Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on November 21, 1934 · Page 9
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 9

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Wednesday, November 21, 1934
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Page 9
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ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1934 National Whirligig (News Behind The News) BY GEORGE Dt'RNO WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 Technique: President Roosevelt Thanksgiving trip to Warm Springs couln't have been more beautifully timed than this year. The annual turkey dinner at the Georgia resort Is almost a religious pilgrimage. Otherwise, those who wish him not-t.o-wx-11 politically might be able to say he wa hibernating deliberately in the face of a delicate administrative situation. An undercover fracas has been on in Washington for some weeks over future New Deal recovery policies- All of the administration big-shots continue to lunch with each other, smile and laugh in high good humor, and call everybody by their first names. ' But each and every one of the really .important officials is anxious about their places in the sun. Many of them have personal ideas as to how best the country can be raised out of the slouch and naturally are pulling all possible wiles to have those particular ideas adopted. Secretary of Interior Ickes spent about three days aboard the Presidential special as it toured south through the Tennessee valley last week. Ickes holds out for a gigantic public works program continued over the next few years at the rate of about $5,000,000,-000 annually as the only sure-fire solution. The day after Thanksgiving federal Relief Administrator Hopkins will leave for Warm Springs to confer with FDR and travel back with him to Washington. Hopkins likewise thinks the national pump must be primed with a great gushing of federal money but he differs as to technique. Last winter, Hopkins put 4.000,000 men to work temporarily on a hastily conceived Civil Works program. He thinks Immediate action chould be the administration keynote again this winter although on a basis of eliminating last year's waste and errors. Ickes wants comparatively long-range projects put into operation on the theory they will slowly but steadily produce further employment indirectly in tiie so-called heavy industries and thus graduaUy diffuse increased purchasing power over the whole country. Hopkins wants action and to this extent they differ. Balance : ' The president Is presiding as the great conciliator in this little difference of opinion, and the white cottage at Warm Springs is affording him a swell retreat for heavy cogitation between now and Thanksgiving. Recent developments in Washington such as appointment of MarrlnerEc-cles as governor of the Federal board-would indicate a leaning toward the Ickes school of thought. On t he other hand Hopkins -produced results last winter when they were needed badly and the president regards his ability highly. FDR ts a past mn-ster at charting a middle road over which all of his boys can march. So the answer may pop out around dead-center. Movng: Rumors ran around Washington steadily during the last two weeks that Big Jam Farley was about to quit either his job as postmaster general or as chairman of the Democratic National committee. They popped Into print on the same day Senator Arthur Vandenberg, of Michigan, Republican white hope at the moment for 1936, gave vent to a statement. Farley's resignation his head on a charger in return for a jeml-coalltion agreement between the New Deal and the remnants of the O. O. P. was all he wanted. Big Jim's office declined to dignify the resignation rumors with any officUJ comment whatever. His lieutenants Inferred broadly, however, thnt Vander-berg had nothing to offer that could force the victorious Democrats iruo any kind of a bargain. Notes: Cutting of New Mexico may be knocked out of the senate for excessive expenditures a flrst-closs feud is on ... Business men hope to take advantage