BREVITIES AND EDITORIALS
(often written by NJ Courier editor, William H. Fischer, as he sat at his desk above Main Street near Washington Street; it was much like a collection of online social media updates seen today)
Labor day is over.
Court next Tuesday.
Summer season ending.
Moonlit evenings now.
Cranberry harvest is on.
Leaves fall here and there.
Full moon Saturday a week.
A few ducks seen in the bay.
Found any beachplums yet?
Folks going home to the city.
Vacation season is about over.
Auto tests today at courthouse.
Acorns are beginning to drop.
Freeholders met last Tuesday.
Summer yacht racing has ended.
Cranberry pickers are in demand.
Gaily colored leaves in the swamps.
Fall wild flowers along the roadsides.
Grapes are ripening—what new there are.
School begins next Monday, September 12.
The hot days last week made the corn jump.
September gave us some warm weather as a starter.
The next general holiday will be Thanksgiving day.
Bathing on the beach should be good for a fortnight yet.
Fallow fields are greenish white with oldfield balsam.
September is the best of all months for saltwater fishing.
Labor day crowds were the largest of the summer on the shore.
Those hot days will be remembered real pleasantly next January.
Time for the frost on the katydid schedule; the rest of us are in no hurry.
Mrs. Edward Crabbe returned last week from two months at her camp in the Thousand Islands.
The Double Trouble Co. started picking cranberries on Wednesday. Mr. Crabbe reports berries better colored than usual at this season.
Mr. and Mrs. Steel of New York have been getting ready to pick the Dover cranberry bog, in which he was interested with his father-in-law, the late James Applegate. Harry Holloway represents the Applegate estate in picking these bogs. Work was begun last Friday. There is a crop of perhaps 2500 bushels, as the frost hit the bogs hard last June.
This looks like a good black walnut year, all the trees seem to bear nuts.
William T. Giberson has about completed two of the five bungalows he will build in Berkeley.
The county put a chemical binder on Washington street to hold the dust down, but unless the township sprinkles that street, the dust is worse (dirtier) than plain gravel, though not so much of it.
The Oldsmobile Co. of South Jersey have opened their show room in the new Traco building. By an ingenious device, the show window was opened and tow cars placed in the showroom the latter part of last week.
Purple, yellow and white asters grow in profusion along the roadsides.
Goldenrod is now at its best and gayest.
Saturday evening, about seven o'clock, a fire alarm called out the firemen, up Lakehurst road. The boys never did find the fire, which was said to have been in the grass, and headed toward the Hensler lumber yard, hence the alarm.
George H. Holman began picking his cranberries on September 1.
Thomas I. Grant is picking a fine lot of late raspberries, equal to any early summer berries in size, color and flavor.
A son was born September 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Clayton and has been named Lloyd Raymond; a son was born recently to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Combi, and a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. David McGhie; also a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Luker of Giberson street, Berkeley.
HEADLINES AND NEWS NOTES
SONOMA, SCAT, MULL AND VANITIE BARNEGAT CHAMPIONS
Saturday last closed the point races in the Barnegat Bay Yacht Racing Association series for all classes but catboats, which latter class was ended by the Middleton cup race on Monday.
The result is that Sonoma has the bay championship for 1921 in sloops, Scat II in catboats, Mull in men's sneakbox races,Vanitie in girls' sneakbox races. This gives all the championships to Island Heights, except in the sloop class, and two of the championship craft, Scatt II and Mull, belong to one man, Edwin J. Schoettle of Island Heights. Island Heights club also won the three big catboat prizes this summer: Haddon's Zulietta took the Morgan cup; Scat II won the Sewell cup and Middleton cup.
RACING ASSOCIATION MAY INCLUDE 15 FOOTERS IN '22
It is thought likely that the Barnegat Bay Yacht Racing Association will add to its schedule next summer interclub point races in the 15 foot class, such as have been raced successfully this summer by the Polyhue club at Beachwood and the Bay Head and Mantoloking clubs. The aim of this is to encourage the younger boys and girls of the various clubs in the sport of sailboat racing. Seaside Park has placed an order with J. Howard Perrine of Barnegat, builder of the Beachwood, Bay Head and Mantoloking one design sneakboxes, for a fleet of 15 to 20 craft, that are to be ready next June. Beachwood expects to add several to its fleet, and up the bay clubs are looked to do the same. If there is glory to be won, Island Heights and Lavallette will never consent to be left out of the game. So the outlook for fifteen footers for 1922 is good.
