Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on October 22, 1935 · Page 7
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 7

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Tuesday, October 22, 1935
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Page 7
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ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1933 AUTOMOBILE HEAD OPPOSES NRA TALK! Manufacturers' Representative Hits Raising of "Unsettling Discussion." WASHINGTON. Oct. 22. T Strong ipposition to conferences at this time -oncerning NRA's tuture was recorded :oday by the Automobile Manufactures assnclutl?n. In a letter to George L. Berry, President Roosevelt's industrial coordinator nd organizer of the meetings, Alfred aecves, vice president and general manlier of the association, said: "Recovery Is proceeding and to Inject controversial and unsettled discus-jions Into the picture would surely do nore harm than good." Reeves proposed that the conferences to which the nation's business and labor leaders have been Invited, be postponed pending the completion of studies by NRA on what was accomplished before the supreme court ruled the Blue Eagle codes Invalid. "The variations in industry requirements," Reeves said, "do not permit of solutions in mass meetings but rather require long and exhaustive study." The NRA studies to which he referred are being made with the Idea of presenting the Information in concrete form for the use of business, labor and congressional loaders In determining whether a new recovery law should be proposed to the next congress. Business circles report than many Industries are being advised by their Washington representatives to attend the meetings being arranged by Berry so as to able to register their objections to new NRA legislation at this time. These Industries are being advised, the reports say, that failure to attend might mean that only those favorable to NRA would be present and would give a wrong impression of industry's viewpoint as a whole. Berry has tentatively planned to hold the conferences here next month. Recently he said the bulk of replies to his invitations had been favorable. He also has expressed the opinion that NRA would be continued in some form. CONTEST TO OPEN FOR HUNTING ESSAY Cash prizes will be awarded for the best letters on "Why I Like To Go Hunting," G. H. Cowan, manager of the local branch of the Sears-Roebuck company announced today. The contest is run In conjunction wKh Bob Edge's new fall radio program, "Let's Go Gunning," which begins over station WNEW tonight at 8 p. m. Letters must be 100 words or less. The first prize Is $25, I he second, $10, and the third prize, $5. For the five next best letters $2 merchandise prizes will be awarded. five prominent sportsmen will judge the contest. They are Col. Arthur F. iForan, Lyn Boguc Hunt, artist; Thomas Brown, editor of Outdoor Life; Thomas Davis, Remington Arms company, and Bill Baxter, Abrrcromble and Fitch. Additional Information may be obtained from station WNEW or at the gears Roebuck store, 501 Main street. PAPER SALES LEAD TO PAIR'S ARREST POMPTON LAKES, Oct. 22. W) An allaged attempt to sell paper resembling that used In making bank notes landed two Union City men In Jail today while police investigated a prospective purchaser's story that he was promised a chance to "make $75,000." on the deal. Under arrest were Battistc Salussolla, 63, and Charles Faracardo, 62, who were picked up yesterday by Police Chief Arthur W. Gilbert and State Trooper Bert Jacobus. The pair allegedly visited James Gomez, Pompton Lakes barber, several times in an effort to sell him the paper. A third man, who failed to accompany them when they were trapped by the police, was still being sought. FIRE STILL RAGES Rain Needed to (Jucll Caldwell Forest Blaze. CALDWEDL, Oct. 12 M') Only a heavy rain, firemen said, can completely subdue a fire that raged thru the woods and marches along the Passaic river between two bridges and Pine Brook today. Firemen of seven communities have battled the blaze since Thursday. v The flames, sweeping thru what Is known an the "big piece meadows,-' have threatened several farm houses. Two firemen were badly burned. Listen In 8 o'Clock Tonight Over Radio Station WNEW Hear BOB EDGE of Asbury Park, Announce SEARS Hunting Contest 3 PRIZES For Best Letter of 100 Words or Less on "WHY I LIKE TO GO HUNTING" $25 FIRST PRIZE 5 Prominent Sportsmen to Act as Judges For Further Information-, Inquire at Sears Sportin; Goods JVjt., or Write Radio Station WNEW. SCOn'S SCRAPBOOK agcommodMf 'TEMPERATURE. AMD FLOURISH ON MOUNTAIN 5 IDES oF FEET above. The SEA LEVEL. AS YJEU-A5, M THE VALLE.V $ OF HE LOWLANDS OU A BBAC Why is the village of Oberammcrgau, Bavaria, Internationally known? Who composed "Lohengrin"? What is a calory? Correctly Speaking Do not make comparisons leaving the standard of comparison not indicated only vaguely Implied; let the TWO HELD IM DEATH Man Dies of Fractured Skull After Jersey City Brawl. JERSEY CITY, Oct. 22. fV) An autopsy disclosing that John Palmer, 37, died of a fractured skull after being knocked down in a barroom brawl led today to the detention of