1 TO 14 .
Junior High School
The now cafeteria lor gtnior andjunior high fobool pupils began ltasecond week of operation Monday,directed and sponsored by the Jun-loWJenlor Parent-Teaoher associa-tion. The n»F lunchroom 1B locatedIn the domestlo science rooms, of thejunior high school, and an average
puplla a day are served."The cafeteria was established at a.oosfof more than »100 to the P. T.A., which obtained the money fromit) student welfare fund, New dishes,silverware and cooking utensils werepurchased -by the - association..• withno outold0 financial help. Lunoheonis.served by P. T. A. mothers, whovolunteer their services.Through. the assistance of theFarm Commodities bureau, spon-sored by the Federal government,the association has been given var-ious, kinds oMrult Juice .and. freshfruit to'serve free to the children.The bureau also, furnishes ' butterand eggs for use in cooking. Theaverage meal costs a student be-tweoen ten and IS eentv with 15cent* as top prloe.The menu, which has.moat of Itsdishes priced at five cents easb, con-sist* of fruit Juices, hot chocolateand cookies, vegetable soup, spaghet-ti with cheese and tomato sauce,white bread and butter sandwichesand milk. The milk costs . threecents a bottle.Luncheon is served typical care-terla, style,'with each pupil receiv-ing his tray and silverware wrappedin
napkin, Through the co-opera-tion of Mrs, Ada A. Crandall, juniorhigh school principal, and Harry C.Sieber,-senior high school principal,several young girls who have a studyperiod just before 12 o'clock arriveat the cafeteria and assist motherswith getting dishes ready and othernecessary jobs.The volunteer staff of "chief cooksand bottle Washers" arrive at theschool at 10:45 o'clock every school'day morning to prepare .the mealsand remain to wash dishes after-ward, On the average fire, mothersassist every day, The menu com-mittee keeps a careful check on thedishes which pupils like best, andat present vegetable ' soup andspaghetti, are "neck and peck" asfavorites.'' 'Fruit juices: «}d applesgo well, too; as doag, the hot choco-late .which is -served, complete Vwitb.cookies and-a marshmallow in egCb.
/'-'.' • :.
- Mrs. Frank XufcJ, Pv T, A. presi-dent, in talking with a Register re-porter Monday, «ald that the onlyregrets the association, has in itsnew venture is that dally they findit necessary to turn away 15 or 20pupils eager to eat at the new cafe-teria. Pupils carry trays acrosa thohall to a small lunchroom, or eat attables In the sewing room next tothe kitchen. At present only betweenISO and 60 pupils may be serveduntil provisions are made for largerquarters, The president and com-mittee memberg -Tfere of the opinionthat a special seating arrangementmight be perfected for in the sewingroom, and thus they could enlarge'on their service.The pupils when questioned onhow theyJike the new "cats" all re-plied with ah enthusiastic "good."Those who were unable to be servedshowed disappointment on theirfaces. The cafeteria Is run on astrictly "flret come, first servedbasks." Pupils of both the senior andjunior high schools are given an op-portunity to' secure luncheon ticketsat recess from either Mr. Sieber or£trs. Crandall at a central location ineaclw building. After they securetheir tickets they list their prefer-ences for the day's menu and lunchis prepared according to these slipswhich Indicate. ih«: dishes in 'mand. •Mothers who plan the menus areonrolled In a special nutrition coursefor P. T. A. members, and they ar-range the meals, with the idea ofgiving the biggest vitamin value forthe smallest amount of money. Attime goes on the committee plans toenlarge the menu and they also hopoto enlarge or r^-arrango the kitchenand lunchroom faoillties.Members of the general organiza-tion committee^ for the project in-clude Mrs. Joseph Serplco, Mrs. Lo-roy Quackenbuah, Mrs. Peter Prom,lnlskl, Mrs. Fred Boyd,-Mrs. FrankHuhn, Mrs, diharles Stiilwagon, Mrs.Karland Gray, Mrs. Crandall, Mrs.Kuhl and Mr. Sieber,Members of the lunchroom cdm-mittee include Mrs. F. W. Boyd, incharge of «u;piles; Mrs. Kuhl, per-sonnel; MM. Boyd, Mrs. Promlnlskiand Mrs. Quackenbush, menus; Mrs.Sorplco and Mrs.. Huhn, kitchenequipment; Mrs, Quackenbueh and
Stiilwagon, rules and regula-tions; Mrs.
