the club had been forced to disb. Mr. Maason said that no application had ever been made by this manager for the uso of ihe field since last yoar. Leonard Cherpentler Harry Doyle, both board members, declared that no favoritism had evor been shown. During tho put school year Geo_o Flemmlni? has been employed as a part time janitor. George Llndsley wag ot the opinion that Mr. Flemmlng should be made an assistant janitor. The part time janitor ha» been paid $85 per month. No aotlon was taken. The board was of the opinion that under the present system Mr. Flommlngs work was satisfactory. The clerk was Instructed to notify County Superintendent William Smith thai the board was of tho opinion it was not receiving an adequate amount of co-operation from the county muato teacher. Dissatisfaction over tho failure of the school not being represented In tha recent musical festival wns responsible for this action. Tho fmnnoo committee recommended that tho preaent Mlarlsf of tho teachers remain the same for the next achoof year. Tho «alwy of H D Buttcrflold, supervising principal, was set at $2,200, an Incrosoo over hib present salary. Another Janitor discussion took place when^, tho contract ot Charles Hampson, Janitor, came up. h th fo Chales p In October he will reach the SRO for retirement hl» naury wan fixed tho snme. An opinion ns to whether ho will bo eligible to bo engaged after October will be obtained 1 fr,om tho state board. Tho supervising principal reported that the epidemic of raeade, anpeareil to be under contr.il. The church was -"*- ** Congrogntloiwi cnurcn as 8 u» of th«.cotti«a J?«rk «choc4 tt<m ARTICLES FOR SALE. ANNUAL flower plants tranaplanted, now ready for your ulactlon. Over fltty inds for cutting, bedding, window boxeb nd rock gardens, 16 cents dox, per undred. On tha John Wllley (arm, one a Quarter miles west ot Mlddletown Highway 35^ Charles H. Rue. SPRAYWO Blatarlila arid «atllom«nt for t«ry pot In atooki I»MJ or small quanlltua. Open awtnlngs. IJrlekion Supply Company, Mldaiatown. W. J. FBKSIAtf CAW kltuna for lale; raaaooabla. Ba>non, Routi S. J8.8a.algn on road, K. D, Mo. 1, box «!, Old Brldga, N. J. ORAYBAH tail* Ironar (or *,,-!,- -.- dy av(nue, W»Ur WltcS, Highl., FOB SALE, two grocery»tor«counter.^ almost newi on«18 feat lon«, other «feat Ibnji bargain. Can ba al*n «t 40 Wait atr«at,_e«d B»nk.*. FOR~SAL.II eheifrf MoaiTT Ford truck, dump body ui player piano, alao thrie saddle, horses carriage. 48 Uaplevrood avenue, Keansbure, N. J., phona Keana. bum 87.* POOL UUE8 plants In Block. have on h an aesortmant of 8» different klnda of illlei In th, followlne Coloral red. yellow! whltt. yallow to rad (aunset colors). (Ink Hue lilies. Beautiful Blua Baauty llllaa at 11.60, fool fish from»8.»0 par 100 to the large breeders. Paramount P«t Shop. 87 Monmouth trelt. Bad Bank.* BOW BOATS for ail*, new oadar rowboatu alao mw cedar dinghy cheap. W. K. Wordan. 1<6 Mechanic atreat. Red Bank, phona 671-R. CAMBRIDOE mihosmr player piano, full kayboard, In parfact condition, algkty racordii IK. Phona Rumion 780.J. MOHAIR davenport ((.00, muara table tt,o0, oak corner chin* cloiit III, Wll oox &. Ulbba sawing machine $8.00. stroller II.CO, Morris chair, leather seat back, Hubert S. Malcolm, Main street, alongside Chemical Are bouse. Bel ford, N. J. WINTER porch furniture for tfleu OiTi at SS Blverslde avenue, or phone Red Bank ROWBOATS. v.ry nn» boata at right prices; varloul lltei. Koberta Boat Works. 87 Third atraat, Blimson. F(5tJR new OrltnUl tun, baautla). 120 S0. L. B. Brown, 117 Prbipaet avenue, Rad Bank. Minna 67. CLAM CHOWDER at tha hrnna of Mn. Bert Mlxson, Main atraat, Fort Monmonth, for Amaranth lodge. Friday, Jun4 14. at 12: d 700 t 830 Fl 4 00 to 1:30 ud 7:00 to 8:30 Frltn 88 e4nts. FOR SALE, aiding mathlne, flat top desk fives feat "Ida, three fmt deep, Wo» half fait hlafi, alght dra.«.rs; both in ood condition. Call Mrs. Ada B. Nn- BEAUTIFUL 27.foot Banft.ld iaa skiff runabout, full «qutpm«nt for deep aaa flatting harpooning: 200 b. p. Starling motor In excellent condition; apeaa 83 m. p. hi Used tyntn skiff lsxtxs tut. 441 Gray motor, spied 18 a. p. b., in fine condition; S«l Fred Fisher. 88 Eas Front street, phone Bad Bank ai. BOSTON BULL tarrltr, year FhAna Long Branch 176." JiUy 1 to July 10 to conduct Bible clauses. A vote of thanks was given Joseph Sholer for the work he had d6ne on the athletic field. Among the bills ordered paid wa«$433.2«to the Keyport school board. Marlboro News. Miss Catherine Hlckey has completed her secretarial course in Cottman8 business school at Newark. Mr. Mrs. Drake of Long Branch visited at Charles Mounts on Monday. Miss Evelyn Maher Is spending her vacation with" her parents, Mr. Mra, Thomai Mahetv Mrs. George Strloklanif ha* returned from the Long Branch hospital Is improving nicely. Mrs. Charles Franklin la entertaining her friend, Mrs. Joseph Foldy of New York. Mr. Mn. Wlllard Conover of Long Branch Mrs. E, H. Smith Mrs. William Darby an4 daughter of East Freehold, were visitors Thursday at the Hayward home. Childrens dly was Observed Sunday at the Old Brick church. Commencement exercises of the Marlboro Morgmvllle public school! were held here In the firemens hall Tuesday evening. The graduates from the Marlboro schoo were Ruth Butcher, Mildred Clayton Edna Hlgglni, Evelyn Luitenberg, Stella Vesell«, Eleanor Wlllett, Arthur Groves, Jack Stevenson, Donald Duolos VanMater. Kirk, Llnford Updyko Mrs. Charles H. Klpp has returned from a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Basils of Newark. Mra. Ltale Stryker is home from a visit with her brother, Theodore Sickles of Matawftn. Mr. Mn. William Tuesday Mr. Mra, Clifford Donnell have moved Into tha home on Main street vacated by Charles Dlxon family. V. P. Kowalsky has moved from rooms over the American rtore to the Wood farm. L. B. Conover son Ellerd KlUabeth Catherine Hayward spent Saturday at Perth Amboy. Mr*. William Cox has been visiting Mr. Mra. Charles Lane of Maplewood. New Monmoutb News. At the Baptist church Sunday morning selections were Bung by a quartet consisting of Mlas Anna Haneer, Mrs. Ralph Klnderman, William Morford Oapt. William Dennis. In the evening a solo w«n rendered by Mlas Belstt Ftnterman. James H. Qrlgge, who Is a teacher at Des Molnes, Iowa, Is homo for the summer vacation. The World Wide guild of the Baptist church met at the home of Miss Dot SeeUy Tuesday night. George Penttnnan, who has teen very tlok with quinsy aoro throat, Is Improvlut. Cary Haddon Johnston are homo from college at Wheaton, Illinois, for the manner. The road to better bigger bus!. n e u : ARTICLES FOR SALE OB x2 SALE, auxiliary ketch, SB*27ilo.lOfeel, fully eijulcpid. Address Dougllildlc Ocunporl N J PLANET JR. tractor, rebuilt! aluo new uied Bolena r«palr parti. Conover ro;., Planot Jr. dintrlbutom, Wlckatunk, 1. J.i phone Holmdel 9. EMENT BLOCKS for snlor any quimtlty: Priced rlghtj cabh carry. John H. ok, Jr., phona Red Bank 3<2fi-J. ARTICLES FOR SALE LAWN M0WER8] new low prices (or Brit c!a>aa mowere. Merrltt Machine Shop, 84 Mechanic atraat, alia Red Bank. UTTLB WHITE HOUSE Antique Shop. Headdoni Comer, B«d Biolc Antlqutt bought aold. DRY oak wood in atova fireplace length*; well rotted manure, top.oil; drlvanaya firivelad, tractor plowing truck for mra. 