of New Deal squabbles to tone down certain emergency laws ...Unemployment Insurance ideas are foggy and long delay Is seen. . .Wallace and Tugwell opinions clash on foreign trtde Mclntyre On By O. O. NEW YORK, Nov. 21. Only the long established New Yorker, shrinking from the frenzy of Jazz, knows the dignified charm of venerable restaurants on the island's lower tip after dark. They are I e 1 d o m crowded for dinner and no taxis are in waiting. The old world motif of Foyot's nd Tour D' Argent Is pronounced. Leisurely waiters, check ered tabic cloths and an unsmiling cashier on a stool at the entrance. Nearly all arc dark timbered, ipotless and shining with the sim plicity of an abandoned mode. On Cedar street Is Ye Olde Chop house, established In 1800. A short space away Ye Olde Cedar Tavern. One may turn into narrow, alleylike Gold street and2flnd VanAxel's with but a few scattery customers, but each a true gourmet. On Broad street below the stock exchange is the dark facade of Schwartz's, the marble stone steps worn almost paper thin by a cavalcade of generations. Old tetgllsb Tavern light are out front at Schwartz's just as they are at the Bridge street retreat of General Washington Fraunce's Tavern. On Fulton is Dewey's, where the elder Morgan used to be screened off for lunch. Opposite Is the gloomy, green-lit front of Whyte's. All without frills but hearty with honest cheer. New York at last has an all animated cartoon movie. Something for which lovers of Mickey Mouse, Pop Eye the Sailor and Betty Boop have been longing for years. The Bijou, once a legitimate playhouse on 45th street, has been wired for such presentations. But It did not have the crowd I expected the night I was there. Spurious dlnner-getter-uppers for Vii&itll liimnhnrilea CtHUUiUe their di- m By JAMO-S MCMIIXIN NEW YORK, Nov. 21. Spearhead: The U. S. Chamber of Commec is go-The U. S. chamber of commerce Is going In for supporting the president In a big way. In the next few weeks you 'l see plenty of evidence that the vinegar of criticism has been dissolved In the honey of collaboration. Representatives of big business will testify publicly that confidence has been restored and make it clear In other ways that they are ready to hop on the Roosevelt bandwagon. But there's an Important reservation beneath all this harmony. Labor's New Deal gains have Industry seri&usly worried. Strong pressure will be applied to nullify them in the name of recoveryand the Chamber of Commerce Is slated to serve a spearhead of the attack. Legislation will be sought to give proportional representlon in collective bargaining as exemplified In the motor Industry the sanction of law and thus suppress the majority rule threat which gives organized labor a dangerous edge over company unions. If the whole of section 7 a can be thrown in the scrap heap so much the better but even the most optimistic conservatives hardly dare hope for that yet. The chamber's activities In this direction will mostly be conducted offstage but they won't be any the less vigorous on that account. Many business leaders don't want to grant labor even the sop of proportional representation. Their decision to eon-cede the point Is simply a compromise with reality. They recognize there's no chance of getting back to the old individualism In labor relations at one Jump and that progress towards that goal must be made step by step if at all. There's a reason why the Chamber of Commerce Is getting so busy right now It has a powerful rival In the National Association of Manufacturers which is even more conservative. Its revenues have been cut heavily and it Is confronted by the necessity of justifying Its existence to Its members. Twites: The Federation of Labor's two major objectives the 30-hour week and majority rule In collective bargaining will not be reached overnight. Informed New Yorkers say that federation leaders realize this and the prospective delay doesn't hurt their feelings at all. For the first time In years they have live Issues to fight for and the haider and longer the scrap the more certain they