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The police were like that then. Our kids were not such good. They were in trouble all the time and the police would bring them home if they saw them at a party.
JG: That must have been part of what made Mountain Lakes a different and special community. JP It was a warm, wonderful place to live. I had 53 good years there. And then with several deaths in the family, like Charlie died so suddenly, and my daughter Joann -- the support was unbelievable. Villave daughter has that in Sea Girt. The same kind of neighbors and friends. JG: What else made living in Mountain Lakes special?
I believe you have a story about the opening of Wildwood school. JP He was in the first kindergarten class in when the school opened.
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He said, "Mom. JP Right. But you know. There were no jeans then.
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I think cords was it. JG: Did he wear that outfit to school on day two?
JP No. But I think he wore the trousers and the matching shirts.
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JG: What was it like adjusting to that school for your children? JP I think it was a wonderful idea, because they had what they could have used for any kind of plays and the classrooms were separate -- as they still are today. It was a wonderful school. Take Michael and pick him up. So it was repeating itself. JG: That had a nice feel birchwkod it? JP Oh, yeah. There is a certain sense of that. Things do change, and they have changed. JP I think so. And when there are gatherings.
I had the best time.
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I saw all her dear friends. It was like time was never in between. It was just so much fun. We just laughed all night long about different things. It was just a fun time. JG: Help me in this respect.
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Consider it almost like a word association game -- that may jog your memory. You mentioned already the railroad station, about the ping-pong tables. The Esplanade, of course, is right across the parking lot from the railroad station JP Where the kids used to hang out and drink beer. JG: Is that what they pgone JP I found out many years later.
JG: Was the Esplanade ever used by the town for more wholesome activities?
The one house up there, the Peasbacks owned. It was mostly homes and private things there, but then the kids took to hanging out there. The police knew more than the kids gave them credit for. JG: What else do you remember about the stores where The Market is today? At one point there was a gas pump at the garage behind The Market.
JP Oh, sure, I remember that. There was a drug store for a while. Pete Haas had a sweet shop, called The Whistle Stop. That was even before my birchwkod.
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I think they moved here around the Depression time. It was still a soda shop when my children were growing up, because Mary Lou worked there for a while. That was used clothing. And everybody did it. Maybe the fact that the families were so big had something to do it. It was run by the College Club. When we moved here it was in operation. JP Oh, yeah, vilpage years. JG: What are your memories of going there? JP Again, the economics in town were not like they are today.
And so, Charlie was on the board, and if the place needed to be painted, the members did it. Charlie was in the business, so he would get the paint at cost. We painted that club inside and outside. JG: You wielded a paintbrush yourself? JP Physically, we painted it ourselves. JG: Couple dozen members would show up on Saturday?
JP Yeah. And it was fun. You know, The Club was like a second home for a lot of us. Our kids loved the club. I would pick up the phone and say: "No, you had lunch there yesterday. You come home. JP But when they went to Wildwood, madried brown-bagged it.
JP No, but I had a neighbor who told bircywood about it. Fred Smith who lived next door to us on Crane Road. Wonderful stories. He said on Saturday morning they would take the trolley to Boonton. All along the Boulevard it would pick up their friends.
They would go jarried Boonton, have lunch, go to the theater for a play, and then take the trolley back home. JP A play. This was in the 20s. JG: Is that a Mountain Lakes you wish you knew, too? JP You know what, Mountain Lakes has bircgwood been a very social town. We were very involved. When you have kids you get up over your neck in everything. JG: Back then, did any or very many of the women work?
JG: When I was talking with David Higgins, more about the 20s and 30s, he said a high percentage of the men would ride the train into New York.
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In your time, had that started to change? JP No, almost everybody commuted on the train. JP Yes. But then Robert went to work for Pete Haas on Wall Street after his freshman year in college, so he commuted by train. JG: And most of the women were stay-at-home Moms? JP All my friends. Nobody worked. But we did a lot of lunches.