1. H. Carn.r. phone Eatontown 448-J.2. SPRAYERS Now used sprayers for farm, estate, golf course ahade tree.raying. Call or write Hendrlckson Sup- [y Company, Mlddletown, or J phona 866. OLD OOLD-pWo pay cash ror yoar old gold jewelry, watches, teeth, etc R«uaalllea. a«broad street, Rcfl Bank. MENS half soiea. aeweof hools,»1.00: womens»o1cb heels 70 cents; men* womens rubber heels 25 cents. At Victor Buoimnns. across from River street achool. " " SOD, top kou wid privet acrii of toi> aoll four to six-foot privet; very cbeftp. Thorn an 8, Field, R«d Bank, phone 861. HOTKCT your family by putting safaty glana in your enr, but havq tho beat. Wo use only Libby-Owcns-Ford. Ilcd Bank Hadfutor Workp, 113 West Front Btraet, rhonc Red Hank 1177^ REBUILT iflcond-h water pumps. F. a. Hur«t, Middle town, phone MidJletown it. CASH for your old typewriter, adding machine, check writer or other office equipment t will call Joseph R. Serplco, Keyno rt^n. J., phooa 484., Jr, p 2J ANTIQUE ANDIRONS, English hatitiwrought, artlntlc. «l«borat«pair of rona, with hook for kettle j rod resting on irons; atrind with poker, tongs, etc to harmonlie. Worth M00, will accept. $H0. Ko dealer*, Can be seen at Register office. 8BA SKIFFTor eale, 26~loQt, ralnetpdetk cabin, Lincoln motor; good party boat. Price reasonable. William Ruaacll, 39 Willow fltreet. Fair Haven.* C RACTIGAClJYi^rp^7c7uin lined ice box; cork InBulated; capacity 76 pounds. Telephone_1913-J, Red Bank.*^ FOR HALE, eod, top loll, flit dirt, manure, clnderb Claude V" " " pboi MANO3, violins, oraani, Ampico Duo-Art Welte Mlgnon tuning, voicing reconditioning. DIrhani Fiano Shop, Orummond place, Red Bank, phone 983. ij&ed CARS parts bought told; also all kinds of new parti sold; used jjlass, from 50 cents to f Abe Simon, 44 Worthley street, Red Bank, phone 1382-J... chon tablca, porcelain tops, with four chairs each; good condition; rca- onablo; al>o an occa«lonal table a mahogany eettee. Pronger, Avenue of Two Rivera, corner Maplcwood, Rum eon. - mnngler for aale, very rebbon-»ie. "WlkofT road, Eatontown, N. J., Mrs. J. Guarlno.* X SMALL pigs for sale, eight to ten weekn oldi also beef cattle wanted. Will pay highest market prices. Cull or write B. Zlotkln, Freehold, phone Z6. MARGUERITE eewlnr machine for Pale, In good condition! news wcllt high top, ^ G Monmouth street, Rod Bank^ TYPBWRITEU for sale, Underwood Nc. 5, In good condition, J20 ; three burner Perfection oil stove, $8; bed three-quar t«r lue, with now mattrebs (12; good ai new. Call Bock. Highlw A FEW brlterlea JUli, %3.U; rochargea 60 cents; expert repairs; kerosene burner for coal range; cheap. Gave gae, get bettir performance) with Crown Pointplugp. Wlllard Service, 115 West Front street, Red Bank. 4 NEW four-burner gray white enamel gas itove f 11, ten-piece dining room suite $40, double day bod {8; wicker chain. SUnaberry Thrift Shop. Wilson avenue, Fort Monmouth, N. J.v near fire house,* TROPICAL ilih builnem Belling out; big bargains in used new squarlums, fleh plants. Bfltsy ROBB Fish Hatchery* i Allen place, just off Klverntde ave nue. Rad Bank, phona 8662-W.. NTrKINO bought soldi VUlt our showrooms for bargains. New stock daily I Buy here aave money. The Auction Gallery, 27 East Front street, opposite Globe hotel, phona 1698, Red Bank USED FURNITURE cheap! Beds, dressers, chairs, tables, cots, ice boxes, chin ffltsaware, mirrors, clothing, shosi etc. The Auction Gallery, 27 East Front street, phone Rad Bank FRIGIDAIHE in perfect order for aale, al whlto enamel; must bo seen to be appreciated ; will sell cheap. See It at GramftJlJWhitttRdBk* PORTABLE electric singer sewing machine, with table; large WestlnghouBe olectric fan; soda fountain access or lei, clock forstore; three electric globe lights with fixtures; good condition. Apply 2" East Wcatslde avenue. Red Bank.* FLOWER PLANTS Dahlias, already sprouted, 60 cents dozen : small plants, scarlet sase, Giant zinnias; also other small plants. 25 cents dozen. Nelson, 46 LocuBt avenuo. Red Bank. BAi9Y~C~AH%"AGB * 6O7~1CO boxes $4 to $10, 9x12 rug 16.00, 9x12 rug $0.00 electric revolving fan $4.00. Lot new dishes at half price; three-piece overstuffed living room suite, lika now, $50. Timo payments. Three-piece living room suits, newly upholstered, $16; walnut bookcase $7.00, oak bookcase $12.00, new mahogany secretary $25. If you have any furniture to sell or trnde call Rod Bank 57. L. E. Brown, 117 Prospect avenue, " SET of encyclopedia for BBIQ, also other books; have no more uso for same; will ell cheap. Mlsa L, CICKK, South Laurel avenue, between Route 36 36, Raritan township. PIANO for Bsle, hnve no : "tsbe for same has good tone Rnd U In uootl condition will sell reasonable. Mien LUHe Clesff, South Laurel avenue, Rnritan township, between Route MAHOGANY; dining room sulto for sal.. plato glais top for table; cheap. Can be seen any morning. 109 Bergon place, Red Bank.* CHRIS CRAFT, 22 feet Ions, excellent condition; thoroughly overhauled; newly varnished And chrome plated! Chrysle motor. Phone Atlantic Highl 841.* HOUSEHOLD eftoctf, books nnd vniuahl stsmp rolleetion. 17 ta Mount street, Red Bonk.* SALESMENS samples for sport knit suits, drtsses, sweaters eoata; every garment a bargain. S35 Second avenue, near Dunbar, Long Branch. DURO electric pump tank, $26; gas motot- Jfc.oo, gnu water hoator $10. Frank (iarrison, Florence avenue, Leonardo. N. J.* CHESTNUT goltlln_ 16.3, will work in harncnii or under saddle. Phone Deal B711-J, Deal Ridlng Club.* FRESH COWS for sale, sultablo fd_ dairy use; quart CQWB; will give good exchange for iiecf cattle. Call or write B. Zlotkin, Freehold, phonn 26. SAUOLEt ilohse, nine years old, for sale; a> mana horse. _ Phone Rumaoh 498-J, FOR, SALE~ Ua box $ 2^ combination bookcase writing denk $4; Singer Rawing machine $10, Mnt. Gladys Dennett, Main street. Port MonmovHh, phone Koanshtirg 70K-J. WATEIl SYSTEM","TobTifailon "tanvtihif. ton rump; remonnhlo. Adiress Box 64, r^ontrdo. N. J., or phone Atlantic Hlgh- Undi is 0. FOR SALE,- Aimed McPherson Sornpfe hymn hooks, ten cents each} will make special price for quantity. Hubert O, Malcolm, Main street, alongside of Chemlcal flre honsp. Belford, N. J. n u n BiU) ivy autif 4i>> u.t b. u.n.u.st ers crftvel; prices rosaonabld. Wright, Markham place, Uttle Sll- )on«red Bank 1498-J. POWER SPRAYER (or sala, Hayes, rebuilt repainted; Hayes Moyara tales service. Conover Bros.i Wlekatunk, N. J., phone Holmdel 0. ROWnoATS for eale, also sailboats dlnehlcs. Thommon Boat Works. 2 Center street. Sea Bright. N. J. USED TIRES tubos; live 28x tiros tubes for salo choan. Call at 6 William street, Bed Bank, utter 6iOO P. M." WILLIAMS Water Gardens, 1516 Monrbo avenue. Ashury Park, N.. J., near Virginia Tea Room. Wnter lilies, all colors! aquariums, rock plants, rock eardene Illy POOIH built repaired reasonably. FINEST flllel) Irish nor puppies, eight weeks old; registered American Kennel club. Phono 2B14-W. Red jgank^ SECOND-HAND boy«book, for aalei «<1- venturo anil myntery series; In axcollant condition. Call Ilccl Ilnnk 178 or wrlta to N, L. Hewitt, 77 Branch avenue, Red Bank.* UAltiiLOBE lomntn pjnntir~ri.76 par thouanndi midsummer cabbage* ptanta, II.HO rter thoimanfl, (Icorue Stevens, 8yf mmoro»venvie, between Shienebury Tlnton_Fa}ls. N. 3. ROiX TOP desk (o7"sale7^iv~liome~iew^ Inn machine, hecli. hooks, ats. 76 Monmoiith street, Had Bank.