12
$1.50 a Yeai Ptojklid Libtm Single Copy 4c. VOL. XVII No. 33 BELMAR, N. J., FRIDAY- OCTOBER 28, 1921 Single Copy Four Cent* REPUBLICANSPLAN BIG BINNER PARTY FEAST OF TABERNACLE ENJOYED AT SYNAGOGUE M ISS BENNETT IS BR IDE OF G . CROSSON LOCAL SUMMER RESIDENT MARRIED IN NEWARK; Former Governors Stokes and Runyon Will Most Likely Be Principal Speakers The county Republican or- ganization will put forth every! Fragarant with roses and aut- umn flowers was the residence Saturday night of Mr. and Mrs- the Wedding a Isaac R. Kilbum at 736 Lak pris to Their Many Friends The Feast of Tabernacles J began on Sunday and Monday i with the celebration of Simk-j ‘hath Torh and Tuesday the After Keep'ng autumn holy days ot the Jewish Secret Since July 4th, the An- street. Newark for the marriage nouncement Comes As a Sur- their daughter, MLss Helen A- Kilburn. and David M. Meeker 3rd, son of Mr. and Mi's David M. Meeker of Parker . - , , 0. , Announcement made of street. Newark. The ceremony effort to elect their legislative Iren took part in the Sunk hath the marriage which took place foot piace at 8 (/ ciock before and freeholder candidates in tho|Torah festivities which werejon July 4tli of Miss Emly Ben-.an improvised November election. The big held on Monday evening. The I nett, daughter of Mrs. Mary, |i, palms. I feature of the whirlwind cam Torah scrolls were carried in Bennett of 611 Thirteenth ave- ,,, bavin-;' a ])aign will be a dinner to be giv- procession around the syna :nue, to George Crosson of As ' ' ii by the committee in Asburyigogue aisles, the children carry- bury Park. The ceremony was year 5682 came to a close. Services were held at the I Eleventh avenue Synagogue | and were conducted by Rabbi I Klitzman. More than 50 child- j/ altar banked •n*> and rosis lattice back POSTMASTER TITUS ADVOCATES INVESTMENT IN TREASURY SAVINGSSECURITIES Warns CommunityAgainst Frauds and Sw indles *- ~ --------------- PostmasIS [Hills lias &d-j Treasury Savings Certificates dressed a forceful letter to re- are issued by tlie United States presen tat ive persons of this | Government) in ‘denominations community reminding them of,of $25, $100 and $1000, the the dangers that lurk in specu- prices for October are $21.05- la five investment, is evidenced $84-20 and $842, respectively. Park during the last week of | ing flags and candles. performed by Rev. William the contest-It is likely the affair j A holiday reception was held McConnell of the St. Rose’s will be held at the Coleman at the home of Mr; and Mrs.1 Church. the rooms. Tlie officiating! House. Efforts are being made Rappaport of F street. Those Hie announcementcame as a clergymenwm- ,u-v. ,iuiri o>- r ,v. to secure former Governor Ed- ,present were Mr. and Mrs.surprise to their manyfriends. Cariile,pastorof the Forest jingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn is one of Asbiirv Hill Presbvterian Church and!reads as iolrnvs: the Republican State Committee Jacob Anschelewltz and family, park’s m'-s! popular one of the most eloquent orators Mr. and Mrs- Suritz, Mr. ^andjs now head of the A men and the Rev. M. Joseph Towmev. -hnlpjr Park pastor of Peddlie Memorial A reception William N- Runyon of Union Samuel Barr, m e reature oi jwas his hard an(j energetic et- for t50 guests followed the County, whose name is frequent the evening wasthe singing forts that made the recent state1 ceremony. ly mentioned as a probable can- and dancing fry ,Frefiichy^j convention which was hclcMit Miss Kilburn is the grand in the county and State Senator Mrs. Zevin and Mr. and Mrs^ post Qf the American Legion. It Baptist Church. of Union Samuel Barr. rIhc feature o ljwas bis hard and energetic ef- for 150 guests MORE TOMORROW Asbury, a huge success. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. couple will probably make their Robertson, who summers here home at Asbury Park- at 304 Eleventh avenue/ and ------------------- winters at 818 Lake avenue, SQUARE FELLOWS TO Newark. Miss Kilburn was CONDUCT MASQUE BALL prominent in Belmar during the last two summers. The final baseball game of Dance goers are in for a good didate for the G- O. P. guber- Raippaport, a natorial honor next year, as the °>d child. principal speakers. The Purpose' RRAT1T FY of the banquet is to bring to -1 MYSHLS AND BKADLkY gether Republican workers WILL MEET ONCE from all sections of the county. and give the candidates an op-| portunity to outline their views \ on various issues. Ithe season willl be played to- jtime tomorrow evening in ACTIVE BUILDING BOOM Assemblyman Edward A. Sex | ni/r/fiJow/ afternoon on \ the the Chamberlain Hall, when IN BELMAR suith of Belmar, who seeks re- Worthington field when the ithe Square Fellows Social Club ------ election and Jacob G. Campbell, Mystics and the Bradley Beach will hold its first annual Mas- What promises to he the of Allenhurst, who won the'nines will have it again. Last qerade Ball. Many prizes will largest building boom seen in party nomination by defeating,Saturaday’s game was called be awadred to the best cost- Belmar in many years is well two strong men in the Scptem-|On account of darkness with umes. The Emma Louise Art under way- Approximately 60 ber primaries will unite with the score tied. «Both teams Shop, Coast Advertiser, Con- new bungalows are either in Bryant B. Newcomb, present!will use their regular lineup, over’s Variety Store and Lew- the course of construeton or * director of the board of free^I The manager anticipates a1 's 's Department Store have will be started soon, holders and Elmer E- Polhemus jlarge ‘gathering. donated some of the prizes- Twenty of these will be lo- of Upper Freehold in making a —— ------------- The- committee ifneludes cataed at Belmar Park . Six- personal canvass of every city jVALHNTlNE — ANTONIDIESI ,ouis Traub. David Barr, Leo teenth avenue and Ocean, and town and hamlet in tlie county. ------- - Anshelewitz and Daivd Schiff. 25 at the Belmar Pines, these It is the plan of the candidates' Miss Anna Valentine, of Ivy- The hall be decorated for the are two new sections recently to make a direct appeal to the|land’ ^a', and Lyle Antoni dies, occasion. Vola’s jazz band developed and promise to be- rank and file of men and wo- °f Belmar. were united in mar-j will furnish the music- 111 come popularduring the sum- men voters- They will do most riaSe yesterday at the bride’s ------------------- 111 er months- of their campaigning togetherjhome- Rev- Charles Everett, MISS ANNA SILVERSTEIN Then are also 13 bungalows -'and in all of their appeals will Iof Belmar officiated at the cere- TO BE ENGAGED SUNDAY being built on the Benett tract urge support for the entire ticket 1mony- Miss Tille Valentine! j on 13th avenue. Jack C-irpen- While both candidates and iwas maid of honor and Everett j Miss Anna Silverstein, daugh-jter has purchased two lots at •workers .are sanguine of sue-!Antonidies was best cess they are not letting their his brother. The confidence lull them into anyjPiarch AYas played Dear Fellow Citizens: ground of autumn foliage and h / *hF fact * at lastf ^ ‘hn° j’These securities are automatic white chrv^j')t';erihns. Socth- J m caf" public lost $500-000-' all registered to * , , 1 .......... >r„, 000 111 fraudulent stock trans-, 17 , , , u u . U1L ............... . ," J ' actions- To counteract this 1 owner against loss by theit or roses , were ns^d throughout T . , . . 1 I menace the Postmaster urges an Umportant Considera- r, ii o,investment in Treasury Sav- ti°n to those who may not ne\. .ion 1 o-'K-— nnu. - jetter have convenient access to a bank or safe deposit box. They are redeemable upon presenta- <T, , , . , i.tion as stated on the face of the It takes courage to offer ad-, Certificate, therefore a quick vice regard ion money matters, asset- Treasury Savings Ccr- but the suggestion I offer you, tificates arc not affected by really comes from the United; market fhicutuations and can- States Government — through >10t depreciate, they are always me as Postmaster* ! worth more than you paid for “I want to recall to your [them. 'This uniqu feature mind that you may obtain at j highly valued by cautious this office Treasury Savings .vestors. Certificates which our Govern- j On the lower half of the Post- ment is continuing to offer its master’s letter is printed a des- citizens as a means of protect- cription of the outstanding fea mg their savings. I wonder ifjtures of Treasury Savings Cer- you are aware that $500,000,- tificates. 000 was literally swindled from the people of the United States last year- much of it in small amounts. We should profit from this experience. “You can obtain, through this Post Office, Treasury Savings securities in dominations of is in- 25c. $25 and $100, some of' which are described herein. If will be a pleasure for us to ac- commodate you. May 1 sug- gest that you make a business of investing in these securities systematically.” The Postmaster says that his primary motive in despatching such a letter was the knowledge that so many people with whom he has talked have never familiarized themselves with the details of this admirable in- vestment which Uncle Sam has especially devised for the pro- to his resi- tcction of the people’s savings man for'ter of Mrs. S. Silverstein of| the triangle. 7th avenue and wedding F street, will be engaged toil) treet and will build two large ____________________________ ._by Miss 1Jack Goldstein of Asburv Park,Ibungalows there.' OscarBen- false sense of security, and w illiHelen Wildman- this Sundav evening- Tlie re-, nett has broken ground for a conduct as active a campaign as I Mrs' Antonidies was formerly jception will be held in Cham- large building to be used as a was waged last year when!a sch°o1 tejicher at Relmar and berlain Hall. fish market next to his resi-’ . . Monmouth County' placed its was employed in the post o f f ic e : ------------------ dence on 8th avenue. Cr. Smith 1and he isanxious to do what he seal of approval upon the G. O during the summer months. J BUYS $75,oOO PROPERTY ^ngo is building a can tc» acquaint tas; oonsbtii- P. ticket by upwards of 12,000 Mr. Antonidies is a registered} _____ _ seven-roomhouse at 11th ave-lnency with thedesirabilitj plurality- ' | druggist at his father’s drug j It is reported that Cohen,nue ar)d R street- The candidates for Assembly f^^ore in Asbury Park. After |an(| Bunin, former owners of will impress upon voters the ia l1()neymo°n of two weeksthe|qie c oast TireExchange, has importance of electing a Repub- C0UI reside at :>06 Sixth;pUrchased pro])crtv located on lican legislature this year- as the,a^,nue' , , [the corner of Third avenue and of Poastmaster George G. Titus ARMISTICE DANCE Plans' for term of State Treasurer William I rTh°se who attended the wed- Broadway< Long Rrancli .for dance Armistice Day to be con- T- Reed expires shortly and his Belni. f ar^ Miss!$?5 000. ' ducted under the successor is to be named during|” elc£ ^ ™ T an’ Mrw a“d Mrs.| theH erbert-Worthington- the incoming session of the 5^’ .. ^ man,^ Rev. Chas. Everett. Dr. and Mrs. Kinmouth solons in Trenton. The success of the Republican legislatives ticket will keep the State Treas- urer’s office in the hands of a Republican. This issue, they claim, will attract considerable support as the office of State Treasurer has always shown a high surplus when held by Rev publicans and a big deficit when , , > tt n it urned over to Democrats- Roth '!icct ^ Sherman s Ha 1 no later Sexsmith and Campbell are ar-|!han on this Sunday morn- dent supporters of good roads Ilng- , B>' orf r off Ddesden, and all measures for the benefit 1)V order 0 Dresden, CALL OF THE MOOSE j White Post No. 151, American Legion, will take place 011 the Mr- and Mrs. Antonidies, Nina i ... , , , v . ,1 evening of November 11th. at 4 4 All members belonging to the , \vmn„ p aviUm.. A Antonidies and Everett Antoni- dies. CALL OF THE MOOSE All members belonging to the Relmar Lodge No. 1327, Loyal Order of Moose are requested to „ . T , XT ..oo-? j- „i the Tenth Avenue Pavilion- A !Belmar Lodge No. 1327, Loyal first ^ baQ(1 has bccn Order of Moose are requested to | d f J occasion. !meet at Sherman s Hall no later, than 9.45 011 this Sunday morn- ~ : ing by order of S. Dresden, N E \\ MAN Dictator. , Dictator. LOST on Saturday afternoon of the shore resorts- They are both pledged to uphold the Re~! publican state platform w h ic h 1, . r> t 1 d 1 *Wc! riTn & yn K o d a Bkdm£ ward if returned. Notify B. E. -Tefferv, 38, Leigh avenue, New - ark, N. J. M. PAGE TO BE A POULTRY SHOW JUDGE Among the men engaged to judge at the Monmouth Poul- try show which will be held in Red Bank on November 16, 17, and 18, is C. M. Page of Belmar. £ £ S4 7 n P0cketb0°k, x T ’ present located in the Levin- 506 Tenth avenue and Taylor s.P^hn huQding. Tenth avenue has Department store containing n ^ Silverstein $8 and change. Fmder please ; 905 F street. for- rpturn tn M rs Hnrr\>- Brock- > . . , . rr , , mer!'' riccupied by Voorhees On the reverse side of the investing in them. [sheet appears two interesting The $25 and $100 denomina-! tables, one showing the pur- jtions may be secured through,chase price of the Certificates the local post office, the $1000 during the twelve months of the thirdannual| denomination should be order the year and the other giving cd direct from the Federal Re- the redemption value of tile sec serve Bank, 120 Broadway, urities each month for the en- Yom City. j suing five years or until 111 at- With the prices of many is- urity, a glance shows the. in- sues of high-grade securities,vester how his investment ranging at higher levels thereby gr°ws from month to month, reducing the interest yields on In addition to these tables is such securities, the Treasury set forth the Treasury’s Month- Savings securities with their 4 ly Investment Plap whereby per cent interest compounded the investor decicfes to pur- quarterlv, are sure to increase chase a Treasury Savings Ger in popularity with those who tifieate each month for himself desire absolute safety com- He may also do this for each E. E. Newman, Jr.,who is at bined with reasonable income membe r of his family until return on their Investments. each one has acqured up to the The Postmaster will be glad !”1lif of $100J maturity value to answer further thp PurPosc bem£ the «radual CHANGES L O C A T IO N return to Mrs. Harry Brock steadt, 506 Tenth avenue and re ceive reward. management of New Jersey. Director Newcomb and Elmer K. Polhemus ar highly cncour aged from voluntary offers of support they have received from | q independent voters as well as Democrats- MrNewcomb has been a member of the board for three years and has served on such important committees as that of roads and finances- He was the only Republican elected to his present office in 1918. Mr. Polhemus was a member of the WANTED—Day’s work, cook- 'board for two terms and had the ing- cleaning, and laundry. Ap- honor of being elected when 1ply Anna Dorsey (colored) the county fi)rst ^dopited the 115 Fourth ave., Belmar. small board- He was defeated -------------------- in the year of the Wilson land-j A BIG BARGAIN slide although his vote was! In Phonographs and Records much larger than the rest ofjat 702 10th avenue, The the ticket- He is a farmer and |Epworth Photo Studio has served as a member of the l , . ... , - 1 ANNOUNCEMENT ^township committee in his fa Dr. Watkins wishes to an- trict, and is a director oi thenounce the removal of his off- Farmer’s National Bank of jce from 511 5th ave. to 517 Allenhurst. 5th avenue- cor. of E. street- FOR RENT—Large furnished room, steam heat, electric light, or apartment of 3 rooms, apply at 801 Ninth avenue, Mi-s- Little. WINDOW CLEANING ? Let the AMERICAN Do It Best work at lowest prices Work Guaranteed American Window Cleaning Nat. Langer, Prop- 512 Main street, Bradley Beach. bake’-y. He is making extensive alteration to the building, the completion of which will give him the most up-to-date elect-; rical store along the. North Je- sev coast. It will contain many new features, including j about any phase of the sccpri- 11" of a Reserve Fund ties not clear, and invites the rht? Government Loan Orgam- public to call at the office for ^ V , 120 Brofdv-v. New further information. W k City agrees ,d the _____________ investor ot his each month if so renne-WT CALL OF THE MOOSE All members belonging to the a large dark room to show the .Belmar Lodge No. 1327, Loyal effects of , different lighting j Order of Moose are requested to schemes., Mr. Newman expects jmeet at Sherman’s Hall no later MEET ME THERE Where? At Gallucio’s barber shop, F street. Where all the to move into the new store byithan 9.45 on this Sunday morn-jmen go for the better shaves. December 1- jing by order of S. Dresden,)We also want the kiddies to Dictator. , 'come. Adv. MEET ME at the Masqeurade1 Ball- Saturday evening, October 29. 1921 at Chamberlain Hall. _ 35 % Reduction on Wall Paper Painting and Paperhanging at reasonable prices Estimates Cheerfully Given G u a r a n te e Paint Co. Max Bunin, Prop. 706 Ninth Ave. Belmar, N .J. SUBSCRIPTION BL/'NK THE COAST At'VFHTISER 704 NINTH AVE-.. BELMAR. DEAR SIRS:— Enclosed please find $1.50 for ( no v.car's Coast Advertiser. NAME _____ . _________ ir STREET or BOX NO ....... _ N. mhscn'rt f r tr Ti c TOWN STATE. DATED. (92 AO TE:—Kindly wake al! writing rtrp ohnn fo as to avoid errors

REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

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Page 1: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

$ 1 .5 0 a YeaiPtojklid L i b t m

Single Copy 4c.

VOL. XVII No. 33 BELMAR, N. J., FRIDAY- OCTOBER 28, 1921 Single Copy Four Cent*

REPUBLICANS PLAN BIG BINNER PARTY

FEAST OF TABERNACLE ENJOYED AT SYNAGOGUE MISS BENNETT IS

BRIDE OF G. CROSSONLOCAL SUMMER RESIDENT

MARRIED IN NEWARK;

F o r m e r Governors Stokes and Runyon W ill Most Likely Be Principal Speakers

The county Republican or­ganization w ill put forth every!

Fragarant with roses and aut­umn flowers was the residence Saturday night of Mr. and Mrs-

the Wedding a Isaac R. Kilbum at 736 Lak

pris to Their Many Friends

The Feast of Tabernacles J began on Sunday and Monday i with the celebration of Simk-j —‘hath Torh and Tuesday the After Keep'ngautumn holy days ot the Jewish Secret Since July 4th, the An- street. Newark for the marriage

nouncement Comes As a Sur- their daughter, MLss HelenA- Kilburn. and David M. Meeker 3rd, son of Mr. and Mi's David M. Meeker of Parker

. - , , 0 . , Announcement made of street. Newark. The ceremonyeffort to elect their legislative Iren took part in the Sunk hath the marriage which took place foo t piace at 8 (/ ciock before and freeholder candidates in tho|Torah festivities which w erejon July 4tli of Miss Emly Ben-.an improvised November election. The big held on Monday evening. The I nett, daughter of Mrs. Mary , |i, palms. Ifeature of the whirlwind cam Torah scrolls were carried in Bennett of 611 Thirteenth ave- ,,, bavin-;' a])aign will be a dinner to be giv- procession around the syna :nue, to George Crosson of As '' ii by the committee in Asburyigogue aisles, the children carry- bury Park. The ceremony was

year 5682 came to a close.Services were held at the I

Eleventh avenue Synagogue | and were conducted by Rabbi I Klitzman. More than 50 child- j/

altar banked •n*> and rosis lattice back

POSTMASTER TITUS ADVOCATES INVESTMENT IN TREASURY SAVINGS SECURITIES

Warns Community Against Frauds and Swindles*- ~ ---------------

PostmasIS [Hills lias &d-j Treasury Savings Certificates dressed a forceful letter to re- are issued by tlie United States presen tat ive persons of this | Government) in ‘denominations community reminding them o f ,o f $25, $100 and $1000, the the dangers that lurk in specu- prices for October are $21.05- la five investment, is evidenced $84-20 and $842, respectively.

Park during the last week of | ing flags and candles. performed by R e v . Williamth e contest-It is likely the affair j A holiday reception was held McConnell of the St. Rose’s w ill be held at the Coleman at the home of Mr; and M rs.1 Church. the rooms. Tlie officiating!House. Efforts are being made Rappaport of F street. Those H ie announcement came as a clergymen wm- , u-v. ,iuiri o>- r , v . ™to secure former Governor Ed- , present were Mr. and Mrs. surprise to their many friends. Cariile, pastor of the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t heward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn is one of Asbiirv Hill Presbvterian Church and!reads as iolrnvs: the Republican State Committee Jacob Anschelewltz and family, p ark’s m'-s! popularone of the most eloquent orators Mr. and Mrs- Suritz, Mr. ^and js now head of the A

men and the Rev. M. Joseph Towmev.-hnlpjr Park pastor of Peddlie Memorial

A receptionW illiam N- Runyon of Union Samuel Barr, m e reature oi jwas his hard an(j energetic et- for t50 guests followed theCounty, whose name is frequent the evening was the singing forts that made the recent state1 ceremony.ly m e n t i o n e d a s a p r o b a b l e can- and dancing fry ,Frefiichy^j convention which was hclcMit Miss Kilburn is the grand

in the county and State Senator Mrs. Zevin and Mr. and Mrs post Qf the American Legion. It Baptist Church.of Union Samuel Barr. rIhc feature o l j was bis hard and energetic ef- f or 1 5 0 guests

MORE TOMORROW

Asbury, a huge success. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. couple will probably make their Robertson, who summers here home at Asbury Park- at 304 Eleventh avenue/ and

------------------- winters at 818 Lake avenue,SQUARE FELLOWS TO Newark. Miss Kilburn was

CONDUCT MASQUE BALL prominent in Belmar duringthe last two summers.