Kuhl, Mrs, Promlnskl
and'. Mrs. • Boyd, government andschool records, and Mrs. Crandalland Mr. Sieber, tickets,Members who have volunteeredtoils services to the project Includemembers
of both committees, Mrs,Geofge Inmah*, Mrs, Irving Doreniuo,
Joseph Odonbach, Mrs. F. H.Bent, .Mrs, Loroy J. Bergen, MrsMorgan 8.\B"ert, Mrs. A.J. Farr.ell,M.rs, O. M. Olaon, Mrs, Albert Lau-ber, Jr., Mrs. Charles.Gallagher, and
E, R. Conover. ,
Rate In County Budget
Increase Attributed By DirectorMayer To Reduction In Ratables
Monmouth county'* 1942' budgetshowing a 67-cent Increase in the taxrate per $1,000 of assessed valuationbut with the amount to be raited bytaxation $21,870.90 less this year thanlast, was passed on first reading bythe board of freeholders Monday atFreehold.The apparent paradox is explainedIn the customary statement whichprefaces the budget. In it DirectorJoseph Mayer, speaking for theboard, attributes the higher tar. rateto a loss of more than $10,000,000 inratables throughout the county dur-ing the faast year. Indeed the pre-Imlnary equalization table, on whichstate and county taxes are apportion-
released by the county tax board•hows a shrinkage of $2,160,931 inreal property during the year.The decline in the value of' realproperty, a trend which has been ap-parent In the county during tha pastdecade, doosn't tell tho whole story,however. The following paragraph,taken from tho budgetary statement,throws further light on this matter."One cause in (he severo drop inratables from 1041 to 1042 is the factthat last year we (the board of free-holders) understand the city of As-bury Park tevlod an assessment ofapproximately $10,000,000 against thepersonal property of the Jersey Cen-tral Power and Light company whichwe understand Is not Included In thetotal for 1042."The statement goes on to point outthat even were this huge sum to beIncluded', the county's ratables wouldbe leas this year than last. The taxboard has fixed the true value of realproperty In the county at $109,453,040as against an actual 1041 valuation of$171,620,880. The former figure In-clude* $183,140, tho (.mount by whlohassessors In eight taxing district*have been ordered to Increase theirfigure* In the process df equalisation.The 104J tax rate Is $11.24 per$1,000 of assessed valuation. Lastyear the rnto Was $10.(17. The amountto be raised by taxation this year Is$2,050,201,88 as compared to $2,0114,-102RO In 1041.-JUAItJiot lioon foc-tliftupproprlt^tlon of $39,766.3) to set up perman-ent registration In tho county thisyear, Mr, Mayer pointed out, thecounty'* actual'opetathur budgetwould have been 1«M this year thanit was last. This item, accountingfor the largest single Incrtaat In thenew budget, was also responsible fora $8,073.43.emergency appropriation. (Continued On P»i» i).
E. Anniversary^Party Friday Night
Presbyterian Groupsto Mark 60th Year
The Christian Endeavor groups ofthe Red Bank Presbyterian churchWill hold a birthday party tomorrownight at 8 o'clock in tho church so-cial hall in observance of tho 60thanniversary of Christian Endeavor,An entertainment, recreational per-iod and refreshments will feature theovenlng's program. An Invitationhas been extended to the public toattend the celebration., .Tho story of Christian EjaWiorwill be related by Grace WoodhenM>A piano solo will bo rondorcd byMartha Hayes, a vocal solo by Flor-ence Klomm and a guitar solo byJoe Douglas. Tho sonlor group willpresent a pantomime and a com-munity sing- will bo lod by LouisLowry, with Miss Betty Huhn at thepiano. The grand finale will foaturethe bugle corps of Boy Scout troop
_AIWE8TED FOIl SPEEDING.Leon Eskln of South River wasfln«d $4 Tuesday night by RecorderGeorge V. Illmeneea.of Colt's Neolton a charge of speeding, made byOfficer Joseph Hammernlck, Mr,Eskln was arrested January 14.Charles Acker of Park Itldgo wasarrested Sunday by Ofllcer Hammnr-nlck on a speeding chargo, and fined
Venetian Blind*.Oyster white slat and white ducktape, $3.00 each. Hero Is a real bar-gain In a tailor-made blind that willgo with any furnishings. Get thornnow as this price cannot hold, Na-tional 8 & 10. Prawn's,—Advertise-ment, ^__To Whom This Mny Concern:..I «h»l|..not b»-«»por.j|l>l» for «nydebts Inourred by any ono, except byme personally;(Signed) Keith N. Taylor,Ohre Plane,, Shrewsbury, N, J.•Advertisement,Had DoliU and Ghargml-Off CollootfflUniversal Credit Agency, 027 Hangsavenue, Asbury Park, No nolloc-tlon, no charge, Bank ami satlsAodclUnts' reference on request.—Adver-tisement,
Card Party AndDance To BenefitWelfare Fund
.- • v
Evening GroupEvents Friday Nightand January 21
Two social events for welfare workof the evening group of the RedBank Woman's dub will be held thismonth.. The first, a card party, willbe held tomorrow night at the club-house, and the second a semi-formaldance, Saturday, January 31.Mrs.JWa.lter HJDqhrn is chairmanof the card parly. Assistants Include
"William'O. BherwoodrMrs. H.Salton Hall, Mrs. Franklyn Gray,
Irwin D. Campbell, Mrs. BurtonMoore, Mrs. Harold 3. Dowstra, Mrs.Albert S. Dlelman, Mrs. JamesHumphreys, Mrs.