are of keeping their Jobs. Their hold on their followers has been none too secure recently. But now they have a chanre to play themselves up as the rightful custodians of these Issues and claim that they must be entrusted with the Job of seeing them thru. The battle to come is a godsend from the angle of quelling Internal rebellion. Challenge: Brooklyn - Manhattan Transit's refusal to obey the National Labor board's order to reinstate employes fired for union affiliations is the most flagrant defiance of that body yet. Up to now Houde Engineering has been the most conspicuous mutineer against labor rulings. But Houde's case rests merely on its contention that It has not violated the collective bargaining provisions of the law. BMT goes much further by denying that the labor board has any legal authority on which to base its order. There Is reason to believe that BMT which ties in to high financial sources was urged to force the stiffest possible showdown on the labor board's powers. The fact that it operates, wholly lntra-state puts It in a stronger position for a court contest with a federal aency than a corporation with inter-state activltes. Insiders agree that the board's prestige Is permanently shot unless It can meet this challenge successfully. They understand that Francis Biddle its new chairman will go the limit to prove that his board amounts to more than eyewash. His emphatic liberalism makes his appointment distasteful to conservatives and suspicious New Yorkers cite It as evidence that the president is only kidding business along with his reassuring gestures In other directions. conditions House Republicans sniff at Vanderberg's "coalition" proposal. Broadway Mclntyre celts. All requirements are a secretary and list of sponsors, usually listed without being asked, and there are plenty to pay $5 or so a plate. On two occasions guests of honor did not even show up. New York! Broadway's most furtive figures are those camp followers of Opportunity, the little fellows who follow the big shot gamblers for crumbs. They sit at nearby tables in cafes watching the faces of the successful and hoping to hear something that may mean a sudden stake. They are ready to run errands, provide matches for unlit cigars or perform any other menial chores. Soured by disaster and made mean by life's littleness, they nevertheless manage to scrape up a living in the art gleaning. Damon Runyon has threaded many of them thru his short stories. In up-and-up days there were five chefs reputed to receive salaries from $60,000 to $100,000 a year. And several dozen rated $25,000. Also one In a private family on Long Island who got $50,000. Oscar Is today the most highly paid, with a salary said to be $35,000. But the majority of top-notchers do not receive more than $12,000 with, the average $7,500. The chef in his opulence was treated with the deference of a temperamental prima donna. He wore his traditional white uniform and starched high cap, but he was far from the menial. The proprietor rarely dropped In on him without advance warning. He had . his own office, with secretary and chasseur, and he flew into his tantrums with the ardor of the chest heaving genius. A special waiter served him when he ate the best food and drank the finest wines and below the first floor he was supre-mest of autocrats. The sloe-eyed, dark complexioned Libby Holman before her return to the stage had become one of the first night regulars a rail bird of the Death .Watch eittiug fax back in the house, SCIENTIST BARES ! HEW MOLECULES "Transformers" Turn Energy of Sun into Chemicals for Life. CLEVELAND, Nov. 21. liT) Two new molecules, which give science a new clue to the process on which all life defends conversion of the sun's energy into chemicals were described today before the National Academy of Sciences. They seemingly play a leading role In converting plain, everyday sunlight Into the energy ol life. These molecules are believed to be "transformers" In the process of life, turning the energy of the sun's light into food that keeps all life going, from humans down