The final baseball game of Dance goers are in for a good

didate for the G- O. P. guber- Raippaport, a natorial honor next year, as the °>d child.principal speakers. The Purpose' RRAT1T FYof the banquet is to bring to- 1 MYSHLS AND BKADLkYgether Republican workers WILL MEET ONCEfrom all sections of the county.and give the candidates an op-|portunity to outline their v iew s \on various issues. I the season willl be played to- j time tomorrow evening in ACTIVE BUILDING BOOM

Assemblyman Edward A. Sex | ni/r/fiJow/ afternoon on \ the the Chamberlain Hall, when IN BELMARsuith of Belmar, who seeks re- Worthington field when the ithe Square Fellows Social Club —------election and Jacob G . Campbell, Mystics and the Bradley Beach will hold its first annual Mas- What promises to he the of Allenhurst, who won the'nines will have it again. Last qerade Ball. Many prizes will largest building boom seen in party nomination by defeating,Saturaday’s game was called be awadred to the best cost- Belmar in many years is well two strong men in the Scptem-|On account of darkness with umes. The Emma Louise Art under way- Approximately 60 ber primaries will unite with the score tied. «Both teams Shop, Coast Advertiser, Con- new bungalows are either in Bryant B. Newcomb, present!will use their regular lineup, over’s Variety Store and Lew- the course of construeton or

* director of the board of free^I The manager anticipates a 1 's 's Department Store have will be started soon, holders and Elmer E- Polhemus j large ‘gathering. donated some of the prizes- Twenty of these will be lo-of Upper Freehold in making a —— ------------- The- committee ifneludes cataed at Belmar Park . Six-personal canvass of every city j VALHNTlNE — ANTONIDIESI ,ouis Traub. David Barr, Leo teenth avenue and Ocean, andtown and hamlet in tlie county. ------- - Anshelewitz and Daivd Schiff. 25 at the Belmar Pines, theseIt is the plan of the candidates' Miss Anna Valentine, of Ivy- The hall be decorated for the are two new sections recently to make a direct appeal to th e |land’ ^a', and Lyle Antoni dies, occasion. Vola’s jazz band developed and promise to be- rank and file of men and wo- ° f Belmar. were united in mar-j will furnish the music- 111 come popular during the sum-men voters- They will do most riaSe yesterday at the bride’s ------------------- 111 er months-of their campaigning togetherjhom e- Rev- Charles Everett, MISS ANNA SILVERSTEIN Then are also 13 bungalows

-'and in all of their appeals will Iof Belmar officiated at the cere- TO BE ENGAGED SUNDAY being built on the Benett tracturge support for the entire ticket 1 mony- Miss Tille Valentine! j on 13th avenue. Jack C-irpen-• W hile both candidates and iwas maid of honor and Everett j Miss Anna Silverstein, daugh-jter has purchased two lots at•workers .are sanguine of sue-!Antonidies was best cess they are not letting their his brother. Theconfidence lull them into anyjPiarch AYas played

Dear Fellow Citizens:

ground of autumn foliage and h/ *hF fact * at lastf ^ ‘hn° j’These securities are automatic white chrv^j')t';erihns. Socth- J m ca f" public lost $500-000-' all registered to * ,

, 1 .......... >r„, 000 111 fraudulent stock trans-, 17 ■ , , , u u . U1L............... . ," J ' actions- To counteract th is 1 owner against loss by theit orroses , were ns^d throughout T. , . . 1I menace the Postmaster urges an Umportant Considera-

r, ii o, investment in Treasury Sav- ti°n to those who may notn e \. .ion 1 o-'K-— nnu. - jetter have convenient access to a

bank or safe deposit box. They are redeemable upon presenta-

<T, , , . , i.tion as stated on the face of theIt takes courage to offer ad -, Certificate, therefore a quick

vice regard ion money matters, asset- Treasury Savings Ccr- but the suggestion I offer y o u , tificates arc not affected by really comes from the U nited; market fhicutuations and can- States Government — through >10t depreciate, they are always me as Postmaster* ! worth more than you paid for

“I want to recall to your [them. 'This uniqu feature mind that you may obtain at j highly valued by cautious this office Treasury Savings .vestors.Certificates which our Govern- j On the lower half of the Post- ment is continuing to offer its master’s letter is printed a des-citizens as a means of protect- cription of the outstanding feamg their savings. I wonder ifjtures of Treasury Savings Cer- you are aware that $500,000,- tificates.000 was literally swindled from the people of the United States last year- much of it in small amounts.

W e should profit from this experience.

“You can obtain, through this Post Office, Treasury Savings securities in dominations of

isin-

25c. $25 and $100, some of'which are described herein. If will be a pleasure for us to ac­commodate you. May 1 sug­gest that you make a business of investing in these securities systematically.”

The Postmaster says that his primary motive in despatching such a letter was the knowledge that so many people with whom he has talked have never familiarized themselves with the details of this admirable in­vestment which Uncle Sam has especially devised for the pro­

to his resi- tcction of the people’s savings

man for'ter of Mrs. S. Silverstein o f| the triangle. 7th avenue andwedding F street, will be engaged to il) treet and will build two large

____________________________ . _ by Miss 1 Jack Goldstein of Asburv Park,Ibungalows there.' Oscar Ben-false sense of security, and w illiHelen Wildman- this Sundav evening- Tlie re-, nett has broken ground for aconduct as active a campaign as I Mrs' Antonidies was formerly j ception will be held in Cham- large building to be used as awas waged last year when!a sch° o1 tejicher at Relmar and berlain Hall. fish market next to his resi-’ . .Monmouth County' placed its was employed in the post o f f i c e : ------------------dence on 8th avenue. Cr. Smith 1 and he is anxious to do what heseal of approval upon the G. O during the summer months. J BUYS $75,oOO PROPERTY ^ n g o is building a can tc» acquaint tas; oonsbtii-P. ticket by upwards of 12,000 Mr. Antonidies is a registered} _____ _ seven-room house at 11th ave-lnency with the desirabilitjplurality- ' | druggist at his father’s drug j It is reported that Cohen,nue a r)d R street-

The candidates for Assembly f^^ore in Asbury Park. After |an(| Bunin, former owners ofwill impress upon voters the ia l1()neym o°n of two w e e k sth e |q ie c oast Tire Exchange, hasimportance of electing a Repub- C0UI reside at :>06 S ixth ; pUrchased pro])crtv located onlican legislature this year- as the,a^ ,nue' , , [the corner of Third avenue and

ofPoastmaster George G. Titus

ARMISTICE DANCE

Plans' forterm of State Treasurer W illiam I rTh°se who attended the wed- Broadway< Long Rrancli .for dance Armistice Day to be con- T- Reed expires shortly and his Belni. f ar^ M iss! $?5 000. ' ducted under thesuccessor is to be named during|” elc£ ^ ™ T an’ Mrw a“ d Mrs.| the H e r b e r t - Worthington-the incoming session of the 5 ’ .. ^ man, Rev. Chas.

Everett. Dr. and Mrs. Kinmouthsolons in Trenton. The success of the Republican legislatives ticket will keep the State Treas­urer’s office in the hands of a Republican. This issue, they claim, will attract considerable support as the office of State Treasurer has always shown a high surplus when held by Revpublicans and a big deficit when , , > tt n i turned over to Democrats- Roth '!icct ^ Sherman s Ha 1 no later

Sexsmith and Campbell are ar-|!han on this Sunday morn- dent supporters of good roads I lng- , B>' orf r o ff Ddesden, and all measures for the benefit 1)V order 0 Dresden,

CALL OF THE MOOSE j White Post No. 151, American Legion, will take place 011 the

Mr- and Mrs. Antonidies, Nina i . . . , , , v . ,1 evening of November 11th. at4 4 All members belonging to the , \ v m n „ p aviUm.. AAntonidies and Everett Antoni­dies.

CALL OF THE MOOSE

All members belonging to the Relmar Lodge No. 1327, Loyal Order of Moose are requested to

„ . T , XT ..oo-? j- „i the Tenth Avenue Pavilion- A ! Belmar Lodge No. 1327, Loyal first ^ ■ baQ(1 has bccnOrder of Moose are requested to | d f J occasion.

! meet at Sherman s Hall no later,than 9.45 011 this Sunday morn- ~ :ing by order of S. Dresden, N E \ \ M A NDictator. ,

Dictator.

LOST on Saturday afternoonof the shore resorts- They are both pledged to uphold the Re~!publican state platform w hich1, . r> t 1 d 1

*W c! r i T n & ynK odaBkdm£ward if returned. Notify B. E. -Tefferv, 38, Leigh avenue, New­ark, N. J.

M. PAGE TO BE APOULTRY SHOW JUDGE

Among the men engaged to judge at the Monmouth Poul­try show which will be held in Red Bank on November 16, 17, and 18, is C. M. Page of Belmar.

£ £ S4 7 n P0cketb0°k , x T ’ present located in the Levin- 506 Tenth avenue and Taylor s.P^hn huQding. Tenth avenue has Department store containing n ^ Silverstein$8 and change. Fmder please ; 905 F street. for-r p t u r n tn M rs Hnrr\>- B r o c k - > . ” . , . r r , ,mer!'' riccupied by Voorhees

On the reverse side of the investing in them. [sheet appears two interesting

The $25 and $100 denomina-! tables, one showing the pur- j tions may be secured through, chase price of the Certificates

the local post office, the $1000 during the twelve months o fthe third annual| denomination should be order the year and the other giving

cd direct from the Federal Re- the redemption value of tile sec serve Bank, 120 Broadway, urities each month for the en- Yom City. j suing five years or until 111at-

With the prices of many is- urity, a glance shows the. in- sues of high-grade securities, vester how his investment ranging at higher levels thereby gr°ws from month to month, reducing the interest yields on In addition to these tables is such securities, the Treasury set forth the Treasury’s Month-Savings securities with their 4 ly Investment Plap wherebyper cent interest compounded the investor decicfes to pur-quarterlv, are sure to increase chase a Treasury Savings Gerin popularity with those who tifieate each month for him selfdesire absolute safety com- He may also do this for each

E. E. Newman, Jr., who is at bined with reasonable income membe r of his fam ily untilreturn on their Investments. each one has acqured up to the

The Postmaster will be glad !”1lif of $100J maturity value to answer further thp PurPosc bem£ the «radual

C H A N G E S L O C A T I O N

return to Mrs. Harry Brock steadt, 506 Tenth avenue and re ceive reward.

management of New Jersey.Director Newcomb and Elmer

K. Polhemus ar highly cncour aged from voluntary offers of support they have received from | q independent voters as well as Democrats- MrNewcomb has been a member of the board for three years and has served on such important committees as that of roads and finances- He was the only Republican elected to his present office in 1918. Mr.Polhemus was a member of the WANTED— Day’s work, cook-

'board for two terms and had the ing- cleaning, and laundry. Ap- honor of being elected when 1 ply Anna Dorsey (colored) the county fi)rst ^dopited the 115 Fourth ave., Belmar.small board- He was defeated --------------------in the year of the W ilson land-j A BIG BARGAINslide although his vote was! In Phonographs and Records much larger than the rest ofjat 702 10th avenue, The the ticket- He is a farmer and |Epworth Photo Studio has served as a member of thel , . ... • , - 1 ANNOUNCEMENT

^ tow n sh ip committee in his f a Dr. W atkins wishes to an-trict, and is a director oi the nounce the removal of his off-Farmer’s National Bank of jce from 511 5th ave. to 517Allenhurst. 5th avenue- cor. of E. street-

FOR RENT—Large furnished room, steam heat, electric light, or apartment of 3 rooms, apply at 801 Ninth avenue, Mi-s- Little.

WINDOW CLEANING ?Let the AMERICAN Do It

Best work at lowest prices Work Guaranteed

American W indow Cleaning Nat. Langer, Prop- 512 Main street, Bradley Beach.

bake’-y. He is making extensive alteration to the building, the completion of which will give him the most up-to-date elect-; rical store along the. North Je- sev coast. It will contain many new features, including j

about any phase of the sccpri- 11" of a Reserve Fundties not clear, and invites the rht? Government Loan Orgam- public to call at the office for ^ V , 120 Brof d v -v . Newfurther information. W k City agrees ,d the

_____________ investor ot his eachmonth if so renne-WT

CALL OF THE MOOSE

All members belonging to thea large dark room to show the .Belmar Lodge No. 1327, Loyal effects of , different lighting j Order of Moose are requested to schemes., Mr. Newman expects j meet at Sherman’s Hall no later

MEET ME THERE

Where? At Gallucio’s barber shop, F street. Where all the

to move into the new store byithan 9.45 on this Sunday morn-jmen go for the better shaves. December 1- jing by order of S. Dresden,)W e also want the kiddies to

Dictator. , 'come. Adv.MEET ME at the Masqeurade1 Ball- Saturday evening, October 29. 1921 at Chamberlain Hall.

_ 3 5 %Reduction on Wall Paper

Painting and Paperhanging at reasonable prices Estimates Cheerfully Given

G u a r a n t e e P a i n t C o .Max Bunin, Prop.

706 Ninth Ave. Belmar, N .J.

SUBSCRIPTION BL/'NKT H E C O A S T A t 'V F H T I S E R

704 NINTH AVE-.. BELMAR.DEAR SIRS:—

E nclosed p lea se fin d $1 .50 fo r ( no v.car's C oast A d v e r tise r .

NAME _____ . _________ir

STREET or BOX NO ....... _

N.

m h s c n 'r t f r tr T i c

TOWN

STATE.

DATED. (92AO TE:— K in d ly w a ke al! w ritin g r tr p oh n n f o a s to a vo id errors

Page 2: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

THE COAST ADVERTISER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921

TWO INFORMAL FROCKS;BLOUSES GROW LONGER

IN S PIT E of the slim silhouette— or

because of its success and popular­ity—frocks fo r afternoon w ear a ie

addicted to panels, draperies, plait- ings and o ther em bellishm ents that, res­cue them from a too m eager simplicity. Or, if they have none of these, they m ay look to sleeves fo r help. The sea­son p u ts such em phasis on sleeves, p resen ts them in so many styles and goes to such extrem es in th e ir decora­tion, th a t they m ay well assum e a ll 'th e

responsibility of providing the only decorative fea tu res in even an im por­ta n t model.

In th e tw o dresses fo r Inform al a f­ternoon wear, show n below, the use

front, w hich m ay reach nearly to the bottom of the s k i r t

T his lengthening of blouses Indi­cates th a t they have become even more im portan t In the w ardrobe th an they have been. They follow the lead of dresses in th e ir sleeves and neck lines —sleeves a re longer and often elabo­ra ted and neck lines are higher. T here are some three-quarter-length sleeves and many full length, e ither flaring or ga thered into a cuff a t th e w'rist. The flaring sleeves require trim m ing and a re brim m ing over w ith It. Beads, y am and silk em broideries and ap­plique w ork all m ake opportunity fo r the use of con trasting colors th a t en*

Underwood of tlie “Big Four~ ~ ~ ~ The people seem to be well satis-

fied w ith the “Big F our”—Hughes, Hoot, Lodge and Underwood—who have been selected by P resident H arding to rep-

^ resen t the U nited S ta tes a t the disarm-I am ent conference. “The foreigners

j j l i p p v ' \ will have a tine tim e pu tting over any-tiling on th a t bunch” is the way th is

P | | | ? satisfaction is frequently expressed.^ p T p llp f f jp p § |||u l l l l l ~ , Senator O scar W. Underwood of

M m 1 A labama (p o rtra it herew ith) is tlie>{., j D em ocrat on the delegation. He was

. ! born in Kentucky in 1802. He hasi served ten term s in the house and is' serving his second term in the senate.

J H is appointm ent surprised no one, for' ' - k ^e an(J President H arding have been

Mb. close friends fo r six years. There arethose who say th a t H arding likes Un- ' y 11311 c)erw o°d best of all the D em ocrats and

R lP l th inks him the ablest. When H ardingwas elected, the Republican m ajority tn the senate was only two votes and

" he had e ither to occupy his sea t o r elsefind a D em ocrat to pa ir with him. H e w ent to Underwood, who prom ptly ag reed to protect his vote until his successor w as appointed.

Politically H ard ing and Underwood a re as fa r ap a rt as the poles on many g rea t questions. B ut Underwood alw ays fights in th e open and alw ays fights fa ir. Underwood, the R epublican senators will tell you, Is one of the ablest m en in public life, and generally the senator who is talk ing to you about the leade r of the m inority will add th a t he is the fa ire s t fighter in congress, and fo r th a t reason th e hardes t to defeat.

N e v e r s a y “ A s p i r i n ” w i t h o u t s a y i n g - “ B a y e r . ”

W A R N I N G ! U n l e s s y o u s e e n a m e “ B a y e r ” o n tablets, y o u a r e n o t g e t t i n g g e n u i n e A s p i r i n p r e s c r i b e d by p h y s i c i a n s o v e r 21 y e a r s a n d p r o v e d s a f e b y m i l l i o n s for

C o l d s H e a d a c h e R h e u m a t i s m

T o o t h a c h e N e u r a l g i a N e u r i t i s

E a r a c h e L u m b a g o P a i n , P a i n

Accept only “Bayer” package which contains proper directions.Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets—Bottles of 24 and 100— A11 druggists.

Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoftoeticacidester of Salicyllcacid

Keep the Children Wei!!During these days many children are complaining of head­

ache, feverishness, stomach troubles, and irregular bowels. If mothers only knew what

MOTHER GRAY’S SWEET POWDERS for CHILDREN m *Stillman Fight Is on Again Wilt do for children no family would ever be w ithout them . These powders are so easy and pleasant to take and so ef- jm fective in their action th a t f o r o v e r 3 0 y e a r s m o th e r s h a ve u s e d th e m and told others about them . Sold by Druggists everywhere.

Do Not Accept Any Substitute forMOTHER GRAY’S _ /r ? L

SWEET POWDERS.

The Stillm an divorce case is again p w m J to the fron t and the most in teresting ■ H p P '" ;/. y developm ent seem s to be th a t Miss W ^ i :Y * v Anne Stillm an, who espoused th e cause If •' of her fa ther, becam e reconciled to her . m other during the sum m er months. r~ ■Although Miss S tillm an never definite- ty broke w ith her mother, she sided !w ith her fa ther, and it w as through h e r th a t an effort w as made to com- prom ise the case last spring. Miss m f w jg W n F S tillm an now occupies a unique post- tion in the family, as she is on friend- ty term s both witli her m other and ' 'ffa th e r. It has been learned th a t Mrs. -.S tillm an, “Bud,” Anne, Alexander, and fGuy took p a rt in a so-called “fam ily < | | ;iteun ion” in C anada during the sum- 1 :tner. '• '® . ,

A nother equally in teresting devel- j i .opm ent is the report th a t Mr. Still- % 1'tnan hopes for a reconciliation with .. 'M rs. Stillm an. In th is connection itvi as reported th a t Mrs. Stillm an w o u l d --------------------en te rta in no overtures for reconciliation until her husband adm itted the fa th e r­hood of Guy.

T h a t Mr. S tillm an seriously hopes, however, to a d ju s t th e “divorce m ess” vras indicated when he showed his daughter, Anne, through his new apartm ent a t Madison avenue and Forty-second s tree t before she sailed fo r Europe. Ac­cording to a friend of Mrs. Stillm an, her husband pointed to one room a fte r another, sa y in g :

“This is m other’s room ; th a t is Bud’s ; th a t is A lexander’s.”

HOTHBRORAV'lPOWOtHS roa CHtlOMU

W O U LD N ’T S T A N D FOR REBUKE W H E N W E A R Y W I L L I E SCOREDInform al Frocks fo r Afternoon Wear. Beggar W oman Had H er Own Point of

View Concerning “Business” She W as Engaged In.

Uncle Isaac W as Ju s t a L ittle Bit Tog Em phatic in His V erdict Con­

cerning Coat.of georgette sleeves tn frocks of crepe or satip , w ith a happy choice of trim ­ming, has resu lted in p ractical and p re tty models th a t a re not too sim ple to be Interesting. The slip-over style th a t w as such a success in la te sum ­m er has been carried over and appears in the stra ig h t chemise dress, a t the left. I t has wide sleeves of georgette, finished w ith rows of figured ribbon, and the sam e 'ribbon appears in rows about the dress, below the w aistline. A narrow belt, m ade of sa tin like the dress, Is an Im portan t detail, w ith Its buckle and eyelets. The model as pictu red Is black and white, bu t there are m any color com binations in which It w ould be effective.

