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•"•*. THE WESTFIELD LEADER The Leading And Most Widely Circulated Weekly Newspaper In Union County PfiEVENTH YEAR—No. 32 li.llt.eieU M OtoUUllli 1...

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•"•*.

THE WESTFIELD LEADER The Leading And Most Widely Circulated Weekly Newspaper In Union County

PfiEVENTH YEAR—No. 32

li.llt.eieU M OtoUUllli 1.1U9* .

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TVtflM

[an Eastertide lurch Services

Westfield Club Displays Flowers At Public Show

WESTFIELD. NEW JERSEY, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Primary Vote In Westfield REPUBLICAN IW 2W

3W

4W

36 Pagei—10 Cent*

Light Vote Tallied Here In Quiet Primary Election

Tot.l

GOVERNOR 813 f>47 Forbes 458 381 2,299 317 Dumont 187 137 216 857 ASSEMBLY Griffin . 367 304 1,862 511 680 First Event Rand 148 109 580 133 190 Paris To Be Scene 222 Murray , 310 156 1,057 369 No Opposition Set At Local 464 Thomas 037 381 2,301 819 Of Sunrise Service Homes May 9 In Mountainside 436 627 367 2,243 813 Vanderbilt 459 652 Crane „ . . 364 2,300 825 An Easter Sunday, sunrise servMOUNTAINSIDE — W i t h Mrs. Torg Tonnessen, president 217 Stamler . 319 197 1,160 427 ice will be held at Mindowaskin of the Rake and Hoe Garden Club •oting described as "extremely Velbinger 109 69 378 80 120 Park this week at 0 a.m. under of Westfield, has announced the ight," Mayor Joseph A. C. Komich the sponsorship of the youth com- club will hold its first public open FREEHOLDERS nd Councilmen Ronald L. Farrell 569 Bailey 805 454 2,850 1,022 mittee of the Westfield Council of home flower show May 9. The Zerega nd William A. Heine received Re432 370 2,214 600 812 •field churches are planning Churches. theme will be "Scents and NonMrs. Irene T. Griffin of West- publican renomination with no op414 2,660 531 Can735 980 In a quiet primary election here services for the Esfster position in Tuesday's primary elec- T u e s d a y , approximately oneA dramatic production, "What Scents." The show will be open Beatty . 173 126 699 field, with a vote of 14,600 in 234 167 [including the annual Good Thinking of Christ," will be pre- from 2-5 pjn. and 7-9 p.m. Lehr. .. 146 66D Tuesday's primaries, won the Re- ,ion. 162 125 236 fourth of the town's 14,870 regis[ three-hour devotion at the sented by the following cast: PonThe homes of the following will STATE COMMITTEE publican nomination for state According to Borough Clerk tered voters went to the polls with Baptist Church, sponsored tius Pilate, David Hawoith; Ju- be open: Mr. and Mrs. Edgar W. Robert Laing, 531 of approximateassemblywoman for the post vaBender 176 209 100 842 297 no local contests in either party. IVestfield Council of Church- das Iscareat, Paul McLarty; Mary, Lobkowitz, 18 Mohawk trail; Mr. Thomas 349 453 644 2,261 cated by Rep. Florence Dwycr. ly 2,600 registered votcers cast A total of 3,447 ballots were cast. 815 Icommuni-ty Sunrise Easter Joan Coords; Mary Magdelene, and Mrs. John H. Krooss, 9 Moun- COUNCIL She will join incumbent Assembly- ballots. An average turnout for Topping the ballot on the Repub[at Mindowaskin Park and Margaret Jeffers; Peter, Bill Gold- tainview drive, Mountainside-and Connell ., . . .... 1,040 1,040 men G. Clifford Thomas of Elize- the borough 13 800 to 900 voters, lican ticket in the four state and Seek rites at Holy Trinity, smith and narrator, Dudley Coy. Mr. and Mrs. John McDonnell, he rioted. ieth, Carlyle W. Crane of PlainHarms 776 county contests were Malcolm 77.") jll's and Redeemer Luther- Robert Warnecke will conduct the 1070 Wychwood road. Votes received by the Republi- Forbes, Assemblyman G. Clifford 58 I ield and William R. Vanderbilt in Bilden 584 Irches. drama with music provided by the "Nosegay" is the theme at the Mitchell 473 47a he November general election ans were: Mayor Komich, 420; Thomas, Freeholder Charles Bailey service on "The Seven senior high choir of the First Lobkowitz home which will also ight for the four seats from Union Councilman Heine, 426, and Coun- and Mayor H. Emerson Thomas. DEMOCRAT i from the Cross" will be Methodist Church. County in the state legislature. feature "Escapade," an arrange- GOVERNOR ilman Farrell, 427. Forbes was favored for t h r jom noon until 3 p.m. tomorThe three Democratic candl- gubernatorial nomination o v e r Mrs. Griffin tallied 699 more 47 B5 Meyner „ 76 94 272 The service will be followed by ment class for men only. l the Baptist Church with breakfast at the First Baptist "The French Touch" will be the ASSEMBLY •otes than did Nelson Stamler to Jatcs received 27 votes each. They Wayne Dumont Jr., by a local votf g procedure: theme at the Krooss home where, 75 Wilson 55 94 271 take the fourth position in the bal- were Eugene J. Sauerborn Jr., of 2,299 to 857. Assemblyman . Church. 47 tde, "Tenebrae" by Kargin addition to the other scents, 268 loting. Totals in the eight-way running for mayor, and Donald A. Thomas led his two fellow incum55 , 75 92 McGowan 46 fjnvocation; first word, "Fawill be a special exhibit of a bar266 race wore: Mr. Thomas, 22,369; Jaldwell and Thomas S. Burgess, bents, William R. Vanderbilt and Miller 74 54 92 46 •Forgive Them' for They becue table called "Gay Diver42 Hughes 75 263 Mr. Crane, 21,788; Mr. Vanderbilt, unning for council. Mr. Sauer- Carlyle Crane by a vote of 2,301 55 91 Not What They Do" by the sion" which will be staked by FREEHOLDER 20,571; Mrs. Griffin, 14,600; Mr. )orn was defeated by Mayor to 2,243 and 2,300 respectively. Jane Smith of Westfteld. Ibert E. Gates, First BapO'Brien . 74 96 270 Stamler, 14,001; Mrs. Anna M. tomich in the general election of Mrs. Irene T. Griffin of Westfield 53 47 lurch | hymn, " 0 Come and "Yank Clover" is the theme at 47 75 94 269 Murray of Summit, 11,051; Miss November, 1966. 53 Me"; second word, the McDonnell's home. The junMalcolm Forbes defeated Wayne ran fourth in the eight-way rac« 40 Dalzie! 72 261 Elsie Rand of Summit, 8,268 and 53 90 ;grl Veibingtr of > Roselle Park, Dumont, his opponent in the GOP for four Assembly posts with a : Thou Shalt Be With Me iors will display their arrange- COUNCIL vote of 1,802. by the Rev. Robert ments in classes called "Heaven gubernatorial contest, 367-128. Stover 75 75 ,993. Will Be Held Sent," "Ballerina," "Enchanting The contest for the three Pr««. Elected for the Democratic nom4, Bethel Baptist Church; 87 87 MacFadyen Monday Night Menace" and "Reflexions." There holder posts was led by incumination, unopposed, were James M. 'There Is a Green Hill Far will also be five arrangement classbenta Bailey, John W. Zerega and I; third word, "Woman, Be625 3,447 McGowan of Elizabeth with 12,1,172 717 933 TOTAL VOTE ... Nelson L. Carr who polled 2,850| 893; John J. Wilson of Wcstfleld, • Son—Behold Thy Moth- Judge Edward Dudley of thees by adults. Refreshments will be served here. 2,214 a n d 2,600 respectively New York City Domestic Relations 12,732; George M. Miller of Scotch' i Rev. Frederick E. Chrisagainst 699 for Ogden Beatty and Court will be guest speaker at a laina, 12,695 and Mrs. Mildred abyterian Church; hymn, "Act IV" is the theme at the 069 for Robert A. Lehr. B. Hughes of Union, 12,641. I Survey the Wondrous dinner to be held at the Westfield YWCA, 220 Clark street/which is Senator Malcolm Forbes polled ^fourth-word, "My God, My YWCA Monday under the ausMayor Thomas carried the town the home of the Rrfke and Hoe Culls for Re-Study 23,360 and Senator Wayne DuTry Hast Thou Forsaken pices of the interracial practices Garden Club. Here will be found almost three to one over his op« mont 9,122 in the GOP gubernaponent for the Republican ntatt (the Rev. J. L. McCorlson committee of the YW in observ- the horticulture displays called Of Gouls, Program torial race. Gov. Robert B. Meycommittee post, John S. Bender of ; Congregational Church; ance of National YWCA Week. "Quelques Fleurs" and "Cub" and Amateur a n d professional Entries will be received in thener, unopposed for the Democratic The Rev. William A. Blackwell the educational exhibits named "Beneath the Cross of Robert C. Thomson J r . was re- Scotch Plains. The vote was 2,« of St. Luke's Church in Westfield "Windsong," "Tresor," and "Ta- menjbers of the Westfield Art Wateunk Room Friday, April 26 nomination, received 13,498 votes, elected president of the YMCA 261 to 842. In the freeholders contest, inI fifth word, "I Thirst" by will conduct the devotions preced- boo" and "Strategy." Association are preparing for their from 3-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Mrs. First warn Councilman Clancy Board of Directors Tuesday night IT, Karl E. Wright, First ing the dinner. Donald Jensen of The following commercial ex- 32nd annual art exhibit starting Wayne E. Knouse is chairman of cumbents Nelson L. Carr of Eli?.- at the YMCA. An attorney asso- D. Connell headed the four-man abeth, Charles P. Bailey of Westlit Church; hymn, " 0 the Methodist Church will sing, hibits will also tie found a t theMonday, April 29-May 4. ciated locally with Nichols, Thorn- incumbent Republican ilftte for the exhibition. Head Now Wounded"; accompanied by Mrs. Jensen. Mrs, son and Peek and in New York Town Council,with a vote of 1,« A previewing of the.show at a Three artists have been thosen (Please turn to page 2) Albeit Levinson is in ch»tge of .Mrd, "It Is Finished" by City with the firm of Chadbourne, 040. The others were: Second (Please turn to page 2) reception for meraberB and their to judge the show: Peter Fiorda h.Jlichard L. Smith; Prcs- plans for, the evening. Thomson anil Oniel, Mr. Thomson ward Councilman Kershaw H»im«, guests will bo held Sunday, April Usl of Weehawkon, William D, Vflmrch; hymn, "Take Up la serving his third term in office. 775; third ward Councilman HowThe dinner is scheduled for 0: 28 when award! will bo made to Gorman of Jersey C)ty and AnOther officers elected., at the same aid Bilden, 584 and fourth,wati,, •h'?! seventh word, '!Fa- p.m. and th». public 13 invited to the winners in various classes by thony Ventura of Neptune1. time included Frank A. Ki'tchnm Councilman James P. Mitehell,') Thy Hands I Commend attend. Reservations may be made the club president, Leo Montamat. Donald Rlndell, H. Emerson Thom- 478. Mr. Fiordaliai is a member o blrlt" by the Rev. William by calling the Westfield YWCA Refreshments will be served by as nnd Robert C. Fuller, vice presAn extremelyy liffht vote was re« ackwell, St. Luke's AME office. Mrs. William N. Woodward and the Board of Trustees of Jersey idents; George E, Brownell, sec- corded City Museum, past president of d by the hD Democrats who had Judge Bailey was graduated her committee. rotary and Arthur E. Cameron, Hunterdon County Artists" Assono contests at any level. A total from the Johnson C. Smith Uniise turn to page 2) treasurer. ciation and shows wgularly at City Cowboys of 272 ballots were cast for Gov. versity in Charlotte, N. C, with Mrs. John Powers Rabin and Kreuger Gallery in Earl T. Moore was elected to Robert B. Meyner. S. Bonsai/ a BS degree and from St. John's To Ride May 5 Newark. the Board of Trustees to fill the Stover, seeking the Town Council Is New President University Law School. In 1942 •acancy caused by the recent res- ent in the third ward, received 71 Mr. Gorman's work is known in he was appointed assistant attorThe third annual teen-age road' ignation of Willlnm Edgar Reeve rotes and James MacFadycn, New Jersey and New York where ney general of New York State. Mrs. John E. Powers of 1025 he has exhibited widely and has e-o is scheduled for Sunday, May and Mr. Cumei-on, Otto Carpenter ispirant for the Town Council In 1944 he was appointed counsel Harding street was elected last 5, at the south sido municipal and Judson T. Pierson were re- rom the fourth ward, tallied 81 taken many awards. He is a menv to the governor of the Virgin Is- week to the presidency of the her of the New Jersey Watercolor larking lot adjoining the railroad lected to the board for a term of otes. lands. Returning to New York in Westfield Junior Woman's Club. College Men Plan Society and a few of his most re- station. The contest will be con- ;hreo years. 