* TEN-IOOT v<mie~"raiiible"«oit«~foui7talin back bur with iarco mirrors, carbonatnrs, dishes t m milk shakers. All in Rood condition; cheap to atilck buyer. Carl!>lel>, 123 \Vt Front street, lied Hank." SMAM, eas stova for sale cheap I nood can.llllon. 84 Shrewsbury avenue, Rad Dank." VFrilAPlIJTAE^rKaniPirallyrill slia Sold Aab, w«t«r lilies pool planta. Sj. Tetar place. Keyport, M. J., phona OOTj]OAItj) "motor" "fcoat Iii~/i-1 Iiiapi". ^".P" 1 Illnk, *** }» H. h. Illood- JooOLInerod, N. J, KOCK P^SRT~" ROCK reasonable price lo cover larraci. rock garden spacaa cheaply, llelsr, rirown, I Oe > b ""lar(l, Atlantic Illghla. "".{ ^"mid.tollst, XlTali"»a"uJ.LV?"&,??*. «.d_ Wins motor. n tnrou«n Td tv«kiier o «coluoiim-ailmu»«oj«nt..on. JZOO PARAMOUNT tenor bunjo. wl4h cane; will a all cheap; new modern alxstrlng guitar with CBBQ ; cheap. Phone Long Branch Philip.* FOR SALE, bay HeHlng, 13.3 combination show pony; winner of many ribbons; Dplenuid for horseman nh In. Reason for Relllng, child haa outgrnwn; prlco attractive. Information call Long Branch NEW wall texture coating, in very decoratlvo for renovating nnd rpodornizinb walln; aaaily applied. So low in pi-ice tha every boms owner can afford to u»o it; 4o a pound, direct from factory. Comes In eight colors, ready for use. Just i with cold water. Call for lamples. Agents wanted. Atlantic Paint & Wall Texture Co,, 319 West Front street, phon«retl Bank 2251-W. FARM PRODUCE. FARMERS truck growers will find i ready market for their produce by ad verusing In Tha Reglatera classified col umm, DAIRY FEED We aro offering a very good 20% dairy ration at an especially low price. See ub. Ilanca & Davis, phona 10H. TOULTRY FEED Mannttinari Llfa Cycit mash for your chick>; Park * Pollard feeds pay. Maka a test. Hance & Davia, phon* 108. TOMATO PLANTS (or sale. C. S. Buck lin. Phalanx. N. J. HAY, ear corn for sale; moderate prices. Matthew Mullin, Brookdale Farm, Llncroft. N. J., phone 3282-W, Red Bank. LEGHORN pulloti, eleven woeka old, 7 cents a piece, Frad Dietr, Sr., Nut Swamp road. Red Bank, phone 3866-J^. BARRED EOCK, Rhode lhlaitd~rrdrwhiu Leghorn 1 pullets, ton to sixteen weeks ola. Sydnay Hamburger, Nutswamp road, Rfld Bank, phone 3B_56-M. JJBROILING or frying chickens, two t< three pounds average: roasting chick ens. 8% to i 1^ pounds; raised on my owi farm; milk fattened; alive or dretibed. We deliver. Sydney Hamburger, Nut Swamp ro&d, Red Bank, phone 8856-" YOUNC! Jersey frcnh cow for sale; calf by her side. Peter McCue, Marlboro, phono Freehold 108-F-2. TOMATO PLANTS for solo. C. lin,. Phalanx, N. J. Buck CABBAGE plantsfor midbummer planting now ready; also sweet potato plants. Address Cfiorgc McQueen, Patterson ave nue, Shrewsbury. N. J.* NEW VARIETY tomato plants, best In tha state; good shipping tomatoes. J. Belottas Farm, Went Long Branch, phon Long Branch 828." AUTOMOBILES. FRANK VANSYCKLB. Dodge Ply mouth automobiles, Dodge trucks, Goodyear tires Prett-o-LHs batteries West Front atreet. Red Bank, phon Red Bank MAURIOE SCHWARTZ; Chrysler, ri} moutb International truck Bales an al truck Bales anr Phono Red Bank Service Headauarters 687. TRUCK BO^Y-^WolildnTko to exchange a Rtcel Ford V8 coal feed body fo a platform stake body (short wheel ban truck). HOP Creek Forms, Holmdel, N. J phone Holmdel 87 COME IN let us show you how w - enn save you money on that uoed ca youio thinking about buying. Your ca taken in trade, balance financed on libera terms. This weeks sperlal: 29 Hupp S npoit coupe, nice condition, Inves In one of these recommended used cara gum-antced to glvo you now car BGI-VIC nnd economy: 33 Clirynlor Imperial Eiuh convertible sedan, chauffeur driven, 13,00 mllflb. Ilko new inside out; 31 Buld deluxe Bedun, 31 Buick coupe* 30 Fori roach, 30 Ford town sedan, 81 Chryalo Six sedan, 29 LaSallo convertible coup Hevct-Rl other real good buys, $125 up. Wo nro offering fifteen other low priced earn that will give you plenty of transportation, $35 up to $05. Three Ford trurkii. dump truck, ttflko body truck, nnd 20 Ford canopy truck, extra largo body; all In good condition; ready to be put to work earn money for you, S3A up. When out for & used enr, drop In nnd sei your friend Lee, at Maurice Behwartis Used Car Lot, Went Front tt^et, at Pearl ftreet, Red Bank, phone r.37. Open evenings. Sundnyu A. M. to lioo P. M. BUSINESS NOTICES. BUY sell second-h clothes,"must ba in good condition, I* Kerber. 208 Ihrawfcbury avenue. Red Bank. Phone 68W FOR REAL ESTATE, Insurance of all klnda cr first mortgage loans, consult Hawklm Brotheri, 10 Monmouth tree:, R«d Bank. AINTER paper hanffeh decorator; reasonable prices. Will paper a oom for upi all work gueraneed. Joseph Hoffman, 22 Drummond lace. Red Hank, phone 3343-W. WILLIAM V. DIETRICH, plumbing neat- Ing tinning. Pumps windmill* repaired. Aucnt Cor Master carburetor coal saving device- Fits any furnace, it Lelghton avenue. R«d_Bnnk. phone 36H7-J. ARTHUR E. DOYCE, plain decorative painting; expert paperhsnglng. 193S washable) Imrorlal. wall paper samples. Estimates on upring palntln_ National Jouslns contracts nupplfed. Fine work, low prices. Phono 666 Kumaon. BED1SUC3. roaches, lisas, moths, «tc, permanently exterminated ttuaranteed). Rats caught with ferrets (not poisoned). Phone 2843 Aibury, Jack Kendrlck, exterminator, established 86 yeara. EMPLOYMENT. LAWNS gardens cared for by the month; work done by trained men; an economical way of keepliff your place in perfect condition. Cleorire.J. W.dly, l- Bcnpo contractor, phono PJatontown 483-J. HKiH SCHOOL graduate wishes position as stenographer; any information deilred write P. O. Box 62, Eatontown, N. WHITE WOMAN wishes days work to do, or would do laundry, in or out. Cull at 276 Mechanfo street, after 6:00 p. M«Phono Red Bank WORK FOR UNCLE SAM Start J106 to $175 month; men-women; common education usually suflicicnt; experience unnecesbhry. Qualify at once. Full partictitttrp, ilnt ponitlona nnd sample t«nt«free. If you aro an American citizen, write today sure. Franklin Institute, Dept. 651C, Rochester^ N._Y_. HANDY " HAN, Swedish, wishes work: builds anything of wpod or cement; paint; able to maintain any place. Flrat clnns roferenccb. Own tooln for any job. Addrcsn P. O. Box 611, Red Bank." POSITION wanted, good SouUiern cook, Inuiulrcna, houncworker; befit of city references. Apply 140 Lelfrhton avenue, Red Hank, or phone Mary Williams, 1277.* CHAUFFEUR tlcnlrea rositlon: expert me- - c him it-, white, twenty years experience, on nil makes; h/ on eetnten; excellent reference*. H. Healey, 60S Park Placo avenue, Bradley Beach, N. J," DAYS "WORK"wanted :"gencrat"housework. Hal tie Joneii, 302 Shrcwibury avenue. ESTELLE PAINTING Decorating Sorvlce; paper hnnrjntf, plain dec orative painting. Paints, varnishes wall paper for aale. Ofllcc. 41 Monmouth street, shop 20 Mount Btreet, Red Bank, ihone SETTLE tho dust with calcium chloride n highways, driveways, playgrounds, Also for maintenance of clay tennis CourtB. Hy 100 pound bags in atock. Phone your order. L. D. Scely, South 11intO_strecta, Eatontown, phono 17D. AUTO " LOANS Confidential, prompt! eourteoui service: no endur»emont.