BEACHWOOD FLEET WON FROM SEASIDE HEIGHTS YACHTS
The Polyhue Yacht Club of Beachwood took its tiny fleet of many-colored sail to Seaside Heights on Saturday last, September 3, and raced their fifteen footers against the twenty footers of the Seaside Heights yachtsmen. On time allowance every one of the Beachwood fleet distanced the Seaside Heights craft, and on an even race, Comet, Mrs. Clinton H. Hoard, defeated the bigger boxes. Time was announced as follows:
Comet, Mrs. Hoard, PYC – 51:49
Hobbleboggle, Garrigues, PYC – 53:50
Vamp, Miss Senior, PYC – 53:56
Polly, Jussen, PYC – 54:03
Pampero II, Robinson, PYC – 55:28
Tweet-Tweet, Young, PYC – 55:47
Helen Irene, Butler, PYC – 56:45
Redwing, Wemple, PYC – 57:18
Gee Whizz, Zucker, PYC – 1:00:40
Lydia, Forsythe, PYC – 1:00:40
Dr. G.G. Lawyer, SHYC – 1:09:17
Dr. D.H. McCreight – SHYC – 1:09:59
Mrs. Hoard's boat was sailed by Junior Wemple and Homer Dennis. E.D. Collins also won a novelty race from Seaside Heights yacht club contestants in his motorboat Edna.
OCEAN GATE RACES HELD
Ocean Gate had motorboat races on Saturday last, and also on Labor day, of the bang and go back variety. Commodore George S. Lubker won Saturday in his Ruth L., II. Monday the winner was Everett Dilks in Happiness; second, Capt. Heine in Gypsy Queen.
MANY DEATHS FOLLOW CHURCH SUPPER AT JACOBSTOWN [near New Egypt]
In the past ten days there have been many deaths as the result, so far as the human mind can trace it, of illness originating at a supper held by the Jacobstown M.E. Church a month ago. The story of this outbreak of disease in Jacobstown and vicinity sounds like the stories of cholera, yellow fever and smallpox epidemics a century or two ago. Every home in the little village of Jacobstown has had from two to six people ill, depending on the size of the family. The church hall, where the supper was held, was at once turned into a hospital in charge of health officials, and Dr. Fitz-Randolph of the state health department and his assistants have been concentrating every effort to stop the spread of the epidemic. Trained nurses have been secured for every home where the sick could not be taken to some hospital. The stricken area spreads out from Jacobstown in every direction. Deaths have occurred from the disease in New Egypt, Mt. Holly, Trenton, Moorestown and other smaller places.
The automobile in the past few years has made the church supper a much bigger affair than ever before. Jacobstown had a reputation for serving a tasty chicken supper. People drove there for miles around, and former Jacobstown boys and girls came from long distances. It is said that several cases of illness have been found in New York city among people who were at the supper...
One story in regard to the supper is that the chickens were cooked on Monday and the salad made on Tuesday, for the supper on Wednesday; but that it stormed Wednesday and the supper was held Thursday. It is believed that the length of time the food had been cooked may habe had something to do with the illness that resulted.
BELIEVE AMERICA SHOULD BUILD ITS OWN AIR CRAFT
Washington, D.C.—Despite the loss of the ZR-2 before actually becoming naval property, officers of the naval bureau of aeronautics confidently hope the navy will be permitted to continue its rigid airship program. They point out that America already has a gigantic hangar at Lakehurst, N.J., completed at the cost of $2,000,000 and capable of housing two ships of the size of the ZR-2 as well as other complete facilities...
TWO GAMES NEXT WEEK
Toms River will have two ball games next week; on Tuesday, September 13, the Beverly all stars will be here; on Thursday, September 15, the Brooklyn Giants, who are seaid to have beaten the Cuban stars and the Bacharach Giants.
UNDER THE VAN NESS ACT
Before Judge Jeffrey on Wednesday Charles J. Hiering of Sseaside Heights pleaded non vult to having sold liquor to one of Prosecutor Plumer's men. He was represented by W.H. Jayne, who insisted it was a single offence, and Hiering was not in the business of selling liquor, but just got this to oblige the man. Prosecutor Plumer would not agree to the truth of this statement, and the sentence went over till next Wednesday, in order that the detective, who had missed his train, might tell his story...