Slngdahlsen,Miss Evelyn Porter and Miss Vir-ginia Chancy.The'dance will be held at OldOrchard Country club, Eatontown.
Edward Leddy, chairman, willbe assisted by Mrs. Donald Needham,
Robert Cadman, Mrs. Philip T.Smith, Mrs—Herbert-P. • Schaeffer,
R. Theodore Blxlor, Mrs.'Rob-ert Marvin, Mrs. Sherwood and MissChasey.
Lewis Hay EstateOf Eight AcresSold At Rumson
"Fairylea" Bought by
Violet Glemby,Present Occupant
The RaytyanHorn agency of FairHaven reports the sale of the Well-known J. Lewis Hay estate knownas "Fairylea,". located on Rumsonroad in Rumson, to Mrs, VioletGlemby of New York clty.who hastaken occupancy. —The manor house of 15 rooms andfive baths is of graceful architec-ture with a gombrel
The heat-Ing plant is
hot water, oil fired,with indirect radiation through reg-isters on the first floor. The houseIs set back from the road severalhundred feet at the base of a semi-circular driveway, in a'setting oflarge old beech and maple'trees,Other buildings.on.tho grounds in-clude) a. six-room servants' house, alarge stable with two • four-roomapartninnts or^the second floor, agarage; garden house and kennels.'' Feature* of the eight acres ofgrounds' include a' tennis court, smallvineyard and a garden enclosed witha brick wall.Other estates in the neighborhoodare owned by Mrs. H. L. Crawford,Manton D. Metcalf and' Mrs. H. I.Caesar.
Carnival NightFor Hospital
Benevolent AuxiliaryParty February 1
Members of the auxiliary of theRod Bank Bonovolont assoolationwill hold a special carnival nightparty at tho clubhouse on Cather-ine street Sunday night, February
Tho proceeds will be used forthe auxiliary's annual gift to River-view hospital.The committee in charge has ar-ranged an evening of entertainmentfor children and adults alike. Gamesfor overyono will be featured. Abazar table, a "guess cake" and anumber of other features have beenarranged. Dancing will be held Inono of the clubrooms.Members of, the committee are
Rina Oarbarinl, chairman, as-sisted by Mrs. Mary Mustlllo, Mrs.Mary Caprlonl,. Mrs. Rao GeronI,
Mary Carluccl and Mlso RoseInnacclll.