&; payments reduced. Federal Acceptance Cn Electrlo bulldlnit. Asbury Park, phone Open evenings 7:00 to»:00. _j WANTED, f , experienced double entry bookkeeper. Twin Brook Farm, Inc., Tin ton a venue, Efltontown, Friday noon, June 14. WANTED. carpenter or hyman, to furnish materials make necessary repairs to hoiihe near Highls, N. J. Will rent house free for one year In exchange foi - Bet"vices. Locution suitable, fo*. gar itatlon, roadnlde st or ten room. AdranH M. R. H.. box 611, Red Bank. tfurse graduate, American, wants care or complete charge of one or two chlldn n.refiticd home; fleaahore or country; wtllik to nvrange suitable salary to right arty. Address A, B. C, box til, Red Bank." HOUSE WRECKERS Bida wanted for wrecking Bay View hotel, Atlantic HIKII lamia; building 30x60 feet, four fitory am additions; bidder to get material fur niture; owner to get not less than $1,000 cash. Reserves rirht to reject any or al bida. Phone 161, Mlddletltwin RUGS carpets shampooed renovated at reduced prlcei; 0x12 Domestic, Reduction also on Orientals Chinese rugs. Monmouth Carpet Cleaning Co.. phone 2272 Monmoutb Beach. METAL WEATHERSTRIPS for doors windows; aavo 26% of fuel costs. H. A. Hendrlekson. & Co., phone lied Bank 382-W, 84 Newman Springs road, Red Bank, ELECTRICIAN If Its electrical wa sail. install or repair; estimates cheerfully given. Call ua for any or all of your electriclal troublea. Victor C. Perottf, 26 Church street, Sea Bright, phone 288-W. GENERAL CONTRACTOR Carting trading j manure, top aoll. fill dirt, cinder*., gravol, e, peanut attono for rock gaidoiib, Ratlmate* given. Phone Red Bank SU05-J. Uacar Becker, 47 Second street, Fair Havan. GEORGE J). BROWN, Insurance real eitaus, 86 McLaren etreet. Red Bank. TYPEWRITER headquarters. rented, bougbt, sold repaired. Trublns, SB Broad Btreat, Red Bank. PHONE 2317 Kcd Bank, for your plumb Ing, heating tinning problems. Advice ebtimatea free. Joseph W. Fox, 116 Plncknoy road. Red Bank. 5?REE STEAMERS every Wednesday Saturday nights at Atlantic hotel, 121 Fair Haven road, Fair Haven. SHARPENING Hone barber clippers, lawn mowers all sharp edgo tools; welding all kinds blacksmith work done. B. A. Hickey 4c Son, Everett, phone Red Bank 703-J-l. IF ITS MUSICAL wo can lupply It, In- truction on any wind or»trin,_ Instrument including Accordion. Arrangements can be made to purchase Instruments. Alco repairing. Anneso, 4 7 Washington street, phono Ited flank SINIJER sewing machines, new used, electric; reconditioned pedal machines, S5.50 up. Repair all mnkea of machlneb. UlrchB Hardware Store, phono Freehold 08. CHECK UP on your heating plant now. We will be triad to call give estimate on cleaning any other repairs. Frank Crotchfelt, Chcatnut Furnace Co. phone 675, Red Bank. FUEL OIL tanks for sale Installed) grading lscape work; mason work, trucking; s, clndora gravel. Old buildings torn down removad. A. Jonoi, phone Eatontown 477. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, strings repairing at Prices Music Store, 81 West rhe~lilg_ibst prices""paiotfor U«chick^ ens. JOD Baker, U3G Mcchnnlo treat, phono Red liank 2301). ALL KINDS of lawn mowers sharpened repaired. Good used h mnwera for sale ai low as 51.SO. Orders called for delivered. John Hanson, 32 Hud. 52 n _iy^i 1 l lc Jhcme lied Bank 1929,.COMrLKTK ~MJDKiCATlbN~on all p tinc Onktnnrl cain, SO cents. Ranaaa Brothor?, l.t-2 L Mechanic street. Red nank. )liniin SofiTi. LA SALLE roadster, with rumble neat. late 1027, in excellent shape j voi-y»(><>(! rubber; rnunt bo seen to he appreci«to<i. First $100 takes it. Call Bock, Highls FORD ntatinn wngon, mo<let~io20, in _OIMI condition. Apply between 6:00 snd 7:00 oclock P, M., corner of East Kml avenue Blxth street. Holford, N. J." 1031 At!S"fliT~ior nnle, very vcasonnble! Choroa I arm Market, ono mile from ned_hank_br1d_«^on_hlbhw_y, FORD CABrifOLBT, nev~t7p~nnrl recently painled i six wire vhsitli: junt bniight new Chevrolet will taka tl6ii. Phone 2fiU R«ri Ftank CHEVROLET four-door dtw~7^ dan, six wheels* only run a few mjicnj avoryihing in perfect condition; like new car. Sacrifice to quick buyer. Prim Hfid. 6tt Maple avenue, Red Dank. BUSINESS NOTICES. TUTOWNli. elementary, hlch school nnd collero hnmrd; ten years axparlflnre. H. T^JJixJy. M. A., phona_rail_bank 860-J. TitUCK!) FOR!IIRE-.-Movln»»n(l rark tiucks; top aoll, s gra< vel s\ii>rlierl; Uwnn grndfitt limed I rallnrt duir. Wood tot sala. JAIUBS J. Ilutlcr. Mldilletown, N. J., nhona 361. icalkrkntt«iritl7s hoatitlful lixttiras; Jersey cnast, Had Dank. Ir<if\tKlilc, wcindaidtl oppottunity lurtiatta IteL.?*J3t* ^ LAlT(TSi!AVE cvnvactlnii." Braiilni. loftntlnif. Inwns fftilrtis rmad 1or liy tha month. (<eorge Wfilly, UruiBca&a. pkgna Kttontowa tit-j, EMPLOYMENT. MIDDLE ANKD womnn would like poaltion a3 houpiekcoper in pmrill family; Kontl rnok: leferencoi: aond linme preferred to filch wages to right party. Write or call 77 Llnden^plarej Red Hnji * WANTED?" hy" mnii ~fnr~"robdiitiv.... Chf run 1ium Mnrkcl, one mllo from Rctl Hunk l*rltlffo _on_ hlrhwiiy. Il^/MK wflnteil as cook, white; six yearn liint, it-forencc. Phone Heil Hank lieneltal ho uiso work or dcplies position, fiiht. clase leferenro; nblo to tako full rhnike! of tioiiie. Call all week. Flnience, 17 Ionii ftroiit. Red Dank. lihill HCHOOL Kindimte wishes to Htudy hniniienmna. TeleDhono Atlantic HIKIIls RH, ^ NU U^fl, Amnrican, rnre Bcml-tn valid np country. Ad drain Nurne. box 511, Red Ilnnk. _; YOUNVJ IADY wuhes podillon as" ofliro arritstimt. fm* y immer montlm; typlni; nnd liookpiidiic Addrcnn Y. L, W.. box fill. Kcd Hunk." WOMAN wnuld liketnvnko Vnro" «r"clill- Hien iiflenioiinn <n- OVPIIIIIKP. ^!^fi. Morsnn, - ;i (Vlat- nvunuc, Fair Hjtven^_N. J. Wllfl K" WOMAN wnnrod" l->" dnitanorni. hdti-rttnrk; KIGOP In. Apply Urn. Frank Dunn, Util<: H.lvftr. N. J. YOUNO rilialdr cnloirij nnui winhen uteniiy win it hy wit-k or dny. Can drive rnr, Wili«or call!<> **a I»ren7» iu-lmn.-k. nirliaid-un n\cnue, Eutmilnwn, N. J.( P. o. Hu.v i;(. COIJIIJK, raiiahlo c»f takliur rhiiiko of hnunrlnim, limt clahft rook, lailler, cliaiillciii : utflful oilb<l<le; rcfprciuen. Addre<H i-. O. I 1., box Ml, It«il Hunk, WArJHKSS \VAN P ikl>r "inihllr;?8.0li ii woek nnd n>">n «ml lionrd; m>aa aiipearnnco nnd nice pcmonnlity;.1) to 3fi yum a of «K<». Homo io»hl"«lequlred, Mnntnrjuth Kmployment AH«fipy, 10? Monnmuth Btrfrt, Roil Hunk, plionii nr.uo,* WANTKI), tmit tlmo stoiioieraiilicn hours 22.(10 to J:i.f> excant Satunlay. Wilto lmmtdiiitcly, nintin_ ngc, i-xpcnlojioo ami nurne nn<l juldttrs of former runplnyen, WKAl r.«;oii.l " K*»<r~vvh.ij-.""pi»»ltlon n" houiewoiker or cook: no laundry j ileflp fck, %l Und«n frl*c». &4i Bisk.* MISCELLANEOUS. ; tiquo furniture In any condition; also glassware. Write. I will call at once. I pay CHflh. Address Antiques, 15 Mechanic Btreet, Freehold, N. J. WANTED, will buy second-h bicyclei md second*h frames. Grover Parker, 8 Mechanic street. Red Bank, phona 1S18. MONEY to loan on first bond mortgage. Hendrlckeon & Stout. 2 Linden place, Red Bank. WANTED Caloric hot air furnace In soot condition for six-room house, one regu ter. Write full particulars. Address Fur nace, box 511, Red- Bank.