MAY INTRODUCE SCALLOPS IN THE BAYS OF OCEAN COUNTY
That the scallop, the shell fish beloved by the Brooklyn resident, and found at its prime in the waters of Long Island Sound, may soon be a profitable product of the bays of this county, is the prediction made by State Shellfish Director George A. Mott and State Shellfish Commissioner Frank R. Austin, two Tuckerton men who have done much to develop the oyster industry in this county. They have been investigating the culture of the scallop in Long Island waters, and are told by the baymen on Long Island that thousands of acres in Barnegat, Tuckerton and Great Bays, unfit for the culture of oysters or clams, could be used to grow scallops. The scallop is highly prized as a food delicacy in New York city, and brings a good price. It is planned soon to make experiments in scallop culture in our bays.
TWO MEN HURT, CAR BURNT
Two men received severe cuts and bruises last night when a Dodge sedan bound for Atlantic City, was traveling too fast to make the turn at Mott's corner, Bayville... The car burnt up.
EGG PACKING PLANT AT WORK
The Toms River packing, grading and shipping station of the State Poultry Producers' Association, Cooperative, Inc., opened for business on Tuesday in the Boulevard Terrace building. To the astonishment of the manager, M.R. Hecht, there were 76 cases of eggs came in the first day, though no notice of the opening had been sent out to the poultrymen. The egg-producers are enthusiastic over the plan, and believe that it will solve their marketing troubles.
INTERFERE WITH NAVIGATION
Capt. Ira C. Lambert reports that a large number of planks, with spikes or big nails at their ends, are floating about the bay, as if the old plank replaced with new on the state bridge, had been heaved overboard. They make dangerous snags for small boats. Com. W.A. Maupay of Atlantic City, while up Toms River last Thursday and Saturday discovered by seeing boats run up on them, that there are several stumps in the channel near Anthony Irons boathouse. He suggests that the township should remove them as somebody is likely to come to grief.
One yachtsman reports striking a floating timber off Cedar Creek last week, fetching his boat up all standing, and flinging people to the deck. Luckily his stem hit the middle of the timber, as an end-on blow would have stove his craft in.
Stewart, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Newman of Clifton avenue, Toms River, died at Kimball hospital, Lakewood, Sunday, September 4, where he had been taken suffering with appendicitis, two days previous. Stewart was born here and had always lived here. He was a high school student and much interested in the school activities. He was one of the organizers of the county radio club, and last spring traveled about the county addressing schools and securing memberships in that club. He was 17 years old. Rev. W.W. Payne conducted funeral services at the home, on Tuesday, at 3 p.m., burial at Riverside cemetery.
FISH AND GAME
The Labor Day week end brought scores of surf fishermen along the strand—especially at Barnegat, New and the newest inlet. All of Long Beach resorts had their share of them, and the beach from Seaside Park to the inlet was fished by a score or more.
There will be plenty of deer to shoot next December, notwithstanding the hundreds killed last winter, say the cranberry men who are now in the pines, picking or getting ready to pick their bogs. Harry Holloway of West Creek says that at Dover, where he is picking the Applegate and Steel bogs, it is not uncommon to see five or six deer at a time, and that they have just about eaten up all that Nate Austin grew this summer. From Chatsworth to Barnegat, and all the villages in the pine, come reports of many deer. The bucks have grown their horns for the winter and their rutting season is coming on, and they can be heard coughing and calling.
Young blackduck, raised this summer in the fishponds about the bay, and in interior ponds, are beginning to fly about the bay, trying out their wings. Woodduck, now protected by law, are increasing, it is said, and are seen flying about at dusk and in the early morning.
The little perch can now be caught in any quantity if you happen to locate a school of them and keep throwing your hook over. Hundreds are caught at a time.
Great baskets of crabs are being caught daily. This is one of the never failing delights for women and children and many men. Whenever there is a dock or other structure, out into the bay, such as the Pennsy railroad bridge, the bay wagon bridge, there have been scores of crabbers this past week end. The beauty of crabbing is that everybody catches them who tries. And then they are a highly prized delicacy to boot. If you know how to cook them, the hard crab surpasses the celebrated soft crab as an epicurean feast.