Dog Owners Must .Have '42 License
Residents of Shrewsbury townshipwho own dogs havo been kindly ask-ed to call at the ofllce ot the towtPship clerk during this month, fortholr 1042 llconsea,Tha response to dato has not boonWhat was expected, so a second re-quest Is respectfully made. Thodeadline Is February 1 and those towhom dog licenses have not been Is-sued aro liable to a fine under theordinance. .' , 'Beflnanco Your Mortgage.Why pay 0%7 Wo represent ac-credited financial Institutions andprivate Individuals for tho placing offirst raortgago and FHA loans ancommercial and residential proper-ties.Interest from 4V49&. Quick andconfidential servico given all appli-cations, Call or write, MortgaRo Spe-cialists, tho Joseph i P. SchwartiAgensy, 14 Monmouth street, RedDank 3121.—Advortlsomont.Genuine Slldr, $2,011.Complete coffee maker at n bar-
aln price, Matda General Electriculbs 20% off an $5 worth; four-quartpressure cookers I13.BO. Now Is asood tlmo to buy. National 5 A 10.Prown's.—Advertisement.JWmrd Sales A Servloawill be oontlnued by tho P. W Sher-man Motor Co., HO) Mala street, A»-bury Park. Car* will bo called
and dollvored. Phone Anbury ParkIBOO.—Advtrtliemsnt .Yearly Discount Hulc,Btorowldt 10% discount, Antici-pate your Kilt nc»<l«. ll«ndenvousUlft Shop, Albiiry I'm It, "Gift Coun->s(llor*."—Advert)jeminU
Benedictine MonksAcquire Large Estate
"L'ongview Farm" Sold ThroughJoseph G. McCue Of Rumson
Demand Guard ForPatterson AvenueTrack Crossing
ShrewsburyExpectsAction in View ofRecent Tragedy
By unanimous vote of the Shrews-bury mayor and council Thursdaynight, a resolution was adopted de-manding that a guard or a flashersignal light be placed at the Centralrailroad track crossing on* Pattersonavenue,~where Miss Viola Gorsegnerof River Plaza was killed Saturday,January 10, when her automobileskidded into the path of a train.~l Mayor Alfred N. Beadlestori saidthe railroad-in previous years hadIgnored requests by the boroughcouncil to provide oomo protectionat the crossing. "It may be puttingthe cart before the horse,»but In thelight of the most recent tragedy, Ifeel that we may get some action,"said the mayor."The railroad haa. a. checking sys-ter whereby it decides which cross-Ings should have signal lights andwhich should have guards. This sys-tem is the most outrageous thing Ihave ever heard of. There Is moretraffic, to and from the Red Bankairport, on that road, than anyonewould think,"
stated.The clerk read a letter from Free-holder James S. Parkes, chairman ofthe county road committee, statingthat' a police ofllcer has no right toarrest a motorist who falls to observea stop street sign on a street thatenters a county highway, unless pro-Vision for such an arrest is made ina borough ordinance.Mayor Beadleston advised thecouncil that the only stop streetsigns in Shrewsbury wete on streetsentering the state highway, but ac-cording to a telephone conversationwith Mr. Farkes, the borough WO3also powerless to enforce these signswithout a stop street ordinance.Policeman Otto Herden Said it washis understanding that an officer hadthe right to arrest a violator of astop street sign entering a statehighway. The mater was, referred tothe road committee, to investigatewith the co-operation of the boroughattorney.
Society To ServeRoast Pork Supper
Methodist Women toHold Event Next Week
One of the largest farm estates inHolmdel township, has recently beensold to the Benedictine Monastery,
by the Joseph Q. McCue Agencyof Rumaon. The property, embracing100 acres, belonged to Edward De-Luca of jlew York, and is situatedon the Centorvllle-Holmdel road,north- of
Telegraph Jlill Farm es-tate of David A: Schulte, chain storemagnate.The property
known as "Long-view Farm," due to the expansive,view It commands ot Sandy Hookbay, Rarltan Bay and tho downtownarea of New York city. It is partof a tract of over 1,000 acres ownedby the late Senator William H. Hen-drickaon, and grandfather of MissMay Hondrickson, who was born onthe farm and now resides on Leroyplace, Red Bank. ,,The.original .farm house was erect-od By Senator Hcndrickson's heirs,
came to Monmouth county inthe early part of the 17th Century.This was replaced in 1864 by a largeresidence, and Was rebuilt in 1928 byMr. DeLuCa's father, when he ac-quired the place In 1928.All the timbers were hewn fromwoods on the property, wal|a brickfilled, 12-foot ceilings, beams peggedtogether, and It required two years tobuild it. It now consists of twelvespacious rooms, four tiled baths, tiledkitchen and pantry, and hot waterheating system. In addition there isa large garage with Improved apart-ment above, stable and poultry'houses.The property will be used by theBenedictine Monks for the growingof crops and the main residence forlectures and retreats to small groups.