* WANTED, boat with good entjlno an cabin for fishing; 25 tu SO feet. Writ full particulars, price, condition dl* nsions. Atidreea Engine, box 511, Re B J?JlHL J?JlH_L WANTED, 400 privet plants. Fix to eigh foot high. Addreaa Privet, box 363, Rumson. WANT child" to~" Wvd~$X(io""pcr^w good care. 10 William street. lie Bank, phona 1500-J. WANTED, somebody to tako a $5,000 fin mortgage- on a three-family houit va ued. at approximately $ 15,000; in fir claos condition well paying:; Intere always paid. Centrally located in Re Bank. Address Mortgage, box fill, lid Bank.* WHO WILL give a fine little cat a homo Phone 698, Red Bank. WANT TO BUY trotting horse, pony an< HK; sailboat, with or without auxiliary murt be cheap for etiah. Write full de> ifill-ts-? JLJ!LiL r J ig n -Jl 1 f -^ N " J " WANTED, 100 bushels of ear corn am baled hay. Deftl Riding Club, phom Deal 5711-J. ROOMS FOR RENT. FURNISHED room, all improvements; f_ rent very reabonnblc. 120 Harding road. Red Bank, phone 450-J. LARGE, nicely furnished rooms, with board, for rent In private home. Mra. Applcgate, 17 Elm placo, Red Dank. NICB~F7IONT room, near Xath, good residential location; very convenient. Abo third floor room, very reasonabler Phone Red Bank 2600-R. COMFORTABLY furnished room In private home; no other roomera; all convcnlenccb; centrnlly located; reasonable. 2S Hudson avenue. Red Bank, phone 8 39-W._ FURNISHED room, attractive, large, romf or table, sunny, r_aidcntlal; private, no olher roomera; on bun line: garago If desired. Reasonable. 158 Branch avenue, Phone Red Bank 1U7-J. APARTMENTS FURNISHED room, all conveniences; private family, no other roomers. 15 Lake avenue. Red Bank, FURNISHED rooms for rent on tho river bank. 69 Rector place. Red Bank. phono 237-R. ROOMS for RENT, comfortably furnlahcd rooms for rent; with or without board, all Improvements; centrally located. Apply Hudson House. 131 Hudson avenue, phono Red Bank 044. ROOMS, ono with running water, one with balcony; In private homo; most desirable ; reasonably priced. R. H. Vervcer, 40 Pranch avenue, phone Red Dank COMFORTABLE room for rent, prlvato fnmlly; good location; very reasonable. 21 Hnrrison avenue. Call Red Bank 85US. TWO~ntti actively "fiirrliihed rr.omsr~w.th sleepinst porch, private hnth, shower, near station; private hnma In select neighborhood. C. It. ROBB, 1 Allen place (Junt (I Kfvernldo avenue), Rod Unnk. Thono 31(82.W. TEEItFUL co~rnfortfihl~y furnished room; Ideal locntion convenient to wn nnd station;. Knrage If deaired. 120 Maple nvenuejlj^tlbank*. FURNISIfED rooms f"or"rent; Urge sfront room on Arat floor: also other rooms; all Improvement«; very reasonable; on river bank. Alno garage. 8^ Shrewe(ju..i;J; nvenue. Red Dnnk. ^ ^ room In private home, cry convenience; larue arounds, nhnho >, (Icnirnhlc summer location ; kitchen iicko or brcakfnat served: jinrnge lhl)tfi; rccorflncoa. Apply 13fi Ilnckney rtind, Red Unnk. phono Z2P-J.* IHRr^b nnd four roomc, icanonanle rent,, llnfllrnll,hef,. lmvm,tmtnt,. 100 fib h u ry avenue, Red Bank.* APARTMENTS. WO individual two-room furnuhed anartmenta, suitable for Ugrfat house* eeplng; reasonable to riffht parties. 201 lergen place, Red Bank. NFUI1NISHED apartment, three rooms, private bathroom, hot water beat urnished; private entrance; porch I alecrlc, BHI _at range. Oarage If dailred on promises, WeiWit House, 97 Vest Front itreet. Red Bank.* HREK-UOOM apartment, all Improvementa; ateam heat; unfurnished. Grover [itme 328-M. 106 Wallace street, phone REAL ESTATE WANTED..OTS WANTED, Improved lots, good Beetion must be bargain. Address.otfi, box 511, Red Bank. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT -TTKACTIVE eight-room houae,fine reiidentlal action; central! largs fireplace, ardwood floors, built-in bookcasa; Imrgs lorch ffara_«: phona Red Bank 662-W, or call Owner, 1 Allen place. Red )R RENT, store*, offica*. flat*, DOUMI, apartment* i Improrcd I all location*. ust off Broad atreat L*nd A L6ao Co«2 Machanle street. Red Bank. IOUSE of»ev«n room* bath; all ImprovemenU;; first claea condition; one- :ar _arage. R. H. Verveer, 49 Branch "* u *» Phone Red Bank BEATTIE PARK, Locust avenue Shrewsbury river; six nevcnroom nausea with bath, sleeping Bun porches, open fire places, oil heat, Frlgldaiic, gas, electricity; tennl* court, river privileges; lawni cared "for by owner; five minutes walk to station. fjaragea. $66. Phono R«d Bank 260." FIVE ROOMS bath: gf nished or unfurnlhhed. 1 lank 373. Mm. J. A. VnnSchoIck, 112 XI man SITUIKH road, Red Dark. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT LARGE! L13TIN0 ot ettaus, homei, tar i small houses bunsilow*. 8i# me before you rent. (I. Howard Uppincott, 81 Monmouth itreet, phone fud Bank 821, 5B RENT at Bum»on, flve-rooro bungalow carace, all Improvement*) mar bua line, furnished or unfiirnuhtfl, only relfnbla Unanta accepted: lmmodlatt Mi- flielon, Telephone 437 Rumion. RI VER~PROPERf YTV1 r7oo*m«~«4**h wth. with sun porch\ all improvement*! rent reasonable Call 809-J or 211& lied Bank. SUMMER B(JNQALOW"~iu7ii]ih*d7~_ _ rooms, ail Improvements; 100 feet from road; fln«lawn, large tree*: river eportt. Reasonable for aeason. Gall Red Binlt 300-J. or _L_i OUHB of six room*. barsst" aun par- Ion all Improvementsi iteam heat; gara_e. Located at SSI Shrewsbury avenu*i per month. John H. Cook, Jr., Shrewsbury, phono Red Bank 8426~J. UTTLE SILVER Six-room Home: nil itnprovemenu: convenient to bus line ichooln, two-car gartw. arrounds 67x200; chools, twoc fruit, ffrapes. frarhgo: Inqulra 47 Washington Btreet, Red Bank, or your own broker. FOUR.HOOM bungalow for rent;.ai, wnter arid eldctiicity. Rumeon. N. J. 66 Carton street. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FOUR-ACRE farm, five-room houm, cellar, fruit; near bathing, high ground overlooking Sy Hook bay; only , 5500 enwh, biilanco monthly; possession at once. Caleb Luker, Helford, N. J.*, ccutobben un& cy itor«for B»1O ; no reasonable offer refused. Write Box 201 Monmouth_Dfachi_N» RED BANK vicinity Hundreds of farm, to suit any pockelbook. Illuatratid booklet free. Ray II. Stltlman. 5tat* highway, Eatontown, N. J. Phone Eft tontown 178.,. WATER FRONf~hal(-_cre plat, ten-roorn house, garnre, outbuildings, hoot hauie, bulkhead, facing two streets; for sale. 88,000. Milton Berk, 88 Broad street. Red Bk, phono fur- _^» P_PJ Red BELFORD, Compton street, eight-room house, bath; all Improvements; fully recnod: fine residential street; $20. Call Sherry, Long Branch I72B-J-* DOUBLE HOUSE"atlIO Chestnut streef, all Improvements; five rooms itnd bath six rooms bath; rent $-0 each side. Inquire of Thomas Bennett, 12 3 Chestnut street. RKNT, on Maple avenue. hn^ilc~oy *3o^ublo house, with improvements; reasonable rent. Inquire at 31 Maple avenue. Red Bank. FOXWOOD PARK Two new houtei. gsnulno Cape Cod Colonial, the other sixroom cottage type, both hnvg every D3Odern convenience lira completely decorated throughout. Open for Inspection every day ami heated for your comfoit. or detail* write or phone, G. Howard Mnpincott, 31 Monmouth atreet. phon* Red Bank 821. SUMMER RENTAL Six rooms, completely furnished, all Improvements; Fri«Idrc: Karnee: from June 16th to September 15th, $ Branch avenue. Red Bank. SIX-ROOM house In tittle Silver, newly decorated; fireplace, Holl heat; all mprovemcntn; garage. Near new school. Occupancy June 16, tzb. Milton Berk, 88 Broad itreat. Red Bank, phone 16J6. SEVEN-ROOM houno for rent, with all improvements. 