Coveys of quail are seen about in the fields and there seem to be as many rabbits as usual in the woods. There should be average sport next November.
All the party boats at all the bay and beach resorts were rented out over Labor day, the last big week end of the summer. There were fishing parties galore, both day and night trips.
Many fishing parties have been going outside Barnegat Inlet and catching big weakfish and croakers. Bluefish squids are often used outside, for weakfish and the bigger kind, trolling as if for blues...
One often hears it remarked how little good the health laws are toward stamping out contagious diseases. Not many years ago our Southern ports at certain times raged with yellow fever. Then we had smallpox, scarlet fever, diphtheria and such diseases spread from family to family and whole towns would become infested with them. Many would die and it was with great difficulty that the diseases were gotten under control. Today our ships from Southern ports are seldom found with any sickness. If by chance a contagious disease is found in a town or city it never spreads but is kept in the family and in most cases the patient is brought around again. There is no argument about it, the health laws have surely been a great aid to humanity in getting people to observe the rules and laws of sanitation which are conducive to good health.
The death of Capt. Lem Dothiday recently removed another of our retired sea captains. There are but very few left in this town of the large number who sailed from here a few years ago. R.M. Collins is the oldest, he being past 85. John King, Frank Harris, Wright Predmore, Henry Smith, Sam Sprague, Dan VanCleaf, Lorin Bugbee, Capt. Garrett Lippincott is another one of our old retired sea captains, he being 85, but for several years he has been an inmate of Saug Harbor, James Soper, Henry Soper, are about all we can recall.
Lieutenant Colonel Charles S. Gaskill, a former summer resident at Seaside Park, who performed distinguished service on the other side during the war, and has since been in Poland as a trusted advisor to the new government on matters of railroading, has been visiting his father, Judge Joseph H. Gaskill, at Moorestown, and has been spending some time this past fortnight at Seaside Park.
Labor day was a big day at Seaside Park, which has had a big but quiet season. For everyone says the season has been quiet, though every house has been taken and the hotels have had one of the best years ever known. Labor day brought the catboat race for the A.C. Middleton cup, a handsome trophy of solid silver, costing $1000, and it was also the occasion of the yearly water sports at the clubhouse.
[Events included:] pigheaded canoe race, apple race, boys and girls swimming races, girls diving and underwater swimming races, tub race for children, greased pole climbing, tilting, and an exhibition game of water polo.
Monday was like an old home day at the Seaside Park Yacht Club, when one saw faces of those who were prominent there in former years, such as Mayor John Weaver, Charles and Logan Gaskill, Herman Muller, Chas. J. Maxwell, Thomas T. Nelson, Geo. S. Gandy, Charles J. Schaefer and others from Seaside Park; James Nieukirk, Dr. A. L. Mulford, Frank Henry, Benj. Adams of Island Heights.
A good many cottagers packed up and left for the city on Labor day, but through the pleasant weather of the next two months many week end parties will come to the cottages.
George Morehouse, who works at the Naval Air Station, took advantage of the week end holiday for one of his famous sight-seeing hikes. He took in the deserted iron foundry village at Allaire, visited Elon Garthwait of Como, formerly of Forked River; attended Ocean Grove campmeeting, and was royally entertained by Uncle Sam's coastguards at stations 102 and 103, whom he called on.
The Labor day week end proved the glorious ending of a pleasureable summer for most of the Beachwood residents. Many will stay on, but perhaps the larger part, because of schools opening, are taking their children home this week.
The Labor day week end began with the Saturday evening dance, which had a record attendance. Sunday evening, the Beachwood Religious Association held its sacred concert in the borough hall with an attendance of 228 people, the biggest attendance ever known at these meetings...
Monday was the occasion of the Labor day sports, with Borough Councilman C.H. Haring in charge. The land sports were in the afternoon. In the evening at the borough hall, Mr. Haring awarded the prizes won in these sports. At the close of this. O. Fred Rost made a public acknowledgment of the debt of the borough to Mr. Haring in taking care of these sports for the six years of the resort's history, winding up with three cheers and a tiger for Mr. Haring, given with a will by the large gathering.