1047 he assumed the duties of as- She will succeed Mrs. J. D. StanTest Public awards are first prize in ducted by the Westfield Junior Mayor H. Emerson Thomas was sistant special counsel of the NA ley Johnson who held this office Affair For April 27 cent water color in the Ford Art Coun- Chamber of Commerce and is de- re-elected YMCA trustee on the for the past two years. sponse To Signals ACP. igned to give young motorists an of Trustees of the United A member of Weatfield Juniors In 1948 Judge Bailey was apFinal plans are being made for cil Show 1956, for casein; the opportunity to prove and Improve Board 'ampaign for Westfield Social Grumbacher Award; KnickerbockCivil Defense pub- pointed U. S. Envoy Extraordi- since 1962, Mrs. Powers has been the first annual College Men's Club er Artists 1967 and the Joseph their driving habits and attitudes. Agencies and Hudson L. Whitertlcipation exercise will be nary and Minister Plenipotentiary active in various capacities includ- scholarship dance Saturday, April Mayer award, Audubon Artist.-! A written test on driving knowl- night was elected alternate. Mr. ing the lasti two years as first vice 27 at the Plainfield Country Club. edge and a performance test in Thomson, E. Steelo Malkin, Irvil 29, it was announced president, and recently as general Chairman Frank Esposito has 1967. All members and friends of th« (Please turn to page 3) by Acting State DirecMr. Ventura, water colorist, four obstacle-type exercises is giv- ing E. Lightbown and Raymond S. Woman's Club of Westfield have chairman of the Follies production reported that there are still some en each contestant. Awards will be lomas S. Dignan. The exact studied in Newark under Stanley staged by the club in October, tickets available. The affair will been invited to the silver tea to given to those obtaining the highVIII not be revealed in ad(Please turn to page 2) 1966. From 1955 to 1956 Mrs. benefit the club's scholarship pro- Turnball, Avery Johnson and est scores. be held at the clubhouse a t 318 Powers was chairman of delegates gram for local high school grad- John Howell; in New York at the South Euclid avenue Wednesday Westfleld's winner will be eli"Operation Ready 4," for the convention committee of uates. Reservations may be ob-Art Students League under Ro- gible from 3 to 5 p.m. in honor of tha for the state elimination was called to measure the the annual state junior convention tained by calling Curtis Frantz, bert Brackman and Ivan Plinsky. planned for May 26 in Red Bank. irst birthday of the new club> | « response to the new public and presently is the state vice 043 Raymond street, We. 2-8030. louse. The written test and'performance : lignals recently adopted. chairman of the convention comMrs. Joseph A. McCain, clubAt a recent board meeting, scholtests are made a little toucher in signals will be sounded, Garden Clubs To mittee for the 1957 annual convenlouse chairman, stated that "many the state Uoad-e-o and a third porI said. The first will be the MOUNTAINSIDE — The PTA tion to be held in Atlantic City' arship chairman William Riedcrcr improvements both inside and outreported the appointment of A. Hold Joint Meeting tion of testing is added, an inwhich is a steady three- will conduct its annual summer next month. 1 side the building have been made Tedesco, William Kessler and C. traffic road check, a spokesman Wast of sirens, horns or round-up for children who will The Westfield Glee Club will Other officers elected arc: First F. Denncy to his committee. Their whistles. This means that enter kindergarten in the fall. A joint meeting of the Garden said. Early in August, the winner present its 32nd annual spring since the clubhouse was opened a olie should turn on radios Parents are asked to bring chil- vice president in charge of mem- duties will include investigation of Club of Wcstfield and the Moun of the state Road-e-o will go toconcert Saturday, April 27 at ear ago. Most conspicuous among grther official Civil Defense dren to Deerfield School, with their bership, Mrs. Joseph W. Kelly of the candidates for the 1957 club tainside Garden Club will be held Washington, D.C., for an expense- 8:30 p.m. in the Wcstfleld High these, she said, is the paved parklotion and instructions. All birth certificates, filling out a 726 Castleman drive; second vice scholarship and recommendation Tuesday at the parish house of the paid week of activities including a School auditorium. The first set ing lot which accommodates 25 jersey radio stations will be kindergarten registration blank president, Mrs. Howard A. Rhodes of their selection to the executive First Congregational Church. A battery of six road-e-o examina- of songs by the DO voices in thecars and hHs been so designed aa sample instructions to beand picking up a medical form. of 333 Old Tote road, Mountain- board. Selection is based upon the small flower show is planned. All tions. The three high-scoring con- all-male group will be led off with to display a large variety of flowfast when the sirens sound. This form is to be filled out byside; treasurer, Mrs. John R. Edds applicants' financial need and upon members are invited to exhibit. A teatanU in the national contest 'Our God Is a Rock" by Davis, ering shrubs. Visitors are asked I second signal, for the pur- the family doctor and dentist dur- Jr., 177 Eaglecroft road; record- his achievements both in the class discussion will follow the show on will receive $2,000, $1,500 and 'ollowed by Mendelssohn's "On to enter this lot from Tremont aveut and leave by way of South EuV this test, will be the "Take ing the summer and returned to ing secretary, Mrs. C. Louis Long, room and in extra curricular activ- the interpretation of schedule and $1,000 scholarships. Wings of Song" and Schubert's clid avenue to avoid traffic conges| This will be sounded ap- school no later than Aug. 15, by 128G Summit avenue. The corre- ities. The committee interviews preparing arrangements. Mrs. H. "Hymn to the Eternal." sponding secretary, Mrs. Joseph tion." (Please turn to page 2) fately one hour after the mail or in person, along with posiA. Ijeedom is chairman and Mrs. "Donkey Serenade" from Friml's Inside the building is an Eng• Wows. All people will be tive proof of vaccination and imS. V. Stewart, co-chairman. (Please turn to page 2) (Please turn to page 2) "Firefly" will sound the keynote lish antique Sheraton table, a new munization against diphtheria. Ta to seek shelter and traffor t,he second group by the club. Sheraton dining room table and a I Salt. The occupants of priv- Those with recent certificates of Strange Music" taken from Ed- serving cart and a sample place M public vehicles will seek vaccination and diphtheria imward Grieg for "Song of Norway" setting of the new clubhouse china. munization are asked to bring *Wat shelter available. follows, along with "Surrey With Settings for one hundred have "roximately 10 minutes later, them at the time the medical the Fringe on Top" by Kodgers been ordered in the Noritake patI. the alert will be repeated. form is issued. The office at Deerand Hammerstein. This group will tern, a Japanese design in pink Pans that the situation has field School will be closed during Sixty-five horses were led to) nd with Friml's "Song of th'.'>nd grey which harmonizes with fa and information will be the month of July, but will be safety Monday when fire leveled Vagabonds." he color scheme rif the room. p o by all means to the pub- open from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. during 'Fill Every Glass" arranged by the Watchung Stables in Summit. On the second floor, the ladies' ishelter. Only for this test, August. Many Westfield children art mem- Austin from Gay's "Beggars Op- lounge furniture has been repaintlationed, will the public asA child who will ibe five years bers of the Watchung Troop? era," (which was first pel-formed d and new upholstery covers |M»t All-Clear instructions old on or before Dec. 1, 1957 is n New York in 1750), opens the headquartered there. oe announced. During the eligible to enter kindergarten on (Please turn to page 2) Two families, living in quarters mst-intermissbn sets. Also to be Sept. 5, 1957. n the building, were driven from heard here are DP Rose's "I Heard j turn to page 2) The following days ha-ve been a Forest Praying," Parker's "The Good Friday Closing their homes by the blaze. set aside for registration: ThursA group of about 20 junior rid- Lamp in the West" and Foote's er Egg Hunt day, April 25, 9-11 a.m. and 1-3 ers, at the stables because of "Bedouin Song." The Westfield Memorial Library p.m., and Friday, ApVii 26, 9 The final selections will include and al» banks will be closed toschool holidays, was credited with p k Saturday a.m. and 1-3 p.m. eading most of the horses from Ringwald's arrangement of "This morrow in observance of Good Those wishing transportation their stalls to safety in a nearby Is My Country," followed by "The Friday. Parking meters will not a nn ua! Easter egg hunt for either of these dates are asked r , , riding ring. Observers said the Marines' Hymn," arranged by be in operation. r6« l by the Lions Club of youths showed smooth teamwork (Please turn to page 2) I )" will be held Saturday at (Please turn to page 2) n taking the animals and loads of in Mindowaskin Park. This In This Issue equipment out of danger. f* age l i m j b h a s faeen re_ Gardening Talk Set Maj. Thomas N. Tully, the Roller Skating llmlt About Town with I contestants to seven For Auxiliary Session stables' manager, reported that Sally 9, 10 tot age. An "old-fashioned" smoke was seen in the hayloft at Begins April 26 annet Business Directory ,...22 f P' l with colored boiled the center of the building about A talk on "Gardening" will be f nd candies hidden throughChurch New3 26, 27 Joseph E. Coleman has announc1:30 p.m. He said employes led given by John K. Meeker of West•» P*rk- In addUion, the Lion Classified /. -6,1 B. J. McGinnis, a retired stable- ed that the Friday evening roller field at the meeting of the Rescue master, and his wife from their skating parties sponsored by the Coming Events „ .-—20 pS b h With Squad Auxiliary Tuesday at 8:39 Editorials _ —IS loft apartment near where the fire Recreation Commission and held and boys up to 5 years p.m. in the squad building on Obituaries — * at the station parking lot will conth began. f - I] ° tinue this year on April 26. SkatA spokesman estimated the lo*s The auxiliary will hold a dessert entrance, girls 6 and 7 a t Social -~* ? ing will be held every Friday from —c. P.May at $100,000. i '" a w w e entrance and card party Friday night, April 26, Sports **» I f 7 till 10 p.m., weather permitting Firemen play water on the remaim of the Watchung Stable! in Summit which burned to the While emergency supplies of until 7 at the squad building. Mrs. John Theatres » late June. Admission will be and at the Municipal ground Monday. The itablet arc the home of the WaUhung Troops which h»« many We.tficld Capitella is in charge. Tickets 15 cents. Woman's Page, Th (Please turn to page 2} children »• membori. Treopi began meeting again Tu«4*y« are now on sale.

