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The Eden Woolley House

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Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017



A century ago this year, the United States entered World War I

New Jersey and the Great War


he Second World War looms large in our cultural consciousness. The unambiguous rightness of the cause. The countless books and movies. The familiar family stories and firsthand accounts of surviving veterans. Not so the First. We know less, relate less, think less about World War I. Its veterans are gone. Its cause was complex and its alliances confusing. Its senseless carnage (17 million civilian and military dead) is painful to revisit.

ren Harding, fresh from a round of golf at the Somerset Hills Country Club, signed the Knox–Porter Resolution at the home of New Jersey U.S. Senator Joseph Frelinghuysen in Raritan Borough.

In between (1917-1919)

When the U.S. entered the war, the country was ill-prepared for combat. Quickly, existing camps were expanded and new ones created to prepare newly recruited troops—including 38 facilities in New Jersey. Bergen County’s Camp Merritt was It’s time to remember the largest embarkation site in the naApril 6 marks the 100th anni- Soldiers at Camp Alfred Vail, later named Fort Monmouth. tion. More than a million servicemen versary of this country’s entry into In May 1917, the Army leased a 468-acre tract in Little Silver, one of passed through there before shipping The Great War, as it was called at four sites created to train Signal Corps reservists and build the commu- off from Jersey ports. the time. Though largely forgotten, nications capabilities needed for the war. Originally called Camp Little New Jersey’s role in the war—be- Silver, its name quickly changed to Camp Alfred Vail in honor of a pio- What’s your story? On June 25, our Museum will fore, during, and after official U.S. neer of telegraph technology. It was renamed Fort Monmouth in 1925. premiere, “New Jersey and The Photo from Joseph Bilby, National Guard Militia Museum, Sea Girt participation—was both critical Great War: Local Stories of World and fascinating. Events are planned War I.� We are actively searching for throughout the state to tell the story—inwork of German agents intent on stopping local information, documents, artifacts, cluding a major exhibit at the Eden Woolmunitions shipments to the Allies. The and photographs. ley House. blast destroyed the site and the surroundPlease contact the Museum (732-531War comes early to New Jersey ing area, blew out windows in NYC, and 2136 or if you War broke out in Europe between the damaged the Statue of Liberty. have information or memorabilia to share. Allied Forces and the Central Powers in Less than six months later, an ammuWe’d love to include your family stories of the August 1914. The U.S. remained officially nition plant in Lyndhurst was destroyed war in the upcoming exhibit. neutral. But unofficially, we took sides. by a saboteur’s bomb. American factories supplied the Allies New Jersey felt the devastation of enCentennial website with military hardware—much of it manu- emy attacks months before the U.S. sent its factured in and shipped from New Jersey. first American soldier into battle. he state archives, state By 1917, ours was the country’s largest ammuseum, Rutgers, NJ NaThe war stays late munition-producing state—a role that did tional Guard Militia Museum, Though hostilities ended November 11, not go unnoticed by the Central Powers. and others have collaborated 1918, The Great War was not officially over Two New Jersey sites became the taron New Jersey’s World War 1 for the U.S. Despite President Woodrow get of German sabotage. Centennial Website. Check it Wilson’s best efforts, the U.S. Congress reOn July 30, 1916, a Jersey City pier out at: fused to ratify the Treaty of Versailles. known as “Black Tom� exploded with the The war ended officially for the U.S. force of a 5.5 magnitude earthquake, the July 2, 1921. On that day, President War-



Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

Left: Ocean Township High School teacher Krysten Semerano and her tenth grade history class at the Museum learning about designing an exhibit. Center: Daniella Tomasello and Nicole Huelster picking up exhibit presentation tips. Right: Back in their classroom, Stephanie Sanchez, Nedgedda Philemon, Robert Dunn, and Tammy Olivera display their own exhibit and show off what they’ve learned.