Lower Red Bank BudgetTo Be Introduced Monday;May Omit Regatta Funds
The Women's Society for ChristianService of the Red Bank Methodistchurch will serve a hot roast porksupper at the church fellowship hallThursday night of next week. Mrs.Fred W. Boyd is chairman, and MlaaMinnie Commes Is In charge of thesale of 400 tickets.The menu includes tomato juice,hot roast pork, mashed potatoes,sauer kraut, fresh green beans, pick-les and carrot sticks, hot rolls, home-made apple pie and coffee.Hostesses in the dining room arc
Howard S. Hlgglnson and Mrs.Roy Inscoe. Decorations and wait-resses are in charge of Mrs. HaroldBaynton and Mrs. Frank Warner,
Members of the general committeeare Mrs. Frank Donnls, Mrs. WilliamMacSbnald, Mrs. Charles Long, Mrs.Goorge White, Mrs. Ollva Croydon,
Clinton H. Wilbcr, Sr., Mrs.Clinton H. Wilber, Jr., Mrs. JohnCarhart, Mrs. William Crlspoll, Mrs.George Lovott,' Mra. Frank Applo-gate, Mrs. George Spinning-, Mrs.Richard Warner, Mrs. ElizabethWood, Mrs. Alex McCoach, Mrs. KatsMessereau, Mrs, Jeggio Supp, Mrs.Louis Tetley, Mrs. Raymond Mitch-ell, Mrs. Sarah Jeffrey, Mrs, GraceKing, Mrs. Alfred Griffiths, Mrs.Howard Smith, Mrs. Willlnm Ben-nett, Sr., Mrs. Dorothy Emmona, Mrs.Harry Heavlland, Mrs. John'
man and Mrs. Howard McCcrmlck.JOINS COAST GUARD.Clark Doollttle, son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. Doollttle of 244 Broad strict,has Joined the Coast Guard Reservesand is stationed at Ellis Island fora uriday period. Ills parents havebeen rtsiiio.-.'j: ;'
Sank the pastyear.ANNUAL LADIES' NIGHTTha Monmouth County Horticul-tural society will hold llfl nnntlnlLadles' night dinner Wednesday ofnut weok at the nosnvolt tea roomat LJttlo Silver. Owen Itoff (n. gen-eral chairman.(Mom CloHcts »l,08.Metal closets with shelves, $7,05lni'gn slsa; clothes basketii 03 cents;padded Ironing tables 11.41); swinging,rad».4t) cenU.pair.. .NolleniO.G..A. 10.Prown's,—Advertisement.ITucI Oil.Special cnsli plan; convenlont nnrieconomical; 0.7 oimts per gallon.Hance * Davis, phono Red Dank 103.—AdvertisementLliicroft Itm,Regular dinners ilnlly from 1 (o 0m. Also a U rarte menu. I'honoed Bank S07B.—AdvertltemtnL
Woman's Club ToHold Card Party
Departments toMeet Tomorrow
Marcus Hlgglnbotham, Jr., isgeneral, chairman of a dessert-bridgeto be held Monday afternoon, by theRed Bank Woman's club at .1:30o'clock. -Proceeds .will be placed in
fund to repaint the clubhouse inthe spring. Prizes will be awardedand dessert served by a committeeof hostesses.Assisting Mrs. .Higglnbotham willbo Mrs.
Alex Pepin, Mrs. John Re-
Mra. Thomas VoorhLs, Mrs.Clinton Wilbcr, Sr., and Miss Eliza-beth Hlgginson.Tho club departments will meet to-morrow at the clubhouse. The wel-fare, civics and education group willmeet at 10:30 o'clock and membersof all club departments will attenda "dutch treat" luncheon at a localted room at 12 o'clock; At 1:15o'clock Mra. Benjamin Crate, Jr.,club president, who conducted aprominent part in the defense coun-cil activities here, will speak on. thework of tho council.The literature and drama depart-n\cnt will meet at
o'clock. Mem-bers are requested to bring and reada poem, and prizes will bo given fororiginal compositions. Plans will bomade for a-theater party. -Raising,.Processing and Packaging Foods"will be discussed and illustrated withmotion pictures by Mrs. William P.Strode at the American home de-partment meeting.Tha Ex-PrealdentB' club of thethird dlBtrlot will meet Tuesday attho local clubhouse. It will be anall-day session.
Riverview GroupPlans Card Party-
Ada B. NafeWj is' generalchairman of a card party to be heldThursday afternoon of next week itthe Red Bank Woman's club by theexecutive board of tho combined aux-iliaries of Riverview. hospital. Boardmombcrs mako up the assisting com-mittee. 'Committee members include Mis.Icorge T. Llnton, president of thecombined auxiliaries, Mrs. John Biol,
John G. Follcr, Mrs. EdmundNcstlor,' Mrs. C. A. Spoerl, Mrs.Harry Chamberlain, Mrs. John J.Knodcll, Mrs. C. J. Prothcro, Mrs.George T.
Hurley, Mra. Walter B.Connor, Mrs. O. G. Soulo and MissEllzaboth Scowcroft.