liial Good lay Devotion first Baptist

Irene Griffin Wins County GOP Nod For Assembly

No Contests For Either Party On Local Scene

Judge to Speak At YW Dinner

Thomson Again Heads YM Board

Art ExhibitPreview, Reception Scheduled Sunday, April 29

Jaycees Sponsor Teen-Age Road-e-o

JuniorWomen Elect Officers

Dance Benefits Scholarship Fund

Je-Wide CD To Be Held

ublic Invited To Silver Tea

Summer Roundup Due in Borough

Glee Club Concert Set For April27

Fire Destroys Watchung Stables

S

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADEK, THURSDAY,-APRIL18,1957

Pnge Two

(Continued from pnge 1) YWCA: "Command Performance," table settings by Jane Smith; "Crown Jewel," a display of the finest Wedffewood designed especially for the roynl families of England; "Beloved," Mother's D a y floral arrangements by Doerrer, McEwen, H. Vance and Westfleld Flower Shop, all Wostfleld florists, and Weber's Crystal Stream Florist of Springfield. "Old Spice" will be an exhibit of herbs for all purposes by Shepard's Garden Center, Menlo Park. "Fabulous" will be orchids by Thomas Young, Inc., ^Middlesex Borough. "Woodhue" will be an exhibit introducing new shrubs by Williams Floral Farm, Springfield avenue. "Climax" will be a landscaped home patio 'by Central Garden Center, South and Central avenues. "Friendship's Garden" will have plant materials and gardener's accessories for sale. Seventeen neighboring Garden Clubs have been invited to partici pate in the artistic division of the show and arrangements from most of these clubs will be seen throughout. There are a few openings in the following classes': Miniature; small arrangements, not to exceed eight inches; em-sages; and the class for men only to make an arrangement . or composition using any material but it must include some living plant material. Anyone, interested in entering any of these classes may obtain information by calling Mrs. Walker Hinton, We. 2-0811. Mrs. Frank Dugan, chairman of CADGIIT IN THE ACT!—A larcenous bird kept plaguing the show, announced the proceeds U. S. Nayy Chief Radioman Lamon L. Glenn during his tour Will benefit the club's community of duty in Copenhagen, Denmark. The bird would peck and educational project'!. Tickets through the cap on milk bottles ond help itself to the cream. may be obtained from the ticket Glenn, a native of Hurloek, Md., set his camera for the earjychairman, Mrs. Harold Peterson, mnrning thief and came up with this award-winning photo. We. 2-1763-R, or from any mem- ber of the club or at Jane Smith Shop. Community Players

Junior Women

To Stage "Antigone" The Community Players will present their 42nd major production "Antigone" Friday and Saturday nights, April 26 and 27 at 8:40 o'clock in the Roosevelt Junior High School. The tragedy has one act and will be given in modern evening dress. The cast includes Jaek Petersen, Janet Boyer, Linda Giuditta, Margaret Walsh, David Smith, Stanley Johnson, Edward Walsh, David Hutchinson, Lindley Clark, Willis Coe, Thomas Johns and Elsie Voelker. The prompter is Alice Johns. Mrs. Jane Inge of Plainfield is the director, Robert C. Force, producer and George Johnston, set designer.

(Continued from page 1) P. Rhein of 205 Central avenue, Cranford, was re-elected. The new officers will be installed officially at a candlelight ceremony Wednesday evening, May IB, at the Hotel Suburban in Summit. The club's annual banquet will take place at that time. Following the election, Mrs. Johnson conducted the annual business meeting which was preceded by the invocation read by Mrs. Burton Church. The club has allocated its general charity fund to benefit the following: Local agencies, John E. Runnels Hospital, $10; Red Cros3, $10; Vineland Research, $5; Cancer Society, $20; League for Emotionally Disturbed Children. | 5 ; Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation, ?5; Needlework Guftd, •8. (Continued from page 1) {State Federation projects: To- Giant were elected to membership ward greenhouse at Marlboro Hos- in the Central Atlantic Area Counpital, | 5 ; penny art fund, $12; mu- cil of YMCA's which comprises the sic scholarship fund, $5; Pan- associations of New Jersey, DelaAmerican scholarship, $5; Save ware, District of Columbia, Marythe Children Federation, Inc., $0G. and and Puerto Rico. Also, under the State Federation Dr. Gerald B. Demarest, Wilplan, the Westfleld Juniors will liam Elcome, Irving B. Johncontribute $25 enabling a Sub-Jun- stone E. and John G. Weinman, ior (to be named shortly) to at- newly Jr. elected members were tend the Citizenship Institute at welcomed to board membership on the Douglass College June 17-21. The board. public welfare fund Includes a In accepting office for another $17.50 contribution for the Reader's Digest Braille Subscription year, Mr. Thomson thanked board members and identified four probFund and $30 for food bo the cleft's lems which he felt required speneedy families. cial attention during the coming Mrs. George Borushko was re- year. They were: (1) The need sponsible for the collection of food for a re-study of the goals and Items donated by each member at program of youth work, to assure the meeting, These will be deliv- that the Y is meeting the real ered by Mm. Cullie B. Willis Jr., needs of the young people of chairman of the welfare depart- Westfield, (2) the further development, to the needy family. ment of a stable source of backA social hour followed the busi- ing and financial support through ness meeting. Mrs. Howard A. the enlarging of sustaining memRhodes, hospitality chairman, head- berships (3) re-examine the use ed the following hostess committee of the building In the light of prowhich served refreshments: Mes- gram demands of the growing dames Richard Atkinson, William membership of boys and youth and Bates, Howard Farmer, Lee Hale, (4) study and plan for the en' Alexander V. Kay, Robert C. Mc- largment of facilities as may be Dole, Charles Meserve, George W. required to accommodate the growNolte, Powers and Rheln. ing youth population in town. Appointed as tellers for the bi\ appointments to carlotlng were Mrs. David Francis, ry Committee the plans for and adminischairman, assisted by Mrs. Jeffery ter out the program of the various deGehrlein and Mrs. Former. partments of. the YMCA will be announced later.

Thomson Again

State-Wide CD

(Continued from page 1) real thing, the CD Director pointed out, the public must remain in shelter until told to come o
Dance Benefits

Boro Children to Hunt Easter Eggs Saturday

Westfield Club

Glee Club Concert (Continued from page 1) Marlowe and "Army Blue," arranged by the club director, Frank Scherer. The concert will close with the Civil War favorite "Battle Hymn of the Republic," arranged by Wilhousky, Guest artist for the concert will be Ronald Hodges, young pianist who will render five selections during the evening. The club will be conducted by Mr. Scherer and accompanied by Sylvanus Jenkins. Tickets for the conceit are not available since' it has been completely sold out.

Public Invited

(Continued from page 1) made. The groom's room is being completely redecorated. New draperies are being planned now. Several rooms on the second floar are being used as a continuing art gallery for the display of paintings by members of the art department. The exhibitions are changed every month. United States submarines sank Improvements in and around the 214 naval and H78 merchant ve%- clubhouse arc the resulb of gifts S«li tn World War'^I operations from various departments and in•gainst the Asia powers. dividual members of the club.

(Continued from page 1) students, parents, student advisors and the school principal, Robert Foose. The recipient for the $1000 club scholarship to any college of his choice will be announced at the club's annual dinner meeting May 21 a-t the senior high school.

MOUNTAINSIDE—The annual Easter egg hunt for pre-school through fourth grade Mountainside children, will be held on the grounds of Echobrook School on Route 22, Saturday at 10 a.m. Sponsored and staged as usual by the Mountainside Civic Council, there is one departure form tradition Lhis year in that the Council members voted to discontinue the use of hard-boiled eggs and will use chocolate marshmallow eggs wrapped in cellophnne. John E. Keuler, chairman of this year's hunt, has stated that in case of rain the hunt will be postponed until a later date. In view of LittJe League use of the field the following week, a later date will have to be decided upon by the Civil Council and notices will be sent through the schools us well as announced through the Westfield "Leader."

Plan Eastertide

Irene Griffin Wins

(Continued from page 1) field and John W. Zerega of Plainfield were picked to run for the GOP in the fall. They received 25,824, 24,855 and 20,081 votes, respectively. Uncontested on the Democratic side were Thomas J. O'Brien of Plainfield with 12,776; Edward J. Carlin of Rahway, 12,623 and William Dalziel of Linden, 12,538. Mayor H. Emerson Thomas, Incumbent, won the battle for Republican state committeeman with a vote of 15,171 against 14,380 for John S. Bender of Scotch Plains, Mrs. Helen Glaeser of Plainfield, unopposed, was re-elected a member of the state committee, polling 26,350. William G. Dowd with 12,031 and Mrs. Josephine M. McGann with 11,814 were re-elected wiS out opposition to the Democratic state committee.

Summer Roundup (Continued from page 1) to call the Deeifield School, We. 2-8828 or 8829. This pro-registration round-up is not only to give the school some idea of how many children to expect in kindergarten next fall, but to encourage parents to have their children examined by their family doctor and dentist during the summer, before entering school.

(Continued from page 1) Zlon Church; hymn, "In the Cross of Christ I Glory"; postlude, "O Man Bewail Thy Grievous Sin" by Bach. Evening masses will be celebratid tonight at Holy Trinity at 5 and 8 o'clock with the latter mass 'ollowcd by a three hour vigil rom 9 o'clock until midnight. The mly mass tomorrow will be at 3 i.m. while midnight muss will be elebrated Saturday. The normal chedule of Sunday masses will be 'bserved. Holy Communion will be oberved at 7 and 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. it St. Paul's Episcopal Church touy with three services Hsted for omorrow. Holy Communion is Iso planned at four Sunday serv:es. Observances at the Redeemer ,utheran Church include two Haundy Thursday services this vening, a three-hour devotion tomorrow and sunrise services Sunday. The First Methodist Church plans an 8 o'clock service tonight, while the First Congregational and Presbyterian churches have Maundy Thursday communion services scheduled for tonight at 8 o'clock and 7:30 o'clock, respectively.

Fire Destroys (Continued from page 1) hay, straw and feed were rushed to the site, a huge tent was greeted to shelter the horses. Officials ill oirirr iijK-n •lull,

NEW

^SUBURBAN ATMOSPHEBIC CHECKS—Accuracy of artillery fire is dependent upon niany things, Includlnr the weather. These soldiers of the 25th Infantry Division in Hawaii are preparing to track winds and hlrh altitude temperatures before the blr tuns are fired. Sometimes these data-.ieekJne balloons are mistaken for "flvlnt saucers."

Annual Scout Dinner Dance Wednesday Night Lester N. Myers of Westfield, activities chairman of Boy Scout District' Four, announced today plans for the annual recognition dinner dance.-for all Scouters to be held at the Cranwood, Ganvood, Wednesday
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USE LEADER CLASSIFIEDS

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Jaycees Sponsor (Continued from page 1) When the national finals have been completed Aug. 12-15, it is expected that nearly half a million teen-agers in nearly 2000 communities will have taken part. The V. S. Jaycee teen-age road-e-o is made possible through co-sponsorshij) with the Liberty Mutual Insurance Co., the American Trucking Associations, Inc., Chrysler Corp., and the Pure Oil Co. The contest is open to anyj teen-age boy or girl who will not have reached 20 years of age by Aug. 15, who has a driver's license or permit, and who has a clean record of no moving traffic violations in the past six months. Entrants will be required to fill out an application blank prior to the Road-e-o on May 5. These may he obtained at either Westfield or Holy Trinity High School, or by writing to the Westfield Jayeee« at P.O..Box 517. Westfield.

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THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEAD ER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Staub Named Fund Drive Aide

the offer of the Citizens Advisory ommittee of the mail circularization in order to determine the wishes of residents and to evaluate their responses in making additional plans. The questionnaire being sent out includes the request that the enclosed cards be checked and remailed so that they may be received by the committee by April 28 for evaluation and report to the Board of Trustees of the library association prior to its May meeting.

Page Three the curbs In Westfield without charge, permission has been granted the club to solicit donations from the homeowners to be used in building the scholarship fund for the nnnual scholarship award to a resilient of Westfield in his senior year of high school.