24 Alien plata, R_d Bonk. FURNISHED house of nine rooma. two baths, three acres lawn shade, on Shrewsbury river; Benson or, yearly. Beduced rent. Phone Red Bank 8883-J.* FOR RENT nr nnle, ntore apartment,t Monmouth street; moderately priced. Howard Frey, 7 4 South street, hno Red Bank 1330-W. house, all Improvements; hut air henti KurnKe; in town. Price S26 per month. Frank B. Lawea, 47 Shrewsbury avenue, Red Bank. HOUSE for rent at 42 Hardlne road, eight rooms- bath; reasonable. Inquire at 2R7 Spring street, phone 3055-M. H VnnMater; also oecond-h gas range for ^^lle cheap." BUNfJALOW for rent, «lx rooms i bath; all Improvements; newly painted; nenr Little Silver etntlon. Claudo Wrltfht, Markham place. Little Silver, U. J., phone Red Dunk H93-J. ELEVEN-ROOM house, all improvemonti Can be uncd for two families. R_nt reasonable. Infjuire store, Mrs. G, Hunnltz, Naveslnk nvenue, nenr Stone Church, Hilton Park, Highls. N. J. DESIRABXE store fotrent, 10x32 feet. 6 Drummond place, opposite Borough Hall. Rental $30 par month; heat supplied. HOUSE for rent, ments. Inquire I Bank. modern Improve- Canal itreet. Red SMALL flve-room bungntow, furnished, awnitifffl, ncrcens, fntaid linoleum; garage : all improvements; one door from iua lino. Season or yearly. Call Red Bank H79-J. FIVE-ROOM ""bungalow at Little Silver, ewly painted, near at&tion bus line. Rolnton Waterbury, 107 Monmouth street, Red Bank, phone # houie for season; seven improvements; Frlgldaire; FURNISHED rooms, all....., near river; large ncreened porch; quiet neighborhood; garage; 5360, 96 Battin road. Fair Haven, N. J.* ATTRACTIVE five-room cottage at 42 Carpenter street. River PIftza; all Imovernents; garage; reasonable. Apply H. S. HIgglnflon, 12 Broad etreet, Red Unnk. FIVE-ROOM house, furnished for the Rummer,?30 month; all Improvement; two blockb from center of town; shady yard. Address House, box 611, Red Bank, or call 2fi9-W even n Ks or mornings. SHREVvHBUR~Y~hungalow ~of~flw~roomis nil imprnvementri on country place j rent 3. r. per month. Rolston Waterbury, 107 onmouth^it^eet^ Red lignk. phone 3E0O.* TWO-ROOM* house, furnished, large attic cellar; grounds 200x200: well watered; one block to river, with river rights. Reasonable: season or yearly. Phone Red Bank 1170-J. APARTMENT ol three moms for rent, 14 KprlriK utrcet, phon«3i123-m. FiVK-ROOM furnlnhfil " "apartmenl for - rent; all Imptoycinenti. 6 Rlversltlo avenue, Red Hunk, ^ SIX ROOMS, all lmprciuement«, with heat, $24 per month. Annly at 174 Monmnuth ntrcet.jlcil Bank. FODH rnmiih, all impnivcmont*; lint runnltifc waler; _an aiul electric; sarago. U Southfit met, Reil Hunk." Vnlley uvoiiiio; modern, up-tu-data, must he Pcen lo lie apin eeln ted ; four ronnih 11S, five rootnii?l!. r > [ nlso tmnua- IOWH, $15 up- Cull (lork,!ilrhlini(ln_niir. APA iiim KNf" uf "four "nioms" a nil hath; hot water nor vice, nil burner, porch ami caruko; tlireo mlnutfh from etiition; iolert nolkhl>orli(k)<l. Chartes Roan, 1 Alien plaro (jiiht. nft Riverside avcmio). phone Rod Jtatik IlfllUi-W. _ com )teted, unfurnished threaii nifu tnictit, tllo Inilh, shower, beat, hot vratni furnished: uun electric. Prlvatn houno, prlvato entrances. (inri\«e, centrully located, convenient to ovarr T of flvo runmit, nil improve montm lit first rlns* condlttan; auo i store for rent. Inquire A. T. Doremus* 4,1 faicliloim l>l»co. Ue_il _*_)* or HK«n.ts.^>t D Rpartniflnt, three roonis fur*... _ omrortnbly ; tile kitchen»n4 hntluoom; nftflr stntlon, bus hiirlli renur; oi-ftrlookln_ river. I I Wrttici avanuo, phona $11* HOUSE of ncven rooms bath, hard- ood floora, nil imiitovcments; two-car age, large lot; for Bale, $2,800. on Church Btreet. near Comi>ton street, Del- ord. Caleb Lukor. Bolford, N. J. #, MONMOUTH COUNTY [arms; very elect list of all sizes types. Your Inquiries will be given penonal attention, ti. Howard Lipplncott, 31 MonmouLh street, phone Red Bank 321. JORNKI1 HOUSE for ealo; good residential lectio n, convenient to schoola, churches, bun lines, atorcfi, etc.. uttnbla for buslneaa; all improvements: hot water heat garage. Address C. H., box 611, Red Bank. PARGAIN Near Red Bank, Colonial house, six rooms bath) vapor heat, sun porch open porch J twocar garoco; lot 75x160] attractively lscaped; price,56,200, mort.aga 85,000. O He red for immediate sala only. Other attractive properllai for sale for rent through Allaire A Son Agency, Inc., IS Monmouth etreet, Red Bank, phone 34&0. INVESTMENT Rod Bank bargain; double houbc. six rooms each aide, completely redecorated; steam heated, all improvements; 60x15(1. $2,500. Terms. Mil- Bk 83 Bd t Bd B ton Berk, 83 ie $, e s Mil Broad Btreet, Bed Bank, STx-ACRK farm, twelve-room houai; rent $40, sale $8,000, Small bungalow for nalc In Belford, near bathing stores, SS(K), $100 cnuli, balance monthly. Caleb Lukor, Belford, N. J.* SEVEN-ROOM house, large porch j garag-a attached; living room, fireplace; automatic hot writer honti all improvenient*; ono acre. Price $l-,g0o. Frank B. Lawea, 17 Shrewsbury avenue, Red Bank. FOR SAXE7"slilwTbu7y".~exceDtlonal offor, restricted nolghborbooil, attractive hounc, practically new; four master bidrooms, hot water hent; thoroughly modern to smallest detail; one aero lacapad grounds. Owner leaving vicinity; 19,600. terms. Joseph G. McCuo Agency, Rura- Bon, N. J., phone *f_^ POULTRY FARM. 1,000 hen capacity! electric. flvd room* bath [ two-car irflroj two acres, at Headdens Corner.,,«00. a, L. Rtmther, Red Bank, B. F. D ^^ FOR SALE, or rent, now nvo-room houi««hnlf acre l, running 1 writer, electrio Hehtfl; SI.7DO, or rent E200 per year. Bcck,_Chnpc[ HJ1L N._J. FOR" SALE, tiuudinsc lot In Mlddletown villago on cement highway, 60x450 feetj price Alston Bookman, attorney. Red Bank. BARGAIN Rod Bank home, six roomi* II imprnvomentn; hot water heat; excellent condition: fino location; larko lot; brnhhery.? 1,500 rnsh, bf\lanre $6,000 in mortitnse. Frnnk H. Lawcs, 47 Shrewabury avenue, Red Bank. rourteen-room~bonidin(t houeo. completely furnished, nenr depot. Atlantic HUlilniiilR. now open! plot 75x10(5.?4,R10. nil ennh. balnnco like rfltit, To&iettion nt onrc. Caleb Lukcr. Bclford, N. J. FOR RALK. ono half interest In threeutory brick building located at 8 Broad street, now omipk*! n<! <lnit; store; have I1J.500 egulty; will n«ll right to quick buyer. B, L. Katsin, B5 Broad Btreet, Red Rank. TWO SMALL hiinsralowa, with ground, up to ten nrrec If wanted. Irirei vary reanithlfl. I^ulu Kazubn, Nufuwnmp road* Ked Dank.* Opportunity Awaits You Eight here la tho l ot opportunity awaiting everybody old, middle aged or younp, every week in tho year. Just glance through thn varloun offerings thnt nrn listed In theflo columnn *>very week. Thoso of you who read know what bftrgalnfl thoy offer. To those who havent acquired that weekly habit them Is a Burprlno In ntoro. You can find almost anything you might want to buy, you can find houann, apartments rooms, automobiles, motor nnllbonts, canoefl, nocond h furniture, scorca of other things. Opportunity also awalta you hern If you hav» anything you want to oell or have a hounn or apartment for rent. Heies a cane where, opportunity nwolln you. Take advantage of It,