Sells Three Large Estates
. Two In Middletown Township, And One In Shrewsbury Borough
Melvln Ford of New York cityhas purchased from the Chase Na-tional bank of New York city, astrustee, . the property situated onthe northeast corner of Sycamoreavenue and Buttonwood Innc, in theborough ot Shrewsbury. -_..The property has a frontage onSycamore avenue of 70 feet and afrontage on Buttonwood lane of 332feet. It contains about one-half
The residence, which is of frameconstruction, contains four masterbedrooms, two maids' bedrooms, twobaths, reception hall, living room,dining room, butler'a pantry andkitchen. It is equipped with oil-burning heat. There is a two-cargarage on the premises.Mr. and Mrs. Ford expect to oc-cupy the property as their perma-nent home,J. Howard Smith, Inc., has pur-chased a tract of farm land com-prising 51 acres, from Mrs. Luella S.English, William H. English, Jr.,and J. Radford English. *The property is situated on thenorth side of Navesjnk River road,running through to Cooper road, andIs directly opposite the country es-tateB of'J. Howard Smith and AlfredLichtenstetn.It adjoins "Overlook Farm," thecountry estate of Mrs. Samuel Hiker,on the west. On the east the prop-erty Is bounded by McClees creek.Mr. Smith plans to use the propertyfor farming purposes in connectionwith his country home.Gustave W. Gehin of Newark hassold his Navesink River road prop-erty to Mrs. George M, Bodman.The property ha» a frontage onNavesink River road' of approxi-mately 700 feet, and is bounded onthe west by McClees creek and"Woodland, Farm," the estate ,ofAmory L. Haskell. On the^east itIs bounded by other land of Mrs.Bodman, and the country estate of
Wilbur Ruthrauff. On thenorth it is bounded by Cooper road.The property comprises 58 acres offarm and pasture land, and wood-land and the improvements includea fine old colonial farm house builtIn 1763.This farm house contains fourbedrooms, three baths, living room,dining room and kitchen. Otherbuildings on the property Include afarm barn, garage, corn crib andseveral poultry
houses. There aretwo running brooks on the proper-ty.The property was acquired by Mr.and Mrs. Gehlh in 1924 from theestate of John McClees, and theoriginal purchase comprised ' 130acres. They later sold 35 acres ofthe land to, the late Wilbur Ruth-
and about 37 acres to MrsBodman. The property is situateddirectly opposite Mr. and Mrs. Bod-man's country home.The above sales were effected byWilliam H. Hlntelmann, realtor, ofRumson.
Laboratory Animals InDefense And Health
Part Being Played By AlbinoFarms In Developing Rats,
Ansbro AppointedAviation Cadet
Is at Navy Schoolat Jacksonville
ron nisi)' cnoss.
Tho Amcrlcn? ,)iomo riopnrtment oftho Llttlo Sllvor iWoman's club willmeet Monday, F6bruary 2, at thohome of Mrs. Isndorc Chcslcr onGooseneck Point. Members will sewfor tho Rod Cross, directed by Mrj,
J. KesBlcr, department chairman.Sorplco's for Typewriters,Royal portable (44.50, now $20.50;1041 Unilorwood, Corona and Rem-ington, $12.50—520.75, now and gunr-nntcod, Export repairing In ourshop. Good olllco oqulpmont at lowprices. Sorplco's, 107 Monmouthstroot, Rod Bank, phone 48B,—Advcr-tlsomont.Hals Gloanea.Straw, Panama <nil folt hats ex.pnrtly cleaned and blocked.. Loon's,phono Ited Bnn.lt JBOO,—ABvorUso-
"^•"'p -•-:•-< •-.-•• •"•-
Duel Oilto suit your nurnon best grades andprices. Unexcelled service, ITrtd D,Wlkofl Co... Red Dank, phono 652.—Advortlnoment "
Your Ilione.When nnxl you want any kind otprint
<lono n |)lion« call to ThettCRlster will krlni a representative.—Advertisement,Preparing to take his post in thenotion's fighting: line, William B.Ansbro, Jr., 22, of 222 Bergen place,was appointed a full-fledged aviationcadet at the Navy's big flying schoolin Jacksonville, Florida, this week.The son of William B. Ansbro, Sr.,he graduated from Red Bank Cath-olic high school and attended Dukeuniversity.Ansbro was tranferred to Jackson-ville after successfully completinghis elimination course at the NavalReserve Air base at Floyd Bennettfield, Brooklyn. Until his appoint-ment ho held the rating of seaman,second class.Aviation cadet training will lastabout seven months for Ansbro andIf he makes tho grade, when it is allover he will be commissioned an en-sign in the Naval Reserve and.awarded the coveted Navy "Wingsof Gold."Cadet Ansbro is one of the thou-sands of young college men who arolearning to serve their country asflying officers in tho Navy. Accord-ing to a recent Navy announcement,students who enlist now will bo al-lowed to finish, the current schoolyear ^before reporting for flighttraining. , •
Ceremony ForAir Observers
Goncrnl Philip S. Gngo of FortHancock will swear In all obaerv'ersof civilian observation post 1G8-B,Llncroft, Sunday afternoon at 3:30o'clock. The ceremony will takeplaco at the post on tho Hcnchelfarm, weather permitting. In theovent of Inclement weather it willbe hold at Eisner's cafoterla.Jacques Norrcll, commander ofShrewsbury post, American Legion,who Is chlof obnorvor, has requestedthat all his co-workers be prosontfor tho coromony.