VAHospital Honors Resident

David Staub of 280 Canterbury Nine area residents will bo 'oad has.been appointed local busiamong the 200 volunteers honored • ness division chairman in WestWednesday by the Veterans Adfleld for the forthcoming mental ministration Hospital in East Orhealth fund drive, John E. Mcange at its fourth annual award Auliffe Jr., community fund chairceremony. man, announced today. Mr. Staub Westfield residents receiving will coordinate fund drive efforts recognition are Mesdames Magthe downtown business area, dalen Adelaar of 1272 Rahway Mr. McAuliffe said. A 40th anniversary dinner, to avenue, May Boyle of 10 Johnston i! held by the College Woman's street, Jessie Edwards of 321 Elm Mr. Staub atended Wheaton Jlub Tuesday evening, May 7 at street, Georgana Love of Elm ollege, Detroit Institute of" the Hotel Suburban, Summit, will street, Dorothy Lenskold of 206 Technology, University of Michiinclude a varied program entitled Harrison avenue, Mary E. Hargan, and Detroit Art 'Academy. 'Potpourri of the Past" according court of 551 Topping Hill road The completed post graduate work Church women of Westfield will, to dinner chairman, Mrs. John and Janet C. Nevin of 836 Kimat Babson Institute with major in Hinchman. One of the founders, ball avenue. corporate finance and investments. unite with church women throughmany charter members and most Hhe has been active in the field ut the country to celebrate May Mrs. Anabelle Clotworthy of fellowship Dny Friday, May 3. In f the past presidents will attend DR. JACOB PHILIP RUDIN of industrial design since 1937. 372 Dogwood way and Mrs. Jean observance of the day, the United he dinner. He practiced professionally as Council of Church Women of Becker of 350 Creekbed road, both The celebration, highlighting Mountainside, will also be hona partner in the firm of Reynolds Westfield and vicinity will sponsor Temple to Sponsor :vents and outstanding programs ored. and Staub in Detroit, Mich., prior a sacrificial luncheon and meeting Clergy Institute f the organization's history, will to the war and served in the Navy at the First Methodist Church. The volunteers are recruited ie introduced by calypso singers from the 37 veteran, civic, religifrom 1942 to 1946 6n the staff of The luncheon, which Is being preDr. Jacob Philip Rudin, rabbi jnder the direction of Mrs. A. L. Admiral A. C. Read and later had iared and served by the Methodist ous and fraternal organization! his own command in the Lighter- Ihurch women, will begin at 12:30 f Temple Beth-El of Great Neck, Logan. The songs, written by Mrs. represented at the hospital, com>J. Y., will be the lecturer for the Logan ami Mrs. Henry McCashin, prising the voluntary services comThan-Air Division. p.m., and will be followed by a :nstitute on Judaism for the clergy will be sung by Mrs. John HaertFollowing the war he served as rief business meeting during o be held at Temple Emanu-El sin, Mrs. William Johnson, Mrs. mittee. In addition, there are volpresident of a Michigan firm man- which the annual reports of the Thursday, April 25 at 10 a.m. In- 5. S. Malkin and Mrs. Stuart unteers who do not belong to any organization. ufacturing agricultural equipment, council will be given and the nomihave been extended to all !mart. Dr. M. Herbert Fineberg, hoshousewares, tire service equipment, nating committee will present its vitations c ministers of Ulnion County. Miss Fiances Stiles will present pital manager, is announcing the and toys. Following the sale of the slate of officers for the coming The subject of the'morning lecmonologue, "The Foundation date of the award ceremony, company in 1951, he rejoined Rey- ('ear. Mrs. Howard Vail, council lUNDERWATER FLYER-Sally Yoiing is showing off the new Sub Glider that was just nolds (former partner) in the representative from the Presbyter- ;ure and discussion will be "Jew- iarment." Miss Margo Valentino stated, "It would be impossible •introduced at the National Sports and Boat Show in San Francisco. Made of fiberglass and sh Views of Eschatology." Lunch practice of industrial design. He ian Church, will give an interpreind Mrs. George Buchanan, ac- for me to think of our hospital •powered by a two-horsepower motor operated by two automobile batteries, the latest aid to subsequently moved to Westfield tation of fellowship funds, and vill be served under the auspfces ompanied by Mrs. Willis Martyn, operating without volunteers. It •skin divers is controlled by an airplane-like joy stick. f the men's club of the temple. to set up his own design practice Mrs. F. C. Hitchings, public rela'ill demonstrate "Danco as Ap- isn't just the work they perform in 1954. ions chairman, will speak in be- The afternoon session will be en- >lied to the Home." "A Fashion that is important, but also the fin* itled "Jewish Homiletical UBes of spirit they hring to the instituPlant Shade Trees of "The Church Woman", the Mr. Staub has announced hid half 'arade 1917-1957" will be directed tion. Our patients are most formagazine published by United the Bible." committee members as follows: In Business Section Rabbi Rudin, who has served by Mrs. Ernest Alpers, and "Fa- tunate to have such a fine group Robert Brunner of Brunners' Op- .Church Women. he Great Week congregation since mous Females In Fact and Fic- of people." The theme of May Fellowship 930, is the retiring president of tion" under the direction of Mrs. Planting of shade trees in the ticians; Herbert Hoer, Suburban The principal speaker will be Co.; Everson Pearsall, Day this year is to be "Free business section of town is cur- Trust Pearaall & Frankenbach Inc.; W. Schools in a Free America" in :he Association of Reform Rabbis Henry Evans, will be portrayed by Dr. Thomas Arnott, area medical By KEN BEN-ARI 850 Cast Ballots rently underway. John Hopkins, L. Pickering, Clara Louise; George recognition of the centennial year f New York City and Vicinity Mrs. Hunter Grant, Miss Carol director for the Veterans AdminUs just a few minutes past and will become the ne*f presi- Brinser, Mrs. William Crano, Mrs. istration, Trfinton. town engineer, estimates that be- Smith, Jane Smith (gifts). of the National Education Associ- dent of the Central Conference of M. Sqott Eakley, Miss Jane Soro'clock on a clear, cool In Fanwood Primary tween 12 and 15 honey locust and ation. iday just a week ago. . * American Rabbis. Of drivers in 1958 highway »cct- , ter, and Miss Harriot Whitaker. In keeping with this theme, the magine there were close xB FANWOOpj-There #ere no lo- ginko trees will be planted this Mrs. Ashton Cuckler will be the dents, 96.7 per cent had more than , cal contests in Tuesday's primary program for Westfield's May FelJ us riding the school bus spring.' The cost, he said, is deone year's driving experience, accompanist. lowship Day will be'presented by jnorning, and we were all in election here which saw less than vided about 60-S0 between the 850 of the borough's 3,420 regisTickets are still available and More than 96 per cent of W- two students from the "Future ppirits over the spring vacamerchants and the 'town. The nay bo obtained from the ticket hides involved in fatal accidents Teachers of America" club of the ihich was just two days tered voters cast ballots. town pays for the tree and the chairman, Mrs. Robert List, We 2on U. S. highways in 1956 were in A Senior High School, and their facIn the race for Republican planting and the merchant is 3401. apparently good condition. MOUNTAINSIDE — A ques- ulty advisor, Miss Louise H. • I remember it, we were just State Committeeman incumbent H. charged for excavation of the Thcurer. Inarter mile from the turn- Emerson Thomas, mayor of West- hole, preparation for planting and tionnaire is being mailed to the Approximately |3,500 house numDevotions for the meeting will Hegional High School on field, received 377 votes, while John topsoil. So far trees have been residents of the borough this week, S. Bender, Scotch Plains lawyer, planted at the National Bank, requesting that they indicate their be conducted by Mrs. J. L. McCor- bers will be painted on the con, when it happened, wishes as to the type of library ison Jr., wife of the rector of the crete curbs in Westfield by the gnrnered 301. jooked up from my seat in Town House, • Westfield Leader, members of the Wesbfield Junior and services desired. Congregational Church. ery front of the bus, just Unopposed for the Republican People's Bank, and Barrett and facilities ihambcr of Commerce Saturday, The questionnaire, in the form of Tickets for the luncheon are ! 1to see a huge truck come nomination for mayor was Charles Grain's offices. a letter, accompanied by a card to available through the Women's April 27. This project is conductT. Todd. The Democratic nomiover the barrier in the Businesses interested are asked be mailed by the residents, is beed by the Jaycees as a public servr of the highway. It had lost nee for mayor, Harry L. Christie, to notify Mr. Hopkins. Additional ing sent out in behalf of the Moun- Associations of member churches. ice to assist police, fire, rescue f its wheels, and was com- also won without opposition. trees will be planted in the fall. tainside Public Library Associasquad, and other emergency vehiout of control, heading Justus J. Agnoli, Incumbent cles as well as out of town visition by the Citizens' Advisory | at us. tors and delivery persons, in locatcouncilman, and Carl P. Weisiger Auxiliary Seeks Committee to the Planning Board. ing any particular address. I that moment, our driver were nominated to run on the ReThe Board of Trustees of the Art Bishop, the project chairkd to the right, forcing us publican ticket for Borough Coun- Discarded Nylons (Continued from page 1) Mountainside Public Library has cil. They will be opposed in the ppthe curb, been working toward plans for to" the Republic of Liberia. In man, haa divided the membership fall by Democrats Walter MorgenLadies Auxiliary of Martin Wal- needed library expansion, and March, 1949, President Truman into 15 teams of three men each, i truck, on three wheels, 1 off the back of the bus, weck and John H. Neely, whose burg Post 3,, American Legion, is- following discussions with variou nominated him for the newly cre- these teams then being assignei (i«me time smashing two nomination also was unconteated. sued a plea today for discard rded, interested residents has acceptei ated post of Ambassador to Li to cover a particular area of th V '• . ' . washed nylon stockings as part beria, the first Negro to be named town. White numbers will be sten•it SI the unit's project to benefit pa- gerie Shop, South avenue, or a for such a post in American for- cilled on a black background, as second later, it collided tients at Skillman Hospital. The the home of Mrs. Margaret Mer- eign service. He assumed his pres- was done previously. i with another large truck, In, return for the Jaycees' agreestockings may be left nt Jepn- cer, 432 North Chestnut street, enb position with the Domestic Rehappened so fast, that ing to paint the numbers on all nette's, Broad street; Vivian's Lin- chairman. lations Court in 19CB. t us were too sure of just I had taken place. lould see in my mind the piclof the two huge trucks, and MOUNTAINSIDE — H a r o l d [looked out the window to see Roemer of Franklin Park is still luge piles of torn and shat- reported in critical condition by Overlook Hospital, Summit, as a steel and glass. NEW SPRING |could see in my mind the result of a fata! head-on collision between two trucks on Route 22 '- of the young girl and her | r who had been riding in the near the Mountainside Inn, Mounplunate truck just a few min- tainside. His daughter, 19-year-old Cotton*, Nylons, otc. I before, and then looked out Miss Dorothy Roemer, was killed Sixes 1 to 3, 3 to 6X findow to see the body of the in the crash. James Osnivto Jr. of Forest road, Isirl, and her Injured father Scotch Plains, driver of the other | silent on the highway, truck, is listed in fair condition at [jould see with my own eyes IUg. 4,91 to 6.M 1 boys and girls with me on Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield. The accident occurred, accordpus. They were panicky, and up a bit, but except for ing to police, when a wheel carne ?!e of the girls who had off Osnato's vehicle causing the d slight cuts on the broken truck to jump the highway dividi we were all safe. We could er and cross into the oncoming the bus driver for that; lane in which Roemer was driving Now Spring Styfei In lovoty fabrics and colors We could thank someone else his egg truck. The Osnato vehicle hit a passing school bus a S i m 2 to 4, 3 to 6X I looked at those two glancing blow and then was in collision with the Roemer truck. plod wrecks outside, and 2 0 % O f f R"9- 13-9S to 29.9t The girl and her father were tht of how close we had thrown to the ground by the crash Studcbakcr-Packard > to , well; I realized that while Osnato was pinned in his NIMUI-IIIR > closer to Him, to God, than truck and had to be extricated by Wre. rescue workers. T h e s e t h r e e c o m p a n i e s employing 107,000 people, with sales in 1956 y time I think back to it, Osnato was taken to Muhlenberg totaling one billion, two hundred sixty-six million dollars, announce the signing piow I, and all of us will do Hospital by the Springfield Rescue of agreements providing for a fully-integrated program of engineering, production, (quite awhile, I thank Him Squad while the Mountainside •ales and service of automotive vehicles; automotive, marine and industrial gasosquad carried Roemer to Overu line and diesel engines; and diesel and gasoline fuel injection systems. All of these 100% Wools, Wool and Rayon, etc. have to go through somelook. 1 companies have been associated for years with quality, precision manufacture 'ike that to r«lly know Westfield and Springfield police Plaids, Ivy league Stripes, Solids, etc. ! God is. and high-performance products. aided Mountainside officers in Sizes 4 to 18 clearing the highway. Pursuant to these agreements, Daimler-Benz and Curtiss-Wright have formed an American company - Curtiss-Wright and Mercedes-Benr, Inc. —to provide ' Boys and Girls for the development and sale of Daimler-Benz products in the United States, Mn To Circus Burnham, James Moran, William Canada, Mexico and Cuba. Roeben, and Fireman John SeaReg. 9.98 to 19.98 Studebaker-Packard Corporation in signing the agreements will now make [total of 168 boys and girls man. taken to the circus in MadAlso, Mrs. ,Greer, Mrs. Duelks, available to its dealers a full line of domestic and imported sports cars, conversquare Garden Sunday by Mrs. P. Minick, Mrs MacCloskey, tibles, sedans and station wagons - ranging in price from under $2,000 up to iota] PAL. Thirty chaperones Mrs. Fromm, Mrs. Lawrence, Miss $13,000 - gasoline and diesei powered trucks and all-wheel drive utility vehicles. I""'?; officers and their wives C. Minick, Mrs. A. Cayuso, Mrs. Mercedes-Benz cars and distinctive Mercedes-Benz features - such as fine ietl the group. They M. Howarth, Miss J. Lubben, Mrs. : coachwork, swing axles and transmissions-will be exclusive to StudebakerPatrolman Frank Creapeau, L. Willson and Mrs. J. Berchen. """i, and officers' Edward Packard. With Every Purchase of Boys Slacks *> Peter Duelks, Charles HarThe New Jersey State DepartThe Urjca-Bend Division of Curtiss-Wright Corporation, now building diesel Washable Wools, Dacron, Nylon, Rayon Combinations. 'loyd Beane, Edmond Macment of Health has participated lC engines for the U. S. Navy, will import and manufacture Mercedes-Benz diesel y Norbert Koza, Alfred in the arrangement of a six-lecSizes 6 to 18 engines and'diesel and gasoline engine fuel injection systems under the agreeRobert . Bell, Raymond ture course, for physicians, on Many W a i h and Wear. $5.98 to $10.98 e, Bernard Mormelo, John mental deficiency. ments. The engines will range from a 4-cylinder model of 25 h.p. to a supercharged 8-cylinder model of 600 h.p. Further agreements are being negotiated between Daimler-Benz and CurtissFREE ALTERATIONS Wright Corporation for the interchange of rights for the manufacture of aircraft products.