The dress a t the r igh t ts also a straigh t-line model, w ith Its fron t pan­el lengthened Into points th a t fall be­low th e hem line a t the sides. Its short sleeves a re lengthened by long, fu ll undersleeves of georgette th a t a re

rich th e som ew hat quiet hues th a t p re­vail In blouses. Brown, taupe or sm oke color, beige, black, gray and dark blue a re livened by th e Introduc­tion of flame henna and blue In strong shades. Com binations of tw o colors in m a te ria ls ind ica te th e a tten tion given to color, and we w ake up to the fac t th a t costum e blouses, and even peplum blouses, a re In a. position to rival frocks, and m ay be substitu ted fo r th e m ; th e sam e sk irt doing service w ith several blouses.

The peplum blouse p ictu red is made in dark sa tin and trim m ed w ith im ita­tion krim m er fu r in bands. The bands end a t the bust line in fron t, w ith rows of close-set satin-covered bu ttons below th e m ; they border th e deep cuffs Into which th e fu ll upper sleeves a re gathered . The g ird le Is narrow and nwide of the s a t in ; it ex tends about the side and back and ends in ties a t the righ t side. These krim m er bands are

S ecretary Law son P urdy of the C harity O rganization society said a t a d inner In New Y ok :

“P rofessional beggars a re a self- righteous crew . W hat I m ean is th a t they regard th e ir trad e th e sam e as you and I regard honest work. One w in ter afternoon I cam e on a beggar w oman I knew of old. She w as beg­ging in a b it te r w ind on a corner, and th ree litt le children In calico rags shiv­ered a t her side.

“ ‘You—Jan e ,’ I said reproachfully . ‘You—begging! And those th ree little ones! They a ren ’t really yours a t a ll! ’

“ ‘Well, dam ltall,’ said the beggar woman. ‘I w ouldn’t have to beg so hard if they w ere really mine, for then I wouldn’t be forking over a dol­la r a day to h ire them .’ ”—Los Angeles Times.

W eary W illie slouched Into the pawn-shop.

“How much will you give me fo r th is overcoat?” he asked, producing a v faded but neatly mended garm ent.

Isaac looked a t it critically.“F our dollars,” he said.“Why,” cried W eary Willie, “th a t

coat’s w orth $10 if i t ’s w orth a p e n n y !”

“ I w ouldn’t give you $10 fo r two like th a t,” sm iled Isaac. “Fomr dol­lars or nothing.”

“Are you su re th a t’s a ll i t ’s w orth ?” asked Willie.

“Four dollars,” repeated Isa no.“ Well, h ere ’s your $4,” said W eary

Willie. “T his overcoat w as hangin’ outside yer shop, and I w as won­d erin ’ how m uch i t w as really worth.*

Campaign for Woman President

By the g ift of $140,000 the Na- tional W oman’s p arty has come Into possession of the en tire block of three

f bouses composing the “old capltol” and tlie surroun(l 'ng historical gardens

im m ediately opposite the p resent cap- wuh. il"l building at W ashington. The gift

W * | |P » ’ was made by Mrs. Oliver H. P. Bel-' | | | ; M - j r mont (p o rtra it herew ith) who was’l lp y - j j l S f e . . / unanim ously elected to the office ofl | | l - ' < ^ ) p resident of the party . Miss AliceJp*. i p aul w as elected vice president. Miss

^ S v : "** Elsie H ill rem ains chairm an of the

, ‘'*rs ' Belm ont made an n o n acem w t

i m l : ' with the women voters in every

M tlie old political parties w ith a woman’s^ ^ platform and :i woman s candidate for

get it Into action for the congressional cam paign next year with the proposed am endm ent to the constitution to abol­ish all legal discrim inations agaiust women as the issue. She declared women o f America a re not em ancipated and th a t they a re less free than the women of E ngland and other countries of Europe.

S tarvation Recommended.Profiteering L andlord—Doctor, when

I w as poor I had a splendid appetite, bu t now th a t I am rich I don’t appre­ciate good food and can scarcely ea t a t all.

D octor—F orget your w ealth and ea t only w hat your ten an ts invite you to s it down to .—W ayside Tales.

She W as Sort of Drowsy Like.H usband (reading p ap e r)—H ere’s

som ething about a girl who slep t con­tinuously fo r two m onths. I wonder if it w asn’t the sam e one who worked for us la s t year.

And th e Worm Turns.Rub— Tills work Is an aw ful g r in d ! Dub—W ell, th e boss Is a c ran k !—

K ansas City S tar.

W hen a man fa lls Into an e rro r he is likely to be m ore or less in ju red in his descent.

i l i e t o o L i s n m a n w h o

h i s h o u s e o n t h e s a n d

He gave an example in folly which anybody can understand.

It isn’t so easy, however, to sense the mistake of trying to build the body on foods which lack essential nourishment.

Here, again, is a foundation of sand which gives ’way when the test comes.

Many a food that tastes good lacks honesty of nourishment to equal its taste. Thus it tempts the appetite into mistakes that often are costly.

Grape-Nuts is a food which helps build bodily endurance for life’s stress and storm. The full nourishment of wheat and malted barley, together with the vital mineral salts so necessary to bone structure and red blood corpuscles, with phos­phates for the brain, is retained in Grape-Nuts. The long baking process by which Grape-Nuts is made gives the food a natural sweetness and an unusual ease of digestibility and assimilation.

Served with cream or milk, Grape-Nuts is fully nourishing, and whether eaten as a cereal at breakfast or lunch, or made into a pudding for dinner. Grape-Nuts has a particular delight for the appetite. Sold by grocers.

Wilson’s Health Is Improved

Woodrow Wilson fell a sick m an "tw o years ago. Since then he has passed under tlie shadow of death and

Sixty-five years old next Decem ber and / ' N |J |ILhas passed through an ordeal which ^few men survive. His norm al w eight kIn health while he was president w as fjSSjll W180 pounds. He shows little departu re ^ 4 . * j |^ < J j y r

liave been times when his voice was inaud ib le and when he could not sup­po rt him self alone. H is condition today snows m ore Im provement th an his fam ­ily and friends dared hope for.

Mr. Wilson brought with him to th e W hite H ouse the sm all savings of a lifetim e, which he preserved. D uring h is term s his royalties from books previ. ously w ritten m ounted into ra th e r handsom e sums.

While he was President c ircum stances helped him save money. The war and the suspension of social functions and en terta inm ent w ere quite an Item

Peplum Blouse in D ark Satin,

new and becoming very popular In various shades of gray fo r finishing frocks and blouses. They belong to the fam ily of fab ric fu rs and new plushes th a t a re claim ing th e a tten tion of de­signers.

ga thered into a cuff. E ith e r of these d resses m ight be m ade of other m a­te ria ls than sa tin or crepe—as soft w o g I or dress velvet. Color combi­nations th a t a re fashionable include blue In strong tones w ith black, gray w ith black, brown w ith flame or henna, green and black, and alw ays black and w hite. The livelier colors are used for facings and introduced in g ird le s ; a dark blue m ay have a girdle lined w ith red, or a black be relieved by one made of c lusters of velvet cherries in their own vivid color.

L fttie journey am ong any rep­resen tative displays of new fall blouses reveals th a t few of them com plete th e ir good w ork a t th e w aist­line. T he sty les include the tie-back, w ith girdle and ties w idened, th e pep­lum blouse and the costum e blouse. In ivhlch the peplum is lengthened, be­coming a panel a t the back and a t the

Old W indow Shades.W hen window shades get cracked

and faded and beyond use, take them from the ro ller and soak In w arm w ater un til coloring m a tte r is thoroughly softened. P u t In boiler in strong suds und bolt, changing w ater when tt be­comes too much colored. D ry In strong sunlight and they w ill become w hite and suitable for covering Ironing boards and to use a s dusteis.

Grape-Nuts—the Body“There’s a Reason”

Builder

Page 3: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

THE COAST ADVERTISER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921

JOY BROUGHT INTO HOME

By Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege­table Compound, Restoring

Mrs. Benz to Health

A lto o n a , P a .— “ I a m w r i t in g t o t e l l y o u w h a t L y d ia E . P in k h a m ’s V e g e ta b le

C om pound has done f o r m e. W e h a v e h a d s i x c h i l d r e n d ie a lm o s t a t b ir th . F ro m on e hou r t o n in e te en d a ys is a ll th e y h a ve liv e d . A s I w a s going to h a ve an oth er, 1 to o k a dozen b o tt le s o f y o u r V e g e t a b l e C o m ­pound and I can s a y th a t i t is th e g r e a t ­e s t m e d i c i n e o n

e a r th , f o r thi3 b a b y is n ow fo u r m on ths o ld and a h e a lth ie r b a b y you w ou ld n o t w a n t . I a m sen d in g you a p ic tu re o f h e r . E v e r y b o d y says, ‘T h a t is som e h e a lth y lo o k in g b a b y . ' Y o u h a ve m y co n sen t t o sh ow th is l e t t e r . ” — M rs . C. W . Benz, 1313rd A v e . , A lto o n a , P a .

N o w om an can r e a liz e th e io y and happ p in ess th is h e a lth y b a b e b ro u g h t in to th e hom e o f M rs . B en z, un less th e y h a v e had a l ik e ex p e r ie n ce .

•*_ E v e r y w o m a n w h o s u ffe rs f r o m a n y a ilm e n ts p ecu lia r to h e r sex , as in d ica ­ted b y backaches , headaches , b e a r in g - d o w n pains, ir r e g u la r it ie s , n ervou sn ess and “ th e b lu es ” should n o t r e s t u n til th e y h a v e g iv e n L y d ia E . P in k h a m ’s V e g e ta b le C om pound a t r ia l.

Not an Army.“H e m ust be Innocent.” “Wha*

m akes you th ink so?” “H e’s hirotf only one law yer to defend him .”

Y e sit’s toasted, of course. To seal in the flavor----

p

1 6 7 9 9DIED

In New York City alone from kid­ney trouble last year. Don’t allow yourself to become a victim by neglecting pains and aches. Guard against this trouble by taking

C O LD M E D A L

The world’s standard remedy for kidney, liver, b ladder an d u ric acid troubles. Holland’s National Remedy since 1696. All druggists, three sizes.Look for the nam e Gold M edal on every box

and accept no imitation

KING PINP LU G T O B A C C OKnown as“that good kind”cIry it—and you will know why

P A R K E R ’S H A I R B A L S A M

Remo ves Dacarn (I-8 tops HairFal ling Restores Color and

B eauty to Gray and Faded Hak60c. and $1.00 at Druggists.

HIbcox Chem. Wka. Pfttchogne. N. Y.

HINDERCORNS Removes Corns. Cal­louses. etc., stops all pain, ensures comfort to the feet, makes walking easy. 15o. by mail or a t Droff-ffist*. Hiscox Chemical Works, PtttchoETie, N. Y.

25 TO 50 MILES ON ONE GALLON GASO­LINE. New Vaporizer for Ford cars. Price sm all. Large profit to live wires. A. L. Klein, 110 E. Lexington St., Baltim ore, Md.

Genuine Buckskin Gloves Direct From F ac­tory $3.95. Selected skins. Agents wante^l. Quaile-Angus Co., Desk 23, Gloversville, N. Y.

CLARK WORKING HARD FOR STRONG MACHINE

Tryin g to Bring Jayhawkers Up to Championship Form.

K ansas Should Occupy Same Positionin Missouri Valley T h a t Illinois

Does in “ Big Ten” Confer­ence, Says Allen.

To bring th e Jayhaw ker football Warn up to the stan d ard of the cham ­pionship K ansas university baseball team and strong tra ck team , of which E v ere tt B radley, Olympic s ta r, w as cap ta in la s t year, is the job under­taken by George “P otsy” Clark, who is now head coach of football and baseball a t the U niversity of K ansas.

A recent survey of men available for the team shows th a t ten “K” men and 12 m ore las t year’s varsity squad, besides 15 of las t y ea r’s freshm en team , out for the squad. I t is from th is group th a t C lark and his ass ist­an ts, K arl Schladem an and A drian Liudsay, m ust form a strong Jayhaw k­er machine.

C lark can do this, in the opinion of D r. F o rres t C. Allen, d irector of a th ­letics. “Bob Zuppke m ade Illinois so f a r as a th le tics is concerned and I th ink C lark can do th e sam e fo r K an­sas,” he said. “ K ansas should and will occupy the sam e position in the M issouri valley th a t Illinois does in the ‘Big Ten’ conference.”

C lark and Zuppke have been good friends fo r years. D uring C lark’s school days he played on six cham ­pionship football and baseball team s under Zuppke’s tu te lage a t Illinois. “My good luck piece,” is w hat Zuppke likes to call him.

In 1916 C lark came to K ansas for th e first tim e as a ss is tan t football coach and stepped into the lim elight by taking the Jayhaw kers to N ebraska and coming back w ith a 7 to 3 vic­tory.

D uring th e w ar “P otsy” played on the cham pionship 89th division team both a t Camp Funston and in F rance when th a t team won the cham pion­ship of the A. E. F.

Since leaving the arm y C lary has been associated w ith John L. Griffith in conducting the coaching school a t th e U niversity of Illinois. L as t year he w as coach of the M ichigan Agri­cu ltu ral college eleven a t E ast L an­sing.

The las t question about C lark’s com­ing to K. U. w as settled when he turned down an offer of $1,000 more th an he is to receive a t K. U. from one of th e la rgest universities in the country.

B A S E B A L L W A S TO P PIN G B U T NOISE W AS A W F U L

A friend recently re tu rned from E ngland wThere he saw, am ong o ther things, the big Ox- ford-Cam bridge cricket match. W ith the thousands of specta­to rs he politely applauded a catch, and inw ardly quailed w hen fa irly easy flies w ere muffed, which w as not considered strange by the B ritish crowd.

“Beside me sa t a fa irly rep ­resen tative E nglishm an about thirty-five years of age,” he said. “D uring one of the batting rallies when one of the collegians was w asting about an hour or two scoring eighty runs, I asked him If he had ever seen r game of baseball, and if so how he liked It.

“ ‘Oh, yes, during the wra r I sawr a team of m arines play the sailors,’ he replied. “T he game itse lf w as ra th e r topping, but the din, the din, the d in !’ and he shuddered.”

RECORD H E LD BY M A TH EW SO N

Form er G iant P itcher Is Credited W ith 2,290 S trikeouts in

National League.

W hile the h is to rians are arguing about w hat p itcher holds the record fo r g rea te st num ber of strikeouts it may be of in te rest to know th a t the N ational league record Is held by C hristy M athewson, who is credited w ith 2,290 during h is career in the old league. M atty nev*er w as spectacu lar as a strike-out p itcher, bu t he ac­cum ulated a lo t of them nevertheless.

H A R T SIGNED W IT H HARVARD

Served as Rigger W ith Crew fo r T h ir­ty Y ears Before Resigning— Now

Reconsiders.

Charles H art, who resigned from the H arvard a th le tic forces two years ago a fte r serving as rigger w ith th e crew fo r 30 years, has reconsidered his de­cision and signed a con tract to do gen­eral w ork fo r the H arvard A thletic association

FOOTBALL OUTLOOK A T V A RIO USCOLLEGES TH RO UG H O UT CO UNTRY

Gelf, a Prom ising H arvard Y oungster Is H itting the Saw dust Figure W ith 175 Pounds of Beef—Coach Bob F isher H as Reason to Believe He Has the Makings of a G reat Team.

All over th e country coaches have been w orking feverishly to groom th e ir en tries fo r the day on which the b a rr ie r w ent up on tiie intercollegiate football race.

A glance over the field indicates th a t although racing conditions will be about the sam e as la s t season, the en tries as a whole w ill be much faster.

Only a few m inor changes have been m ade in the rules, and m ost colleges a re recognizing the coaches and staffs o f las t year.

R enovations in team m ateria l are com paratively few, and w ith the bulk of playing m ateria l of la s t year back as seasoned veterans, the game should be speedier.

The sty le of play will be largely the sam e as th a t o f la s t season ; a liberal am ount of open running, sup­ported by tricks and accura te passing.

Passing to Stay.F o rw ard passing seems to be neces­

sary in rounding out a w ell-balanced and effective offense, and m ost effec­tive when so designed th a t the passes and running plays are made to look alike. T his requ ires the defense to hesita te to determ ine w hether the play is a running play or a pass.

F orw ard passing is probably the departm en t Ohio s ta te will miss most, although Coach W ilee says he has Johnny S tuart, la s t year’s fu llback cap ta in of the F reshies.

S tu art Is said to have the fee t tha t w ill fill th ^ f io e s of H arley and Stinch- comb, th e ’ All-American boys.

S ta te ’s line, which upset th e Big Ten, sa t down to S tu a r t

.A t the rush of the season, the knick­ers receive m ost of the a tten tion and if a coach can develop a pu n te r or place k icker then the team is well on Its way.

Y ost's Anchor Man.Michigan is depending much on th i s ;

in building a m achine around Steke- tee, la s t year’s All-American fullback,

a w onderful open-field runner, sp rin t-1 er and place kicker.

A nother of las t year’s All-American! team is back in S tanley Keck of| P rinceton. j

S tanley should do a repeat in th e ' All-American, fo r has has been tack-j ling, interfering, bucking the line and[ kicking goals in p rac tice all these i sum m er months.

As fo r Xale and H arvard , all is not! so rosy.

H arvard has a w ealth of back-field' m aterial, but as to the line the outlook i is ra th e r dismal. All the heavy for-| w ard beef stepped out w ith diplomas.)

The Crimson lias a ray of hope in] McGagg, capta in of the crew, w ith his i 6 fee t 4 Inches, the sam e which should] be credited to Capt. K eith K ane of, th is year’s varsity.

K ane did McGadd a good tu rn last] spring when he joined the crew , row -1 ing an oar against Yale. Now a re ­tu rn call Is expected ou th e grid field from McGagg. |

Eli’s Best Bet. IAt the Yale bowl, the fron t strings ■

play should revolve around Capt., Malcolm Aldrich, le ft half, and O’H ern, the b rillian t freshm an quar-i te r of la s t year who is expected to be the bright s ta r of Old E li in the coming scrim m ages. 1

M innesota, Penn, N otre Dame, Chi-1 cago, Ohio S tate, Illinois and M ichi­gan a re expected to be about evenly; balanced as to w eight and speed. The W isconsin team is being shaped about Bunge, an old-timer.

C alifornia lost few s ta rs through graduation and is expected to show a lot. B rickm iller a t end can play any position.

Georgia Tech, on paper, looks like the strongest team in the country,- having much of the sam e m ateria l th a t la s t year th ro ttled Peun and w al­loped Center.

IS BECOMING AM ERICANIZED

George Duncan, Invading English Golf­er, Has C ast Aside His Coat

W hile Playing.

George D uncan, invading B ritish golfer, is becoming A m ericanized quickly.

H e has cast aside h is coat. B ritons a t home w ear th e ir coats while play-

George Duncan.

Ing, owing to the clim atic conditions. W earing them is so much a hab it th a t they feel ill a t ease w ithout them .

D uncan says he feels too loose in his sw ing w ithout a coat.

Vardon and Ray, on th e ir 1920 tour, stuck to th e ir coats in sp ite of the heat.

Up and Down.

Now th a t baseball p itchers have blown up.

And pugs have been beaten up.

And nags have been lined up a t th e posts.

And the diving contest entries have all come up.

And golfers have raced to be up on each other.

And a lot of new records have been hung up.

Ain’t the gridiron season a grand and glorious tim e when folks yell “down” fo r a change?

o=

FEA R CARDINALS N E X T Y E A R

The Nature of Time

WANTED— VEGETABLES, FRUITS, EGGS and other farm produce. W rite Outlet M arket. 136 Wyckoff St., Brooklyn, New York City.

W. N. U., NEW YORK, NO. 44-1&2L

From K an t to Bergson philosophers have discussed the n a tu re of time. T heir debates are not fo r the plain man. He does not theorize about tim e; he has to live it. I t is sufficient for him n know th a t tim e is the very stuff of ” fe, and th a t it is exceedingly preci­ous. At best w-e live bu t a few fleeting years. W e have bu t a short

tim e. L ite ra tu re has expressed the consciousness of life’s brevity in some of its m ost moving pages. Those who regard life a s bu t a stage in an end­less existence, alike w ith those who look fo r no prolongation of its mys­tery beyond death, agree in recogniz­ing tim e’s immense w orth. From prim itive ages men have m easured

Branch Rickey Has Built Up Ball Team T h at Prom ises to Be Dan­

gerous in 1922.