Joseph Plck-ler, 19, and his brother, Fran!j, 28. Police Capt. Edward Gordon said he Yf W1;X "Tellers of OjM&v waTer Pouch y VSttC ") AND CAM J . , , ' V . Mi i i eso z ' . .1 opyrlght, standard plied. be definitely stated or lm- Words of Wisdom Virtue consist In avoiding vice, Is the highest wisdom. Horace. and Today's Horoscope Persons born on this day are proud, energetic, venturesome and fearless in a measure. would bring a manslaughter charge against Joseph Pickler who allegedly struck Palmer. Dr. Manuel Hernandez, deputy county physician, who perfermed the autopsy, said Palmer apparently suffered the skull fracture in falling. ANICOLA SLAYER SOUGHT CEDARVILLE, Oct. 22 (P) Local police turned to the officials of nearby large cities today in their search for ...but, after all is said and done, it's the cigarette itself that counts ...the question is, does it suit you ? IN ow, will suit you . . .you want to think whether it's mild, you want to think about the taste That Chesterfields are milder and taste better is no accident ... The farmer who grows the tobacco, the warehouseman who sells it at auction to the highest bidder, every man who knows about leaf tobacco will tell you that it takes mild, ripe tobaccos to make a good cigarette. In making Chesterfields we use mild ripe homegrown and Turkish tobaccos. By R. J. Scott pOME.OF'T'HE STAMPS Of latvia were printed om The backs ofcap-Turep tfERMAM WAR STAMPS BECAUSE PAPER WAS 6CkRCE by Centinl Prfra Assoeitioii. Answers to Foregoing Questions 1. Because every tenth year the inhabitants perform the "Passion Play," dealing with the last days in the life of Christ. 2. Wilhelm Ricard Wagner. 3. A unit of heat, being the amount necessary to raise one gram of water one degree Centrigrade. the slayer of Joseph Anicola, alias Ballentine, believed to have been the victim of a gang "ride." The body was found early yesterday by Mr. and Mrs. John Cobb. Police said the death had "all the earmarks of a gang killing." Anicola, a resident of Glassboro, was reported missing Oct. 6. Farmers say fields which are visited frequently by sparrow hawks are always free of mice and other small predatory animals. r?p g;.r,rii AVI ' f 5 when it comes to a cigarette that P, Applications to FCA Fall From 35,000 a Month to Around 14,000. WASHINGTON. Oct. 22 i; Farm credit administration officials reached the conclusion today that economic conditions must be better if improved collections on loans and a sharply curtailed demand for financial help mean anything. Loans and discounts for the first nine months of 1935 totalled $851,444,000. they said. This is a big drop from the $1,434,498,000 figure for the same period last year. Applications for loans dropped from an average of 33.000 per month in 1934 to 11,000 in June and 14.000 in September, 1935. Figures on collections will be released later in the week. W. I. Myers, governor of the FCA, had these reports before him recently when he told presidents of the federal land banks that a "brighter outlook" was reflected in federal farm loan'ac-tivities. "The land banks and other units of the FCA are revamping their activities," he said, "so as to operate efficiently with the reduced volume of new loans and to service best the great number of loans placed on their books in the last two and a half years." Hundreds of employes in the field have been dropped from the rolls as new business declined, officials said. They emphasized that this did not mean that FCA is "folding up.' They said it has outstanding $3,319,120,000 in loans of all kinds which have to be serviced, and new loans are made all the time, tho smaller in number than a year ago. New loans for September actually showed an increase over the previous month $72,500,000 as against $G6,600,-000 a condition described as a "normal seasonable increase." FORMER SENATOR WEDS SECRETARY RENO, Nev., Oct. 22 (P) Beginning his third honeymoon, former State Senator Dryden Kuscr, Bernardsville, N. J., planned to spend a week at Pyramid Lake, Nev. before returning east with his bride, the former Mrs. Louise Mattei Farry. The couple was married yesterday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde D. Souter with the Rev. William Moll Case officiating. After the ceremony a dinner was given for 22 guests at a Reno night club. Kuser, a grandson of the late U. S. Senator John F. Dryden, New Jersey gave his age as 38 and his bride a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mattei, North Plainfield, N. J., gave hers as 30. It was Kuser's third marriage and his bride's second. Mrs. Kuser was formerly Kuser's secretary. ' On Nov. 1 the couple will sail for New York from San Franrlsco. FARM LOANS II REPORT REAL ESTATE BOOM SEEN Realtors at Convention Hear Businrss' Is Steadily Improving. ATLANTIC CITY, Oct. 23 t.P) The ' nation's realtors studied reports today I that real estate activity has increased steadily thruout the country for 2'; j years. ! Walter S. Schmidt, Cincinnati, presi- j dent, told the National Association of j Real Estate Boards at the opening of I its annual convention yesterday that the upturn of a long-term curve in real estate sales began shortly after the bank holiday of 1933 