28 Page Twenty-EtgKt RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 18,1985, Hennesseys Fish Market 20 MONMOUTH ST., RED BANK. N. J. COMPARE OtIB QUAlITi WITH OTHERS. AH OUT Sea Food Guaranteed Fresh. No Cold Storage. BUY YOUR FISH IN A FISH MARKET. Phone Fresh Mackerel Fresh Strawberry Bass Fresh Butterfish Fresh Flounders WEEK-END SPECIALS! lbs 25c We Deliver. Fresh Fillet of QA Haddock ;Fresh Eels Fresh Scallops Fresh Halibut A V Ib 25c» 4 FRESH NATIVE SOFT CLAMS 28c qt. All Kinds ol Fresh Sea Food nl Reasonable Prices at All Times. ALTHOUGH our funeral home "looks like a private residence, it has the capaciousness which is such a desirable attribute of the modern funeral establishment, which the average privato residence lacks. In support of this statement, we submit for your consideration the fact that the parlors of the Worden Funeral Home will seat 100 in comfort. WORDEN FUNERAL HOME BWlBER.T W.WORDEM HARRYC.F.Vj^DEN JAMES A.WORDEN PHONE557 6OE.FR.ONT ST. RED BANK.N.J. * * **** Obituary Henry J. Kuntz, former Red Bank high school bookkeeping teacher, died at his home at Lehighton, Pennsylvania, early Monday morning of complication of diseases after failing In health since last November, He was 33 yc!ir.s of age. Mr. Kuntz, who was \jpll liked at the school for his bookkeeping knowledge, resided for a short time on Linden place later moved to Long Branch. Suffering from illness Mr. Kuntz gave up his duties at the school last November returned to liin Pennsylvania home. He had taught at Red Bank -for about fou years. Suivivlng besides his wife, Ruth, are his parents, Mr. Mrs. Henry Kuntz, Sr., a sister two broth ers Ḟuneral services will be held this afternoon at two oclock at the Wendell D, Swartz funeral parlor, Lehighton, Pennsylvania, with interment being made in the Lchighton Pennsylvania, cemetery. Mrs. Florenco Davlson, wife of William M. Davison of Little Silver, died Sunday night at her home on Markham place of heart trouble. She was 59 years old. Besides her husb litra. Davison a survived by two daughters, Mrs Frank Clayton of Fair Haven Mrs. George Purdy of Little Silver; three sons, Raymond Leon Davison of Little Silver Arthur Davison of Fair Haven; a brother, Harry Bennett of Little Silver, a sister, Mrs. William Jackson of Manasquan. A son, William Daviaon, died last February. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon at two oclock at her late honie at 2:30 oclock at the Embury Methodist church at Little Silver, with Rev. John D. Blair, pastor >t that church, officiating. Burial in charge of R. R. Mount & Son of Red Bank was in Evergreen cemetery at Little Silver. the Presbyterian church, Rev. ceremony. Burial in charge of Funeral Director Charles Breese was Burial In charge of R. R. Mount & Div Cobb of Elizabeth, officiating:. made at the Quaker cemetery, Son of 135 West Front street was Mrs. Grace WUUs. Shrewsbury. made Friday at the convenience o The funeral of Mrs. Grace L. Willis, wife of Walter G. Willis of Mr. Bennett, who had resided at the family. i Eatontown practically all bis life, Queens Village, Long Isl, who had been a patient at the hospital for ied on Monday of last week at the the past week suffering from a complication of diseases. He was a well ome of her sister, Miss Anna Lawess of Prospect avenue, was held known farmer. ast Thursday afternoon at the Lawss residence, with Rev. Parker C. He is survived by hla wife, Augusta iauer Bennett of Eatontown. <Vest, rector of St. Anns Episcopal church of Queens Village, Rev. Herbert S. Craig, rector of Trinity Episcopal church of Red Bank, of-.clatlng. Mrs. Grace King sang The Old lugged Cross" "Abide With de." The bearers were Abram Dixin, Chester, Frank Norman Aumack, Lewis Miller Sidney Longman. Burial in ohnrgu of R. 11. Mount & Son of 135 West Front itreet was in Fair View cemetery. "The Old Bugged Cross." The bearers were William Parker, William Lippincott, Charles Judson Mount, William Gnge Harry Thiesmeyer. Burial, In charge of H. R. Mount & Son of 135 West Front street, was in Fair View cem-cry. Alfred G. Ralph, a resident of Red Bank for the past 21 years, died last Friday morning j William Murphy, Sr. at his home on Bridge avenue after I The funeral of William Murphy a long illness. He was 52 years old Sr., who died on Tuesday of last for the past 28 years was employed as conductrir brakenmn hold last Friday mornlnp at 8:30 ; week nt hi3 liome nt Rumson, wan For the Central Railroad of New Jersey. oclock at the Church of the Holy oclock at his late home at 9:30 Mr. Ralph was.born at New York. Crosa ftt Rumson, where tho rector, wa.s the son of William j Rev. John E. Murray, celebrated a Mary K. Ralph. Besides his wife,! hip;h mass of requlo:u. Ms, Pear! Clayton Ralph, lie is sur-vived by three daughters, the Mis-sea The liearers were Thomas Lang, Raymond Porter, Michael Connors, Pearl, Myrtle Frances Ralph; j Robert Wilson, Norman Lamb three sons, Alfred, Elmer Ray-Michaemond Paul Ralph, all of whom lived In. R. Mount & Son of 135 West Shea. Burial, in charge of with him, two sisters, Mrs. P. Front street, was In Mount Olivet A. Crlne, Sr., of Keyport Mrs. cemetery. Richard Mageo of Matawan. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at 2:30 oclock at his late aged 63, died of heart disease last ttuunm Carl Sauermann, residence, with Rev. W. Carman Friday at his summer home at Woodl Park. Atlantic Highls. He Tiembath, pastor of the Reformed church, Rev. James A. Dykema was a retired embroidery manufacturer had been a summer resi- of Preakness, former pastor of the local church, officiating. Mr. Dykema, accompanied by Mrs. Harry Ea- years. He was born in Germany. Surdent of Atlantic Highls eleven tello at the piano, sang "The Oldviving are his wife, Mrs. Amalla Rugged Cross." The bearers, all fellow railroad employees of Mr. Ralph, wore John Moncrlef, William Hackett, Harry Kolloch, William C. Howell, Arthur Boyce Thomas Walling. Burial in charge of the Worden funeral home was in Fair View cemetery. Bloomfteld Bennett. Funeral services for Bloomfield Bennett, 76, of Wyckoff road, Eatontown, who died Sunday afternoon in Hazard hospital, were held yesterday afternoon from his home. Rev. Louis M. Case, pastor of the Eatontown Methodist church, officiated at the Mrs. Sarah Davis. The funeral of Mrs. Sarah 0. Davis, widow of Eliaa P. Davis, who died at Rlverview hospital on Monday of last week, was held lost Thursday fternoon at 1:30 oclock at her late home on Chestnut fltrent, with Rnv. Edward W. Miller, pastor of the Bap- tlst church, of which she <u a member, officiating. The bearers were John Htllyer, George Morford, Harry B. Clayton, Everett Brower, Jamea Butler Hoy Quaclienbush. Burial in chargo of R. R. Mount & Ron of J35 Wea Front street was in Fair View cemetery. Sauermann, a son, William Sauermann, Jr., of Now York. The funeral was held Monday at the house. Rev. Henry Scott Eubel of Highls officiated burial by A. M. Posten Sons was in Woodlawn cemetery, New York. Mrs. Grace Hans. The funeral of Mrs. Grace Louis Rich Hans, wife of Dr. Charles Hans, who died on Tuesday of last woek at her home In the Les Gertrudes apartments on Broad street, was held last Thursday night at her late home, with Rev. John A. Hayes, pastor of DAVIDSON BROS Wine Liquor Stove 45 PATTERSON ST., NEW BRUNSWICK. TEL. 88. PURE CALIFORNIA WINE RUBY BOOK AGED Made by Fruit Industry, Ltd. PORT SHERRY MUSCATEL TOKAY CLARET BURGUNDY SAUTERNE 2 99 