A baseball expert says it cannot be denied th a t in the St. Louis C ardi­nals, B ranch R ickey has bu ilt up a ball team next year. R ickey has col­lected a com bination of pow erful b a ts ­men and now is devoting m ost of his tim e and a tten tion to the p itching departm ent. H e has obtained several prom ising young boxmen who a re ex­pected to show vast im provem ent in 1922. R ickey also is p reparing to gather in several new infielders, and outfielders who, in time, may strength-! en the C ardinals in defense.

it w ith care as if aw are th a t It m ust be husbanded. W ater glasses, sand glasses, candles, sundials and clocks of every description show how in all ages th e responsibility fo r pu tting th is precious g ift of tim e to proper use has been recognized.—London Tim es.

T here are Many.There a re m any who ta lk on from

Ignorance ra th e r th an from knowl­edge, and who find the form er an In­exhaustible fund of conversation.— H aziitL

W orkers Sick and W eak From Exertion Ta ke Gude’s

Pepto-Mangan.

Men and women who toil, e ither physically or m entally, use up energy. W hen they overw ork they use up m ore energy, and som etim es the blood gets in a run-dow n condition. W ithout re s t th e blood cannot g e t back to nor­mal, so th a t i t becom es clogged w ith w aste m a tte r from over-exertion.

T he clogged blood v irtua lly w ithers th e body. T he stra in ed looks on pale faces, th e thin, bloodless arm s, th e sunken cheeks and necks, th e dead- tired feeling, a re th e re su lts of sta le blood depriving th e system of life- giving oxygen.

W orkers go to th e d rug s to re and get Gude’s Pepto-M angan w hen they feel w eak and ru n down. They tak e it in e ither the liquid or th e ta b le t form. T h a t m akes th e blood rich and red and drives ou t th e poisons. Life-giving oxygen, carried by th e litt le red cells, renew s th e stren g th and builds up the en tire system . Look fo r th e nam e “Gude’s Pepto-M angaa” on the pack­age. A dvertisem ent. ‘

It W as Too Late Then.The husband of one of h is pension­

ers having died, the m in ister called to see how the widow w as bearing up under her sorrow. H is sym pathy touched her greatly .

The clergym an asked if it had been necessary to hold a post-m ortem ex­am ination.

“Oh, yes,” replied th e widow, "but m ore’s the pity, they didn’t hold it un til my dear husband w as dead, oth­erw ise he m ight be w ith me now.”

And she dissolved Into tears.

WOMEN NEED SWAMP-ROOTThousands of women have kidney and

bladder trouble and never suspect it.Women’s complaints often prove to be

nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease.

If the kidneys are not in a healthy condition, they may cause the other or­gans to become diseased.

Pain in the back, headache, loss of am­bition, nervousness, are often times symp­toms of kidney trouble.

Don’t delay starting treatment. Dr. Kilmer s Swamp-Root, a physician’s pre­scription, obtained at any drug store, may be just the remedy needed to overcome such conditions.

Get a medium or large size bottle im­mediately from any drug store.

However, if you wish first to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper.—A dvertisem ent.

Em barrassing Moment.I had ju s t received a le t te r from

my beau. I read it over and a t the end he had w rit te n ; “P. S.—Isle of View.” I read th a t phrase over th ree or four tim es but could get no sense out of it, so finally I took it into the living room w here my folks w ere all sitting and s a id : “Mother, w hat does H arry m ean by th is?” And I read the phrase out loud. Im agine my em bar­rassm en t when th e m eaning suddenly flashed over me as I read the words aloud. I made a hasty re trea t.—Chi­cago American.

M O THER ! MOVE

C H IL D ’S B O W E L S W IT H

C A LIFO RN IA FIG SYR UP

H urry , m other! Even a sick child loves the ‘fru ity ” ta s te o f “California F ig Syrup” and i t never fa ils to open th e bowels. A teaspoonful today m ay prevent a sick child tom orrow. I f con­stipated , bilious, feverish, fre tfu l, has cold, colic, o r i f stom ach is sour, tongue coated, b rea th bad, rem em ber a good cleansing o f th e little bowels is often all th a t is necessary.

Ask your d ruggist fo r genuine “Cali­fo rn ia F ig Syrup” w hich h as d irections fo r babies and children o f all ages p rin ted on bottle. M other! You m ust say “C alifornia” o r you m ay g e t an im itation fig syrup.—A dvertisem ent.

The Only Drawback.“T hree drinks of th is stuff,” said

the w ily bootlegger, “and you’ll hear th e little birdies sing.”

“N ot today,” said the cautious citi­zen. “I had a friend who tried th a t prescrip tion and it w asn’t long before th ere w as singing all around him, bu t he couldn’t hear it.”—Birm ingham Age- H erald.

Ambitious.“T h a t w as some haul,” said th e hold­

up man.“A few m ore like it ,” replied his

partner, “and w e’ll be able to become landlords, and m ake rea l money.”— New York Sun.

Island Reclaimed by Ocean.Off the northw est coast of A ustralia

th ere used to be a beautifu l island 13 miles long. B ut it gradually sank un til it d isappeared entirely , and a t th e la te s t reports of sounding, it w as found to be 50 fee t below th e su r­face of the w ater.

1 ife as I See It.I adm ire

hero strug : per year, cent of us Louisville

sto ries In which the idong nobly on $4,000

s show th a t 90 per * earn th a t much.—

it Journal.

Builds You UpFor Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, and all throat troubles.

No Alcohol o r D angerous Drugs.

Oregon HopsIn order to introduce our goods, on receipt of $3.00 we will ship by Prepaid Parcels Post 24 3-ounce packages (4% lbs.) of Choice H and Picked Oregon Hops. W rite for spe­cial price in lots of 50 dozen.

J . A. DEL SOLAR 1925 Tribune Building New York, N. Y.

Buy 10-A cre Oil Lease in Webb County, Texas,for $50, near drilling well. For full particulars write Harry L. Fansler, San Antonio, Texas.

Books on Psychic Phenom ena

Most complete stock of books in America on Psychic Phenomena, Occultism, Astrology and New Thought. Send name a t once for “CLOUDS DISPELLED.” Tt will help you. Mailed absolutely free. Dept. B, Tfte B ro ther­hood of L ight, Bo* 1525, Los Angeles, Calif.

A M A I The purest specially pre- v A i i U L pared MOLASSES is re ­

garded by leading au thori­ties as the most nourishing, healthful, m ilk- producing CATTLE FOOD. Prepared and sold exclusively by m n i r vi-r*TROPICAL PRODUCTS CO. f R I J I67 W all St. New York

AGENTS WANTEDLocal and general, men or women. To sell U-Re-Ka household necessities. Real money m akers, wonderful repeaters. L iberal term s. W rite to U-RE-KA, 404 Orange Street, NEW ARK, NEW JERSEY.

GENUINE CORK LINOLEUM RUGS FOJK $15. Size 9x12 feet. G uaranteed quality. Beautiful blue, tan, green, g ray O riental and Parquet designs. Address B. KL1NO- HOFFER, 52 Belm ont Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.

The Place fo r Alphonse.“Alphonse,” said the heiress, “I have

been thinking.“Thinking of me, precious?” asked

Alphonse.“Indirectly , yes; I have been th ink­

ing th a t if you m arried me, everybody w ould say you only did so to get my money.”

“W hat care I fo r th e un th inkable w orld?”

“But, A lphonse, I will m arry you,”“My own dar—”“And I will not have people say un­

kind th ings about you, so I have a r ­ranged to give my fo rtune to th e m is­sionaries. Why, Alphonse, w here a re you going?”

Alphonse paused long enough on h ia way to the door to look back and m u tte r : “I ’m going to be a m ission­ary .”

DO YOU SUFFER FROM

ASTHMA 9— ~ — *

Try 01ire TatInhale i t to Boothe tfiroaf"

andnasal passages. Rub on neck and chest to relieve congestion.

Take internally to stop coughing antf remove inflammation from tissues ol-’ throat and lungs.

HALL & RT7CKEL, New York

Bargains in Used Motor TrucksSeveral R ainier trucks rebuilt a t the factory w ith Continental motors, new bodies and new tires, all in flrst-class order, carrying same guarantee as new trucks.

% -ton , 1-ton , 1 -ton and 2- ton w ith variou s sty le bod ies.

Also numerous bargains in o ther m akes, including Fords, Vims, Stewarts, Republics, Federals, Packards, Maxwell, Oldsmobile and Reo.

Rainier Motor Corporation235-237 W est 50th Street, New York City

1167-1179 A tlantic Ave., Brooklyn 5tli and W ebster Aves., Long Island C ity

Comfort Baby’s Skin With Cuticura Soap

And Fragrant TalcumSoap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Talcum 25c.

KREMOLAlSsISyS

Page 4: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28. 1921THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR, N. J

T IM 'S C A PI f I n t e r e s t e d i nGuaranteed 100% Pure Worsted

Betterment and Welfare

Cole! &. Stormy WeatherM uffler B u tto n e d A ro u n d N eck

Mild W eatherMuffler B u tto n e d A ro u n d C ap

Beautiful Belmar907-909 F STREETThe Only Exclusive Men’s and Bovs’ Shop in Town

VOTE FOR

Y o u r m o n e yJ a m e s P . H a l l

G e t a l l v o u c a n f o r

That’s not selfish; it’s sensible get all the style in men’s wear that is coining to you; all the quality; all the value

Your money will do most in buying at

F o r C o u n c i l m a n

P a id for b y James P. Hail Campaign Committee

R O U S E ’S H A B E R D A S H E R YMorris Kouse, Prop.

1004 F S t r e e t , - - - B e lm a r , N . J .

I f y o u d o n ’ t f i n d t h a t s o — m o n e y b a c k

“The Little Store With Big Values”

IV'Tmi w^° hunts around to find the L i cheapest Printing- is like theman who runs a finger down the prices on a bill of fare, and then looks to see what he gets for it. He fools his stomach, and both their purses.

FOR YOUR UNUSED FIREPLACE!E njoy this C heerful, cozy , open hire— without wood, ash es, sm ell, sm oke, flying sparks or tr o u b le -r e a d y on the instant and VERY ECO N O M IC A L .

- The - Humphrey

A wonderfvl new invention— a radian,t gas F ire ­place H eater—that floods the room with radiant Fleat and F irelight.

T h is in teresting new invention is now being d e­m onstrated in our sales r o o m -C o m e and see it!

COAST GAS COMPANY 707 Ninth Ave. Belmar, N. J.

KadiantfireO N T I M E A L L T H E T I M E ”

Coast A dvertiserPRINTERS

PhoneBelmar

704 Ninth Avenue B e l m a r , N . J

"Th.9L it tit Nurse fo r Littl* III*’ Name '“Bayer” on Genuine

Subscribe for The Coast Advertiser

Page 5: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

R eliable b u s in e ss r tu u ie sOur Motto:

a rra n g e d A lphabetically for

y o u r convenience

VANS and EXPRESS BAGGAGE, FR2IGHT, FURNITURE, PIANOS

P A D D II) D UST PROOF AJO I OR VANS FO:< LONG DISTANCE MOVING

A gen ts: • Offices:N ew Y ork T ra n s fe r Co. B agg. ge Office, R. R. D epot

D oJJ ■ t-x p re s - k e s 511 8ch A v e ., B e lm ar, N. J706 NINTH AV NUH

Phone 3 6 1

W e recom m end th is G uide

of T rades People for g en e ra l

Telephone 630 R

Pearce’s ExpressC artage , D rayage

Baggage, E xpres?O rd e rs P ro m p tly A ttended to F u rn i tu re an d P ian o s M oved

E ith e r Long o r S h o rt D istance

Coal and Lumber Coal and WoodS T E R N E R COAL A LUM BER CO. W . NEW M AN & SONS

Phonei)

H ay , s tra w , um e.ceecl, cem en t, n ew er p ipe an d flue lin ings .

Sole ag en ts P u r in a H orse , D a iry and

lia y , an d F eed , L im e, C em ent and i’la s le r , S ew er P ip e an d F lue

L in ings. Y ard and Office.13th Ave. and R a ilro ad ,

B elm ar, N. J.

i *‘May save your life” S | BUT-TONY FALCO 1 | the Shoemaker Cor 11th j

Ave and F St. will sure- j | ly save the lives of the J 8 shoes of the whole fam- jI i l y - i;^a© oo© B © ® © oo© !»B © © oc>»& 5io© «

Whan You need Electrical Service call’at $E. E. NEWMAN, JR.

S|619 10th Ave. wherejthere is one of the most com- b

plete Show Rooms on the Coast for 8

LIGHTING FIXTURES AND APPLIANCESPrices are the Lowest 3

Rex Shingles—Best Wall BoardY ard a e d Office, 12th A ve.,aBd R. R.

B elm ar.

JOHN J. RE1R00NPainter

PaperhangerDecorator

Central Market W. H. McLAIN

PASTEURIZEDMILK and CREAMli Ave. Near Station

HERMAN F . LAZAKUS, P ro p r ie to r C ity D ressed Beef> L am b, V eal and P o rk . F re s h d re sse d p o u ltry a sp ec ia lty . P h o n e 527 J .

908 F S tre e t Belmar,- N I.

W H E R E DO YOU BUY YOUR g

BUILDING MATERIAL? jW hen in w an t ao n o t fo rg e t •

th a t th e B uch an o n & Sm ock • L um ber Co. o f A sbu ry P a rk • can su p p ly you. W rite o r see 2

B u c h a n o n & S m o c k |ASBURY PARK, N. J .

Phone 526 -REstim ates Given

E r v in g & j F r e e rAU TO M O BILE

R E PA IR IN G

O xy-A cety len e W eld ing and Catting

504 F S tree t Belm ar, N. J .

708 NINTH AVENUE . BELMAR, N. J.The Business Which Fair Dealings Built

Commissioner of Deeds Conveyancing Notary PublicIN SU R A N C E M ORTGAGES REA L E STA T EA GOOD H O M E is th e B est L eg acy e v e r le ft One*s F am ily . W h y n o t o w n y o u r o w n ho m e?

W e can h e lp y o u to s e c u re a hom e.Is y o u r p ro p e r ty p ro p e r ly p ro te c te d w ith good In su ra n c e W e can g ive y o u v a lu ab le in fo rm a tio n on th e sub jec t.

CLA U D E W. BIRDSALLSuccessor to W m H. Shafro

CIVIL ENGINEER a n d SURVEYOR

F STREET NEAR 17TH AVENUE BELMAR, N J TEL 433-M

LEON STINES

CONTRACTOR & BU m

B elm ar;, N . J.

John GuincoREPAIRS and SUPPIES

Baby Coach Wheels a n d Tires

TRICYCLES Base Ball Goods

Dealers in Fruits and Vegetables Confectionery, Soft Drinks, Cigars and Tobacco.

I115 F S tree t B elm ar, N. J.Dillon’s Express

Conover’s Variety Store §sxt to Banft. ’Phpne 789 Belmar |

G. W. H urley , P op

Local and Long D istance Hauling: C. SMITH<Qpp. Public School 1106 F St,

. BELMARSlate, Tile, Rex

and Asbestos Roofing Tinning and Sheet

Metal Work

lOtli * s. (Oop<». R. R. SUUMC

N. I .

E s ta b lish e d 1886

10 3 S e v e n th A v e B e lm a r , N . J.G e o . W . B r i c e Phone Belmnr 592 Mcfo Rosenfields

Cigar Store

HOME ADDRESS 902 E Street Belmar, N J.

D is tr ib u to rs of

N ash T o u rin g C ars N ash T ru ck s

S te w a rt T ru c k and D o rt C a rs

M achine Shop 800 F S tre e t B elm ar, N. J.

Wm. E HefteiPLUM BING AND H EA TIN G

.VI II A V EN U E BELMAR, N. J,

F ir s t C lass R efe ren ces

n e a r e s t y o u c a n ^Residence 811Cl2th AuenueB . B U S C H Painters and Decorators’

Paperhanging A Specialty608 9th Ave. Belmar

B E L M A R . N . J P h o n e 592-W

Hudson, Essex, Overland CarsA ll K inds of M erch an d ise B ought and

SoldO. H. NEW M AN, A gent

Fu ll line o f S u p p lie s K M D E BATTERY SE R V IC E

708 F S tree t, B elm ar, N. J. T e lep h o n e 513

Your CarLadies’ and Gents'

B E D B U G S TAILOR Looks S h ab b y w ith those cu rta in

lig h ts o u t have th em p u t in a t

H Y E R ’S

J Banished for ever k Sin a couple ot' hours. | 9 2 5 p STREET. , *

> F u in i K a I i o n Method > 2 . _ 5: S BELMAR, N. J. 5» Cast Iron Wun-antec S

1 a I a Next to Post OfficeJ a m e s A. H o g g \ g gTelephone: 1772 Asbury - J

A .sbury P a rk N ew J e r s e y ? j

Domestic Bakery_ , _ . . j T~T i 1R E A D , CAKE AND P IE SFrank Briden, lr. & Son ; . .

e v e ry th in g B aked on P rem ises P A P E R H A N G IN G A S P E C IA LT Y D eliv e rie s M ade

PA IN T E R S and D ECO RATO RS JAM ES E . M ULLEH

Estimates Cheerfully Given F o rm e rly in B usiness in N e w a rc

'02 F S tre e t B e lm ar. N . J . 1003 F S tre e t B e lm ar, N . J .

Herbert Electrical CoF. O. B rice, S u ccesso r

|-ILE( THU O , C ONTRACTORS

B elm ar, N. J. T e lep h o n e 519-J N a m e “ B a y e r ” o n G e n u i n e

H. HausotteH e a d q u a r te rs fo r

o f a ll t in d sAUTO S U P P L IE S

S erv ice S ta tio n fo r G oodyear T ire s 1004 F s tre e t B e lm ar, N . J .

T el. 499

Nerve Is fVhat He Aint Got Nothing Else ButMICKIE, THE PRINTER’S DEVIL By Charles Sughroe® Western Newspaper Union

UOVW POUT GET A a STEAMEDu p *. t h e j o b . - c

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921_________________________________________ THE COAST ADV ERTISER. BELMAR, N. j . Page Five

Page 6: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

Page Six THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR, N. J, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921

F O R DT H E ! U N I V E R S A L - C A R

Touring Car $355F. 0. B Detroit

G o I n C o m f o r t

G O at your pleasure—go where you choose and when you choose, with your family or your

friends. Enjoy the boundless beauties of nature the pure air, a lunch in a shady wood, a fishing excursion, a rest by a cool lake or stream.You can in a Ford. Millions have learned by ex­perience that to own and operate a Ford is not an extravagance; they have learned that the many pleasures derived from a Ford takes the place of other pleasures, and the saving thus made often pays for the car and its maintenanceLet us talk this matter over. Get the facts and figures.

C O A S T G A R A G E , Inc.611 F S T R E E T

B e l m a r , N . J .

Y E S , W E D O

m PRINTINGEverything from a Small Card to a Big Poster

J F fe ( o a s t A d v e r t i s e r

THE PASSING OF THE WASHWOMAN

HIGH HEELS CAUSE MANYACCIDENTS TO WOMEN

‘‘Be careful on your feet.” says The Telephone Review. X. V.

T lia t is the conclusion reached a fte r read ing tlie tab le of accidents showing th a t 740 In the Telephone Company w ere in ju red from Jan u ary to May, 1921, by slipping:, falling, or tripping. Of these accidents 108 w ere due to fooling and carelessness. We don't w ant to be a joy killer, but the moral of th is ta le as told by the figures Is th a t it does not pay to have fun at the expense of well being.

Only 22 of the to ta l num ber of accidents from these causes w ere those of men and practically all th e ir In­ju ries w ere due to slipping.

The wonven had a la rger num ber and more varied accidents. T h irteen heels becam e detached causing more or less serious falls. Nineteen women turned th e ir ankles so th a t they needed m ending by a doctor, and 88 women evidently wore too high F rench heels aud consequently found them selves laid up. One hundred and sixty-eight women slipped on the sta irs , 135 slipped on the floor, 59 fell on wet or waxed floors, 78 caught their heels on th e sta irs , and 105 ju s t fell, for no reason th a t could be discovered. The women assum ed all the cases of fooling and carelessness, 108 in all.

Operators Drop Use of “Party

TE LEPH O N E PIO NEERS TO MEET

The 1921 m eeting of the Telephone P ioneers of Am erica will he held in 8t. Louig, on October 24 and 25. This will be th e ten th A nniversary celebra­tion.

A large a ttendance is expected to en­joy th e hosp ita lity of the Southw estern Bell Telephone Company. P ioneers from the M ississippi Valley s ta tes Hi'e planning to a ttend in large num bers, many from the E ast w ill go to St. Ix>uls on a special tra in , and rep re­sen ta tives are expected from all the companies in the Be’.l System,

Among the fea tu res of the two-day program will be an out-door demon­stra tion of the Bell loud speaker, con­ducted by Col. John J. C arty, Vice- P res iden t of the American Telephone and T elegraph Company, in charge of Development and R esearch. P residen t H. B. T hayer of the sam e company -will address the convention a t the opening session, and there will be in­form al ta lk s by o ther Pioneei^.—T ele­phone Review, N. Y.

ijocai telephone operators have bid farew ell to the word "P a rty ” as used with telephone num bers having “J ,” "M,” "R ,” or “W” appendanges. and telephone users have been asked to fol­low the operators ' exam ple in dropping the word.