College Women Plan Celebration

May Fellowship Day To Be Noted

Bus Rider Gives Eyewitness mint of Fatal Truck Crash

Seek Opinions On Boro Library

Jaycees Conduct Painting Project

Thursday

Judge To Speak

Friday

Saturday

Truck Driver Still Critical

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3PEN THIS FRIDAY EVENING T i l 9 CARL

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ROY T. HURLEY Chairman and President, Curtiss-Wri&ht Corporation

tl. E. CHURCHILL President, Studebaker-Packard

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THE WESTFIELD {K. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1057

/•Be Four

Local Y Members to Attend Area Council Session This Weekend

Funeral services were held in in the township." at Overlook Hospital, Summit, aftActing Chief James Osnato exGray's Funeral Home, Westfield, er a brief illness. deep regret at the loss of Born in Easton, Pa., she had Tuesday evening:. Interment was pressed Chief Erholm whom he described lived in Westfield about a year and in Lake Nelson Memorial Park of as a dedicated and effective leadWilbur LaRoe Jr. I' Albert N. Prentiss New Market. a half. er, as well as n good friend. "Wilbur LaRoo Jr., G8, of WashAlbeit Noble Prentiss, 87, of otc Surviving are her husband, WilThe 2,000 residents of Scotch h Plains Robert C. Thomson Jr., E At that time Dr. Frank P. Graham, ington, D. C, counsel for the Port 144 West Dudley avonvie died nt liam; a son, Horace of Wellosley, Clifford H. Schultz Plains in 1920 doubled the size of Steele Malkin, Irving E. Light- United Nations representative for or New York Authority, church home yesterday nfter an illness of Mass.; a daughter, Mrs. Robert Mountainside 'u' Clifford Harold Schultz of their police force by hiring Harry India and Pakistan, will address I "hurston, * and Raymond S. Grant, local lender and a native of Westfield, three months. H. Parker of Egypt, Mass., and six Cranford died Saturday while on Erholm as a patrolman. He had bown, members of the Central Atlantic the assembly. Dr. Graham is a J o h n Adied of B heart attnek^riday night Born in Washington, D. C, he grandchildren. a vacation •in West Palm Beach, moved to the township three years Area Council of YMCAs, will rep- former United States Senator from in Polyclinic Hospital, New York. hnd lived for many yoars in Midearlier from Jersey City where he resent the Westfleld YMCA at the North Carolina and former presiFuneral services were held Tues- Fin. He was 58. He was moderator of the Pies- dlebury, Vt., and was a Westfield day evening at the Prall Funeral was born on June 29,-1904. Mr. Schulti was born in CrnnISth ahnual meeting of the coun- dent of the University of North fojrtorian Church, U.S.A., in 1047 resident for 15 yenrs. Mr. Pren- Homes Roselle. Burial wjas In ford and had lived in Westfield for 48, the fourth layman to hold the tiss was retired from the U. S. Easton Cemetery, Easton, Pa., yes- several years before returning to "He and the late Chief Theodore cil nt Buck Hill Falls, Pa., this Carolina. Vivian C. McCollom of W. Day, who was the other half coming weekend. Together with Paterson, national YMCA board position in the 159-year history Treasury Department and had terday. Cranford. He retired in 1942 after of the force, worked about 10 other lay leaders and YMCA ex- chairman, will b e ' the featured of the church. been an active member of the completing 30 years' service with hours a day and were paid $1,800 ecutive secretaries from Delaware, speaker Saturday. evening and i Mr. LaRoe grew up in West- WesUield Old- Guard prior to his Pennsylvania Railroad Co., and a year. the District of Columbia, Mary- Joel E. Nystrom, Princeton, exMrs. Mary Dickson the field, was a member of the Pres- illness. Hi; was also a member of was a veteran of World War I. The chief was one* president land, New Jersey and Puerto Rico, ecutive secretary of the internaMrs. Mary White Dickson, 83, byterian Church and taught at the Golden Age Group of the PresFuneral services will be held at of 107 Elm street died at home Gray's Funeral Home today at of the Cranford 1PBA, Local 57; Westfleld YMCA council members tional committee of YMCAs, wil, Welstfield High School for a short byterian Church here. the first delegate of the Scotch meet annually to transact the address the final session Sunday time. His wife, M M . Emile Hazard Thursday. 2 p.m. The Rev. Dr. George A. Plains PBA, Local 87; and a mem- council's business and study areas morning.' She was the widow of the late Prentiss, died in February of this He was graduated from PrinceAitchcson, pastor of the Alliance ber of Elks Lodge 885 of Plain- of concern to all Ys in the Cen Day camping, extending the Y ton ^University, where he played year. He is survived by his daugh- Harry Dickson who died many Church, Cranford, will officiate. field, the Scotch Plains-Fanwood tral Atlantic area. into suburban communities, YM- SCOTCH football and was elected to Phi ter, Mrs. Robert C. H. Heck Jr. years ago. Born in Manasquan, Interment will be in Fairview Rotary Club, the Polite Bowling Clarence A. Fulmer, Wilming. CA financing, planning for Y third of the Beta Kappn. He also was grad- of the West Dudley avenue ad- Mrs. Dickson had lived in West- Cemetery. League, and the Union County, ton, Del., council president, will work in colleges and universities, °fs going to iold for 30 yenrs. uated from New Jersey Law dress and three grandchildren. New Jersey State, and Interna- open the series of sessions at a the Y's pre-induction program for day's pri The family has requested that School, Newark, now Rutgers Law Services were held at Gray's tional Police Chiefs organizations. dinner meeting tomorrow evening. young men going into military School. Mr. LaRoe practiced for contributions be mnde to the Heart Monday afternoon. The Rev. Rob-Police Chief Funeral services were held Monservice, and modernizing. YMCA Fund in lieu of flowers. a time in Perth Amboy. ert E. Burton of the Christian H. W. Erliolm day afternoon in All Sants Episbuildings.are sorrve of the subjects Services will be held tomorrow Missionary Alliance Church, Glen Mrs. James N. Smith P o l i c e During World War I he was a copal Church, with the Eev. George SCOTCH PLAINS of immediate concern to be discaptain on the Army's general at 9:30 a.m, in the chapel of the Cove, L. I., officiated. Interment Chief Harry W. Ehrholm of 1682 Ernst, rectois officiating. InterSCOTCH PLAINS—Mrs. Mary cussed at this time. Presbyterian Church with the Rev. was in the Atlantic View, Ceme- Mountain avenue, died last ThursG«»'B<- E. Jo staff. P. Smith, 58, wife of James N. ment was in Hillside Cemetery, Dr. Frederick E. Christian officiatOther members of the local won the GOP day in Duke University Hospital, Plainfield. Smith of 1221 Raritan road, died counsel for the ing. Interment will be in Gleh- tery, Manasquan. ; Washington Board of Directors who will atDurham, N.C., after a prolonged Sunday in Muhlenberg Hospital, port authority for the past 36 wood Cemetery, Washington, D. C. tend the council meeting include Plainfield, after a long illness. years, Mr. LaRoe received the Funeral Donald S. L'Heureux illness. Donato DiQuollo arrangements are by The chief, who was 53, had been agency's distinguished service Gray's. Mrs. Smith was born in Alexan- Otto Carpenter, chairman of the 044 votes, Word has been received of the SCOTCH PLAINS — Donato deria, Ind., and had lived in Scotch council's committee on world serv- who got 1,090 member of the Scotch Plains medal In 1982. death last Thursday of Donald S. Police Department for 30 years, Di Quollo, 81, a retired carpenter- Plains six and a half years. Prior ices, Albert G. Danker, William E. stolon al. dUtS;L'Heureux, of Middlebury, Vt., and -.. Recognized as one of the lead-( contractor and a longtime resident to that she resided in Westfield Burbank, Thomas H. Bennett, and its chief since 1939. Calvin G, Emerson following a long illness. Mr. ing transportation lawyers in the Chief Erholm is survived by his here, died last Thursday in his about 18 years. She attended the Judson T. Pierson, and Frank A. O n l y in the battle I , , . . Funeral services for Calvin G. L'Heureux "was the brother of country, he headed trie WashingBurbank, Thomas H. Bennett, home at 3G8 Cook avenue. Methodist Church of West' daughters, Eloise and Linda, Mrs. t " c t 1 Republican COM* ton firm of LaRoe, Winn and Emerson, 58, of 702 Carleton Miss Dorothy L'Heureux of West- widow, Mrs. Joan Haskell ErMr. DiQuollo was born in Italy First holm; a son, Herbert L. Erholm of rnlttec post did an in, Moreman. He arrived in Washing- road, supervisor of the overseas field. field. Malkin, Mrs. Lightbown, Mi;s. roimo, came to the United States in running on Other survivors are . his wife; Scotch Plains; a stepson, , Air- and. ton in 1914 to join the staff of and ship-to-shore division, AmerBesides her husband, s,he leaves Grant, Mrs. Carpenter, Mrs. Danksettling in Scotch P l a i n s . ' B e t t e r Service, Lowe the. Interstate Commerce Commis- ican Telephone and Telegraph Co. Mrs. , Estelle Wilson L'Heureux Force Lieut. Harry A. Haskell of 1900, one son, James O. of Metuehen; er, Mrs. Burbank and son, Bill, He was a charter member and f e a t a n organisation 'rid sion. In 1917 Mr. LaRoe pre- will be held tomorrow at 11 a.m. two daughters, Barbara, at home, Warner-Robbins Air Force Base, past president of t h e . Italian- two daughters, Mrs. Janet Schrei- Mrs. Bennett, Mrs. Pierson, and A n t h o n y Bonavito, bv • . sided as the ICC examiner in the at Gray's Funeral Home. The Rev. and Mrs. Frank D. Irving Jr. .of Georgia; and five daughters,, Mrs. American y ber of South Plainfield and Mrs, Mrs-. Ketcharn will attend with 172 to 130, , ' " here. He was also New York Hnrbor case. He left Dr. Frederick E. Christian, min- •St. Paul, Minn.; three grand- George Black of Belfast, Me.; a member Club Ruth Bingle of Metuehen; four their husbands. • ' of the St. Nicholas SoMrs. , Waldo Dodge of Beverly, • R e g u l a r Republicans A ister of the Presbyterian Church, daughters; and a brother, Harold the ICC in 1919. grandchildren; two brothers, WalMass.; Mrs. Edward Olsen of ciety and a communicant of St. County Committee contesti In 1938 he received the first will officiate. Interment will be M. of Florida. Brooklyn, N.Y.; Mrs. Carl Geiff Bartholomew the Apostle Church. ter Peet of Dearborn, Mich., and Mrs. Jessie Ehrlicn, »|» k "Washington F e d e r a t i o n of private. Mr. Emerson died of a Arthur Peet of Fairmount, Ind.; His wife, Mrs. Filomenia Di of S8 Patterson road, Fanwood; Mrs. Veronica DeNoii ffli Ch-urches award to a layman for c e r e b r a l hemorrhage Tuesday and one sister, Mrs. Lily Miller of Quollo, died about six years ago. Alexander B. Carver and Mrs. Nancy Persson'of 33 in d i s t r i c t 5; Roy H . K , ~ J contributing "most to the moral morning at Overlook Hospital, Anderson, Ind. The Di Quollos celebrated their Patterson road, Fanwood. MOUNTAINSIDE — Alexander m a n of the Republhn L Summit. and religious life of Washington Other survivors are six grand- golden wedding anniversary in De- Funeral services we're held Tues-> Committee, who triursiiW Born in Newark, he lived the B. Cdrver of 7 Mountainview during any given year." cember, 1948. day afternoon in Gray's Funeral R o b e r t S. Hill, 248 to%> ' Nine years later Mr. LaRoe past 10 years in Westfield after drive, died in Muhlenberg Hospi-" children and the following five Mr. Di Quollo is survived by Home, Westfield, with the Rev, t r i c t G; and Mrs. Roth Sat was elected moderator of the Pres- formerly residing in Toms River. tal, Plainfield, .Sunday, after a brothers; George A. . of ' Point • Among the 160 Union County two daughters, Mrs. Anna De Wallace G. Sorensonj pastor of the Pleasant; Cleve of Bellingham* long illness-. -He was born in Montwon over Mrs. Sophie R, $ byterian Church, U.S.A., at its He was with AT&T the past 29 residents on the ninth and final general assembly at Grand Rapids, years with offices at 32 Sixth ave- rose, Scotland, and was 5G years Wash.; William of Dodson, La.j Francesco and Mrs. Laura Chec- First Methodist Church of Plain- petit trial jury announced this 281 t o 140, and Preston Lj chio;and six sons, Joseph, Thomfield, officiating. Interment was in harles of Old' Tappan; a n d old. 2nd, who defeated Wilbtrtl nue. New York. Mich. The position is the highest week are 17 local and area resi- son, 205 to 185, both in Mr. Emerson formerly served , He lived in Mountainside five Arthur of Shaker Heights, Ohio. as, 'Anthony, Philip, John and Fairview Cemetery; Westfield. honor the denomination can bedents. The jurors will serve from Commenting on the passing of Nicholas, all of Scotch Plain with the Westfield Volunteer years, and prior to that was a *tow upon one of Its members. In t h e race for, the Up, Monday until July 1. Serving from His experience as moderator Rescue Squad and taught first resident of Westfield 1G years. Chief Erholm, who was first presi- John is now president of the S t a t e Committee post, Join & Correction this locale are: dent of the Union County Police Italian-American Club. The elder He was president of the U. S. aid to its members. He was a later were recounted in a book, der of Scotch .Plains, n 1 In an obituary notice in last Westfield—John S. Brand, 41 142 votes while present ' "Lawyer-Moderator." Mr. LaRoe member of Corinthian Lodge 57, Metal Coatings Co. of Eliza- Chiefs.Association, and an organ* Mr. Di Quollo made his home with beth. Mr; Carver was a member isser of the PAL in the commu- Nicholas Donato of Scotch Plains. week's "Leader" for Miss Caro- Sunnywood drive; Simon Burnett, H . Emerson Thomas, also wrote another volume about F&AM of Orange. Surviving- are his wife, Mrs. of the Kenihvorth Gospel' Chapel nity, Mayor William L. Sampson Also surviving are 21 grand- line E. Andrews of Cranford, it 1141 Rahway avenue; Louis J. Westfield, got 079, the church, "The Church We Latjra Stimls Emerson; a son, Guy where he was head of the senior ,said, "The community has lost a children, four great-grandchil- was inadvertently itated that Clasen, 106 Pearl street; Michael Love." R u n n i n g unopposed Is true and faithful servant. All of department of the Sunday School of WejtfieldJ a sister, Mrs. Elizadren. among her survivors is a sister, M. DiFrisco, 719 South avenue; Township Committee i Surviving are his "wife, Mis. us will miss him tremendously, and a church trustee. beth Butger of Avon-by-the-Sea, Mrs. Louise H. Haase, 630 Ray* The funeral was held Monday Mrs. Henry Evans of 408 Salter Bertha Jennings LaRoe; a daughwere! Richard J. Kodntk, Surviving are his widow, -Bes- not only for the diligence and de- morning from the late residence, place. Her sister is Mrs. Henry mond street; Laurence E, Hub- nered 128 votes aid . brother/ h C l d off S Clyde South ter, Mrs. Dorothy L. Viera of andd a b sie K. Carver; two daughters, Miss votion he displayed in fulfilling and a Solemn High Requiem Mass W. Evans of Westfield. bard, 226 Edgewood avenue; Wal- Weiser, who received 12S. RockTillo, Md., and a Sister-in- Orange'. Carolyn M. and Sylvia K., both his duties as police-chief, but fot followed in St. Bartholomew the law, Mrs. Arthur LaRoe of his father and mother, his efforts in organizing PAL and Apostle Church, Interment was in Weatfleld. Mrs. Winifred Boynton atMr.home; WVATT'S and Mrs. James W. Carver of Recreation Commission programs St. Mary's Cemetery, Plainfield, Funeral services were held TuesMrs. Winifred Boynton, 72, of which did so much to keep juUnder the direction of the "Rossi
OBITUARIES