Spreading the history bug across generations


othing we do at the Museum gives us more satisfaction than passing our love of history on—especially to a new generation of potential aficionados. We get this chance each year with a new crop of third graders whose class trip to the Museum is built into the curriculum. And, in recent months, we’ve expanded our reach. A call from Dr. Ava Latte, an instructor at Brookdale Community Collage, led to a visit Dec. 7 by her education class. Their assignment? To write a lesson plan for a hypothetical class trip to the Eden Woolley House. The class toured the galleries and learned from Museum docents how to tailor information to the interests and attention spans of elementary and high school students. On Jan. 13, Ocean Township High School teacher Krysten Semerano brought her history class for a two-hour visit. Their assignment? To create their own “museum exhibit” on a topic they had studied during the term. They toured the galleries with an

One good trip deserves another


he Museum’s December 8 bus trip to the New York Botanical Gardens was such a hit that the question we’re hearing is “When is the next?” Stay tuned. Museum member Ted Dellinger helps out a young student on a class trip identify iconic city buildings in the Botanical Gardens holiday exhibit.

eye to understanding signage, use of artifacts, and exhibit design. They presented their “exhibits” in their classroom Jan. 27. The results were impressive. One team (pictured above) tackled “Pre-Civil War

Tensions” and built a miniature cotton gin! Their artifacts were inventive, their graphics informative, and signs inviting. Who knows? Maybe our next generation exhibit director is among them!

Holiday Weekend started the season right

Left: Model trains circled a tree decorated with images of the 13 U.S. Presidents featured in our “Presidents at the Shore” exhibit. Right: Aaron Ani, 9, of West Long Branch works to complete his ‘Sleigh Hunt” game card.


steady stream of guests launched their holiday season with a visit to the Eden Woolley House, transformed for the weekend of December 3 and 4 with greens, trees, lights, model trains, a gift boutique, and a bakery stocked with homemade treats. Some were drawn by the opening of the new mini-exhibit, “Ross Mary Ann McKean helps out as Dave Dahrouge draws the winning quilt raffle ticket. Marie Dahrouge and Mary Hill look on. The winning ticket belonged to Cathy McKee of Farmingdale.

Fenton Farms.” Reacting to the silent film footage of the legendary night club, Museum member Ron Gorsky was particularly excited, “In that scene, Charlie Ross is sitting on the porch of his cottage—which is the house I live in today!”


Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

Next up in the Museum’s Speakers Series— Joe Bilby at 7:15, Tuesday, March 14

Speaker to tell the surprising story of submarine warfare off the Jersey coast


he Jersey Shore is known for many things, but a hotbed of submarine activity during World Wars I and II? In their book, A History of Submarine Warfare Along the Jersey Shore, co-authors Joe Bilby and Harry Ziegler document this surprising piece of maritime history. At 7:15, Tuesday, March 14, at the Board of Education Building, 163 Monmouth Rd., Oakhurst, Joe Bilby shares their findings in the next talk of the Museum’s Speakers Series. Those findings trace the state’s connections to submarine warfare back to 1776, the year the first (and not very successful) American submarine sank in the Hudson River Historian Joe Bilby off Fort Lee. The connections continue with the story of Paterson resident John Holland (1841-1914), the self-taught engineer credited with inventing the first truly viable

submarine. He ran his experiments in the Passaic River. Most fascinating perhaps are the stories of German U-boats planting mines and sinking ships off the Jersey coast during the World Wars. On “Black Sunday,” June 2 , 1918, the German sub U-151 stopped, evacuated, and sank six commercial ships along our shore. Twenty-four years later,

in the early months of our involvement in World War II, German subs were back, destroying merchant ships traveling along our coast. Please join us March 14 to see the images and hear the full story. Speaker Joe Bilby, a Newark native, Vietnam veteran, and current Historian for the National Guard Militia Museum of New Jersey, has written over four hundred articles and nineteen books on New Jersey and military history. Over the years, he has generously shared his expertise and personal collection of photographs and memorabilia with our Museum. A book signing follows the talk. And a very brief general meeting—just long enough for the election of Museum officers—opens the evening. The speaker event is open to the public, free of charge. Donations are appreciated. Refreshments are served. (We collect and welcome nonperishable items for the FoodBank of Monmouth and Ocean Counties.)