Now when you w ant a payy-line number, simply say “one-two-three-\V." or w hatever it is.

O mitting th is word saves a great deal of tim e in completing telephone calls, and th a t counts in the day’s Jong run, for it enables you to get your "p a rty ” quicker.

On the basis of 5,000 party-line telet^ione calls daily the Demon S ta tis ­tician of the New York Telephone Company has figured out th a t If one second is saved each tim e th e word ''p a r ty ” is omitied, it would mean a combined saving of time equal to about four days in every tw enty-four hours. Which is one way to beat old Tem pus Vugit.

Use of the word “party" in such j num bers originated some years ago.

when there was no standardized code signifying party numbers. Time was wlien no two telephone companies had the sam e party designations, and al­most the entire a lphabet cam e into play for th is purpose. W hen B. C, D. E and o ther le tte rs of the “E-sound" w ere used, they were often confused w ith tlie num eral “3." Likew ise “L” w as som etimes m istaken fo r “O.” Then “p a rty ” was injected lo m ake the desig­nation m ore easily understood. Since the standard ization of "J, M, R, nnd W," however, the possibility of con­fusing these le tte rs w ith any num erals Is remote.-—Telephone Review, N. Y.

T A S T Y DISHES

EVEN AS YOU AND I

WilJJe: Paw , w hat are hierogly­phics?

P a w : The th ings a m an m akes or.n pad w ith a pencil while he is using the telephone, my son.—Telephone Review, N. Y.

Crab Meat and Tuna FishOne can crab meat.One can tuna fish.Small bottle of stuffed olives

(sliced).Sufficient celery to mix well.One teaspflonful lemon juice.Oil or boiled salad dressing

Chicken SaladOne cup cold chicken.One cup chopped celery.M ayonnaise dressing.Lettuce.Stuffed olivesMix the chicken and celery th o r­

oughly w ith mayonnaise dressing, pour in to a bowl lined w ith le ttuce leaves, throw a little more dressing over tiie top and garnish w ith stuffed olives.

T h e C irc le t is S elf-A d justing , and has n e ith e r h o o k s n o r ey es. It sim ply slips o v e r th e head, clasps | a t the w aist and sm o o th s o u t ugly lines.I f y o u r d e a le r c a n ’t g e t i t sen d a c tu a l b u s t m e a su re , n a m e , a d ­d re s s & S I .S O . W e ’ll s e n d th e C irc le t p rep a id . S iz e s 3 4 to 18.Nemo Hygieoic-Fashion Institute

120 E. 16 St. New York., Dep’t M.

L o ca l A gents fo r N em o C orsets J . L E W IS & SON

6th Ave. & F S t. B e lm ar, N.

E le c t r ic L a u n d r e s s

Special Demonstrations j

N E V E R M IN D A B O U T T H E W A S H W O M A N . IF S H E {jjw on’t come any m ore-d on ’t worry— put it up to the T H O R . Get SE the drudgery of the week’s washing done in an hour. W e will show = you how it can be done in an hour. W e will show you how it can be == done in your own home The T H O R is the best W ashing Machine = that money can buy and is equipped with the best motor manufact- = ured. =

Drop in and let us explain how the T H O R does it. Come tomorrow | j

E A S Y T E R M S 1

D o w n B r in g s a T H O R to I y o u r h o m e . T h e n a l i t t l e j e a c h m o n th t i l l p a id f o r .P h o n e A s b u r y P a r k 2000 i r i g h t n o w a n d a s k a b o u t it .

I Atlantic Coast Electric Light Co. |1 P h o n e 2 0 0 0 7 2 6 C o o k m a n A v e . 1[iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiinniniiiiiiiniuiiuiiiiuiiii

R e a d T h e C o a s t A d v e r t i s e r

FIRE ALARM BOXES17— E ig h th Ave. a n d F S tree t18—T e n th Ave. an d F S tre e t 23— T h ird Ave. a n d A S tre e t 25— F if th a n d O cean A venues 27— F if th Ave. a n d C S tre e t 34— S ix th Ave. a n d F S tre e t 36— S ev en th Ave. a n d D S tre e t 41— F o u r te e n th a n d O cean Aves.43— T e n th Ave. a n d G S tre e t44— E ig h th A ve. a n d A S tree t45— E le v e n th Ave. a n d A S tre e t 53— F o u r te e n th Ave. a n d F S tree t 55— T w e lf th a n d R iv e r A venues 57—T h ir te e n th A ve. a n d D S tree t

S P E C IA L T A PS 1-1-1 C h ieF s ca ll. 2 T a p s . T e s t a la rm g iv en ev e ry e v en in g a t 7.30 o ’co lock . 1 ta p , B ro k en C ircu t, 2 tap s , F i r e O u t, g iven a f te r fire is ex tin g u ish ed

Anything in S u its P r e s s e d

By Hand While You Wait

SkirtsMade to Order in 3 Hours Notice

In v is ib leM e n d i n g

My Specialty

Furs Remodeled

BELMAR TAILOR

TAILORING Phone 620=MA Full Assortment of

COATS SUITS SKIRTS WAISTS

DRESSESat a Sacrifice

Men’s & Boy’s Clothing

PALM BEACH SUITS

at Low Prices

W h i t e F la n n e ls

C o rn .r l l th Avenue

I. MARKOWITZ 1015 F ST.. BELMAR, N.J.

rbeE!§T

*I f•>*

Page 7: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921 THE COAST ADVERTISER. BELMAR, N. J. Page Seven

R e l i g i o u s gectionFirst Presbyterian Church First Presbyterian church.

Rev. Charles Everett, D, D. pas­tor- Preaching Service at 10:45 A. M. Sunday School at 2:30 P. M.P. M-

Preaching Service 7 :30

M iCement

(Water Proofing j BCo*mpoundy

Highest Award vf^GOLD MEDAL ^

fKPOSll'ji.

Twelfth Avenue BaptistCorner of F street. Pastor,

Henry Francis Adams, M. A.Sunday School 9:45. Morning

Worship 10:45. Evening service at 7:30.

First Methodist EpiscopalCorner of 7th and D streets

Rev. D. Roe Haney, Pastor- Sunday School 2-30.Worship 11 A. M. and 8 P- M. Strangers welcome

F ir s t B a p tis t C h u rch F ir s t B a p tis t c h u rc h , N in f l av n u e

b e tw e e n C an d D s tre e ts . R ev. P . T. M o rris . D . D ., p a s to r . M o rn in g w o r ­s h ip b eg in s a t 11 o’c lock , S u n d ay sch o o l a t 2.30 p . m . a n d e v en in g s e r ­v ice a t 8 o ’c lo ck . Y oung p eo p le ’s m ee tin g each F r id a y e v en in g a t e igh t o ’c lock .

g IMPERVITE COAL f 8 CEMENT WOOD X I SEWER PIPE FEED §8 $Wilson Newman & Sons $i 13th & R. R. Aves., Belmar, N. J. $>*i $K*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z+Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z*Z+Z*Z+Z*Z*Z*2

Mt. O live B a p tis t C h u rch Mt. O live B a p tis t C h u rch , S even ­

te e n th av en u e a n d F s tre e t. Rev. J . J D av is. p a s to r.M o rn in g w o rsh ip | b eg in s a t 11 o ’c lo ck ; S u n d ay schoo l a t 12:15. E v en in g se rv ice a t 8 o ’c lock . P r a y e r m e e tin g W ednes­d a y ev en in g a t 8 o ’c lock . S tra n g e rs w ill find a h e a r ty w elcom e.

Asbury Park B I R D S T O R E

Canaries Parrots Dogs Angora Cats Cages 5

Goldfish Acquariums and Supplies \

605 Main St., Asbury Park i T h e O NLY B ird S to re o n th e j

J e r s e y C oast t(Z a c h a ria s G arage B lock ) $

T e lep h o n e 1772 A sb u ry \

A von F ir s t B a p tis t C h u rch F ir s t B ap tis t— R ev. S. J . A rth u r ,

m in is te r- in -c h a rg e . S u n d ay se rv ices 10.30 a. m . a n d 7.30 p. m., w ith B ible achool a t 11:45 a m . T h e m id -w eek p ra y e r se rv ice is h e ld on W ed n es­d a y a t 7.30 p . m . T h e p u b lic w ill find a h e a r ty w elco m e .

S t Rose’s Catholic ChurchSt. R o se ’s C a th o lic— S ev en th ave­

n u e a n d E s tre e t, R ev. W illiam J . M cC onnell, LL. D . p a s to r . M asses: Sundays at 6:15, 7:00 8:00, 9:00, 9:15 10:00 and 10:30 a. m. in he Parish House- Weekdays

7:30 a. m. First Friday at 6 an s 7 ;00 a. m . B en ed ic tio n S u n d ay s 7:30 p. m . C o n fess io n s, S a tu rd a y fro m 4 to 5:30 a n d 7:30 to 8:30 p. m .

M ITC H EL LCARS

ATLAST RU C K S

H O W LA N D AUTO SA LES CO 9th Avenue

BELMAR, .N J.P h o n a C onn.

Capital and SurplusK< M)Ul'C(S> OM T . . .

. $600,000.00 .$4,000,000.00

( Mlf UAsbury Park, N. J.

Every Banking FacilityExecutor, Trustee, Administrator Guardian

Safe Deposit Boxes Banking by MailInterest Paid on Savings Accounts

May We Serve You?

BUNGALOW APRONS for Summer in pretty plaids and Striped Ginghams trimmed with Braid and Fancy Pearl But­tons and Fancy Pockets, Etc.

upto *1^8from

9VVVi11►!<

8SVI

Fancy APRONS in White trimmed with Embroidery or Lace

from 3 9 c up.

I COOKS BEE HIVE

BELMAR DAILY MAILS

New York, all points 4:00 P. M. Phila.. T r e n to n ... . 6:45 P.M . New York, all points 6:45 P.M .

ArrivalsN. Y- and all points 6:00 P.M .All P o in t s ................ 7:30 A.M.All Points.................. 11:00 A.M.

DeparturesNew York .................. 6:00 A.M.Phila- S. and W . . 7:45 A.M. New York, all points 7:45 A.M.New York ................ 10:00 A.M.Phila., Trenton . . . .1 2 : 0 0 M. N. Y. and all points 3:00 P. M-

T E L E P H O N E O P E R A TO R S HEAR NUMBERS GIVEN

21 ,000,000 TIM ES A DAY

W hen you dictnle, you a re careful to speak distinctly so thnt your s te ­nographer will get her notes right, says The Telephone Review, New York.

W hen you telephone, are you ju s t as careful to speak distinctly so th a t the operator will understand cor­rectly?

Twenty-one million tim es every day telephone num bers a re d ic ta ted back and forth over the telephone in fhe te rrito ry served by the New York T el­ephone Company. It's like taking down s,v many words of dlctatiou.

'I hink how much depends upon care­ful enunciation, The Review sa3'8. C are in giving telephone num bers m eans b e tte r service, ju s t the sam e as care in giving d ictation to a stenog­rapher.

it’s toasted, of course. To seal in the flavor——

ASBURY PARK NEW JERSEY

P l u m b i n g &f H e a t i n g IWe Specialize on Repair Work jj

Electric Water Pumps and Repairs

J o s . C . S t e w a r dPhone 620-R BELMAR 1106 FSt. J

STOP PAIN OF

EVERYONE TO HIS OWN

A recent strnight-from -tbe-shojilder ed itorial in one of our daily new spa­pers made us sit up and lake notice.It shook us out of our sm ugness, and gave us a finer appreciation of “the o ther fellow ’s job.”

“Do you know how lo run an eleva­tor?" it nsk<f. Most of us have to adm it lh a t we cannot. Consider the telephone sw itchboard. Ilow many hard and b itte r thoughts have been

projected in th e direction of the oper­ator? Vet most of us have to agree tiiat we couldn't sil down to a sw itch­board and make ‘'any th ing but hash of the job.”

So It goes .all along Die line. It Is easy to criticise the o ther fellow,

and feel th a t if we w ere In his place we. could do an infinitely b e tte r job than be Is doing. Perhaps we could. B ut then again we might be in the position of. the man who. wbe«v asked if be could play tlie violin replied. "I don’t know ; I never tried .” — Tele- j phone lteview , N. V. <

Odd W edding Arrangement*.A young professor of physical euL

to re m arried a beautifu l and ath le tic pupil of h is in the suburbs of P aris. The couple appeared before the m ay­or in tennis costume, and a f te r the cerem ony the wedding p a rty sa t down to b reak fast on tlie banks of the Seine. H ard ly was- the coffee finished than, on a given signal, th e whole party retired and reappeared in bath- tng costume. L a te r the couple start-

o r a bicycle tour for a honeymoon

I i# PAY T H E P A IN T E R N OW

| h 11 & <(|S or pay the carpenter later |

fsave The Surface |and You Save AI1|

j HOWARD REESE I PA IN T E R

When you are suffering with rheu­matism so you can hardly get around just try Red Pepper Rub and you will have the quickest relief known.

Nothing has such concentrated, pen­etrating heat as red peppers. Instant relief. Just as soon as you apply Red Pepper Rub you feel the tingling heat. In three minutes it warms the sore spot through and through. Frees the blood circulation, breaks up the congestion— and fhe old rheumatism tortpre is gone.

Rowles Red Pepper Rub, made from red peppers, costs little a t any drug store Get a ja r at once. Use it for lumbago, neuritis, backache, stiff neck, sore muscles, colds in chest. Almost instant relief awaits you. Be sure to get the genuine, with the name Rowles c,n each package.

ft 721 8th Ave. Belmar

"GREATEST MOTHER" GREATEST MANAGER

She Makes Every Red Cross Dollar Give a Good Ac­

count of Itself.

No one can m ake a dollar go fu r­th er than th e G reatest M other In tbe W orld ’.

S tretching the 100 cents she receives annually from each of her sons and daughters until nations and peoples in all p a r ts of the ea rth feel her m erci­ful touch, she sets a shining example in th rift.

A dditional proof of her rem arkable a'bility to find som ething in the clip­board to m eet every appeal, no m atter whence it may come, w as evidenced recently in the announcem ent tha t she had contributed $1,250,000 for re ­lief of the starv ing millions in C hina; $700,000 in medical and surgical sup­plies fo r fam ine-stricken R ussia ; $100,- 000 to the com m ittee of distinguished A m ericans gathering money for the aid of homeless women and children in Ireland ; $280,000 to help the thou­sands made destitu te by the disastrous flood at I’ueblo, Colo.

D ollar mem bership fees, to a consid­erable extent, make possible Ihe hu m ane and tbe educational work of tbe

& ♦

| Hutchinson’s Art Shop |/ xcluxire. Agency fo r

$ MINERVA YARNS$ D. M. C. COTTONI*! ALSATIAN EMBROIDER-'!!:« EMBROIDERY STAMPING

*AND

S HAND-KNITTED SWEATERS §V x ©>5 ^ . . . A806 F. S t. B ELM A R , N. J . g

Telephone 519-W ■ ♦►T< leiepnone MO-YV ■ Afi

T h e F i r s t N a t i o n a l B a n kB L v M A R 1ST

Seasoned • By (Experience

The First National Bank is a well rounded banking organization, seasoned by 21 years of practical experience. This assures a ser­vice of value to every depositor and client.

Your Checking Account Is Welcome

\

JOHN BARTON PAYNE,

New Chairman of the Central Commit­tee of thc American Red Cross,

American Red Cross a t home and abroad. Kncli dollar paid during the coming Ked Cross l’ol! Call to he held between Arm istice Day. November 11. and T hanksgiving Day, November 24. will be spread over a large p a rt of Lhe world.

Full ValueFrom the moment it s ta r ts on its

errand of mercy, knowing no sect, col­or or creed, the chief thought of those d irecting its course is th a t full value shall be received for every penny T hat th is aim is more than achieved is m anifest when one considers thc loyal arm y of volunteer Red Cross workers contributing their tim e and labor to Red Cross activities, thus giv­ing the Red Cross dollar a value not a tta inab le by the ordinary dollar.

The life story of the Red Cross dol­la r will undoubtedly he in teresting to many Red Cross members. In brief il fo llow s:

F ifty cents of every do llar mem­bership is retained by the C hapter which collects it. T hat half dollar re­m ains right in ihe local community and is used by tbe Red Cross C hapter to prom ote useful activ ities which may in c lu d e : H elping tlie disabled fighting men and their fam ilies, a l­ways the prim e obligation of the Red C ross: co-operation with the au thori­ties in fighting disease and making the community a health ier place In which to live ; teaching first a id in factories, schools or ra ilroad y a rd s : teaching home hygiene and nursing, care of the sick and proper selection of foods; m aking over worn garm ents for the needy children of th e ir own communi­ty and fo r the destitu te children of E urope; financing and assisting a pub­lic health nurse in keeping the com­m unity w ell; m aking the community ready fo r d isaste r em ergencies; co-op­e ra tin g w ith o ther organizations for the developm ent of a b e tte r communi­ty spirit.

Foreign ReliefTlie rem aining 50 cents is forw arded

to N ational Red Cross H eadquarters In W ashington. This p a r t of the dol­la r travels fa rthest, for, in conjunc­tion w ith funds composed of volun­ta ry contributions, it is a t once pu t to w ork relieving d istress in m any parts of the world, teaching health rules and sanitation and establishing or helping to establish hospitals in others, extend ing to w elfare organizations and gov­ernm ent agencies everyw here the bene fits of the organization 's vast experi ence w ith human problems. Upwards of twenty-five European countries have received help in varying degree.' from the American Red Cross sin. c the arm istice. In a num ber of :hes. countries the organization is still no- tk -e to the exten" of providing medical trea tm en t for trillions of sickly and undernourished children.

Tn addition to its work overseas > some o f the second 50 cents is kepi I busy in the T'nited States renilci-in;; j many services to the thousands o f <!>■ | abled men in hospitals, to the able bodied soldiers, sailors and marines in the army camps, to ihe families of tl»"#e !.«•!• • , -C\idts the f i .;,.. lie hIs iii)i»ed:<it.i-ty available for relief

w ork in case o f explosions, fo rest fires, tornadoes and o ther d isa s te rs ; it m akes possible the close co-operation w ith the Federal Public H ealth Serv­ice and the streng thening of the coun­try 's nursing resources.

By th is tim e the dollar is all but exhausted as a resu lt of its world-wid* activ ity .

S ta tis tic ians who have tra iled it say there is som ething less th an 4 cents le ft a t the end of its journey.

And it is th is th ree and a fraction cents th a t pays all the m anagem ent expense of th e A m erican R ed Cross.

RED C R O SS S E R V E S

8 6 4 ,7 6 3 D ISABLEDThe 344 Chapters in Atlantic Di­

vision Spent $1,180,416 on ex-Service Men This Year.

Disabled men in num bers sufficient to populate a good sized city w ere aid­ed ihis year by tlie 844 chapters of th»: Red Cross in New York. New Jersey, Pennsylvania, M aryland. Connecticut and Delaw are, according to ^n an­nouncem ent from A tlantic liivisioa headquarters in New York. Approxi­m ately $1,180,41(1 was expended in car­ing for S64.763 veterans and th e ir fam i­lies. R eports received a t Red Cross headquarters show th a t the men anti women who have been assisted in s i many ways by the G reatest M other are among the most loyal supporters of the coming Red Cross Roll Call, to be held from A rmistice Day, November 11, to Thanksgiving Day, November 24.

Distribute ComfortsOf the 26,850 disabled men In the

hospitals of the country more than 3.500 a re being trea ted in hospitals in the A tlan tic Division, and the ir com­fort is one of the chief concerns of the D ivision’s chapters. Red Cross w ork­ers are kep t busy d istribu ting com­forts, providing en terta inm ent and recreation and helping to stra igh ten out fam ily difficulties fo r these men. A to tal of 780.000 cigarettes were dis­tributed th is year, 1,000 tins of tobacco given aw ay and 2.&S8 'sw eaters donat­ed to convalescents. Loans totaling $6,952 w ere made and 32,530 social service cases carried through to a suc­cessful conclusion. Sporting goods and com forts w ere provided a t a cost of $21,787.

T ogether w ith the newly formed United S tates V eterans’ B ureau and the American leg ion , the Red Cross Is now partic ipating in a nation wide cleanup campaign, which has as its aim the settling of all outstanding claims of ex-service men and women. In one m onth recently 6,302 claims w ere acted upon by the traveling squads in the six states. T he num ber of Red Cross members engaged In this cleanup is 185, Legion w orkers num­bering 43 and the V eterans’ B ureau 149.

AMERICAN LEGION RACKS RED CROSS

Head of Soldier Ornanizatiort Uroes Fighting Men to Help

Roll Cail.