to the smallest insects. There is good evidence that they Include chlorophyll, the green coloring matter of plants, combined with carbon dioxide and a protein-like substance. They were reported to the academy by Dr. O. L. Inman of Antioch college, Yellow Springs, Ohio. These new molecules also represent another step toward the time when the "farm problem" will be solved by abolishing the raising of crops and substituting synthetic foods and other plant products, grown under "artificial suns" far more efficiently than nature can do it. Such a development In the future is conceivable tho still remote, said Dr. Inman. One of the greatest mysteries of science and of life is how sunlight is transformed into the chemicals that make up starches, sugars, and cellulose, the products that supply energy for all life. The process Is known as "photosynthesis." It is now known, said Dr. Inman, that plants act like highly sensitive short-wave radio receiving sets, receiving waves of radiation from the sun 250 times as short as the shortest radio waves and converting them into energy. The new-found molecules, it Is believed, absorb these very short waves from the sun in the form of what scientists call "quanta" of light, or "packets" of radiation. This energy of light activates the moleclues, exciting them to a state of high energy. They then are believed to go thru a chemical reaction that releases formaldehyde, which condenses into sugars or carbohydrates, the building stones of many foods. INDIAN HOME RULE BILL SPLITS PARTY LONDON. Nov. 21. UP) A politiral bomb In the shape of recommendations for home rule in India was ready for explosion today under the conservative party. The Joint select committee on parliament, after a study of 20 months, is making public its report of suggestions for a bill to provide some measure of self-rule in that country. The report may split the party wide open. Conservatives are so divided on the Indian question that a fierce struggle over the bill within the party may surpass the fight of the government against opposition parties. The Intense feeling among the torles may have an effect upon the' next general election. Some party opponents of home rule Indicated they would prefer an election defeat thru a party split than to give up full British control of India. Delegates supporting the government on the Indian question barely managed to push thru a vote of confidence by a majority of 23 at the recent conservative national convention. Winston Churchill and Sir Henry Page, Croft are leaders of the fight for continued full British control in India. So high is feeling running that Stanley Baldwin, head of the party, has decided to take no action on the bill until a meeting of the party's central council Dec. 4. Because of the Conservative situation the government will not present the bill for debate until early next year. The labor party wants full self-rule granted. usually with a youngish and different escort. Between acts she made a hurried exit, retired to some nearby shadowy doorway, Instead of the brightly lit foyer, to smof-d a clgaret. She dressed inconspicuously and talked only to those who spoke first. This hesitancy may have been due to her astigimatism. While the seasoned pack of autograph hunters knew her, they seldom asked for her autograph. Charles Phelps Cushing, swaying on the back platform of an avenue charabanc with an Irish conductor, halted in front of the great stone lions in front of the public library. Another platform standee was a stern bewhlsk-ered passenger who, nodding toward the carved stone king of beasts, growled: "What's them for?" In a flash and thick brogue, the conductor replied: "Perhaps so yez can read between the lions." Fun on a bus! . Copyright, 1934) Safe Deposit Boxes in our modern vault provide protection against fire, theft and carelessness. Give your valuables this protection. Rentals from $3.30 up, including Federal Tax asbury park National bank & TRUST CO. m&m 1934 RADIO PROGRAMS (Stations reserve rifbt to chance ororiam without notice.) 