Win in 'Plains

S

Issue Call For Final Petit Jury.

The best dressed young men WESTFIELD'S OLWST BANK -

ORGANIZED I N 1 W J

•>

!

i

in the Easter Parade f Q y , Criftsminiftlp md (ermtntnt K i t t y i r t found In every narlitr *r monumint wt sell. Cwitict lit MWSi/f obligation.

si. 1B6J I Itooklrt

Startle/ Burner, Owrwr 405 Won rrtnl Slt»t Ttl., PloinffeM - M 7 M it l/pra Requeat—llulldrrji or «taal»r Ihmui

..a time of

hope and happiness

far OVIT 93 Ypnr»

YOU ARE SAFE When yoy buy from ui, at your monument will b*

INSURED with l l o / d ' i of London. Writ* Cor detaih.

The LINCOLN MONUMENT CO. 403 Orange Road

PI (grim 4-1800

will be wearing clothes from

tuqatfs

Gloriously, joyously, Editor is here . . . a season of deep and abiding happiness, a time to experience anew in our hearts' rail the shining wonder of spiritual rebirth. At Easter, join with friends and family i n the church of your chotice, and, as you open your heart to the miracle of the Easter *»ory, find enduring joy and inspiration.

OVER 300 LOCAL REFERENCES

Competence Create* Confident*

. . . and remember — it's not too late to bring him in and have his new outfit ready for Sunday. Whether he chooses a suit, sport jacket, slacks °r topcoat from our large selection of quality fabric*' w e guarantee alterations for the week-end. See our full line of accessories to complete his outfit*

Suburban Trust Company WESTFIELD - CRANFORD - 6ARWOOD - PLAINFIELD - SCOTCH PLAINS FUNERAL DIRECTORS WESTFIU0 CRANFORD 318 t. RROAD St.

J2 SPRINGFIELD AW

Boys and S w d « i » * J 18 Elm S t . - W e . 2-5^

ASSETS $45,000,000 OlDIST B A N K IN WESTFIEID

-

ORGANIZED 1892

Membort o* Federal Deposit Insurance Cwp.

i Visit our Men's Sho- at 104 Quimby Sf.

Plainfield Shop, 1»'?"

( T M Monday and Friday Iv«n!ng* WTATT*

THEWESTFTELD '(NJ J:) • LEADER, flttiRSDAY, APRIL 18.1957

PARADE IS LED BY..

Com* S M . . . roil'!/

S«Y*

SMOKED

& * * - R l « h t " OuoJH, -

roster

Lamb Chops 8tt 99.'

29 39

(famed

Halibut Steaks 59c Ttruler

, .

Fancy Shrimp »99c $•»•• with Turkey or Glact' for Ham

Ready-To-Eot 33'

CRANBERRY SAUCE

Including BeHsvilfe

2-19. 2-35< LlttyVlrMiV

, •• . .

Tomato Juice4',. 45c 2 ?." 49c 4:39< 2

27<

Wkiti, T M m , N m y ftplci * Devil's Fitd

Cake Mixes

2',£49c

Pickles Bread I Batter 2 'IT 43c hn Vegitiilt Srwrte«Hts

'

Crisco £35< " 9 5 c f H SilMt, Ctttag, f t b i | . Wesson Oil -35c - 6 5 c Manhattan M"i,'d riokltS

Lirgo Plain OHvts Y u k M ClUh A I * HIV

• • • •

9"<"-N«

Whit* Kftel, Hoffman, Canada Dry »l u , daposil

4 Urga * tottltt

£ standard £ 7 (

9 family

Plaeapplo-Grapefruit Driiit D-IM-(- 46M Kruoger's Root Boor • bottU.

i i $ f COFFH VALUE IN TOWN! SERVE THE COFPII THAT'5

ruvoRi EIGHT O'CLOCK WITH

83

incnai I-Lk. »a*

2.43

BOKAR t ft.

3-Lb. Bag

2.73

Camay Soap Especially for Hie Bath

3 ".* 28

e

155 ELM STREET

bath ealns

Cauliflower J«T F M M 29. Pineapple < > I17. Pascal Celery FlMMt F

Strawberries 2 Crestmodt lee Cream aallon" Dole's Pineapple Orange Juice SHOW Crop Orange Juice . s ;cans- M« Biros Eye Orange Juice t camMinute Maid Grapefruit Juice 2 eini 29« pin» Pig..,'"

Birds l y e Pios

i....rchi«.,.

Morgan's Clam Chowder . Flounder Fillet c Haddock Fillet Alaska Crabmeat Cap'n John'i Fish Sticks H««t 'n aal Kara Syrup Blu. Lab.l


| *«; pjc can

wm

large Eggs

r i5

c

WESTFIELD, N. J.

IttwnamCWbiti

1.09

• IM. Domtifio — Natural Slieod or pi.ea

Mtttmttr Slices Sliotd AmtriMH Cboflst Sharp GlMoMar Chttst v Swiss Slices A*f brinJ—<<»p°

2 ' P t I * Cream Chtote 2 "1* 89« Rieotta Chttst

Uory Flakts Far dtihes and ftn« fabrics

Ivory

Ib.

SHOW

For diih«s and fina fabrics

2;

D

— e;;

Large Free Parking Area

Alcoa Tr Wrap Kraft's MirMlt WMp

59c

Salad Dressing Z 37c

23c

Buttermilk Biscuits 2 Devil's Food Sqyaros

33c

j.n.p«ur-

T.V. Time Poppinr Cora . . Fritoi . ;, 29« Cnootos Adams Korn Kurls Salted Poaauts Obivor's Marmalade

•s

ORANGE ICED

Orange Chiffon Coke Blue Cheer Uxqt %% A gUrif

New! Fluffy orange chiflon, topped with tangy orange icing! A tempting Easter treat!

TFU— m iiw*

Emit CfA I U H

•""•UrV"

it*

riDII tllSinn

Fu|loft»i.d.(9lacadfruH«

"

Hot Cross Buns For washing paintad surfaeas

Prices effective thru Saturday, April 20th in Super Markets am) Self-Seme* stores enly.

FtrCMkhftrUHWriMtai

23 e

Spic&Span THI e>(ST ATLANTIC I PACIFIC TEA COMPANY

^W Wf I ^ P

27«

New wishdayiudi pig.** P k j " AMf HiCA'S F01EM0ST FOOB UTAIlU . . . 8INCI 11Sf

TsV^f HtfHn • wiwK

TO BRIGHTEN YOUR EASTER!

nii.d.iPhr. „,

Crtam Chetse Danish Blue Cheese

V¥ M i l

Pop Cora 11 itz.