N ational Comm ander John G. Em ery of the American Legion has issued the following proclam ation to all m em bers of th a t body in behalf of the Red Cross Roll Call, Noveanber 11-24:

“D uring the W orld W ar, the Amer­ican Red Cross, in accordance w ith its Congressional charter, perform ed a herculean task in behalf of tbe soldiers and sailors of the American forces, and the ir fam ilies. Since the A rm istice it has provided a very necessary serv­ice for veterans of the conflict, par­ticularly the disabled, assisting these men to obtain the righ ts and benefits provided by the governm ent. Ltur’ing recent m onths it has been especially designated by Col. <". I! Forbes, direc­to r of the V eterans' Mnronn. to co-oper­a te w ith the B ureau and the American Legion, in the “d ean up cam paign” de­signed to discover every disabled ex- service man entitled to governm ental compensation, medical attention or vi>- cational training.

‘‘Beginning on A rm istice Day, No­vem ber 11, and continuing through Thanksgiving Day, November 24, the Red Cross, with which the American Legion since Its organization has been in close contact and co-operation in ] m atters affecting the w elfare of veter­ans. will hold its annual mem bership Roll Call. It is peculiarly fitting and desirable th a t in every community where it is possible the Post of the American Legion should co-operate with the C hapter of lhe Red Cross In seeing to it tha t the mem bership cam- •laign is successful in m aintain ing the strength of the Red Cross. The con­tinuance of effective Red Cross serv­ice to veterans, w hich already involves an annual ox pen so several millions In excess of receipts from the last Roll Call depends to no small exten t u p 'n public support of the society expressed in membership. P lease make certain, therefore, that the members of your Post a re all requested to co-operate s« far as is In rhcir [’<111 v'i:l, [ Ro$ Cross In Its task of enrolling members during the Roll Call period."

Page 8: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

Page Eight THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR, N. J. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1921

IHE COAST ADVERTISERLO U IS BARR

O w n e r a n d P u b l is h e r

P u b lic a tio n O ff ic e a n d P la n t 704 N in t h A venue, B e lm ar, N. J.

’ I ’ h o n e 580-M

E n te r e d as s e c o n d -c la s s n:atter F e b r u a r y 25, 1908, a t th e p o s t o f f ic e it. B e lm a r , N . J., u n d e r th e A c t o f C o n g r e s s o f M a r c h 3, 1879.

S u b s c r ip t io n R a te(S t r i c t l y in A d v a n c e )

O n e Y e a r .........................................§1.50S in g le C o p y . . . . 4 c e n ts

A d v e r t is in g R a te s o n A p p l ic a t io n

A l l c o m m u n ic a t io n s , a d v e r t is e ­m en ts , o r o t h e r m a t t e r to b e g u a r a n ­te e d p r o p e r in s e r t io n , M U S T b e h a n d e d in n o t la t e r th a n n o o n O't W e d n e s d a y o f e a c h w e e k .

A l l n o t ic e s o f e n te r t a in m e n ts b y c h u r c h e s , s o c ie t ie s , t-tc a t w h ic h an a d m is s io n l e e is c h a r g e d , f o r r e s o lu ­t io n s o f o r g a n iz a t io n s in c a s e s o f .d ea th o f m e m b e r s , o r s im i la r r e a d ­in g m a t t e r w h ic h is n o t in th e fo r m o f g e n e r a l n e w s w i l l b e c h a r g e d f o r a t th e K it e o f l i v e c e n ts p e r l in e f o r

.e a ch in s e r t io n .

L e g a l N o t ic e s — T h e C o a s t A d v e r - ;d s e r is a le g a l n e w s p a p e r , a n d as su ch , is Ih e p r o p e r m e d iu m f o r a l l ■legal n o t ic e s . S o m e a d v e r t is e m e n ts (b e lo n g to us b y la w , w h i l e w i t h m a n y o th e r s 't is o p t io n a l w i t h th e p a r t y in t e r e s t e d as to w h a t p a p e r s h a li p u b lis h th em .

that is winning for him the un-| aninwms praise of all ol Hie I people in Monmouth Countv. i Mr. Newcomb has been a mem-! her ol tlie hoard for three vears and was the only Republican in 1918, his running mate being de­feated at that time.Mr. Newcomb has taken a keen interest in the political affairs of Monmouth Countv for many years- A business man of higil standing in his home city of Long Branch, he believes that a public office should be conduct­ed along the same careful lines as a private business concern, and ably demonstrated his abil­ity to can y out this plan in his present post. There has been a growing demand in th» last few years for business men to re­main in the political field and it is, perhaps, for this reason that the Peni!Mh'ar\s of the court tv insisted that Mr. Newcomb s< ek re-election-

While look ip £ aHer (he inter­est of his d i s t r i c t I ' m- shore resorts—and uivina his close at­tention to all matters entrusted in his care. Mr. Newcomb has alwans taken the stand that freeholder should yive all sec­tions of thi> eounlv o-nud •ift. n- firn, and it is for that reason

THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPENBy G E N E 3Y R N E S

h is e,ea!

incapacitated men vocational training while training, re- a month; married

N e w s I te m s o f L o c a l a n d P e r s o n a l In t e r e s t In v i t e d

Foreign Advertising Representative I TKfr. .",11 "1CAN PKF5S ASS^X !,-VnON_

DOMINION OF CANADAAND HER SOLDIERS

In Leslie’s, Slavens McNutt tells a story which isn’t cheerful reading for Americans with a conscience.

To 51,402 were given Single men. ceived $75 men $100-

To all honorably discharged men who had served more than theee years was given a bonus of $600 to hose who served less than I wo vears. $500; moe than one year, $100. etc.

Kmrd.ovment was found for 100,493. ‘

Pensions were awarded to 110.702.

Veterans lo the number of 59.3-°>1 applied for farms an'1 53.063 «et them, to a total of 4,8i^4.799 acres, enunlling a tenth of Canada's cultivated area- To 19.771 of these soldiers farmers Canada loaned $80-371.750 at 5 por cent for sto^k and eoiiinmeiit and onlv 200 have defaulted in renayment.

Last year these 43.073 soldiers farming oroduccd crops worth nearly $15,000,000.

Canada has 8.000.000 popu­lation, hii*h orices hiffh taxes, al! the handicaps which are magnified in the United States by those who onpose soldiers’ re lief. Canada also has a current which is at a discount in ex­change.

Yet Canada never whimpered All honor to Canada-

Onlv the United States reputed­ly the richest nation in th world, is too po«r In care ade­quately for its disabled veter­ans. to sav nothinc of its unem- ploved, or of •) wneral bonus.

for ivyclecfion is mc'elinif with oooe.l >- I'aveie hi ti.r> sections rjf the county

Mr. Newcomb has served his '■i1 v Mavor. and has• a active in all pro- havin;- fo.- their puvnOio

: • nd nmral advan< e- r,r corn ni unitv. His. ..... ’■ • iii< i'"-i’1 f• c !'f""i bv

•!,,.1 n v n ( . a lp

li'in'fM l,,.,,.

'iecls p .. ,IV. n l

Will’am Tr, Bamford

Whs will ceBelmar’s Mavor for Next iv/o Years

KENNETH CONOVER

BRYANT B. NEWCOMB IPOPULAR IN OFFICE!

r £?*

His Mam Fniends Predict; Reelection by Large Vote. I

An Active Worker.

Efficiency in public office is i being well demonstrated in this} county board of chosen freehol ders. when Bryant Newcomb is

DEM OCRATIC CANDIDATE

F o r

Borough Councilt’aicl for bv Ketmeth Cotiovsr Comm

P«ruv!ar » ot O '—"ty ITie m ayor nf tt... .' '" « i '

Peru feels tha t i: incirnin'iu >:’■inn Hfhim, It' o rder :

play of ofl'.rhil «l: panled by a b»M>! •> he appears on an TheSf mustetnr.s which consist Btrnng Ve<- " '

C h i l d r e n C r y f o r F l e t c h e r s

The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been iu use for over thirty years, has borne the signature of

and has been made under his per­sonal supervision since its infancy.

64 Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good ” are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.

r What is CASTORIACastoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Comfort —The Mother’s Friend.

G E N U I N E C A S T O R I A A L W A Y S

THE BEST OF ALLP I E S

If there is ons thing above another that we lo ve 8 EST, it’s PIE. Knowing so many are fond of PIE, we make it our work to make the best PIES that can be iuade -and use only the best of flour, fruit, pumpkin and material ot all kind that goes into the pie’ You have a choice of eight kinds of ail-all good-but the choice is yours.

REITZ BAKERY807 1-2 F S t. B e lm a r , N . J .

I n U se F o r O v e r 3 0 Y e a r sT h e K ind You H a v e A lw a y s B o u g h t

4 E C E N T A U R C O M P A N Y , N E W Y O R K C I T Y ,

Frank E. Moyer. pres% T u Ng g . s t5 TELEPHONES h sis-sof.

CIIUIIIIIU IIIillllllilU ltlllllllilU llllillillllllllitllllllillltllllSllllllilllH IM iltllSllltlllllllHr

I E s tab lish ed 1905 T elephone C onnection j

] E . H A B E R S T I C K & S O N jS u c c e s s o r s , t o W A l . A L I .S P A C H 5

| Gas Heaters| Heating| Gas Stoves

1004 F Street, bet. 10th and SIth Aves. §I B E L M A K , N . d . |

Sanitary Plumber

Burglary Insurance inspires a feeling of confidence and security, whether you are away or at home. We are prepared to write it for you at very reasonable rates.

HONCE & DuBOISB E L M A R , N. J .

Corner F Street and 9th Avenue ? THE REXALL STORE Belmar, N J.

t

S. G. ELYWATCHMAKER

Work Guaranteed and will receive Prompt Attention

7 th A v e . a n d F S t B e lm a r , N . J ,

aQoa5O

<3P9

P U T CREAM IN NOSEAND S T O P C ATAR RH

Tells How To Opep Clogged N os­tr ils and End Head-Colds.

iri'P*'r <li“

'• 'h 'n .’ Yt11

rd/!{'

I

B R YA N T B. NEWCOMB. Another Question, j A French woman claims to under.

directing the affairs of this *taad tlie language of frogs, t in t will important body in a manner *he give Hie fro? a chance to talk?

“ To children an ansrel of m ercy.” W here directions a re followed, IT NEV ER FAILS. Despite scarcity an d enormous cost of SANTONIN, it contains full dose. Stood sixty y ears ' te s t. Sold everyw here or by m ail, 50c a bottle,E st. C -A , Yoorhees, M. D.. 1‘ h iladelD h ia

C a t a r r h C a n B e C u r e dC atarrh is a local disease, greatly

influenced by constitu tional condi­tions. I t th e re fo re requ ires constitu ­tional trea tm en t. HALL’S CATAKRH M EDICINE is taken in ternally and ac ts through th e Blood on th e Mucous Surfaces o f th e System. HALL’S CATARRH M ED ICINE destroys the foundation of th e disease, gives the pa tien t streng th by im proving th e gen­era l health and ass is ts n a tu re in doing its work.

All druggists. C ircu lars free.F . J . Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.

INSURANCE BONDS REAL E ST a TB

List your Cottages and Bungalows for rent with me: I will secure the renters

c h a s . j . M c C o n n e l l

315 F Street, Belmar«ks

HHaa \ i

BE SATISFIEDAre you always satisfied th a t you are getting the value you should for you money in—

FURNITURE and ROUSEFURNISKINGS?Look over our large stock and us quote prices before you buy elsewhere.

M L . M A N N E R7 0 1 N IN T H A V IO N t K B K U tfA R , N . J.

K E E P I N G W E L L M E A N S A C O N S T A N T F I G H T

A G A I N S T C A T A R R HMany diseases may be described ns a cr, arrhal cerdiHon. Cotighs, colds, r .a s a l

«< catarrh, B io m a c r . and bowel disorders oro just a few c>£ the v e r y common ilia due t o» Citt-iiliiu

Fight it! Fight catarrh with a remedy oil ur; ':: - ?. merit, a remedy which has a g reputation for usefulness extendi ng ever .Hull a y—

& .! . H A R 7 M A W S *

PE-RU-NAT a b le ts o f L iqu id Sola' E v e ry w h e re

CONQUEROR OF CONSTIPATION AND SICK HEADACHE

CARTER’Si W I T T L E M f l l V E R

I P I L L S

The Great Success of Carter's Little Liver Pills is due to the com­plete satisfaction of all who use them. Not by purging and weakening the Bowels, but by regulatingand strength­ening them.Don’t Hesitate—Get a Bottle—--------------------- w i i ■ ■ i v ^ i » u » v a

take one after each meal and one at bedtime. They act as a natural laxative to ihe Bowels, and a regular and healthy con­dition of the system with freedom from Constipation and Sicknatural laxative to the Bowels, and a regular and healthy con­dition of the system with freedom from Constipation i Headache is the result. They are strictly Vegetable.Small Pill Small Dose

Qenulit* must bear signatur*Small Price

P re t^ r re d the Coin .On Sylvia's birthday her mint gfve

her a paper do^'ai- tis a 6:1ft. Of course her little biotji»r Buddy coulit not be slighted. aunty gavp h ln a quarter. Roth w ere delighted with their g." :<u* la*i R'tddy said :“ O h, I goi the i-chI money, Sylvia, you only got a transfer."

CASTORIAF o r I n f a n ts a n d C h ild ren

In Use For Over 3 0 YearsAlways bears

theBig nature ot

I

Page 9: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921 THE COAST ADVERTISER, RELMAR, N. J. Page NineLEGAL NOTICE

—o—IN CHANCERY

OF NEW JERSEYTo HELEN SCHUCK: By

virtue of an ordei’ of the Court of Chancery of New Jersey made on the day of the date hereof, in a certain cause wherein Augustus Schuck is petitioner and you are defend­ant, you are required to appear, and plead, answer or demur the \ petitioner’s petition on or be­fore the Seventh day of Nov­ember 1921 or, in default there- of such decree will be taken1 against you as the Chancellor' shall think equitable and just. The object of said suit is to obtain a decree of divorce dis-; olving the marriage between y o u and said petitioner.

CHARLES F, COOK Kinmouth Bldg.

Asbury Park. N. J.Sol’r for Petitioner —o—

LEGAL NOTICE

MONMOUTH COUNTYORPHANS’ CmTRT

IN THE MATTER OF THE' APPLICATION OF DANIEL | B CAMP FOR LEAVE TO j ADOPT ALFRED WITLIEB. | A MINOR.

NOTICE Notice is herebv given that by

un order of tlie Orphans’ Court of the County of Monmouth, the petition of Daniel B. Camp was this dav filed with the Clerk of said Court- praying leave to adont Alfred Witlieb. •i minor child, by virtue of the nrovisions of an act entitled “On Act Concerning Minors, their Adoption. Custody and Ma:.atenanee '(Revision of 1902).” approved April 2. IVHLJ. :>n the amendments thereof and tha said court has fixed Hmr« dav. the 17th dav of November 1921, at 9.30 o’clock in the forenoon, before Rulif V. Law­rence. Esa.. Judge of the sni«. ('ourt at theCourt House at Freehold, as the time and place when and where the appoint­ment or a next friend for the said child will be made and for the hearing of said petition and for the examination under oath of Ihe parties in interest.

DANIEL R- CAMPPetitioner

LEGAL NOTICE—o—

IN CHANCERYOF NEW JERSEY

To LAWRENCE NANNAR- 1ELLO: .

By virtue, of an order ot the Court of Chancery of New Jer­sey made on the 18h day of October 1921, in a certain cause wherein Louise C. Nannariello is petitoner and you are defen­dant. vou are required to ap pear and plead, answer or de­mur to petitioner’s petition on or before the 19th day of Dec­ember 1921, or in default there­of. such decree will be taken against vou as the chancellor shall think equitable and just.

The object of the said suit is to obtain a decree of divorce dissolving the marriage be­tween vou and said petitioner.

h a r r y r . c o o p e r .Solicitor of Petitioner,Post Office Address

713 F Street Belmar. N. J.

AMERICAN FOOD SHIP Ordinance No. 2, Barougti of Belmar, N. J SAVES 18,000 BABES

FROM STARVATION Board of Health, Borough of Belmar

Heroic Yankee Women Risk Lives to Rescue Children, in

Service of Near East Relief

C o n sta n tin o p le .^ H o w th e p rom p t action of C harles V. V ickrey, G eneral S ecre ta ry of th e N ear E ast R elief, and H aro ld C. Jaq .iilh , rep re sen ta ­tive of th a t A m erican re lie f o rg an i­za tion in C onstan tinop le , saved th e lives of 18,000 o rp h an ch ild ren and seven A m erican re lie f w orkers In A lexandropol, A rm enia, is w ha t all th e rep re sen ta tiv e s of th e A llied na­tions in C onstan tinop le a re ap p lau d ­ing today.

F o r five years th e N ear E a s t R elief o rg an iza tio n had b u ilt up a w ork of m ercy th ro u g h o u t th e fo rm er T u rk ­ish E m p ire and T ranscaucas ia , to a p o in t w here 54,600 little ch ild ren w ere being housed, c lo thed , fed, given m ed ical a tten d an ce and tau g h t, and over 56,000 o th e rs b»Mng sup­p lied w ith food. T hen suddenly , on F e b ru a ry 5, la s t, th e re can:.*- hurraed cable rep o rts o f renew ed lighting- in A rm en ia and T ranscaucas ia , w here 75,818 of th ese li tt le ones w ere loca­ted u n d e r th e p ro tec tion of th e N ear

An Ordinance to amend an Ordinance entitled “An Ordi­nance for the licensing of Plumbers to prohibit the sale, fur­nishing or use of poor or unsafe plumbers material, or of care less, inefficient, or unsafe work in the Borough of Belmar New Jersey, Passed August 27th, 1914.

Be it "ordained by the Board of Belmar-

Health of the Borough ck

1- That section one be amended to read as follows:1 “That no person shall conduct the business or do work of a puinber within the Borough of Belmar. without first giving satisfact­ory proof to tlie said Board of Health, or ta a committee thereof, or to a Board of Examiners, appointed by said Board, of his

being fully and duly qualified as a master plumber or of having served a suitable apprecenticesliip under a master plumber, and obtaining and holding a license for that purpose from the Board of Health of said Borough and paying a license fee of Fifty Dollars ($50.00) therefor and filing with said Board of Health a good and sufficient bond, in tlie sum of $250-00, conditioned tor the due and faithful performance of all the requirements of this ordinance, and of the Plumbers Code established by said Board of Health.”

H E L P !

Phone 709-VV Ribbon and j Carbon Paper

W- L. BABCOCKT Y PE W R IT E R S BOUGHT

AND SOLD

E x p e rt R epa iring and R eb u ild ing of All M akes

a t R easo n ab le Wates

805 10th Ave Belmar,N.J.

WITH RED PEPPEDW hen you are suffering with rheu-

rnatism so you can hardly get around just try Red Pepper Rub and you will have the quickest relief known.

Nothing has such concentrated, pen­etrating heat as red peppers. Instant relief. Just as soon as you apply Red Pepper Rub you feel the tingling heat. In three minutes it warms the sore spot through and through. Frees the blood circulation, breaks up the congestion— snd the old rheumatism torture is gone.

Rowles Red Pepper Rub, made from red peppers, costs little a t any drug store. Get a ja r at once. Use it for lumbago, neuritis, backache, stiff neck, sore muscles, colds in chest. Almost instant relief awaits you. Be sure to get the genuine, with the n an ^ Rowles

each package.

-

t e c y-t

2.1 liis Ordinance shall take effect when passed anl lislied according to law-

PassedApprovedAtttest

pub-

Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases

You will soon be returning to your home, vacation days are nearly over. You are sure to need a new Trunk, Ba£ or Suit Case. Come to our Store we have a wonderful assortment and we can supply your needs at a very small price.

F ib r e T r a v e l in g B a g s , $ 1 .2 5F ib r e S u it C a s e s $1*65BR0$N LEATHER S u it C a s e s $ 1 5 .5 0m m IRON SOUND T r u n k s $ 1 2 .0 0H e a v y F ib r e T r u n k s $ 1 5 .5 0

W a r d r o b e T r u n k s

PAUL C. TAYLORBelmar, - - - N. J .

Clerk PresidentThe foregoing Ordinance was passed on its first and second

reading on October 14th, 1921- The Board of Health of Bel­mar will consider the final passage thereof at a Board of Health | Meeting to be held in the Borough of Belmar, New Jersey on j October 28th, 1921 at 7-30 o’clock P. M.

FRED V. THOMPSON, M. I) iClerk

$

2. 1 0 S i m d a y

ROUND T R IP E x c u r s i o nW ar Tax 8' , a’d.

I* *?* *1* *1* *1* *1* *4* *4* *1* 1 *|* »*.»*. ■*.

ONE OK T H E 18,000

E ast R elief. C onsu la r re p re se n ta ­tives le f t th e coun try . All fo re igners piled onto sh ips and fled. W ar th rea ten ed to sc a tte r th e w ork and ren d e r vain th e long, g a tie n t efforts of th e N ear E a s t R elief to salvage a w hole n a tio n ’s ch ild ren .