•Want a Steady IncomoTYou can tret a steady Incomo fromJorsoy Comral Power & Light
preferred stock, Information will bomailed on request. Write JosephMonin, box 80, Ilolmar, N. J,—Adver-tisement., ,
.. «,^. Bachelors!.,... ...-. -«...*,. .A special laundry servico designedfor you. Socks darned, buttons ra-placod and mending wherever neces-sary. Phnnn Kail llanlt 2AM. Leon'sIvory Laundry.—Advertisement ,Xncomn Tax Horvlcc.R, ID i'mviio, tux export, will bent Uoom 12, ICIsncr bullillnjf, 64llrond ntraot, every Titcnilay nmlThiiisilay from 10 to
o'clock.—Ad-vti'tlismenUComparatively little thought is giv-en to the animals used in science forcombating disease and aiding in thediagnosis of medical and researchdata.The albino rat and mouse havebeen used extensively for many yearsIn determining Information in viewof the closeness and similarity oftheir anatomy to man. The rate ofgrowth in the albino rat is 30 timesas rapid as in man. Thus it is pos-sible to apply directly to man experi-mental data obtained from the albinorat.Within the space of three years, itIs possible to secure sufficient factsto compare to a man 90 years of
So, in this life cycle of the rat,the research workers, with sufficientknowledge ot the animal, can dlscovcr vital information for constructiveand preventive medicine, which willresult In giving longer and healthierlife especially in these times whenhealth and defense are of paramountImportance.The Albino Farms, Red Bank, Isdoing its part by developing albinorats which are susceptible to vita-min experiments. A representativeof this concern said in an Interview:"To merely touch on only one partof science, we should like to state inmore detail the part played by thealbino rat in vitamins, so essentialfor our health. The subject of vita-mins is very large, but wo shall keepto one, Vitamin D. The vitamin wasdiscovered through the albino ratand is used exclusively In its manu-facturing tests. Cod liver oil, whichIs tho best source of Vitamin D assold today, is assayed with rats aboutfour weeks old by a test known asthe 'line test,' to determine thostrength of the oil in terms of units.Tho number of units por quantity ofcod liver oil determines the potencyof tho product."Sclcnco has proved with tho aid oftho albino rat that without VitaminD In our diet, our bonus become softand in children a condition of ricketsIs produood. It has been proved thatwhen our bodies nro exposed to direct sunshine, It Is pouslhlu to pre-vent tho formation of rlckots, knownto Bclonco as ofitcomalacla. For thisreason Vitamin D somotlmcs Is callcd tho 'sunshlno' vitamin."Two groups of albino rats withspecifications as to wolght. and agowere placed on a rickets producingdiet, Ono group was kept In complote darkness whlia the other groupwas placod in tho direct rays of the
Tho first group developed Her
whilo the second did not. Thisdoflnlte proof applies to man ns.wnllns the rat for obvious ransons.'A few yearn ago 30 cnaos of rick-ets wero found among children In acqrtnm' groupr'TITey" i»ere"bJhce'a" on'a balanced dlat with sufficient Vita-min I) nnd also In natural sunlight.It was found that 30 out of tha 30cases were cureil of rickets withintwo months. For this reason wemust olitiiln additional Vitamin I)artinolully oi
In our diet during thowinter when we ale not npt lo Rolt tin sunshine neoeaiary, for our pro))*•r health,"
Cut of About $17,000Expected to Be Madein Amount to Be Raisedby-Taxation —- - -
Red Bank will have a lower localbudget this year, with a correspond-ing reduction in.the local tax'-rate. It-was indicated this week as the may-or and council began the task ofputting Into final shape Its 1042 finan-cial program for presentation at anadjourned meeting' Monday night.Slashing here and cutting there)and scraping and scrimping when-ever possible, the borough officialshave been able to effect a reductionof approximately $17,000 In theamount to be raised by taxation. TheRegister has learned from author-;itatlve sources. Whereas the amountin question lost year was $170,000, the*item for 1942 may be trimmed to$156,000.