526m WMCA 570Kc 00 AIM Botkin s Ensemble; 15 Safeguarding Investments, Erlnm C. Olsen; 6 20 Twilight Philosopher; 6 3D Screen Revue, t 5 Sagebrush Harmonize rs 1 00 Norm.n Hapiiood, talk: 7 15 Jewish Vagabond 6ingers. 7.30 George Touiler orchestra; 7 45 Doc Savage Scries. 00 Three Little Funsters. 1 15 News Dramatization; 30 Comedienne; 8 45 Kay Thompson, songs. 00 Variety Show; 45 Federal Housing program. 10 00 Music, tongs: 10 15 Sleepy Haiti orchestra; 10 30 Archie Bleyer s orchestra. 11. 00 Voice ot Romance 11 is irvini Roses orchestra: 11 30 Charlie Davis' orchestra. U 00 Amateur Night In Harlem. 1 00Willie Brvanl t orchestra. 1.30 Teddy Hill's orchestra. 2 bO Sign OH. Tomorrow 7 00 Organ: 7 30 Brad and Al. i 00 Barnacle Bill"; 8 15 Morning Steps; 8 25 Cities Consumers Ouide: 8 30 piano and Accordion; 8 46 Girl s trio 8.00 Ed Smith, 8 15 One Man baI, Prank Novak. 9 30 Bernie Dolan, pianoloj, 8 45 The Dentist Says. 10 00 Sagebrush Harmonizers; 10 15 Press-Radio News; 10 30 Madeline Hardy, piano; 10 30 Art Egan. 11.00 Tony Caboorh. comedv skit: 11.15 Morton Bellln. tenor, orchestra; 11 30 Champagne Cocktails On the Air; 11.4.S Ben Arley, tenor. Betty Gould, organ; Harry Urbant. violin. 12 00 Eddie Prvor't orchestra: 13 30 Betty Jayne, songs; 13.45 Will Hollander'! orchestra. 1 15 Btapleton and Boroff. two planosi 1 30 The Ragamuffins; 1 45 Football gam. 4 16 Tony Cabooch: 4 30 Courtship of Miles Standish, sketch. 6.00 Pan-Americans; orchestra: 5 30 Al Shayne, baritone; Jerry Baker, tenor. 451m WEAF GfiOKc 8 00 Summary of programs: 6 03--Xavier Cugat't orchestra; i 15 "Mysterious Island"; 8.30 Press-Radio News; 6.35 Arlene Jackson, songs; 8 45 "Billy BatChelor." 7.00 Pickens Sisters; 7 15 Gene and Olenn: 7 30 Gould and 8hefter. piano duo; 7 45 "Uncle Ezra s Radio Station E-Z-R-A." 8 00 Mary Pickford and Company. "Little Old New York"; 8 30 Wayne King's orchestra. 9 00 "Town Hall Tonight," Fred Allen, comedian. 10 00 Guv Lombardo's Roval Canadians; 10 30 "One Mant Family," Anthony Snivlhe. 11 00 "The Orummlts": 11.15 Robert Rovce. tenor; 11 30 Art Kassells orchestra. 13 00 George Olsen. Ethel Shutta; 12 30 Stan Myers' orchestra. Tomorrow 8 45 Health exercises; 7 45 B. A. Rolfc's orchestra; 8 30 "Cheerio." 9 00 Chorus of 15 Trained Canaries: 9 5 Richard Leibert. organist: 9 30 Mildred Dilltng. concert harpist; 45 Eva Taylor, Southerns ires quartet, songs. 10.00 Press-Radio News; 10 05 Breen and de Rose, songs; 10.15 "Clara, Lu 'n' Em"; 10 30 Variety Muslcale. 11.16 Francet Lee Barton; 11.10 Pedro Via's orchestra. 12.00 Ralph Klrbery, baritone: Martha Lee Cole. Interior decorator; 12.15 "Honey-bov and Sassafras"; 12.30 Orchestra. 100 Market and weather reports; 1.15 "Progress In Commercial Aviation," Capt. Edward V. Rickenbacker. 3 00 "Stones of History"; 5 30 Vaughn de Leath. songs; 2 45 "Vic and Bade" 3.00 'Ma Perkins": 3.16 Barry McKln-lev. baritone; 3 30 "Dwellings Old and New." Huger Elliott. 4 00 String Ensemble; 4 15 "World Independence," Miss M. L. Fledderus: 4 30 Arlene Jackson, tongs; 4.45 "Lady Next Door." S.0O "Vocational Adjustments In a Charging 8ocial Order." William F. Russell: 5 30 "Tales of Courage," Elmendorf Carri 11.45 Jestert Trio. 422m WOR-710Kc 8 00 Uncle Don: 8 30 Gabriel Heatter, news; 8.45 "Cocktail Time"; 6.50 Musical Miniatures; 8.55 Health Talk and Announcement. 7.00 Ford Prick, sports; 7 15 Marlon Chase, songs; 7 30 Armand Veczy't orchestra; 7.45 Dance music. 8 00 "The Lone Ranger." 9.00 "Footllght Echoes"; 9 30 Lum and Abner, comedy team; 8.45 Jnn Garber s orchestra, 10 00 Sid Gary, baritone. 10.15 Harlan Eugene Read, current events: 10.30 "The Brusiloff Express." 1100 Weather report: 1101 Current Events. Ken Ellis; 11.15 Girls' Vocal trio; 11 30 Will Osborne's orchestra. 12.00 Julie Winu't orchestra; 12 30 Ted Brown's orchestra. Tomorrow 8 45 Musical Gym clock. 7,30 Vincent Sorev's orchestra. 8 00 Melody Moments; 8 10 Current Events: 8.25 City's Consumers' Ouide; 8 30 Martha Manning: 8.45 Rhrthm Encores. 9 00 George Dudley; 9.15 Vocal Trio; 9.30 ISSN & ' ' C3'?l ' 1 THE STANDARD CHEVROLET For '465 AND UP SPORT ROADSTER $463 COACH 493 COUPE 483 STANDARD SEDAN. 