Hometown Histories

T Reserve your table

Spring Tea tickets available starting March 1


his year, the annual Spring Tea pays homage to our current exhibit, “Presidents at the Shore,” by honoring the country’s First Ladies. “The First Ladies’ Tea” is Sat., April 29, from 2 to 4 (seating at 1:30) at the W. Park Ave. Recreation Center, Oakhurst. The gift auction, quilts and crafts, and hat contest are back. And this year we’ll learn about tea and First Ladies from Kirsten Kristensen of The White House (the one on Monmouth Rd., not Pennsylvania Ave.!). The tasty tea sandwiches, breads, desserts, and scones are made by Mu-

seum volunteers. The event is open to the public. Tickets ($25) go on sale March 1 and must be purchased in advance. Call 732531-2136 to reserve your space. Single tickets are available, but it’s more fun to come with friends!

he newest episode of the Museum’s program, Hometown Histories, is now available on Ocean TV (Channels 77 of Cablevision and 22 on Verizon FiOS) and at It features memories of life along Deal Lake, prompted by images from the extensive postcard collection of Wanamassa resident Joe Bove, whose home is along the lake. Museum historians Gary and Marge Edelson add personal and expert comment.

Gift Auction Items Welcome Did you receive a holiday gift you can’t use? Maybe we can! Call 732-531-2136 or bring your items to the Museum. We will transform your donations into delightful giftauction baskets--and revenue for the Museum!

Gary Edelson, Joe Bove, and Marge Edelson before the videotaping of the latest Hometown Histories episode.


Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

Woolley House hosted podcast recording


hen Jim Foley, who heads the organization restoring the Church of the Presidents in Elberon, was asked to appear on “The History Author Show” podcast along with Louis Picone, author of the recently published The President is Dead, he made an offer to host Dean Karayanis. “Would you like to record the show amid stories and artifacts of the Presidents who visited the Monmouth County shore?“ It was an offer Dean couldn’t refuse and on Saturday, December 10, the three men sat in front of microphones in the Richmond Gallery alongside President Grant’s chair and Woodrow Wilson’s desk (artifacts on loan

from the Church of the Presidents). Although the podcast listeners won’t see the setting, the participants could. And they took the opportunity to comment on and recommend the Museum’s “Presidents at the Shore” exhibit that surrounded them. Louis’s book tells the stories of the deaths of the Presidents. Two of the most dramatic and enigmatic involve Presidents Garfield and Harding, both featured in our exhibit. To hear this interview and others, check out

Hindenburg over Asbury May 6, 2017 is the 80th anniversary of the explosion of the German passenger airship Hindenburg at Lakewood, NJ. The disaster killed 36 (amazingly, 62 of the 97 on board survived). This photo from the Museum collection shows the Hindenburg flying over Asbury Park the day of the explosion.

Support from trusts and foundations in 2016


ast year, the Museum received gifts and grants that helped us offer a rich lineup of exhibits and events, upgrade our technology and video capacity, and continue to restore the historic Tower behind the Woolley House. We appreciate the support of these institutions and thank them for their generosity.

Left to right: Author Louis Picone, Long Branch Historical Museum president Jim Foley, and The History Author Show” host Dean Karayanis at the Woolley House.

Message from the Museum


“The fertile soil of New Jersey attracted the first settlers who farmed the land.”


s years fly by and technology takes over our lives, few remember that before the 1960s, Ocean Township had a tradition of farming in all sections of town. Local farmers sold their produce on roadside stands. Milkmen delivered to your door—possibly from Dangler’s Long Lane Dairy Farm on West Park Avenue. We were, in good part, a rural community.

• The William T. and Marie J. Henderson Foundation ($1,000)

• The 1772 Foundation ($11,250 grant for the painting of the Tower)

• NJ Cultural Trust ($7,260 technology grant)

• The Jefferies Family Foundation ($250)

• The Rita & Harry Greenberger Foundation Inc. ($500)

• The Renzulli Charitable Trust, sponsored by Libero Marx and Giuliana M. Renzulli ($250)

• IBM ($500)

From the 1930s until 1970, the site of today’s Library and Museum was Stucile Farm, the country estate of Wall Streeter Ira Haupt, his wife Enid Annenberg Haupt, and his family. Stucile was a working farm with barns for livestock, greenhouses, gardens, and a curious tower resembling a combination lighthouse

and windmill that housed the pumps and tanks for the well that supplied water to the farm. Six years ago, the Museum began to restore the tower, which stands as a symbol of our rural past. We received grants from the Monmouth County Historical Commission, The 1772 Society, the Haupt Foundation, and others. To date, we’ve replaced the windows, rebuilt the porch, repaired and painted the exterior, and sponsored two Eagle projects to clear surrounding brush and install a new walkway. Now, we are about to begin a campaign to raise funds to complete the restoration and create exhibition space in the Tower to tell the story of our farming history. Please consider joining the effort. Become a member of the team to “Save the Tower.” Call the Museum at 732-5312136 and add your name to the list! Paul Edelson


I Remember . . .

Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

Cheryl Miller is the founder and past director of the Museum’s Speakers Series. She has shared her acting talents with us as a living history interpreter, most notably as Ghost Walk co-chair and performer. Cheryl is a long-time Oakhurst resident and Long Branch native. She is pictured here as Mrs. Moses Taylor in the 2015 Ghost Walk.

The day I discovered the Elberon Memorial Church


t was June, 1974. I had just completed my first year of college, and was joyriding in my father’s Mercury Monterey with my boyfriend, Keith. Turning off of Ocean Avenue onto Park Ave. in the Elberon section of Long Branch, we saw something that made me stop short. It was an imposing old church with dark wood shingles, a large square belfry, porte cochere, gables galore, and dramatic Gothic Revival touches.

“Wait ‘til you see this!”

services began, dressed in Victorian-style outfits that Keith’s mother had sewn for me. As the old church bell rang, I’d dash through the hedges, across the well-manicured lawn, and up the walk, holding on to my bonnet. Trustee Arthur White would be watching me from the entrance with a big grin. “Slow down . . . you have time,” he’d say, handing me the church bulletin. One week, Mr. White wasn’t there. I learned he was ill and in the hospital After the service, I paid him a surprise visit, carrying the church bulletin and the enormous vase of flowers from the altar. “I’m not running this time—I can barely manage these in this dress!” That made him chuckle.

Old churches intrigued me, but this one looked frightening! “The front doors are open,” Keith said. “Let’s check it out.” I was reluctant. He urged me on, up the red brick path to the entrance. “Come on, he said—wait ‘til you see this!” Friendships remembered He was right. The doors opened to A dear friend, former Oakhurst resa kaleidoscope of brilliant stained glass ident Tom Kratochvil, attended Elberon windows, intricate carved wood, a grand Memorial for nearly a century. He repeaked ceiling, high-backed pews of polmembered pumping the organ during ished ash, and an impressive, ornate pulservices as a boy, “back in the day.” Tom pit rising high above the sanctuary at the The Elberon Memorial Church was built in memory had moved to a nearby retirement comfront of the massive space. We were mesof Moses Taylor. At the start of the Civil War, Taymunity and no longer drove. I would merized. lor was among the country’s wealthiest men. He pick him up in my ’85 red Camaro and The church sexton was busily sprucled the group of bankers whose backing of the U.S. bring him to church. Tom turned 100 in ing up the sanctuary for the opening of Treasury helped finance the Union cause. (Visit 2005. The following summer, I let the the summer season. He explained that to learn more.) minister know. Early in the service, he the church was built in 1886 as a memoannounced the milestone to the congrerial to Moses Taylor, a wealthy financier, gation while the organist played “Happy Birthday.” At first, and only held services for 10 weeks, beginning in July. Tom didn’t realize what was going on. I tugged at his sleeve. The idea of a “summer church” was new to us, but we “Tom, Tom, they’re honoring you.” Smiling, he stood up to returned for the opening Sunday. The combination of outresounding applause. It was a day I’ll never forget. standing sermons, traditional hymns sung by a professional This past September, I spoke at the church on the history choir, and magnificent sounds from an original Hilborne Rooof Elberon Memorial as part of the Long Branch Public Lisevelt pipe organ kept us coming back. brary’s Centennial celebration. While sitting behind the pulThe boy left. The church stayed. pit awaiting the arrival of the guests, I thought back to fellow My romance with Keith ended, but my love for this church members I had known, experiences shared, friendchurch never waned. In fact, as best I remember, I’ve missed ships begun, empty pews where many long-departed souls only four Sundays in the past 42 years—and one was due to once sat, and to that memory of a once-19-year-old, curious a power failure in the neighborhood. young lady who loved every minute of it. And still does. In the beginning, I would arrive at Park Ave. just before Cheryl Miller


Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

A new slate of officers to be presented at the March 14 General Membership Meeting/Speaker Event

The Proposed 2017-2019 Slate of Officers/Trustees


he Museum Board is made up of seven elected officers, six elected trustees, and a flexible number of appointed directors. The officers are elected to two-year terms. The trustees serve six-year overlapping terms. The officers and trustees are elected at a General Membership meeting. This year, that meeting is the March 14 Speaker’s Event (details at the bottom of the page). Following the election, the officers and trustees meet to name the appointed directors and complete the Board, consistent with Museum’s strategic goals.