The borough fathers are serlouslj*considering tho omission of the eustlomary appropriation of $3,600 for the)National. Sweepstakes regatta tht*year which If done might mean the)abandonment of the meet as far as)1942 Is concerned. Although natur*ally they hate to do this, the mayor*and council feel that abnormal con«dltlons might warrant such action;not only in view of the fact that elsavings to the taxpayers will ensurias a result, but also because a lack)of interest as well as a lack of boats,drivers, mechanics and equipment!might demand the cancellation of the)famous Red Bank event for the time}being.Of the J3,ioo appropriated yearlyfor the Sweepstakes, all but $500 goestoward the purchase of prizes. Th9balance is used for clerical and other!work in connection with tha regatta;Freeholder JoBupJPCnfWHftirosN "dent of the National Sweepstakes re<gatta association, told The Register
yesterday that if the item forprliesis eliminated from the budget, the;association would have to resort toraising the money by subscription
which with conditions as they are)would be a Herculean task. He saidthat many smaller regattas are beingheld~as~iuuaT throughout the coun<~try.
Freeholder Irwin during
the pas$week has been in consultation wltlithe mayor and council in regard tothe matter and has indicated that hewill call a meeting of the'Committeeto consider what action to take. Sudha meeting will undoubtedly be helojprevious to the council meeting Mon«day night, when the budget is to be!introduced.Mayor Charles R. English said he!very much regretted any action thatwould deprive the town of an eventthat has proven so popular in pastyears but declared that, economic)factors would undoubtedly dictate Itselimination during the war period)anyway. Ho pointed out that serv-<ices of drivers and mechanics mightbe needed in the war effort, that thoequipment and material for motorsnecessary in operating them mightnot bo available, that war condition*naturally would cut down the com-ing of any great spectator fleet andfinally tho services of Coast Guardand other governmental officials en-gaged In tho task of prosecuting thawar naturally could,, not be expectedfor patrol and other duties.Freeholder Irwin Intimated that asuggestion that tho item bo loft Inthe budget, even though not intend-ing to use it, might be forthcoming*He said that tho appropriation . ismade, Its expenditure Is not mandaitory, and that tho balance could bocarried over to noxt year,Mayor English recalled that Pros I.dent Roosevelt has expressed thehope that morale-building sportswould continue, mentioning baseballin particular, but tho borough ex-ccutlvo said he felt that baseball wasin a different category thtin motor-*boat racing. Baseball, he pointedout, is a sport popular with tho,mosses and Is played dally during thaseason with commercial returns tothe promoters, while tho regatta ISheld hut two days in tho summer atnn oxponso which cannot bo mototifor than by municipal appropria-tion or subscription.Councilman Thomns
Oopiilll,chnlrmnn of tho flnanco committee,In talking with a reporter fop TheRegister, said lie folt the saving of$3,600 should bo nnsBcd on, to tlio,taxpayora. ARrooIng wllh tho mayor,tin snld he did not think the Interestof the public could bo sufficientlyaroused this year to make tho eventtha success It should he,, nml thateconomic fnotom moat cortalnl/ 'would be nn Important deterrent,Tho $3,000 regatta appropriation Monly one Item In the budget but thamayor and council have Indicatedthat they are sincerely ilimlraus ofeffecting as groat a lediiollon
ilble In tha amount to h« ralitd bytaxation, bocausa, Of UuL.llV4|r;SinUnt<JL.Ing federal taxes. Tho frecholdiriiava bom forced to raise It* hUdgei
'.bacauso »(tlm n«ed for rn««tlnff thacoat of holding a permanent ttmstra*tlon thl* ynar, but riiuiiltn thfl, initrsunHally If the urliotil htidHflt Is low*'
(ha total ritlo at Itoit HftnK llifttfel .tin qulta luwer Ulan that
Of c»ura«, Did Itd.J WdDk ftMM*