B u t th e A m erican m en and w om en who had cared for th ese li tt le ones were undism ayed. T hey re fu sed to leave u nder bom bardm ent, w ith hostile a rm ies sw eeping th ro u g h th e s tre e ts w here th e N ear E a s t R e lie f’s g re a t o rp h an ag es had been es tab ­lished, w ith all supplies cu t off and no com m unication w ith th e ou tside w orld, o r w ith th a t fa r A m erican hom eland w hose rep re sen ta tiv e s these heroic m en and women are. they s tu c k to th e ir posts. T he last food from A m erica had come in on N ovem ber 6, 1020.

I t w as n o t u n ti l fo u r m on ths la te r th a t th e new governm en ts o f the T ran scau casian s ta te s w ere estab ­lished on a so lid basis. B u t fam ine th rea ten ed . An appeal w as m ade f-o A m erican p h ilan th ro p y : “ C riticalnued for food p roduc ts in C aucasus,” th e cab le read . “No lim it to need in A rm enia. New governm en t promises, b e tte r fac ilities fo r re lie f activ ity th an fo rm er governm en t ” A few days la te r, a fu r th e r p iteous plea fol­low ed: “T o ta l o rp h an s in A lexandro­pol 18,000. Supplies in A lexandro­pol allow h a lf-ra tio n s , A pril 3rd to 30th . A fte r May 1st, n o th in g .”

B u t th is sp lend id A m erican re lie f o rgan iza tion had no t w aited . Food w as a lready on th e way. 0 :i April 22, C harles V. V ickrey, genera l sec­re ta ry of th e N ear E ast Rt.-ief.cab led : “ E xpect sh ip first w ee’.: in M ay: 1,000 to n s rice; 1.000 tons* w heat flour; 600 tons cornn:: al, cor:: flour, hom iny; 30 tons sug ;ir; 500 tons beans; 5,000 cases corn syrup, from- New York and New O rleansd irec t to B atum . A dditional 1,000 tons wheat. Hour from Pacific Coast Ju n e 1 s t.”

T he seven A m erican re lief w orkers In charge of Hie . ,090 l!;:.le ones in A lexandropol cabled a last, anneal: “ No food at. uny 1- o a r daysm ore and we a rc ;in ished .” But.w hen th e Hr.-t re lie f liip “ Que-q u en ” en te red th e deserted h a rb o r of B atum on May 1, [here w ere ju s t ten bags of flour le ft The food sh ip had com e in tim e. A m erica had saved th e day and th e IS .000 li t t le o r­phan ch ild ren , who had suffered so m uch and lost so much in th e ir sho rt, w ar-clouded lives, never knew th a t g au n t h u n g er in th e robes of death had knocked at the door of th e o r­phanage a t A lexandropol— and th a t A m erica had th ru s t th e bony hand aw ay.

“ It is th e g re a t h e a rt of A m erica th a t m ade th is w ork of sa lva tion pos­sib le ,” Mr. V ickrey declared . “The m oney th a t sends th e b read to these ch ild ren conies from ten m illion hom es th ro u g h o u t the U nited S ta t >s. I t com es from th e h e a rts of the m ost generous people in th e w orld , who can n o t b ea r w know th a t h a lf a w orld aw ay, l i tt le ch ild ren a re facing h u n g e r and d ea th , w ith o u t he lp ing th em to life and happ iness."

Mr. V ickrey is m ak in g a n a tio n ­w ide appeal to the people of th e U nited S ta tes to keep th is g re a t w ork going. C o n tribu tions m ay be sen t to C leveland H. Dodge, T rea su re r, 1 M adison Avenue, New Y ork Citv

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Belmar TheatreProgram For Nest Week

October 31st to Nov 5th inclusive

MONDAY

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

Vivian Martin in“ Song Of The Sou!”

Sunshine Comedy, “Hayseeder” Aesop’s Fables

Reginald Barker’s Production of“ Bunty Pulls The String”

Pathe News Topics of the Day Pollard Comedy

Pauline Frederick in“ Roads af Destiny”

Elk Comedy, “Way Out West” Mutt & Jeff Cartoon

Betty Compson in“ Prisoners of Love”

Arrow Comedy “His Wife J.mmie’

A Ralph Ince Production“ WET GOLD”

CHARLES CHAPLIN In“ THE IDLE CLASS”Screen Magazine

Goldwyn Presents“ SHOW LIND"

Larry Semon in “The Hick’

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PhiladelphiaS u n d a y , O c to b e r 30

SPECIAL TRAINL eav es B EL M A R — — — — — — 8.01 a . M .

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T he R ou tJ of th e B ro a d w a y L im ited

List Your Homes

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B e lm a r , - - N . J .LOUIS SILVERSTEIN C. C. SCHLO-SSI-R

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B a r g a i n !

D O U B L E H O U S E a n d G A R A G E

F O R S A L E

* The Little Nun*for LitU* III*”

H e a l C u t s

A pply lots of antiseptic

n * .mentholatSmSoothes and heals gently and quickly.

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LOT 60 x 150 Ft.

Improvements, Water and Qas

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703 Ninth Ave., Belmar

I t P a y s t o A d v e r t i s e in th is P a p e r .

Monthly pains,— neuralgic, sciatic a n d rheumatic

pains, headache, backache and all other aches are quickly re­lieved by

Dr. M iles’ Anti-Pain P i l l sContain no dangerous habit-

forming drugs. Why don’t you try them?

Ask your druggist

s n HIKESWIESHI

S«jns Sulphur 4» Q a k k n t to Oeazi U p Art U g fy U b

A ny break ing o a t o f th e cfcfa a a face, neck, a rm s or b o d y is m a p r n e qm ckest by appty iag Mentbo-Soft. pbor. T he pinxpfcs seem to dry righ t ttp and g o wmaj, d e d a n s a noted skin Specialist.

N othing has ever been found to take the place o f r t h l w i m Z 1 rem over. I t at pensive. J n s tj atnaH ja r o f T it like cold

Page 10: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

THE COAST ADVERTISER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921

Winners of the Army Endurance Test Receive Prizes

Tlie arm y endurance te s t of 300 miles, from Camp A lfred Vail, New Jersey , to the base of the W ashington mon­um ent, w as won by C rabbit, a purebred A rab, ridden by E. S. H um phrey. Secretary W eeks is here seen presenting ■a silver cup to the horse’s owner, W. R. B row n of B erlin, N. H ., stand ing by the anim al’s head. The rider, in th f foreground, received $600.

Russian Parents Desert Their Starving Children

A group of children, deserted by th e ir p aren ts when th e y could no longer s tan d th e sorry p ligh t of th e ir young, In the Volga d istric t, the cen ter of R ussia’s s ta rva tion area.

T his aeria l photograph, taken through co-operation w ith th e United S ta tes arm y a ir service, show s the U. S. national cem etery a t Arlington, w here on A rm istice day, Novem ber 11, th e “unknow n soldier” of the U nited S ta te s arm y w ill be buried w ith all m ilitary honors. The cerem onial w ill take p lace ln the new A m phitheater, show n in the foreground.

W ith 150 to 200 delegates represen ting G reat B rita in a t th e coming arm s conference, the B ritish em bassy in W ashington will be one of th e b iggest cen­te rs of festiv ity and en tertainm ent. S ir A uckland Geddes and Lady G eddes have already m ade the em bassy a gathering place for the diplom atic se t and they will uo doubt extend th e ir hosp ita lity even fu r th e r to th e ir own coun-trym en- . I

Queer Plight of a Big Sea Plane

Greek Troops Marching Through Burning Town

T he eleventh G reek Division m arching against the T u rks through th e burning village of K ara M oursal.

Scene of Armistice Day Ceremony BOSTON TO LOS ANGELES

G A TH E R E D F A C TS

I t has been au tho rita tive ly sta ted th a t th e expectation of life fo r men and women who have passed fo rty has actuaily decreased and is steadily decreasing.

M ount E verest, fo r some reason u n ­explained, has no native nam e, as most of the gigantic peaks of the H im alayas have, bu t w as nam ed a f te r S ir G. E ver­est, who w as the first d irec to r of the In d ian su rvey /

T here a re no t m ore than fou r or five volcano observations in the world, th e m ost im portan t being those of Vesuvius and Ivilauea (H aw aii). P ro ­fessional volcanologists a re also very scarce.

W here coal cannot be read ily “shot in” a new delivery truck fo r the coal dealer has a p latform w hich holds bas­ke ts w hile they a re being filled and then elevates them to th e height of a m an’s shoulder, from which point they a re easily carried off.

George H erm an (Babe) R uth w ear­ing th e $600 crown of “King of Sw at,” presen ted to him by a group of his adm irers, a f te r the w orld 's series.

SHE GOT JOHN D.’S DIMES Spain’s Hero Presented to Rulers

British Embassy in Washington

Crippled But Far From Helpless

Though hopelessly crippled and unable to move about unassisted , Newton H . H ill of P iqua, O., is conducting a successful m agazine subscription busi­n e ss . H is bedroom is h is office and his bed h is desk. All th e soliciting is done th rough the m ails. T he photograph shows Mr. H ill typing a le tte r to a prospective patron.

C aptain Canedo, the hero of Spain, known as the F igh ting C aptain, leav­ing the royal carriage w ith his pa tron , Count Spinola, to be presented to th® king and queen of Spain. The incident and scene w ere strik ingly like those in the old days of knighthood.

Virginia Denike, five years old, whose childish song brought her two new dim es from John D. Rockefeller. She will w ear them on a s tring about her neck to bring luck.

SCHOOL HYGIENE EXPERT

Dr. W. S. Small, school hygiene ex­p e rt of the U nited S ta tes bureau of education, says seven “h ea lth hab its” will be tau g h t a s p a r t of th e curric­ulum of th e public schools. They a re : A fu ll b a th m ore th an once a week, b rushing th e tee th a t leas t once a day, sleeping long hours w ith the w indows open, d rinking a s much milk as possible w ith no coffee or tea, e a t­ing vegetables or f ru it every day, d rinking a t least four glasses of w a­te r a day, and playing p a rt of every day out of doors.

H istoric T ollgate P roperty Sold.The h is to ric H illm an tollgate p rop­

erty, south of W inchester, Va., on the Shenandoah valley pike, w here during the Civil w ar Mrs. L ottie H illm an pulled the gate on G eneral Sheridan while he w as on his ride to save his arm y a t C edar Creek, dem anding th a t he pay toll, has been sold by the s ta te highw ay com m issioner to Roy N. Cook. The lot contains less than an acre of ground, and the price w as $3,500. The sale w as made under au ­tho rity of an ac t of the general a s­sembly tak ing over the old valley pike end m aking it a free s ta te road.

P O S T S C R IP T S

There are th ree widows fo r every w idower in th e U nited States.

The observatory of Cracow, Poland, has Issued some of Its publications In a language devised by P ro fesso r Peano of T urin, known as “In terlingua.” It is essentially & much simplified form of Latin.

More than a q u a rte r of a m illion o f g irl guides have been organized: throughout th e w orld during th e last! five years.

M easurem ents of the tem pera tu re ofl pavem ents in ho t w eather have been, m ade in a suburb of Chicago. Asphalt; w as ho ttest, w ith a m axim um tem per­a tu re of 124. B rick reg istered 118 a n d concrete 114.

Lots of the boys kicked w hen they had to hike a few m iles during the la te w ar, bu t o thers so enjoyed it th a t they still in sist on hiking, even though they a re out of the arm y. T ake for instance, Tom M. H arney of Boston. Tom desired to a ttend th e American Legion m eet in K ansas City, and to v is it a few buddies a t Los Angeles, so he packed up h is old hiking outfit and s ta rted on foot to Los Angeles.

BABE, KING OF SWAT

T his big seap lane w as m ounted on an incline fo r launching a t th e beachi a t S an ta B arbara , Cal. H igh tide w ashed aw ay th e Incline and le f t the p lan a in the odd position in w hich i t is now stranded .

4

Page 11: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

)

THE COAST ADVERTISER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921

J

; 111 iTTTTTi i i'i n n 111 m i in 11111 n 111 i 11 h 11111111 h 11111) n 11 i 11 n i n 1111 n ! 11111 n 11 in h 11111111 rr-

S O M E T H I N G T O T H I N K A B O U T

By F. A. Walker jT i i i i i in iim iiH ii im iii i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i in im iii i i i i l i lH iii i i im iil i i i i im iin i i i i i i i i in m in if

W IT H Y O U R C H IL D .

LE T us suppose you a re a parent. T h a t you love your children and are seriously concerned about

th e ir fu tu re w elfare.They a re average children, no doubt,

fond of play, never still unless a s le e p ; in m ischief and out a t every opportu­n ity , and seem bent upon filling your life to the brim w ith ever-changing sm iles and tears.

B u t w hat of It? They a re of your ow n blood and bone.

T he ir tendencies in th e m ain a re In­herited . T urn backw ard a moment a n d reflect.

They a re en tities of your in fan t self, in new bodies, w ith recently ad justed d ra in s and of keener vision than chil­d re n of a generation ago.

As the p rogress of the hum an race 'is tow ards advancem ent you m ust ex­pec t differences in tem peram ents, iideals and modes of expression. Like jyou, they a re being sw ept forw ard by the invisible force w hirling plan- fets and holding in p lace th e heavens land th e earth .

To you has been in tru sted the ir ikeeping.

LYRICS OF LIFEBy DOUGLAS MALLOCH

The responsibility of paren tage m ust be accepted in the righ t sp irt, and when th is shall have been done the proper tra in ing of these newcom­ers will become a p leasurable duty, fa irly easy of accom plishment.

C ultivate com panionship by becom­ing one of them in thought and act. Seek to be th e ir best friend. These things w ill bring you closer to them and enable you b e tte r to understand and correct fau lts and shortcomings.

As a friend you can be firm w ith­out being severe.

You can lead w ithout being suspect­ed and mold the new life to a life of honor and beauty.

You can stra igh ten th e crooked tw ig by doing it gently, no t by a tw ist or blow. Neglect It when it it. tender, hope of transform ation is gone.

Children a re na tu ra l im itators. W hat th e ir paren ts do and say chil­dren do and say, and plus. They pu t In som ething for good m easure. So be carefu l of your speech and deport­ment.

They a re the la te s t edition and m ust be read w ith searching eyes.

T here’s more In th is la te s t edition than you may suspect, pu t there by a w ise C reator fo r th e developm ent and advancem ent of m ankind, and it depends entirely on the paren ts w heth­er it shall be received by the world w ith censure or approval.

(Copyright.)

T H E ROMANCE OF W ORDS

"BLACKMAIL.”

IF, TODAY, anyone w ere to accuse the ed ito r of a news­paper of accepting blackm ail

when he exchanges a year’s sub­scription to his paper fo r a bushel of po tatoes or to sta te th a t a m erchant is guilty of the sam e practice when he trades his goods fo r farm produce they would probably be sued for libel. As a m a tte r of fact, they would be only using the word

in its p rim ary sense.In the early days of English

h isto ry “blackm ail” — derived from the word “black” and the F rench “maille,” m eaning ren t— w as applied to tlie ren ts received from tenan ts in tbe form of work or grain, in contrad istinc­tion to paym ents m ade in silver or w hite money (m aille blanche). L ater, when tbe feudal barons and freebooters of m any kinds roam ed the highw ays alm ost a t will, they collected “b lackm ail” in th e form of forced levies of goods and provisions from the inhab itan ts of the countryside or from trave le rs who fell into th e ir clutches and the w ord fell into such d isrepute tha t, under the E lizabethan laws, it w as made a “felony w ithout benefit of clergy.”

I t is doubtless from th is law and the p rastice w h i* neces­sita ted it th a t th e m odern m ean­ing of th e w ord—now synony­mous w ith hush-money or a bribe paid fo r the m aintenance of silence—originated.

(C opyrigh t).

T H E LAKE OF STARS.

WHEN all is lovely on the lake,

No night-w inds rudely pass, Not even gentle breezes break

The w a te r’s perfect glass,Afloat, alone, from your canoe

Look down and you will see Reflected th ere the sky of blue

And all its canopy.

You will behold a thousand lights Now near th a t w ere a far,

F o r only thus on perfect nights The lake receives the star,

Seen only thus when perfect peace Is on the quiet tide.

W hen all th e w inds th a t w ander cease And e a rth is satisfied.

B ut, if a breeze shall venture here, Some tiny tem pest blow,

Y our lake of s ta rs w ill d isappear And all be dark below.

They a re not b lo tted from the skies By ju s t a m om ent’s care —

O ye discouraged, lif t your eyes,F o r still the s ta rs a re th e r e !

(Copyright.) O---------

ii m i ii i u m i in i in n u n i m in iu m m illin '.^

! THE GIRL ON THE JOB |5 How to Succeed—How to Get E s: Ahead—How to M ake Good —

§ By JESSIE ROBERTS 1 H im m m m m m m m m m im m m m im in

H O N EST Y IN Y O U R JO B .

HONESTY Is a subtle thing. Often a m an o r woman who would ra th e r die than s tea l a cent m an­

ages to be m ore or less dishonest every day.

Too many g irls who a re employed in business fa il to realize th a t in s tea ling tim e they steal the equivalent o f dollars. If you w aste time, idling in w hatever way, you a re not being honest in your work.

If you slu r details, confuse items, fo rget instructions, if you use only h a lf your b rains and half your energy, you a re being dishonest. W hen you accepted the position you implied th a t you w ere fit for it. I t is on th a t basis you a re paid.

You may argue th a t it m akes very little difference w hether or not you are

I W ievQ you-, iTof~. I a • 1-4 b e liev e th ln i you. f e l t like feHiV — 1nke i h e r i t .■Was So °*

I s&y HeHe W4S th-is 1 Had Him dean- ou-C o’ -the. ■wa£«f ie -givc d big f l o y fcus£e<2 ih e Up*

H e was SO? ,m *V e tne. 3>ck.

Ha k* Ha* ^a v m c t e o n c t . -vjkoeaujjkt <?■**«j a A **b if as Town.

\ W J S -

T iu s sam e arnonfdogs , causes Vityd-rojpHcbia—-

guilty of these dishonesties. B ut you ought to realize th a t it m eans a lot to you. The ancient adage th a t honesty is the best policy applies especially to these aspects of honesty. In the end you harm yourself by fau lts of this sort.

I f you hate your work you ought to get out of it. W ork is often more th rilling than anything else th a t we do. Love your jo b ; w ork hard a t it w ith enthusiasm and a grow ing skill, and you will be a happy woman.

T his is old stulf. So old th a t most o f us never th ink of it. B ut it pays to th ink of it. Use your w ork to aid you in m aking your life w orth while as well as simply a m eans of earning a certain sum weekly.

(Copyright.)

“ J u s t s ta n d aside, an d w atch y o u rse lf goby;

Think of yo u rse lf a s H e in s tea d of I. Pick flaws; find fa u lt , fo rg e t th e m an is

you,A nd s tr iv e to m ak e y o u r e s tim a te rin g

true .

T h e fa u lts o f o th e rs th en w ill d w a rf an d sh rin k ,

L o v e 's chain g ro w s tro n g e r by one m ig h ty link,

W hen you w ith “H e " a s su b s titu e fo r “ I" H av e stood as id e an d w atch ed yo u rse lf

go by ."

EVERYDAY GOOD THINGS.

PRUNES are so wholesome and

good for children as well as “grown ups,” th a t we should

serve them in a variety of ways.W hen a pie which is very nice is

to be served try th i s : Bake a shell and put lu a layer of cooked stoned tJnines, sprink le w ith nu t m eats of any k in d ; black w alnuts or bu tte r nu ts a re very go o d ; cover w ith w hipped cream and serve.

Mock Patse de Foie Gras.W ash a small calf’s liver, place in

/i stew pan w ith an onion finely chopped, two bay leaves, a blade of nuice, a dash of black pepper, a tea- Ipoonfyl of salt, six cloves, a lump

of loaf sugar, and one p in t of stock. Cover and stew gently for th ree hours. W hen cooked cut the liver in thin slices and place on a p la tte r , pour over th e stra in ed liquor from the saucepan and le t stand over night. T he nex t day, pound the liver to a paste, adding slowly one-half cupful of bu tter. P ress through a colander. Pack in sm all ja r s and cover w ith m elted paraffin. C ut in th in slices when serving.

Cream Prune Pie.

P u t through a sieve a cupful of stewed prunes, add one cupful of milk, one teaspoonful of cornstarch, a th ird of a cup of sugar, the yolks of two eggs w pII beaten ; mix well and bake in a p astry lined p la te until firm. The w hites m ay be used as a m eringue or m ay be stirred in to the filling ju s t as it goes into the crust.

Codfish With Cream.Shred the fish and then prepare as

usual, then m ake a w hite sauce, using thick sour cream ; thicken, using bu t­te r and flour, conk until thick and stir in the fish. This is delicious with baked potatoes.Copyright. 1921, W estern Newspaper Union.

' r v v w w v y y v r vY y w w v v v v v i

V HOW DO YOU SA\ IT?By C. N. LURIE

Common Errors in English and How to Avoid Them

“CHARACTER" AND TION.”

“REPUTA.