549 STANDARD SEDAN DELIVERY (ro be announced soon) Above are list prices ot passenger cars at Flint, Mich. With bumpera, apart tire and tire lock, the list price of Standard Models is $18 additional. List prices of commercial cars quoted are f. o. b. Flint, Mich. Special equipment extra. Pricea subject to change with' out notice. Mildred Lewln. "Home Decorttinf "1 8 45 Adelaide Van Wey. blues. 10 00 Pure Food Hour. 1100 Beauty Taik; 11.14 Noveltv Inftru-mental. vocal trio. 11 30 "The Lamplighter." Jacob Ttrtlmb; 11 45 Singing and Song Appreciation." Joseph Regneas. 12 00 Current Events. 12 15 Hal Beckett, organist; 12 30 Dance orchestra. 1.00 Dramatized Health Talks: 1.05 Leo Freudberg s orchestra, 1.15 "Fortune To Share." Vash Young, speaker; 1. 45 Studio orchestra. 2 00 Dr. Arthur Frank Payne: 3 15 Alice Remsen. contralto and Fred Vettel, tenor; i. JO Martha Deane. 3 00 Afternoon Musical Revue: 3 30 Kurl Freund. "The Cuckoo In Art "; 3 46 Tunes and Tempos. 4 00 Dr. H. I. Strandhagen. 'Health Talk"; -4. 15 Melody Singer; 4 30 led Browns orchestra: 4 45 Science In Your Home." Dr. Kurt Haeseler. 5.00 Melody Moments, 5 05 Current Events; 5 15 Pete Rice. "Western Drama": 5 30 "Treasurer Adventures ot Donald Ayer"; 5 45 "Uncle Wiggily." 391m WJZ 760Kc 6 00 Education in the News, talk: 8 15 Summary of Programs: 6 17 Alma Kltchell, contralto: 6 30 Press-Radio News; 6 35 Contralto Quartet; 6 45 Lowell Thomas. 7 OO-Amos 'n' And v. 7 15 Willard Rob-inn's orchestra; Mildred Bailey, blues linger; 7 30 Red Davis' ; 7 45 "Dangerous Paradise. " 8 00 Crime Clues: 8 30 Lannv Ross. 9 00 Warden Lewis E Lawes; 30 John Charles Thomas, baritone. 10.00 "The NRA and Its Future Policy." Donald R. Rirhberg; 10 15 Madame Rvlvia: 10 30 Harry Richman, Jack Denny t orchestra. 11 00 Emil Coleman t orchestra; 11.30 Jolly Cuburn's orchestra. 12 00 Archie Bleyer a orchestra; 13 30 Jack Berger s orchestra. Tomorrow 7 30 Don Hall Trio: 7.45 Jolly Bill and Jane. 8 00 Morning Devotions: 8 15 Lew White, organist: 8,25 City's Consumer Guide; 8 30 Lew White, organist; 8 43 Landt Trio and White, snugs. 9 00 Breakfast Club. 10 00 Josephine Gibson; 10 15 Edward MasHugh, hymns: 10 30 "Today'a Children"; 10 45 Press-Radio News; 10 50 Radio Kitchen, Eleanor Howe. 1100 Hazel Arth, contralto: Andy San-nella, guitarist; 11.15 Tony Wotis: 11.30 V. 8. Navy band. 12 00 Fields and Hall, songs: 13 15 Cherl McKay, contralto; 12.30 National Farm and Home Hour. 1.30 "Vic and Bade"; 1.45 Gordon String Quartet. 3 30 "Home 8weet Home "; 3.45 Joe White, tenor. 3 00 Alice Remsen, contralto: Ray Heath-erton, baritone: Al and Lee Reiser, piano duo; 1.15 Eastman School of Music Program. 4.00 "Betty and Bob"; 4 15 Eddie East and Ralph Dumke, songs: 4 30 Piatt and Nierman, piano duo; 4.45 Horaclo Zito't orchestra. . 6 oo-Stanleigh Malotte, news rhymer; B 15 Three Scamps, male vocal trio; 5.30 "Singing Lady"; 5.45 "Little Orphan Annie." 348m WABC SGOKc 6 00 Buck Rogers; 6 15 Bobby Benson, Sunny Jim: 6.30 "The 8hadow" 6.55 Press-Hadlo News. 7.00 "Myrt and Marge"; 7.15 Just Plain Bill; 7.30 Paul Keast, baritone; Rollo Hudson's orchestra; 7 45 Boake Carter. 8.00 "Easy Aces"; 8.15 Edwin C. Hill; 8.30 Everett Marshall, baritone. 9.00 Nino Martini, Andre Kostelanetj' orchestra; 9 30 "The Adventures of Oracle." 10 00 Two-Way Byrd Antarctic Broadcast; 10 30 Mary Eastman, soprano; Evan Evans, baritone. 11.00 Leon Belasco's orchestra; 11 30 Oz-sir Nelson't orchestra. 12.00 Jasques Renard's orchestra; 13. JO George Hall s orchestra. 100 Frank Dalley's orchestra. Tomorrow 7 30 Organ Reveille. 8.00 Dick Newton, songs; 8 25 City Consumer's Guide; 8.30 Salon Musical; 8.47 On the Air Tonight. 9 00 Variety Program: 9 45-Waltz Time. 10.00 Press-Radio News; 10.05 Girlt' Trio; 10 16 Bill and Ginger, songs; 10.30 Emery Dcutsch's orchestra; 10.45 Ida Bat-4ey Allen. 11.00 Betty Barthell, songs', 11 15 Dr. William Darrach, "After the Diagnosis"; 11 30 .Country Church of Hollywood. 