White Eggs

Pineapple 2 ' V 2 3 2?: 39c Sweet Potatoes

Snmnino Hi-HeCrukers

SrtiiytrMk IriMl—L*rf 1

Linit Laundry Stareh l2

»M*

Dairy Vafues /

Frozen Foods!

3-Lb. Baf

2.61

Camay Soap

Fresh Broccoli w , r ^ - 2 5 c Spinach ;:.::,17cIIH29C Oranges. »;*"!,..,, 9-49c

jaT *•

*•!••<» *•* ' " " M '

• SiB9.'Ala. Club Sod.,

4 29c 2^ 33c

Golden Sweet Corn Fresh Asparagus

WMi Ktnul Ctri .

Niblett

Crashed

Garden Fresh FrulH and Vegetables!

Dash Detergent For a

J»» P"^- P^ •• t*^3S* Laddie Boy Chicken Dog Foot

2 l5ai. M |

Open Men., Thurs.and Fri. till 9 P.M.

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEAD ER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 957

Page Six

• REAL ESTATE - SALE • • REAL ESTATE - SALE • • REAL ESTATE-SALE

• REALESTATE-SALE • • REAL E S T A T E - S A L E * • REAL ESTATE - SALE • • REAL ESTATE-SALE • BARRETT & GRAIN

PEARSALL

Realtors

NANCY F. REYNOLDS

&

Realtor 102 E. nrond St., cor. Elmer 81.

SAUNDERS & COMPANY

FRANKENBACH HiiMilny* HUCII IIH I^IINIIT are f ftm-

lis ht>lldti>M ft.ul inukc tolkn think JltHiut tht'lr liuitii'. Mnnj lutve tmtKnmn thv vnttntz** tltnt WJIK NII rlftM mul I*

EDWIN O. EDWARDS

INC.

REALTORS

115 Elm St., Westfield 2-4700

Mrmber or The Multiple LI.IIHE Hrat

Members ' . Multiple tinting SrKteia WeatHold—.Kn uwonil—Scotch Plnlna —Mtiuntiiliia.de

$18,500

No one thins makes thiB ham uutBtumllhff, but taken IIH a whol< every thin tf ahout it In nice. Th' lncathm on a North Side liywn; JH (.'unveniRtit.' The condition ii fxcellutit. The room sizes are excellent for the average fnniHy Three beflrooniB, and the nmstei hctiroom hits its own lavatory. Yin will Ilko it at Ihe price of J^'JO

Neiir Fnuiklln ..School. You will he MiirnriMed fit the wf>mlerrul liuprovetnentH iimile In HIIM fimr bedroom IIOIIMC. It ha* u center hull. -*' HvliiK room, pnnelled den, Inr^e litmclled kitchen with liny window brenkfiiHt uren, IV.- initliH, two-i'iir detnclieil j*iirnKc. oil-hot wntvr hrnt. l,«it M4'x1."»0' ^vllli lifnutifiil tret'«. A
RANCH HOUSE Actttn!l>, thin. I.iimbertx Mil) Hnnil lirourrty enjoy* much inure mniee Hum it* li.5 x lilt- lot would Indfente, for It ndjolnn Shneknmnxoii ftrnlf link-. The hnrd-to-llnd floor l»1nn with 0 romnM, 2 hnthx. powder rmim, htijure KfitNMrd nnd ncreened porch. luiMemeiii, radlnnt he.it nnd a S-cnr Mr«rn«rc. You'll love the feeling of Kimce. *.tl.lM-i>. It's In Scutch IMnliiN. PRACTICALLY

NO UNUSUAL FEATURE TO HEADLINE

DUTCH COLONIAL

JjOPfitetl on Summit Avp, with bun convenience n» well MM II very Hhort wnlk (o Neluinl. Tlir ft heilroomH (ull on the -ml flm>r) will Hive you IO(N or rotnn for the children. 2 lintlm (one of them IN on the iNt floor), rnmily room In Addition to living; rotmi, din Inn: room tind kitchen. Thcne trniiKferrnl IMTIIFTN will In? IUOVIIIK nround June 1.1th.

CHARM FOR SALE A cute, well mtilntnlned luinKiilow very convenient to the Senior lli^n Srhool. Nltunted on 11 lovely lot 10H' x 140'. KlrMt floor ewntnhiH llvIHK room "1th flreplnce, iiinderii kltrhen with cntlnH: Mpnee. Iwn bedrooniN. tiled bnth nnd Hcreened porch. Second floor hint two nddlthmnl bedroom* nnd bnth. Attnched Knrntfe, oil hent< Prfced nt

PERFECT!

It woiilil he linnl to Improve on either thlM denim bit Hrnflfi.nl Avenue locution, or the bemitlfullj ntalMtnlned home. The 8 rooniM Include n flmt floor den thnt openH nft* the center hall Vnatnlrn there nre 4 bedroom* nut 2 bnthn. Fine clo»et«. Poivdei room. Screened porch, Splendid kitchen. Truly deluxe piny room Patio. Outdoor tire|»lnce. nnd the prt-ttlr»t back ynrtt. «40,000.

"We have ju«t listed two really fine CroBtwoud home*—both of them in lip-top condition but different. PerhnpM one of them 1 In Just what you liuve been looking for!

PLUS VALUES IN A FOUR BEDROOM HOME Also on the North HMe, not fa from Franklin School and Junto PUtfh.. Whether you buy thi« home or not, you will certainly fall in love with the recently renuifleliml Colonial family kitchen. Ami the newly imnelleri TV den will attract your attention, too. You mlffht, hut don't, overlook the new powder room. Tastefully
IN CRESTWOOO The expAHHlon Mpnce linn been completed with it bedroonm and hath thHt every mem her of the family will covet. The other 1! with hath are or courae on the flmt floor. Not a b l * hinine but one that will aleep n bin- familyvery comfortably. fl»,tNN).

EDWIN O. EDWARDS 112 Elm St. W«. 3-56J0

NANCY P. RffTNOlDS

t7ve*htjra and Sawdaya Only Wftncy F. HeynoltfM l i e - , 'iihitnr M-fl Helen HcttmMt . . Hew. 'phone 2-N008 Toraelln Klllott He-, 'phone .MMItO-1! VlKtHirnt Hen. 'phone 3-713fl Member Multiple Iiltttlair Syntem WcatMeld—ranwou*r—Hi-udli Plain* Moaatalailde

.ii s r

OVI:H

T. C w l e M

.

.

.

IHK,

^l.r.00—New 4 bedroom, -[U^ hath WcHtdeld home well located l'or Holy Trinity and the Heninr High StimolB. Immediate po»Kf?Knion. OuUtHiKUnis Kanwouil much on an acre. Bverythint? planned for fii«y, modern living, (ini^.ous living room with fireplace, dining room, kitc-hen, 3 bedrooms ami tiled bath. Full basement with recreation area; nut Hide cellar door; attucheri garaj^i?. A very particular house for particular people

t««Hor — Inturor 240 North Are. (opp. R.R. Stntlua)

W«. 1-3221

$2*,500 00 ONE ACRE OF GROUND RIGHT HERE IN WESTFIELD .

..

LAWRENCE AVENUE

l.-.,^H> — C o m p n c t Kcotch Plains bungalow, l i v i n g room, (IITIIIIK room, kitohun, 2 |jcdrnomn and tiled bath; expansion at tie; full iniRoment: gwragt. ApumiBfd by J1 HA. Convenient tor Hihouls and transportation.

WESTPIELD GARDENS

GUY D. MULFORD

Realtor » IVorfll Arrme We. 3-1131 Evr... J. <;. Dank, We, 3-02M

Healtor •13 Ilailler Cnart We. 2-4140

FANWOOD

HMHttm — l i u i n n

I.IVK |H

M. A . MERCNER

WESTFIEID

DANKER A DANKER

Kxc.eJleiit location for the dincrlminatlng; homesceker ilftHirinK the HEIST. Interior artistically decorated. B c » ii t I f u lly landHCftped. Sunken UvtnK room .(with u reul lircphicc). Dining room (Itay window) RIHI corner fuiiboiirdf*. Lurtjc «(.recned porch. Modern kitchen, with wall MV*MI. Powder room. Second floor: pine pnnclled den plUH three lurKH bedrooms, li tllfd imthB OmiKter bMdroom haw itB own Htull Mhowt'r). a-car attached garage. I'lot Jl.'t x 200.

M. A. MIRCNER

SPLIT LEVEL

A QUIET STREET

Kour years old but better than the day it WHH built. TjiHlefully decorated, clean HH a whiHtlc; a Jawn likf broad loom gently terraced and wooded 1 in rear—about % of an acn in all. Twentythree foot living room, .sunny bay window, fi it'p luce; po rrh w it h awning w i n dow«, full dining roum, modern kitchen. Two kfdrfinttiH and moHt attrju-Uvf tiled bath on second l«?vel; lovely Ijt.rirp fjnl*>t bedroom «;n third level with tremondttuHnttlc Htoraee. Yon , J ( l l t iielp but like thin home in its pieturesqut- Snoli-h Plains eettinfo' |L'2900

TH only one of th** n8«et« of thin #<-'vt:n room ojil*;r home. Jt in fxcelU-ntly built and rare fully maintained. Bnt ranee veHtihule, spacious living" room with fireplace iipcninK into a RUM room den. Dining room more than thirl'-»n fet-t Htiuare; homey kitchen. Three second floor li.'drooms, two arfonimodatiiiK: twin tx'iJs, one and onehit If bfiths. KtalrM to Httic Sturasrc, Kara we detached, Mtt:;ini nil heat. $2:1,900.

CAPE COD

"TWO FOR THE PRICE Of ONE"

Juut JIK nrchiteeturKlly appt'allng- a« you would wl^h your home. Within walking (Uatance of ntjition, Lincoln Jfig-h and Pnrm-hial Si-hu'il,. yet on on^ nf our mo**t attractive tree-lined ctreets. You can have onr-flour livin^, if you wl»h. u« there in living room, fireplace; intrrf s t i n s kitchen with eat in # «pa-<-nnrj flfior. Attached fraraec; WeJl Iandf;«-aj>i»erfertHi one Hide hy a brook. 12.7,500.

A duplex m a k e s a wonderful homo and investment. All tlif room you would find in a. full twn-story nix-room hornp with modern kitchen, tii'-d bath, dvtarhfMl iraritfre; y«t the r
MAY C. AB.VOLD Wt. 2-2287

L.. D E A \ JOH.NSO.V, JR,

Wisuoa*

construction

HARRY H. MALLETT

est streets In Wychwood.

Multiple Mating Member 2.1.1 North Ave.. Kaat We. 2-BOftl Ueorire T. Mallrtt Florence Lurenta We. 2-14.'>3-J

but

easy

to

for

a

burning

IlKXTAI,—$150 per month. Cranford. Living room, dining room, kitchen, den, 3 bedrooms and 2 batha, porch 2-car garage. Available May 1st.

DANKER A DANKER

GUY D. MULFORD

1 « Rimer Street

Realtor — Inturof W t . 2-3221

"If, IM the (.nrdrn«, you'd cavort. Why not buy on Dudley Court f".

fireplace,

Harold D. Place."

.U.

!..!.Pl!

Harry T." I>aaker'.'.', ".*" ]'/..pi!

sIlISM

PETER A . DUGHI, Rtaltoi 114 Eaat • n u t Street WEITriHI.D a.

$16,100

MaHlple Matlaa; Member

APARTMENT FOR RENT FIVR room apartment with tw hodrooma. Jlodern kitchen wltli dtalnvuHher, and table art-a. Hea and garage included. Available foi June 1st, $150 monthly.

I - O C A T E D JN WASII1NOTON SCHOOl. SECTION ON A DBADKND KTRKKT. FIRST FLOOR HAS WVISO HOOM WITFI KIRKPUACK. KITCHKN AND DINBTTB COMBINED, TWO BEDUOOM! AND BATK. TflKKR ARK TW( AIJDITIONAI^ BKHROOIIS o' THR SBCONI) FLOOH. 0O1IB1NA TiON AI.UMINUM HTORM WIN I ; " W S AND SCnBBNH. WAV TAX!!«. I'IJOT 60 x 140 ALL FENCED

WBSTFIKI.TI In th- fvenlni pleaac m i l l Frtrr A. IIUKhl WE. S-2IW)8 .Nancy S. Benaon pi,. 3.519:

WYCHWOOD con two and two lot.