AVOID the common erro r o f con­

founding these two words, for there Is a clear and sharp dis­

tinction in th e ir m eanings. Your char­ac te r is w iiat you are, in your moral na tu re , your abilities, e tc . ; your repu­tation is w hat your friends, your neighbors, the world, th inks of you. Your reputation may "be ruined by a false accusation, bu t your character cannot be in jured by anyone bu t your­self.

Abbot says, “C haracter is w hat a person i s ; repu tation is w hat he is supposed to be. C haracter is in him­self, repu tation is in the m inds of oth­ers. C haracter is in jured by tem pta­tions and w rongdoings; reputation by slanders and libels. C haracter endures through defam ation in every form but perishes w here there is a voluntary tran sg ress io n ; reputation . may la s t through num erous transgressions, but be destroyed by a single, and even an unfounded, accusation or aspira* tion.”

(Copyright.) o ---------

T O E C H E E R F U L C H E R U B

U k e r > p e o p l e t - c t u n k i n d " to m e

V v/v tK c r u e l w o r d s ^ n d k t v v t f V i t y l o o k s

T h e y l i t t l e k n o w I r r * t t - k i n c ^ n o t e s

T o p u t t K a m -eJ li n s t o r y

b o o k s .

'Che.A r t s e r i c a w

© > # o n(Copy for This D epartm ent Supplied by

the American Legion News Service.)

IN L I S T OF “ F I R S T ” W OM EN

Mary O'Toole, W ashington A uxiliary Member, F irst Female Judge in

D istrict of Columbia.

The list of “firsts” to w hich Miss M ary O’Toole, W ashington, D. C., is

en titled , indeed places her among the “first” wom­en of America.

In order of re- c e n c y : M i s sO’Toole is, by P residen t H a r ­ding's order, judge of the m unicipal court in W ashing­ton, and the first woman judge like­wise to perforin

a m arriage ceremony in the D istrict. She w as the first woman m em ber of the W ashington C ham ber of Com­m erce’s board of d irectors and the first woman m em ber of the board of d irectors of a D istric t o f Columbia bank. She organized and w as the first presiden t of the W om an’s City club of W ashington. She w as one of the first woman a tto rney ’s in the country.

Miss O’Toole is a native of Ireland, from which, a f te r a high school educa­tion and a t seventeen years of age, she em igrated to the U nited States. As secretary to Judge W heeler, S teu­ben county, New York, she becam e interested in law and com petent as a court reporter. L a te r she w ent to New York city, and en tered a Wall s tree t firm as a chief clerk, continu­ing to study law. She joined the governm ent fo restry service in W ash­ington to complete her law studies on the side.

Im m ediately a f te r she joined the V incent B. Costello post of the Ameri­can Legion A uxiliary in W ashington, the p residen t asked her to become first vice p resident. She had to de* cline because of her court duties.

LEGION MAN AS L IF E SAVER

William Heineman of New Jersey Post Rescues Six Men and One

Woman From Drowning.

F or saving the lives of six men and A woman, all trapped in a treacherous u n d e r t o w a t Rockaw ay Beach,N. Y„ W illiam H eineman, w ound­ed in action dur­ing tlie W orld w ar, w ill be able to w ear a C ar­negie medal along­side the Croix de G uerre he won.

A length of rope and an au to­mobile tire inner tube made it possible to r iiem einau 10 effect the rescue of the woman a fte r a life guard and five o ther men had failed in the ir attem pts. Swimming out to the woman, the wounded man placed the tire about her neck and she w as hauled to the shore. Then H einem an rescued the six men, them ­selves caught in the undertow and battling fo r th e ir lives.

R eaching the shore, the young veteran fell exhaused. He refused medical a tten tion , however, and de­clined to tell anything about himself. He served overseas w ith the old Six­ty-ninth New York, la te r the One H un­dred and Sixty-fifth infan try , Forty- th ird Division. H e is a resident of Greenville, N. J., and belongs to the loc»J post of the American Legion.

T O HAVE A C TR E S S FOR BRIDE

Engagem ent of C harles H. Duell, New Vork Legion Man, and Lillian

T ucker Announced.

The engagem ent of C harles H. Duell. New York, and Lillian Tucker,

a r t is t who ap ­peared la s t sea­son in the the- a t r I c a 1 success* “T hree F a c e s E ast,” has b^en m ade known in Paris, w here Miss T ucker had been

, soj ourni ng.8 Duell Is a son

ot th® ,a ,e J '" lg e C harles 11. Duell of the United

S u ite s C u s to m s C o u r t of \p p ea ls and a cousin of Elihu Root. He served during th e w ar on the naval destroyer Wilkes, operating from Queenstown.

AROUND T H E W O R L D

Sicily is practically a treeless coun­try .

A Jew ish girls’ club has been organ­ized in Shanghai, China.

E gypt is sal<> to have m ade a mil­lion dollars out of recent cotton deals.

In Sweden the medical profession was opened to women by royal decree In 1870.

For Cleaning Tile, Bathtubs, Kitchen Sinks,

and MarbleU se SA PO LIO . Q u ick ly rem o v es the stains and m akes everything look

l ik e new . See th a t th e nam e SAPOLIO is on every package.

ENOCH MORGAN’S SONS CO.Sole M a n u fa c tu re r a

New York U. S. A .

UseS A P O L I O ,

Salt Your Stock the Blackman WayDO YOU TAKE SALT

with meals, or ju s t fill up on salt once orTWICE A WEEK?

A few licks of BLACKMAN’S Tonic Salt should be a part of the daily diet of your live stock. It is medicated and will improve digestion, make the feed go further, and keep them in healthy condition. So simple, so easy. Just drop brick in feed-box—it will do the rest.

T he Blackm an S tock R em edy Co.ChaUuoogt, Tens.

Motivated.“A w ife on hand is w orth two on

vacation,” w ro te someone recently— probably as he view ed a pile of d irty dishes in the sink.—Boston T ranscrip t.

To Have a C lear Sw eet SkinTouch pim ples, redness, roughness or itching, if any, w ith C uticura O int­m ent, then bathe w ith C uticura Soap and ho t w ater. R inse, dry gently and dust on a little C uticura Talcum to leave a fasc inating frag rance on skin. Everyw here 25c each.—A dvertisem ent.

P U Z Z L E FOR L O V E R S OF DOG

Ju s t How Did T errie r Know the Cor­rect Time, W hen the Clocks Had

Been Advanced?

P erhaps because of his pow er of speech, the p a rro t is usually regarded as am azingly wise. B ut many dumb crea tu res often display ju s t as re­m arkable intelligence.

Can a dog judge tim e? This is one of the sub jects upon which some light Is throw n in “Dogs, B irds and O thers,” by H. J . M assingham .

A te rrie r had been in the hab it of jum ping on his m aster's bed and aw ak­ening him each m orning a t seven o’clock. W hen the clocks had been advanced an hour fo r sum m er time, the m an w as anxious to see w hat the dog would do.

N ext morning, as usual, the anim al jum ped upon the bed. The clock was a t seven exactly, although really it w as only six, o’clock. H ad the dog counted th e strokes of the clock when ft struck, o r had he understood about th e clocks being pu t on?

Fans Don’t Mind.“W hat’s th is I hear?”“W ell?”“A veteran p lainsm an says these

movie cowboys don’t even know how to ride a horse correctly .”

“T h a t won’t m ake any difference to the average movie fan who never sees a m an on horseback unless he hap­pens to be a m ounted policeman or the g rand m arshal of a s tre e t pa­rade.”

D O N T C O T O B E DWITHACOLD

T A K E

HALES HONEYOF HORE HOUND AND TAR

relieves colds, coughing, throat and bronchial troub­les in a good, old fashioned, safe, quick, home way.

30c at all druggiatt.

F o r ach in g tee th — P ik e ’ s Toothache D rop s. VHis “Tips."

Young L ittle liked a “little b it on,” bu t un fo rtunate ly he had not the skill, or perhaps tt w as oniy the luck, to pick w inners.

On looking through his racing paper one morning he saw a tip s te r’s adver* tisem ent.

“Two sure things fo r $5.”He purchased a money o rder fo r

the required am ount, and w rote off stra igh tw ay to the address in the ad­vertisem ent.

B ut th e advertise r w as a sm arte r m an than L ittle, fo r In reply L ittle received fhe following po te :

“D ear Sir—As advertised, my ‘su re th ings’ a r e :

“Loose B utton—Sure to come off. “Dirtir C arpet—W ants some beat>

ing.”

Concerning Hiccups.Gen. Coleman Du Pont, D elaw are’s

new senator, w as lunching in the sen­a te re s tau ran t.

“T his m agazine here ,” he said, lay­ing a periodical aside, “contains a long a rtic le on the best w ay to stop hic» cups. Now, it seem s to me— ”

And G eneral Du Pont chuckled.“It seem s to me,” he added, “th a t

a good m any readers would ra th e r know the best w ay to s ta r t them .”

W riter Judged by Style.And, a f te r all, it is sty le alone by

which posterity will judge of a g rea t work, for an au tho r can have nothing tru ly h is own bu t his style.—Isaac D is­raeli.

Y o u r e m e m b e r t h e s t o r y

o f t h e P i t c h e r —

I t m a d e a good m a n y tr ip 9 to th e w e ll a n d it c a m e b ack in good o rd e r .

“ I c a n ta k e c a re o f m y se lf ,” it s a id — “th e y d o n ’t n eed to ta lk a b o u t r is k s to m e .”

B u t it w e n t o n ce to o o ften .

A fte r th a t it w a s o n ly p a r t o f a p itc h e r , an d th e y d id n ’t n e e d to ta lk to it a b o u t r i s k s — it k n ew .

A lo t o f p eo p le w o n ’t b e liev e coffee can h a rm th e m u n til it d o e s h a rm th e m .

“ N o n sen se !” th e y sa y , “ it n e v e r d is tu rb s m e .”

W h e n it d o e s d is tu rb th e m , th e n th e y k n o w .

O ften th e d is tu rb a n c e w h ic h th e y th e n reco g ­n iz e is th e r e s u l t o f i r r i ta tio n s to n e rv e s a n d d i­g e s tio n w h ic h h a v e b e e n go ing o n fo r a lo n g tim e .

I f y o u h a v e to lie a w a k e a t n ig h t a n d c o u n t th e clock tick s, a f te r a n e v e n in g c u p o f coffee, th e n y o u k n o w th a t it’s b e t t e r to h e sa fe th a n s o r ry .

T h e risk o f coffee’s h a r m is gone w h e n th e m e a l- t im e d rin k is P o s tu m .

H e re ’s a d e lig h tfu l a n d sa tis fy in g ta b le b e v ­e ra g e , w i th c h a rm fo r th e ta s te a n d w ith o u t h a rm fo r n e rv e s o r d ig es tio n . Y o u k n o w y o u ’r e o n th e r ig h t ro a d w ith P o s tu m ; th e r e ’s n e v e r th e p o s ­s ib ility th a t y o u ’ll go o n ce to o often .

P o stu m com es in tw o fo rm s: In s ta n t P o s tu m (in tin s) m ade in s ta n tly in th e cup b y th e ad d itio n o f bo iling w ater. P o s tu m C ereal ( in packages o f la rg e r bu lk , for th o se w ho p refe r to m ake th e d rink w hile th e m eal is b e ing p rep a red ) m ad e b y bo iling for 20 m inu tes.

“There’s a Reason” for Postum

M ade b y P o s tu m C ereal C om pany , Inc., B a ttle Creek, Mich.

»

Page 12: REPUBLICANS PLAN MISS BENNETT IS POSTMASTER TITUS ... · Cariile,pastorof the Forest j ingj ^ertitfidatcis. t he ward C. Stokes, Chairman of:Harry S. Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mr c.rossnn

Page Twelve THE COAST ADVERTISER, BELMAR, N. J FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1921

Around Here Town TopicsNext in the high apex? Halo- ... th°

we’cn, with its high jinks, of ^ t e ^ r k !course.

— o —

Apparently, Marshall Foch H awill make onlv one seriou s-S ‘“ -f1 °/blunder dnrinn n il his s ta .v in the frUlt St° re at 1004 F s t r e e t ’t h i s C O ,m iry . m d t h a t , ' o f m u r s c l a ? ,L ' T * * ™ -"i„. **«<• *» ■* &r,:"dss:”„prhs:

Trebino estate is settled.

Mrs. W illiam Bergen of F St. and 6th avenue, wife of Free­holder W illiam Bergen, who suffered a stroke recently is rapidly recovering.

Tony Gallucio of 1004 F street will sail for Italy, tomorrow afternoon. He conucts a bar­ber shop at Sixteenth avenue.

Talk about being shaken up in a Ford. Did you ever ride in one of these “two-by-four” trolley cars. Nuf said.

— o —Boy, page Harry Rosenfield-

— o —■The boys would like to see

him in a match with Rogers, Greenleaf, Kovach or Allen than with some of the.“Soft ones” he picks.

—o—Harry Cohen. Rosenfield’s j

“side kick” who has a world | wide reputation as a violinist,, will make his local debut with 1 Vola’s jazz band at the Square: Fellows dance.

— o —When he is’nt shaving, Paul;

Gallucio spends his spare time playing on the horn- It sure is a treat for his neighbors w h en 1 he practices. Yes it is.

— o—■Jaeger, Belmar’s bicycle sta^

who is naxious to meet Frank; Kramer, in a matdh, rode to j Trenton on his two-wheeled velocipede, last week. He says Never Again.

—o—Andy Voght and Henry, the

Tailor, must have thought they struck Capt. Kidd’s lost treasure at Sixteenth avenue on Wednes-! dap. They picked up sixty-1 three cents and some jewelry. |

— o —Although it is not authentic,

it looks as though Arms of Bern stein will be elected K. P. at the coming election of the Legion. Both have a good record for that kind of duty in the service-

—o—W allv, Belmar’s best dressed

man, has the distinction of having more ties than any man in the world. He purchased his 400th tie yesterday.

Don’t Fail to Attend the Mas­querade Ball tomorrow night at Chamberlain Hall.

— o —Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mosely of

Ocean City, visited Mr. and Mrs Edward Klcinklauf over the weekend.

— o —George Newman of Fifteenth

avenue is recovering slowly from a recent serious illness.

— o —W alter Sneden, Erving Coe,

Arthur Wester and George Dor- mus of Irvington spent the weekend at tlie home of Arthur Heyniger of Pine Tree Way.

—o—Morris Rouse, of Thirteenth

avenue is confined to his home with a slight attack of the grip.

—o— .J- Hausotte spent Monday at

his sister-in-law’s home in Trenton-

—o—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Daven ,

port motored to Valley Forge Sunday to spend a few days.

— o —•Richard! Shinn, Ralph Shinn

and George Schneider- promi­nent local anglers, were fishing at sea Sunday and report catch- ng the first frost fish of the season.

The annual meeting of the local branch of the American Red Cross will be held on Mon­day evening in the Borough Hall. T he session will be fea­tured by an election of officers.

— o —Miss May Lemming is again at

her position at Reitz’s bakery on F street.

I. Markowitz has purchased the property on the corner of Eleventh avenue and F street where the Central Garage is located-

Rev. D. Roe Haney, pastor of the First M. E. Church, f’-is re­turned from his v-'-ition and will resume the p”1 "it this Sun­day- The congregation took ad­vantage of his abscence and Svill make improvements o n jlie parsonage amounting to $2-500

Floyd Hickman is visiting Elmer Haberstick of 18th ave­nue, for a few days.

TWELFTH AVENUERAPTIST CHURCH

Judge Henry Morris is rapidly recovering from a “Charley Horse-”

Chalk up another girl for Joe Rosenfield.

The new one came on Sunday morning.

— o —“Mickey” Rosenfield has been

suspended from playing pino­chle.His case will be heard before the Roard of Directors on next Monday.

— o —Did you “pipe” the “lid” on

Dave of the Coast Tire Ex­change. Some Kelly, eh.

— o —Howard Chamberlain expects

to leave for the Cracker region today.

On account of Mayor W illiam B. Bamford appearing at a hear ing in W ashington, there was no Council meeting on Tuesday

— o —•A stork visited the home of

Mr. and Mrs- Joseph Rosenfield of E street, Sunday morning, bringing wdth it a baby girl. Both mother and child are do­ing nicely.

The only white Baptist church in Belmar. Pastor Henry Fran­cis Adams. M. A-

Morning Service 10.45. ^un_ day School 2-30. Evening Ser­vice 7.30- Tn the m om m a the pastor will preach on v Ti mo­il, v 315 “The Church of the Living God W hat is it ” Tn the evening on Romans 8.2M “God’s Plan for Wonderful iMan.’1 ‘£Tf every ’ Christian Were Just Like Me. What Kind of a Church Would My ChurchBe.” „ 0 • •

Come to he Song Service in jthe evening, it will cheer youup for the whole week. InSilks or Ginghams you will bejequally welcomed.”

RICYCLESAll prices reduced. A good ,

time to get the boy or girl a ; bicycle for school use. Plenty of parking room in our yard opposite school building.

The Bicycle Shop

W ANTED—Men and women to take orders among friends and neighbors for the genuine guaranteed hoseiry, full line for men, women and children- Eliminates darning- W e pay 75c an hour spare time, or $36 a week for full time.. ^Experi­ence unnecessary. Write Inter national Stocking Mills, Norris­town, Pa*

Winged Expreeuen.B lue rock pigeons fly from 23 to 2#

miles an hour. J’hensan ts a t their best cover about 33 miles an hour, and partridges from 20 to 84 miles ac hour. CViriier plg-Miis hnvebeen founr' Mft ric n* p-'-'-'. op fSO tnllp* an hoti»

AUXILIARY ORGANIZES

W ith a membership increased by 25 at Wednesday’s meeting tbe Belmar Coast Auxiliary of New Jersey Childrens’ Home society of Trenton formally organized and in. addition to the president and vice president elected at the fist meeting, Sept. 0. elected the following offi­cers-- Treasurer, Mrs- Harry Schanze secretary, Mrs. W il­liam H. Helm; chairman of committees, Mrs. W illiam H. Hurley. The president, Mrs. George W. Jemison, vice presi­dent, Mi's. Wallace G- Hooper-

The organization will meet the first Wednesday in each month and is planning to en­large the work carried on by a few interested wom en who for years have been faithful work­ers for the cause.

Following the meeting a soc­ial was enjoyed when Mrs. O. H. Tompkins of Interlaken, sang, accompanied by Mrs. Harold Warren. Miss Ruben gave a reading.

The meeting for Nevember 2, will be held with Mrs- W illiam H. Hurley, 100 Inlet Terrace.

!* • * » T h «t Way.T « % p e rw e , flv© fee t ta ll stK*dlng

oo th e beach a t seaside, the horlaon I* •b ou t hx’o a nr* th ree-charters m llef

Open*for Business

F U R S ! F U R S ! f u r s !

E V E R Y TH IN G 1Y O U WANT

M A D E IN T H E F U R L IN E

t s f S &

A FA IR PR IC E, T H E B E S T O F S T Y L E AND G U A R A N ­T E E D W O RKM A N SH IP.

M L

M. SCHLISSERMAN

1504 F STREETKASDAN BLDG

BELMAR, N. J.

T h eG iF T GRANNY SYSTEM

For Solving the Gift Problem

As the grandmothers ot old secretly informed gift givers in the hom e circle of the gifts desired by the different members of the family, so the “ Gift G ranny” service to open at Ste inbach ’s November

1st will inform givers in the whole community just what presents would be m ost suitable and accept­able to a receipient.

T h e C h im n e y C o r n e r‘ 'Gift G ranny” will have her headquarters in a quaint Chimney Corner on the third floor. Visit her any day after the corner opens, November 1st and let her help you solve your gift problems by a friendly courteous method that keeps your name secret-

Merely give her the names of friends whose gift preference you wish to know, then call at the Chim ­ney Corner later for the answer.

There is no charge or obligation whatsoever

M O N T H - E N D S A L E SSATURDAY, OCTOBER 2 9 th

MONDAY, OCTOBER 31st

A drastic month-end clearance goes into effect this Satu rday throughout the store, thirty three d e­partments being involved.

New fall and winter merchandise has been m ar­ked down from already low normal prices prices to Month-End Sale levels allowing substancial econom ies.

(EampatttjA s tm n j P a rk , \

R e g u l a r R e p u b l i c a n C a n d i d a t e sFOR

MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF CHOSEN FREEHOLDERS

B R Y A N T B. N E W C O M Bof Long Branch, N. J.

A N D

E L M E R E. P O L H E M U Sof Upper Freehold, N. J.

AND FORMEMBERS OF THE

GENERAL ASSEMBLY

E D W A R D A. S E X S M I T Hof Wall Township, N. J.

A N D

J A C O B G. C A M P B E L Lof Allenhurst, N. J.

ALL GOOD MEN AND TRUE, AND WORTHY OF YOUR CONSIDERATION AND SUPPORT

Paid lor by Campaign Comms. of Bryant B. Newcomb, Elmer E* Polhemvs, Edward A. Sexsmith and Jacob G. Campbell