12 00 "The Voice of Experience"; 12.15 "The Gumps"; 12.30 "Smlltn' Ed" McCon-nell. 1 15 Radio Institute of Audible Arts Lunrheon; 1.45 Red Cross Bpeaker, Mra. Henry P. Davidson. HOPE ELECTRIC 1016 Main St., Asbury Park MODERN ELECTRICAL WIRING Tel. 347. Night Serv. 2024 Huilt to one CHEVROLET Economical Transportation Masterpiece of the low-price field VER WITER E, the Standard Chevrolet is gaining new friends. The reasons are plain. . . . Built to the one high standard of Chevrolet quality; combining notable 6tyle, performance and stamina the Standard Chevrolet is nevertheless the world's lowest-priced Six! . . . Features include Body by Fisher; Fisher I5o Draft Ventilation; Chevrolet valve-in-head engine; weatherproof, cable-controlled brakes. Drive the Standard Chevrolet no it. CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY. DETROIT. MICHIGAN Compam Chevrolet's low delivered prices rnnd easy G. SI. A. C terms. A Genaral Motor V'esW ONE RIDE IS WORTH A THOUSAND WORDS PARK CHEVROLET, Inc. Main SU at Second Ave. Tel. Asbury Park 500 BELMAR MOTORS, Inc. 'ARTHUR L. PURCHASE, President Eighth Ave. at F SU Tel. Bel mar 46S Bel mar, N. J. 3 00 ' Marie. th Little French Princess "; J 15 "Romance of Helen Trent": 130 American tknoul of the Air, "Thanksgiving Dav." 3 00 Jrrv Co per and Roeer Kinne, baritones: Freddie Rich'snrchetra. 4 00 The Llttie Hou Fami!v: 15 Salvation Army band; 4 30 Dick Messner 8 orchestra. 5 00 Lorettn. Lee. tones; 5 15 "Skippv"; 5 30 Jack Armstrong; 5 45 "Robinson Crusoe, Jr." 2 17.8m WBRK 1210Kc 6 00 Salvation Armv Program: 6 SO Chappie Finn, songs; 6 45 Ace Harris, pianist. 7 00 Radio Club Program: 7 30 Lillian Terhune, pianist, 7.45 Studio Presentation. 8 00 Resume. Tomorrow 9 00 Morning Serenade: 9 30 Dnele Lum; 9.45 Thincs You Should Know. 10 00 Morning Devotion; 10 30 News Flashes. 11 no Theaters. 5 00 The Appleknockers: $ 15 Rellia Simpson, pitnulogs; 6.30 Town Chatter. 234m WCAP 12S0Kc 9 00 News Flashes: 9 15 Hour of Romance, "Tropical Interlude.'; 9 30 Toy Theater, Marion B. Purnell; 9 45 Pickard Family. 10.00 William La Varre, explflrer; 10.80 O, Howard Scott, organist. 100 Dance Music. 11.30 Resume. Tomorrow go Morning Serenade; 9 30 Varieties. 10 00 For Milady; 10.30 Fads and Fashions. 1100 Timely Topics: 11 30 Theaters. Flashes Of Life (By the Associated Press) TIIE MAO HATTIR CHICAGO John Schwartz, hat mer chant, was robbed of $109 cftih in his store. As the robber left he decided he could use a new beaver. He ordered Schwartz to call a taxi and load the vehicle with $155 more worth of hats. NOW THINGS ARE DARKER AGAIN PHILADELPHIA Benjamin Deal's motto Is "Brighten the Corner Where You Are." The 49-year-old colored man's cell in the police station needed brightening, he thought, so he set fire to the trousers of his sleeping cell-mate, George Wilson. George's screams brought police with buckets of water. Now Deal is charged additionally with assault and battery by match. ATE THE EVIDENCE PHILADELPHIA John Williams. 35, was arrested as a "numbers game' agent but police can only charge disorderly conduct. Reason? Williams ate all the policy slips. WHAT PROF1ETJI IT A MAN? GREAT FALLS, Mont. George P. Hurst served one day in a jury and now is $7 In debt to Cascade county! George, it seems, arrived late for his duties, incurring the wrath of the court. He was rep'rimanded and fined $10 but was retained on the jury earn ing $3. Net loss $7. "PRETTY SOFT" MILWAUKEE It will be pretty soft going for 18 cats for the nine lives of each. Miss Surah B. Hathaway left the TNi From New York en big modern limn offering vary facility for rest and recreation. To Jackwn-vUlo TiMsdayi. Thvtvday, Saturdays. To Miami vary IV1IAV1I 5& P.OOND TUfe WIllcLmvi MCAta end. 1nnOOM ACCUMMOOATMWt high standard of QUALITY TARGE and hxrurlous, the Master Chev-rolet is nevertheless true to the fine Chevrolet tradition of economy. . . . You will thrill to the performance of its 80-horsepower, valve-in-head engine . . . you will admire the rich finish and solid comfort of its Fisher Bodies . . . you will welcome the extra safety of its weatherproof, cable-controlled brakes . . . you will be woo by its remarkable Knee-Artion ride. Your