President: Paul Edelson Two-term Museum President. Charter member of the Museum (former Trustee, budget committee, property management team, and more). 30+ years of community service (Zoning and Planning Boards, Board of Education, Boy Scouts).

1st Vice President (Events): Brenda Wityk

Paul Edelson

Brenda Wityk

Susan Sferas

Jack McCormack

Anita Nelson

Sergie Conklin

Ginny Richmond

Marge Edelson

John Huss

Former President and Museum Director, current 1st VP. The force behind Museum gift auctions, the Ross Fenton Dance, and many fund-raisers. A leader in school and church communities.

2nd Vice President (Membership): Susan Sferas New to the Board. Chair of last year’s NY Botanical Gardens bus trip. Recently retired insurance industry IT professional. Member of the board of the League of Women Voters of NJ.

Treasurer: Jack McCormack Two-term Treasurer. Retired Director of Information Systems Auditing for several Fortune 50 companies. Worked for McCormack, Baker and Neral, CPAs, and established their information technology department.

Recording Secretary: Anita Nelson New to the Board. Museum docent. Her interest in history brought her to the Museum after a career working for the Ocean Township Board of Education.

Corresponding Secretary: Sergie Conklin Current Recording Secretary, Museum docent, quilter, and living history interpreter. Became active in the Museum following her career as a social worker for the state of New Jersey.

Museum Director: Ginny Richmond Current Museum Director. Museum President for ten years. Led the organization through the transition to the Woolley House. Retired teacher (20 years in the Long Branch School system).


rustees (2017-2023)* Marge Edelson Museum co-founder, past President, and current Trustee. The creative talent behind the Doll Tea, Museum quilts and crafts, two books on local history, and much more. Retired Ocean Township teacher and administrator.

John Huss New to the Board. Retired Ocean Township business owner, former Township councilman, member and chair of various municipal boards and commissions, long-time stalwart of local charitable organizations, including the Museum. * Trustees serving unexpired terms--2013-2019: Bob Landis, Joal Leone; 2015-2021: Eileen McCormack, Peggy Dellinger

Election of Officers/Trustees at the Speaker’s Event

7:15 p.m. Tuesday, March 14, at the Oakhurst School auditorium, 163 Monmouth Road, Oakhurst. Nominations accepted from the floor.


More ways to discover New Jersey History

Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

Mark your calendar

Coming Events General Meeting and Speaker Event

“Submarines off the Jersey Coast”

Weekend in Old Monmouth

NJ History Fair

Sat. and Sun., May 6 and 7

11 to 5, Sat., May 13 (rain or shine)


nce again more than 40 of Monmouth County’s most note-worthy historical sites are opening their doors to the public, free of charge, the first weekend in May. The annual two-day event is a self-guided tour sponsored by the Board of Freeholders and the county Historical Commission. And once again, it features the Woolley House. Tour guide books, available at each site, including our Museum, describe the stops, suggest routes, and provide an easy-to-use map. Google “Weekend in Old Monmouth” for details.


ood news for us. The state history fair is again being held at the Monmouth Battleground in Manalapan—an easy drive for most of us. More than 180 experts and organizations, including the Museum, are there putting on a show. Re-enactments, living history characters, period music, and food abound. Exhibitors show off antiques and collections and gladly share the history of their sites. It’s a great day for the family. Admission is free. Parking is $10. Google “NJ History Fair” for more on exhibits and activities.

Tuesday, March 14, 7:15—Oakhurst School Auditorium. Historian Joe Bilby shares stories from his latest book, A History of Submarine Warfare Along the Jersey Shore.

Spring Tea Saturday, April 29, 1:30 seating— West Park Recreation Center. Tickets on sale March 1.

Weekend at Old Monmouth Saturday and Sunday, May 6 and 7— A self-guided tour of Monmouth County historical sites, including the Museum.