and has continued with few variations. Since June of this year the trend has been unbroken, Schmidt said. "With vacant dwelling space disappearing, rents in metropolitan centers have risen for apartments to 56.7 percent of the 1926 level, for single dwellings to 82.3 of the 1926 rate," he said. KERST0N GIRL BETTER Perth Amboy Girl Who Fought Operation to Co Home Today. PERTH AMBOY, Oct. 22 (?) Now that she's ready to go home, Margaret Kerston, 15, thinks she'll miss the hospital which she once dreaded so much that she nearly lost her life. Only the combined persuasions of police, physicians, priests and friends could overcome the fear which Margaret and her widowed mother, Mrs. Anna Kerston, had of hospital when the girl was suffering from a ruptured appendix last month. Finally the mother consented and the girl, near death, was rushed to the hospital where a successful operation was performed. Her condition has improved to the point where physicians told her she might go home today. VERDICT AGAINST YATES Former State Senator Loses Suit Over $10,000 Note. NEW BRUNSWICK, Oct. 22 P) A directed verdict was granted the First National bank of Perth Amboy yesterday in its $10,000 promissory note action against former State Senator Roy T. Yates, Passaic, in the supreme court. In allowing the motion of State Sen. John E. Toolan, counsel for the bank. Circuit Court Judge Frank L. Cleary said he saw no question of fact in the case for submission to the jury, The bank alleged the note was obtained by the former legislator on Dec. 1, 1932, and renewed on June 1, 1933. Long Branch (The Press Is sold at Long Branch nt til npws.vte.nds.) The dessert bridge, which was to have been given Saturday afternoon by the Alpha Sigma Gamma sorority, was postponed indefinitely. Mrs. Anthony Voolley, Van Dyke place, is recuperating from a serious illness at her home. The card party, scheduled to be given Tuesday night by the Past Commanders of Jersey Star lodge, Shepherds of Bethlehem, at the home of Mrs. John Havens, has been postponed, Squankum Tht Fru ti sold at SciiiAnknni Ket-ar ituie.l Mr. and Mrs. George Zirg'e and daughter Betty, Irvington. are spending this week w ith Mrs. Ziegle parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lang, sr, and family, Squankum road. The Epworth League or the local church will hold a masquerade social Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Covert, Fair Haven, were Tuesday visitors of Mrs. Covert's mother, Mrs. Mary Tilton. Her-bertsville road. The Squankum Star club will hold a masquerade in the club house Nov. 1. Mr. and Arthur Cooke, Long Branch, were Sunday evening callers of Mrs. Joseph Tilton. The 4-H "Full of Pep" boys will hold their next monthly meeting Monday evening at Roy Johnson's home, Squankum road. Mr. and Mrs. John Redmond and daughter Mary are spending a few days with relatives in Elizabeth. The local chutTh will hold their annual chicken supper Thursday evening at the Squankum club house. It is reported that Mrs. Howard Van Schoick, Old Tavern road, who recently underwent a serious operation at Paul Kimble hospital, is doing well and expects to return home soon. Mrs. John Truex and daughter Virginia, Lakewood, and Mrs. W. P. Tilton, Squankum road, were Thursday callers of Mrs. Mary Tilton. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Conover and daughter Anna Lcf Spring Lake Heights, spent Sunday with her father, x w v-jf sari MIR-O-KLEER HOSIERY 85cup FIT-ALL-TOP 1.15 MIR-O-KLEER . . I up N t Y H tU MARK U. . I-TS. NO. 1, tit. JOT W- y WW Kayscr Hosiery Sold Exclusively By TEPPERS' in Asbury Park ? Tl" aasii. thasss ''l' for mildness for better taste Howard Van Schoick. Old ""avern road. Mrs. Manning Drake. New Brunswick, and Mrs. Jesse Terwilliger, Thomaston, Conn., were Thursday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Blakj and family. Monmouth Bench Many members of the Mown rath County League of Women Voters attended the "Dutch Treat" luncheon htld Saturday at the Chateau 1 avern. Nep-tune. Among those present were: Mrs. David H. Karp, Rumsor., president of the league; Mrs. Charles Pietz and Mrs. Leon Cubberly. Long Branch; Miss Elizabeth A. Kelley and Miss Katharine Foster, Red Bank; Mrs. Joseph L. Diamond, North Long Branch; Mrs. Thomas Cocheo and Ma Ellsworth Ludlow, Rumson; Andre Bevoist, P.. W. Johnson, Maxwell B. Smith. William F. Bradley, Marshall Murray, Frederick H. Cook, William H. Heitzman. Richard Heitzman, alio the Missel Rita Perez, Elizabeth Johnson and Helen Kittell, Monmouth Beach. Miss Florence Cooper und Mtis E. Winfred Schmitz, Passaic, spent the weekend at their summer cotuca, Shorelands. Mr. and Mrs. William Kirkland and family. River road, have left for Brooklyn where they will spend ths winter. Mrs. John Sherwood, Red Bank, was a recent dinner guest at the horns of Mrs. George L. Lindsley, Victory Park. Miss Madeline Smith, Johnson street, returned home yesterday after spending several days with friends in Clinton, N. Y. tt pays to advertise In the Sunday Press CLEAR AS A CRYSTAL GOBLET! MAKES IT AND 1iO.H 501 Main Street ASBURY PARK O W5i Liggett tt Mybm Toiacco Co.

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