Monday evening Mr. Rost also presented to Mrs. George Siffert, representing the Woman's club, as its president, a silver cup, which he had promised to the organization with the booth that should make the largest profit at the recent Beachwood fair. The evening ended with a dance by young and old.
During the day the fire apparatus, recently bought by the proceeds of the fair, was presented to the borough by O.F. Rost, president of the Property Owners Association, and was received on behalf of the Borough by Mayor J.H. Senior.
[Labor Day games included:]peanut scrambles, sack races, 50- and 100-yard dashes, three-legged races, 50-yard swim races, diving contests, and canoe races.
Mr. and Mrs. John Baker of Maplewood were here for the week end. Mrs. Baker is a sister to the late B.C. Mayo.
William Mill Butler has taken a number of Beachwood scenes with [a] motion picture camera, to reproduce at Beachwood functions. The camera rolls are in Rochester, N.Y., for development, and enough has been printed off to show that some fine pictures were obtained.
The Ocean Gate season ended on Labor day with one of the biggest days in the records of the resort. Fully 2500 people watched the land and water sports on Monday morning and afternoon. The day was a full one, the land sports at Ocean Gate avenue in the morning, water sports at the east side of the public dock, so that they could be seen by the crowds from the boardwalk and from the autos standing near the shore, and from the crowded dock as well. In the evening came the masquerade dance at the yacht club house.
A three mile marathon race and the 100 yard dash were both won by Mr. Cannon of Philadelphia, who made a remarkable showing. There were all kinds of funny races and stunts at the land sports. Perhaps the most laughable was when Chairman Hartman called for entries for a novelty race, and twelve lined up; then he produced twelve bottles of milk, telling them the one who sucked the bottle dry first, got the prize.
[Water sports included:] swimming races, rowboat races and canoe races.
Labor day was a big day at Island Heights with sports and games and races. While the bad weather perhaps interfered a little with the plans for the evening, it had no effect whatever on the gala day affairs. [Events included:] 50- and 100-yard dashes, potato races, sack races, long distance run, catboat sailing races (under and over 20 feet, separately), open sneakbox races, open sail and motorboat races, three-legged races, horseraces, grasshopper races, rooster crowing contest, pie-eating contest, running board jump, standing broad jump, tug of war, 50-yard swim, canoe and rowboat races.
Joseph Hamilton and family of California, who spent the summer here, leave this week for two weeks in New York, will enter their son in Princeton University, and then return to California. Mr. Hamilton's parents used to go to Toms River from Philadelphia in the eighties [1880s] each summer, and when Island Heights was started, were among the first to have a tent and then a cottage here. The Hamiltons and their relatives, the Richardsons, were many years every summer visitors...
I have been informed that the Island Heights Yacht club have sold the famous cup winning yacht I.H.Y.C. It will be too bad if she has to leave the Heights for which she has gained so much glory.
Our hotels boast of a large season, their buildings being filled all summer.
The Sumner hotel is to be enlarged before another summer. Mr. Endres has bought property adjoining the hotel.
Mr. Otto Thoren of the Norway built an addition last year to his hotel and was filled to overflowing and will continue to keep open well into the fall months.
The contract for completing the boardwalk was given to O.J. Melee of Long Branch.
HIGH POINT [part of what is now Harvey Cedars on Long Beach Island]
A damper was cast over the holiday season by the unfortunate death fo James Eagleson of Camden, age 7. A rowboat in which three little tots were playing started to drift out on the bay. The frightened screams of the children attracted the attention of some people on the bay shore who immediately went to their assistance. Before any one could reach them the terror stricken children jumped overboard. One paddled to shore unaided and little Jimmy Carels, age 5, was picked up unconscious. He has recovered from the ill effects of his adventure due to Dr. Ramsdell's quick action. Little James Eagleson had a weak heart and succumbed from fright evidently, as merely a teaspoonful of water was in his lungs, though his body was in the water nearly half an hour. A false cry that he had been found safely at home drew the searchers from the spot for a short time. This is the first fatality of the kind that ever happened in High Point.
The summer is over and only the enthusiastic fishermen remain.
The yacht races ended Labor day with Ben Ridgway of the Harvey Cedars coastguard station, winner.
The Dutch supper at the yacht club last Thursday was voted a great success. Nearly everybody in Pine Beach came to the clubhouse for their supper and to meet everybody else...