Chevrolet dealer aks that you drive thta car today! COLLECTING HOBBY CURBS INFERIORITY Even Collector of Clothespins Has Something, World Dealers Contend. CHICAGO. Nov. 21. UP) Good medicine for that old Inferiority complex is a collecting hobby. So it was learned today t the third annual Chicago hobby show which sprawls out over twice as much space as last year with its entries from the East and the Mid-West. Here are private colections of stamps, golf tees, match boxes from America to India, together with booths vending antiques, rare china and glassware, first editions, prints a coUectot's happy hunting ground. "Ha, ha," chuckled a long-time collector and dealer to autographs, "a growing collection of anything bottle tops to horsehairs is the best gag I know of to inflate the human ego." Well, it's just the way. An average citizen, average in looks, personality and ability somehow stumbles onto collecting something oh, say clothspins. He gathers clothes pins from his neighbors, the four corners of his town, the nearby towns, faraway towns, other states, other countries. Maybe he adds clothes pins that have pinned to the wash lines garments of famous people. He assembles the biggest clothes pin collection in the world. "Ah," said a collector, rubbing his hands: "He becomes the Mussolini of clothes pin owners. See?" "Vanity, vanity " mused a fellow collector-dealer, just another of those chaps who studied for one line of work and then found his hobby would ring the cash register. income from her $40,000 estate for their upkeep and the will In effect was upheld by the civil court thru a replevin action against Mrs. Emma Dahl who had taken possession of the animals to satisfy a wage claim against the estate. , When the cats die, the income is to go to 11 nieces and nephews of Miss Hathaway. WOOTA BREAK, EH, BOYS? GROVE CITY, Pa. This is a gala week for men students at Grove City college. Co-eds are observing "leap week." This means that the co-eds do all the "dating." They must ask the men for dates, call for them at a bridge between the lower and upper campus, walk on the outside, help the men on and off with their coats and pay for all entertainment and refreshments. Saturday, maa Wed, beginning 42. sass 1 4 Jaa. 2. To Charleston Twe Thurv and after-note Sob. Rare Created apply until Nov. 30. Winter fores effrecrree Dec I Apply S45 Fifth Ave. or Pier 34, N.R. N. Y. City or authorized touriet agents CLYDE-MALLORY LINES l 'X-r17 eV.WeT THE MASTER CHEVROLET COLORED MILITIA ADDS TWO UNITS TRENTON, Nov. 21. OP) Organ ba-tion of two more colored units of the national guard, authorized by the legislature which recently voted $20. 000 for the purpose, wis underway today. Gov. A. Harry Moore u surd orders authorizing immediate oreanwitlon. A headquarters company will be established at Trenton, and two rifle companies organized,, company C at Camden and company D at Trenton. Capt. Peter Smith, commanding officer of the 114th infantry, state military was directed to take charge of organizing the companies. Company A in Newark, and company B in Atlantic City, both colored units, were formed several years ago. bopping day Chritma Weather Strips Buflt Into your wfndowt and doors. Keeps out dampnfi, eald, rain; ketp In hi-at, health and cam fort. H. S. ZEBLEY ! B.njj Ave. Tel. 3700. aibury rrk WrT!!fW HOT WATER A year W. . AWiUiefeeefraalear eeeeaeiea mm . . Jtie) Meeter 1 raetoNed of on 90. ht all Hm liete. Wfcvjreitf ROCK OAK. BLENDED WHISKEY, pt PHILMAC STRAIGHT WHISKEY, pt 98c Prince of Wales QO Straight Whiskey, pt.... 7uC Welsh ausen s THE ALLENHURST GROCER Corliet Ave., Allenhurst. N. J. Just South of Railroad Station Phono Allenhurst 299 rn,'' 31 SUV DEM.? DwrtstMgnr SPORT ROADSTER $540 COACH 5S0 TOWN SEDAN !3 SEDAN MO COUPE 360 SPORT COLTE W CABRIOLET 63 SPORT SEDAN 473 Above are hst prion ol passenger cars Flint, Mich. With bumper; spare tire and tire lock, the list price ot Master Models is $20 additional. Prices subject to change withont notice. waters un i r r i tt I It no.

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