firths (or RON LAVIN White Cuban RUM OVER 4 YEARS OLD Very Good for Rum CkKtktall. $1.99 Filths IMPORTED Prompt Free Delivery. GIN Special! BURNETTS WHITE SATIN DE LUXE fifth Special p y the Case Old Surrey 99c LLOYDS $ Proof GORDON $1.59 M Proof fifth GOLD STREAM pa in APPLE BBANDY " 18 Month. Old Gallon Myera Jamaica Rum 8 YEARS OLD PLANTERS PUNCH Br $ 2.99 fifth BACARDI RUM fifth *». WHITE fifth GOLD 45 BROAD ST., RED BANK. TEL. R. a FRUIT INDUSTRY CALIFORNIA AGED TABLE WINE 99. FULL GALLON BURGUNDY CLARET ZINFANDEL SAUTERNE BARBERONA BAHBKHKA RIESL1NQ PORT %M Ctj, MUSCATEL SHERRY I.Of TOKAY Gallon SCOTCH Johnny Walker Old Isle 3.29 fifth SEAGRAMS a CROWN S1.4J pint 2.75 quart DAVIDSON BROS. 45 Broad St., Red Bank, N. J. QUALITY PLUS SERVICE 2 PHONES NO WAITING. PHONES: 3262 or FREE DELIVERY. fifth 7 CROWN $1-67 pint quart Resident Services Immediately following the funeral service, we have men who have been trained to do this like of work, call at the home, restore overyuiinp; in its former Immaculate, condition. This phase of our service has won for us much commendation from the families wherein it was rendered. We Furnish National Caskets FUNERAL DIRECTORS» Frederic K. Adams, Mgr. TELEPHONE Front St. Red Bank, N. J. rket Co. For Thurs., Fri. & Sat., June GOOD NEWS! Beef Is Lower. TOP ROUND ROAST BOTTOM ROUND ROAST TOP SIRLOIN ROAST CROSS RIB ROAST BONELESS F^UMP ROAST Choice Sirloin Steak S2J C Popular Cuts J Round or ft.39 Porterhouse i STEAK whole cut 23c CHOPPED.19 BEEF ft. CHUCK ROAST BONELESS 25 STEWING BEEF lb. Fancy Broilers 2V lb V 27= SLICED BACON *» 19= FRESH CUT FILLET - 36 Monmouth St., 204 Broadway, 30 Church St., Ib 17c Red Bank Long Branch Keansbiira Joseph ODclI, iged 74, retired shoe store propricor, of Broad street, Eatontown, died Saturday night at the Long Branch hospital where he had been a patient for more than a month suffering from a complication of diseases. Ho lived at Long Branch before moving to Eatontown where he was a resldentfor a number of years. Surviving are his wife, Ada P. ODell of Eatontown, a son, Joseph Edward ODell of Long Branch. Services were hold Tuesday afternoon at the Charles Breese funeral home, Eatontown, with Rev. Louis M. Case of the Eatontown Methodist church, officiating. Interment was made in Glenwood cemetery. Alfred C. Oliver, a retired lumber merchant a resident of Atlantic Highls many years, died last Friday at the Monmouth Memorial hospital at Long Branch after an operation for intestinal trouble. He was a patient there two-days. Mr. Oliver was 79 years old. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mary Rogers Oliver, a son, Capt. Alfred C. Oliver, Jr., a chaplala at Fort Harrison, Indiana. Mr. Oliver took a prominent part in the activities of the Atlantic Highls Methodist church for a number of years. Tho funeral was held Sunday af r teraoon at tho house was in charge of Rov. Harry D. Hummer, pastor of the Atlantic Highls Methodist church, assisted by Rev. William I. Campbell, pastor of the Atlantio Highls Presbyterian church, Rov. Mr. Lake of Spring Lake. Burial by A. M. Posten Sons was in Bay View cemetery. William Henry Jacobus. After a lingering sickness William Henry Jacobus of Port Monmouth, died Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital at Long Branch, where he had been a patient three weeks. Death was duo to a throat infection. Mr, Jacobus was a lifelong resident of Port Monmouth a son of the lato William Mary Jacobus. He was (30 years old,,he was engaged in farming until four years ago, when ho retired from active work. He Is survived by a son, John \V. Jacobus of Port Monmouth. Tho funeral of Mr. Jacobus was held at his late homo Monday afternoon It was conducted by Rev. Mr. Baldwin, pastor of St. Pauls Raptlst church of Atlantic Highls. Tho Interment was in the family plot at Atlantic Highls. William II. Jacobus of \Vllson avenue, Post Monmouth, died last Friday night In the Monmouth Memorlnl hospital at Long Branch. Ho wa.s f>7 yearn old. Mr. Jacobus was born nt New Monmouth for many years wns engnged In farming. Ho la nurvived by a non, John W. JacobUH of New Monmouth. The funeral was hold Monday nfternnnu at. 1:30 oclock (it hlb lato home at two oclock at at. Pauls Inptist church at Atlantic Highls. Burial In charge of R. n. Mount & Son of Red Knnk, was nt Llncrofl. George Mlllwnrd, Hr. The funeral of George Mlllwnrd, Sr., who died on Tuesday of lant week nt hla home at Uttio.Silver,»»J lielil 1iHt Friday nflcrnoun nt hln Into residence with Rev. John D. Blnlr mid U«v. William H, Cnihnrt, Br, bull, of uuio Hllvor, omlclatlnr,.mrn. firncc King, ncconipnnlctl by Mm. (Ivors? ivinn nt the plnno, m«k "fiuau Ui» at You can laugh at the other fellow if youre inside one of our Tropical Worsted Suits Of course, when a fellows playing around home he can dress almost any old way to keep cool, get away with it, but there are times when he wants to be dressed up keep cool at the same time. Thats where these Tropicals come in mighty fine. Then again, theyre tailored to (it, got style shape built right into them, it dont cost any more to wear stylish clothes than those that just hang on you. Come in, try them on youll buy walk out be comfortable. Two-Piece Tropical Worsted Suits in the newest colorings Specially Priced $15 J. KRIDEL Red Bank Friday, Saturday Monday Specials OLD DUTCH CLEANSER 4-25 BUTTER ELMDALE ROLL 29;,, PEARS FANCY BARTLETT DAIRY Specials! MY-T-F1NE Chocolate, Vanilla, Nut Chocolate, Lemon, Custard 5 ~ 25 C Phila. Cream Cheese 2 or 15c Kraft American, Pimento, Velveeta 2 w lb * 29c Kraft Old English 2 i*«b 33c Swiss Gruyere 6 Portions froz. 25c APRICOTS Fancy Trco-Rlpened Largest Can 2-39 C 4 RICE COMET Br pkg. Fruit Cocktail EVEKEADY Br cans Largest Cans. M cans M 9 O cann Afta LIBBYS DEEP BROWN PORK & BEANS 3 Uoz. cans 2 25-or. cans KRAFT MAYONNAISE SPECIALS! Miracle Whip 8-oz.... Miracle Whip Miracle Whip Miracle Whip French Dressing Kraft Mayonnaise Baby Goudas Holl ««* 29c Kraft Mayonnaise Muenster Cheese ig c n> Kraft Mayonnaise CRAB MEAT LOBSTER PEAS Marmalade NAMOO Br AMMONIA Extra Strong Full Qt FANCY ROCK 2 cans 59 C CRISCO l-id. Can 21 FANCY SWEET 2 0SnS 25 Battle Creek FIG BRAN FLAKES 25o 1 pkg. Zo 15c 8-01:.. Jars Gold Crpst 19 Jar KIRKMANS SOAP CHIPS 2 * kgb 33 RENUZIT 2 *» 25c P* 23C «* 35c 2 for 25c 2 I* 29c I C nothc 19 Special! O BOTH FOR 29 2 PKB. rt-flo for AM. VISIT OUR NEW FLOWER DEPARTMENT nt 27c i 41c French Dry Cleaner O glass 55 Uneeda Bakers BUTTER THINS or SALTINES FRESH FRUIT VEGETABLE SPECIALS Cnllfornln or Florldn ORANGES 16 < 25 FIIESH LIMA BEANS Full Tods 3 lh "25 l A CALIFORNIA CARROTS Ijirgc Iliinclics luindirh JAO Grapefruit Medium Size 6-25; FANCY STJUNGLESh GREEN BEANS 3 ~ 27! CALIFORNIA Cantaloupes ltlpi) Hvtevt 2 f "2f i FRESH RirK PINEAPPLE Medium Sim 2-25 C FRESH JERSEV PEAS 3 "20 FRESH.IKRBKV SPINACH WASHED 3 * 14" FA>»CY NORTH CAROLINA Blackberries 2 (lt9 25 () FANCY GEORGIA PEACHES Aft (! *!» I>«M. FANCY JKI1SEY BEETS ffk A F>!irgo llundipn IMIIIOIICM ffc(~ V Will 1 i LARGE CALIFORNIA LEMONS 4 QO doi. FANCT Watermelons 49 NEW POTATOES De) ntb*.

Council met at 7:30 P. M. with the following members present; Messrs Burton, Downes, Forkum, J. C. Hayes, L.J. Hayes, Hopkins and Keith.

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