The township committee of Berkeley met at the yacht club on Thursday evening and were served with the Dutch supper as guests of Mr. John Mergenthaler, president of the Lot Owners' Association.
The yacht club gave a masked ball at the clubhouse as its closing event for the season. There weer many interesting and original costumes...
Mrs. McNabb who was in a serious automobile accident is rapidly recovering and spent the week end here. Mr. and Mrs. McNabb were coming to Pine Beach a few weeks ago when on the road from Browns Mills to Lakehurst they ran into a load of gravel that had been dumped there to be spread the next day. It was after dark and the car ran into it and partly turned over at the edge of the cranberry bog. Another car came along and helped them out. A passing automobile brought Mrs. McNabb to Pine Beach while Mr. McNabb worked at the car and finally got it in operation and followed shortly after. The wind shield was gone and some damage done to the car.
An arrest was made here for selling alcoholic liquors. A woman detective from Toms River, posing as a customer, made arrangements with the seller to deliver the goods over at the railroad. When the man handed over the bottle the officers came out of their hiding place and arrested him. He was released on $1000 bond. Who will be the next?
Every bungalow was filled to capacity over this week end and there was a demand for more bungalows.
Pine Villa had 38 guests.
Dixie Bungalow had 13 guests and others were just as crowded.
ADS OF INTEREST
The Unequaled Seashore Family Resort
SIX MILES AT SEA – NO LAND BREEZES
A RARE OPPORTUNITY
Scores of men in this vicinity KNOW Beach Haven, New Jersey. They will tell you it is a veritable “Sportsman's Paradise,” where sailing, fishing and duck-hunting are unexcelled. Its fleet of fishing boats, for hire, is the largest of all similar resorts along the Jersey coast. It is also an idea summer resort for children—indeed, for the whole family. Situated on an island six miles at sea, it has to “land breezes,” no objectionable features.
The two-mile bridge across Tuckerton Bay connecting the Ocean Boulevard with Long Beach has just been made toll-free by the State. This, with the wonderful Jersey roads, makes a resort easily reached by motor down the beautiful Island Auto Boulevard—none better in the state. This Island Boulevard runs from Barnegat Light to the Inlet. Direct train connections over the Pennsylvania Railroad via Market Street Ferries. The hotels available for accommodation are the Engleside, Ocean House, Beach Haven House, “The Breakers,” St. Rita and Acme. Cottages are leased early in the season at top-notch prices, and the present demand far exceeds the supply.
Here is YOUR Chance
to become a property owner. The holdings of the old Beach Haven Realty Company, involving a tract of many hundreds of desirable lots, within the Borough of Beach Haven, will be disposed of by the Beck Company, present sole owners, at prices far below those prevailing under former ownership, affording an opportunity for permanent investment. Millions have been spent in developing the charm and individuality of Beach Haven and enhancing its many natural advantages, which far excel those of any other resort along the New Jersey Coast.
Many of the lots in the Beck Company holdings are on gravel streets from 100 to 60 feet wide, with cement sidewalks. All are title guaranteed, and ready for immediate building operations. There is a wide choice, and you may be sure of desirable neighbors. AND REMEMBER, by State law, tax exemption for five years if building is completed prior to October, 1922.
A relatively small payment to insure good faith, and, if necessary, periodic payments may be arranged. This is not a “Land Proposition,” a development scheme or a dollar-down bait. We want the right kind of people in Beach Haven.
Come and SEE the lots. Once you realize what an unusual offer this is WE KNOW mutually satisfactory arrangements can be made.
BECK COMPANY, Owners
Phone 22 R 1-1 Beach Haven, New Jersey
Gas and Water Wide Avenues 3 Churches Fire Department Boardwalk Cement Sidewalks Movies 2 Yacht Clubs Sewerage Cold Storage Plant National Bank Modern Stores 100-Car Public Garage
PAJAMAS AND NIGHT SHIRTS
STEINER & SON
Toms River. N.J.
Use Robbins Street Entrance
I am Agent for the E.A. Strout Farm Agency
LIST YOUR FARMS WITH ME
and I will Sell them Quickly—if Bargains
CEDAR RUN, N.J LAKEWOOD N.J.
On Sept. 12, 13, 15, 17, 19, 20 the Ariella will be open for charter parties. Adv. Ira C. Lambert, Toms River
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