New Jersey History Fair Saturday, May 13, 11 to 5 (rain or shine) --Monmouth Battlefield State Park, Manalapan. General Meeting and Speaker Event

Museum honored by the Chamber of Commerce


n January 17, fourteen Museum members were at the Greater Ocean Township Chamber of Commerce annual luncheon to see President Paul Edelson accept the Chamber’s Heritage Award on behalf of the Museum. Emcee Martin Arbus cited our restoration of the Eden Woolley House, programs and exhibits, and growing role in the community as reasons for the honor. The award and accompanying proclamation from the NJ Legislature are on display with other recent honors at the Museum. Museum President Paul Edelson and luncheon emcee Martin Arbus

In memory We mourn the passing in recent months of three friends and members of the Museum.

Richard Salmon, 80, died Nov. 16. Dick was a longtime Oakhurst resident and Museum supporter. He was a veteran and retired bank executive. James R. Garrity, Sr., 75, died Nov. 29 in Stuart, FL. Jim was a 40-year Ocean Township resident. He served the community as a volunteer fireman, sports coach, councilman, and mayor.

Daniel Skinner, 85, longtime Museum benefactor, died Dec. 7. Dan was a Korean War veteran and a 67-year resident of Oakhurst where he served on the fire and first aid squads.

Birth of the Jersey Shore Tuesday, June 6, 7:15—Oakhurst School. Monmouth County Historian Randy Gabrielan covers the highlights of his latest book. Exhibit opening

New Jersey and The Great War Sunday, June 25—The Richmond Gallery of the Eden Woolley House. An exploration of New Jersey’s role in WWI.

American Doll Tea Sunday, July 16 (Rain date July 23)— The Woolley House and grounds. Tickets go on sale June 1.

World War I Flag-Raising Ceremony Saturday, July 29—The Woolley House and grounds.

Membership Reminder If you haven’t yet renewed your 2017 Museum membership, please use the form on the back of this newsletter to do so now. Your support keeps us going!

Ocean’s Heritage, Winter 2017

7:15 p.m., Tuesday March 14, 2017 Speaker, Joe Bilby A History of Submarine Warfare Along the Jersey Shore.

Oakhurst Schoolhouse, 163 Monmouth Rd.

The Eden Woolley House

Home of the Township of Ocean Historical Museum

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Museum Hours

/-365(-365Äť/,-395g5.)5j Thursday evening: 7 to 9 (April to November) g-.5(5h(5/(3-5) 5."5')(."95g5.)5j5 Funding has been made possible in part by an operating support grant from the New Jersey Historical Commission, a Division of the Department of State, through grant funds administered by the Monmouth County Historical Commission.

The Township of Ocean Historical Museum

2017 Household Membership Application New____ Renewal____


Name(s) you would like to appear on your membership card and correspondence.

_______________________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________________ Number of people in your household (your membership includes them all) ___________________ Street _______________________________________________________________________________________________________ Town_______________________________________ State________________________ Zip________________________________ Phone________________________ Email (used only to send notice of Museum events )______________________________________________ Please check your level of support. (The Museum is ___ Friend of the Museum $5000+ ___ Silver Member $250 ___ Supporter $25+

501(c)3 nonprofit organization and donations are tax deductible, as allowed by law.) ___ Platinum Member $1000+ ___ Gold Member $500+ ___ Benefactor $100+ ___ Patron $50+ ___ Basic Member $15+

Please check the areas where you might be interested in sharing your time and talent ___Historical research ___ Grant preparation ___Collections/Acquisitions ___ 3rd Grade program ___Public relations ___ Exhibits ___Fund-raising ___ Oral histories ___ Restoration ___ Tour guide/Docent

___ Membership ___ Quilting/Crafts ___Office work ___Gardening ___ Other ___________________

Detach and mail to Township of Ocean Historical Museum, P.O. Box 516, Oakhurst, NJ 07755, or pay through PayPal (PayPal now handles single credit card transactions and no longer requires PayPal membership. Go to to pay electronically. )

For Office use only : Check #_______________ $___________________

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2017-02 - Ocean's Heritage  

The quarterly newsletter of the Township of Ocean Historical Museum, Ocean, Monmouth County, New Jersey, USA. The Township of Ocean Histori...

2017-02 - Ocean's Heritage  

The quarterly newsletter of the Township of Ocean Historical Museum, Ocean, Monmouth County, New Jersey, USA. The Township of Ocean Histori...