A. DUGHI, REALTOR Real Eatate and ItiMnrance •altlple l.litlns Hemeer

Attractive f?ap« Cod with four bffironrns. The first floor eonsista of living: room with ftrc-plaee, dinette, kitchen, utility room, tivr br-rlrooms and bath. Two additions l»*-flrooms on a«
panelled,

the

luis

of

lots

kitchen

HONEYMOON OR RETIREMENT

cupboard

One floor brick and frame colonia of five well proportioned rooms. Pretty 21-ft, living room with tireplace Hanked by panelling and bookcases. 16-ft. kitchen with eattng npa'ce, excellent counter area. Two well proportioned bedroomn. Attached garage, overslsed lot 85 x 240. Reasonable taxes. Reduced to $21,500. Inspect and make offer.

space and there Is also ' a den or bedroom and powder room all on the first

floor.

On

second

floor are three bedrooms

These new homes are almost ready for your choice of decorating". Llvii\g room with tireplace, step-down dining room, large kitchen, two bedrooms and a porch on first floor. Upstairs apace for two rooms and bath, framed with plumbing and heat roughed Jn. Prfces start at $24,800. .

for teen-age parties. The two car garage

is at-

tached and the grounds landscaped.

desirable

i«tty L. Wrtflman Evenings, R M . W « . 2-1354

ELSIE BETZ, Realtor

HARRISON AVENUE Four bpdrooni home in immaculate erirt(lition. Tjfvinj^ room with oolonlal mantle. Brisht dlnlnir room. Ifirtre pntranrp hall. Plea-tan t kitchen. The Pour HOCOTH floor b.-drooms a.rp all £<>.,.! *izi>, plus f'H'-'nt I'luwt nnd storatiTf; Mj);i r>et;jt lo!. I,intr-*1 at $2l,ifiO.

.VII11. K VOl AIIK ltll>l>f. ABOUND doing all the nrrnndH that KO with helping: the Kaeter Bunny and admiring; our Town In itH lovuly Bprlng: dreHH, do look over thene houses that are Just a few of the many nice on en that are on the market. 815 Slmdowlawn Drive — 2 bod roomn and bath down, 2 and bath up . . . v .1(25,000 9 Stonelclgii Park—4 bedrooms $33,900 1028 Harding' Street—2 bedrooms down, 2 up $16,800

W « t t f l * M 2-1 M M

aamhera . We. a-T«8J . W e . 2-74W We. M U M . w r . 2-10.110 . W e . 3-TSM

61G Forest Avenue—3 bedrooms 125,900 If any of these- strike n chord, pleaHe call mo, and Til be glad to show them to you when you have time for leisurely househunting. HAPPY EASTlSIt I

ELSIE 1ETZ, REALTOR 202 Mountain Avanua

PETERSON.RINGLE. N E W M A N , INC.

OFFERINGS i Y HENRY A. WEST CERTIFIED BUILDER

Situated on dead end road close '» new i High School In Scotch Plains. 1954 built split-level with full plaster walls. Xjot Is about 92 x 176, which Is unusually large. Three bedrooms, dining room, modern kitchen and ground level ultllty room. There In also a full busement. Owner Roins to .Michigan. First time offered.

RANCH Situated large pint amidst Blately oaks. Three bedrooms, dlnlns room, jalousled poreh, attached Bafase. Quality built 1951, full plaster. Outdoor barbetiue. Top »33 fl'ilO "ountryslo*. Asking

wr. wW ,

e

.

Rtaitorn

O N FOREST HILL WAY

BLUE RIBBON SPLIT LEVEL $24,900

REALTOt POS islai ) t , « |

GAIDINWSD There'll loadB of tpaet k% Kurdenlns acllvilieitmlT la 100 x f47. Thin InHtaJ In the new school illitigM proportioned living Mil cheerful dining rot* Iff ovuiMized Kucnen M'M Thia home it not In iteft,— T u x e s are .only |JS'.fi«l price is only II«,.'M, J

CUSTOM IWITH Thin lienntllnlly l««d«M|l Cod built In ills olletlj l i v i n g room, dining roor •I bedrooms »»i Ml '" , llrst Iloor. » pine n«(JL r o o m s and lull mm on m l liooi. i uere« » cumpwwf tion room In the bMemf^ laundry and mrk ifor Karage and screenet i $22,500.

SPACIOUS HANOI j •You'll like Hie bis 11-Ojl room with dining i™<" plate. Nicely arran"'"' Kirch cabineH am of room for a bT'a'":^M will be aurprlKd « « 1 the bedroomn, t h f i w i The tile bath luu.11 binatlon, a lUll tub. A pull-down I_--M easy to utlllie H» «ff"

nnd ttiumlnum « « n,enl; piaster wall., •< j

ALANTHKI"

One year old unlit level. 15 x 24 living room with bow window and fireplace, dining room, large kitchen with built-in refrigerator. Three steps up to 3 twin Blaed bedrooms and two tiled baths. Mm. Alell Two-car garage, finished recrea. cl«rk tion room, lavatory and laundry at ground level. Full basement, hot water heat. A real pleasure to show. Asking 135,500.

INDIAN FOREST SECTION Roanoke Ud. Rambling ranch. - 3 large bedrooms, living room, dining room, large kitchen with builtin equipment. Den. Tremendous enclosed porch, 2% baths and '/a bath oft laundry room,1 2-car garage, large wooded plot. Price $50,000.

iTATELY GEORGIAN COLONIAL Tloanoke Rd. 4 bedrooms, living room, dining room, large kitchen with built-in equipment, tremendous den, and enclosed porch, 2V>

WYCHWOOD SECTION Rodman and Underbill Rds Multl• V 1 a m l E a r ! ' ' American homes. •i bedrooms, living rooms, dinlnerooms, modern kitchens, 2*A baths family rooms. 1 and 2-rar garages porches. Large plots. Priced $32,000 and up, For complete Information phone we. 2-0456 or consult your own 4-4-Ut

;

SKYLINE VIEW T*ong, l o w a n d spacious, this eua* torn built ranch overlooks Vvestfleld and the surrounding: countryside. A fairyland of tight at night. Center entrance hall, 13 x 22 MvIng room with pink marble raised hearth fireplace. Dining room. 13 xl7 mahogany panelled den, I..arg« modern kitchen.* Huge master bedroom 13 x 26 could easily be divided. Second bedroom with private bath, family bath off the hall. Porch at rear of den. I^arge basement, 2-car pa rage, very tastefully decorated. Just one year old. Asking $42,000.

One year old renter hall brlok and frame split level, spacious carpeted living room, full dining room, larup modern kitchen with buiitlns and table space. Wecond level contains three nicely proportioned bedrooms and two tiled batha. There Is a ground level recreation room dons In pecUy cypress and adjacent powder room, full
Very pretty house In open aron or hi.otch Plains on one acre Tivo lar-sc bedrooms, tile both, u n u s u ME ally bright kitrh dih

We offer ino*2' now vacort' Street, F a n * needs only yw'F be a compl'1* " designed ' living. ' fireplace compo'* with white counters, ' ,

from dining r0 ° kitchen. This • terchangeaf' screen pan* 1 ^

ff""-:'*

DEXTER AGENCY REALTOR

Ronic S3, MonatnfnaMr, !». 3.

To

:f e"11

Wt. 3-8212 Eve-.. We. S-H38T Member* of tft* Multiple I.l»«ln« System at the WuHKM Hour* •>» **«ltor
in lovely TANOL.BWOOD KAJt.M.S A perfect neighborhood for children and parents too.

r. e. Scott c o .

On Oarrett Road. Large living room with unusual fireplace, formal dining room, two mftHter bedrooms, tile bath, overside modern kitchen, laundry room and lavatory on one floor. L,arsre dry basement, 2-car attached garage, well planted lot. Asking $32,000.

ALAN"OEKE"J

sa

SEVEN ROOM SPLIT

400 W.«t«»M A w . Ellnbttk B-N1OO 3»r» 4aJIr »-»! Sat. »-3i Saa. J-»

U R G E HOME FOR A SMALL FAMILY

JUST LISTED

First time offered. Unusually charmhiw pre-war Colonial w th three bedrooms,p two-par garage, ! o t lla ,J iF £
PETERSON-RINGLENEWMAN, INC. 350 Park Avrnne Eventnra t Helen T. Bnaee Biie. K. An,™d Cli»,le. Tereneekl

showing Friday, April 19.' !•'„. r "

Scotch riol w, : : : w*: vj.

«.« t^ t-lv

So,, ihls J'ERFBCT HOME NOW CALL L'S! iacT r;. .rtiaa,, r;. H H.rtiaa,, Anne T T- |>r» |> George fVGe+Ar

OVERLOOKING THE VALLEY This nicest center hall ranch we'vo seen In a long time, from the aoft green carpeting to the beautifully kept 'grounds. There Is nothing more to do, just move In and PIIJoy the view. Center hall, 15 x 24 Jiving room, fireplace, dining room modern kitchen, two large bedrooms, tile hath, screened nnd glassed breeze way, attached gurage. Well priced at $29,500.

LINCOLN SCHOOL COLONIAL

TRANSFERRED TO CANADA

" ' F O R TOP NOTCH SUBURBAN LIVING

OVERSIZED BUNGALOW This home on Birch Hill Road has a lot of living area anil room for expanalon to boot. Entrance porch, 11! x 20 living room with flreplaee, 10 x 16 dining room, large kitchen, laundry room, two nice bedrooms, ttle bath and porch on flr»t floor. Upstairs huge expansion nrea semi-finished. Pull basement, 2-cftr attached garage, screened porch. Excellent neighborhood lleduccd to $24,900.

(at the Park)

TaUphen* W * . 2-1422 R«t. W t . 2-0449

Llatlas grates

Sorry to leavt» (hl«

Piaster walls, two car garage. HVC.K SCREENED PORCH. 90 ) 17ii corner lot with rear split rat

COLONIAL Substantially built home of seven rooms and one and a half bat IIH. Center entrance. 22-ft. living room, 18-ft. modern kitchen, full dining room, den, jalousled porch and lavatory on Ilrst Iloor. UpHtairs three well proportioned bedrooms and tile bath. Owner in Mexico wants action. Asking $27,900.

(Member of the Multiple Llstlas Syatem)

WKa a v l c r of -i>hwnod llond . . . n-nltlaw for you ««l arlrct and rr*i>« thr 11> m r o f > o n r drcama. . . .

rffarss thin! J32,5O1.

Rlrknrd F. LliMb ' Caarlrn H. Bnlkrl: Maltl.ie •" SpaclouH living1 room with fl replace, dining room, large modern I l l Central A» kitchen with bullt-lnn. Three ample bedrooms and two tiled baths, two car attached garage. Convenient to everything. Asking $27,500.

llalre B. Barker " RM.'We. 2-1M4-M

FIVE BEAUTIFUL LOTS

center hall, well , IIB room ivllh H

C, I. SMITH, Jl |

property.

A home and nettlaa; pretty enoairh f<»r "Hounr nnd fiarden*' with a good piece nf land nart a "hallow brook. Two of the four betlrooniH, In the ImmaPiilate Interior are on the «r»t floor nnd there are two bathN. Heautlfiil llvlna: room with open nreplnoe and a definite "early American" nil.n. We think It IM one of the h«»t of the •civ offer In KM.

FRANKLIN SCHOOl«

NEW RANCH

we predict an early sale this most

°TS OF

CAPE CODS

ment has been finished and Is a wonderful place

of

Bvcillaa; telcaanac (lordrm F . Crala . . . W i l l i a m A. Clark . . . Chaa. a . Melcrdlerck, ir. J w i n J . n«n««oa . . H. H . Barrett, Jr. . .

l

J u s t OH Dudley k

and two baths.' The base-

beautifully

.SCOTCH PI,AI\Si

FOL'R BKntlOOMH, TWO COL ORKU T1I.K BATHS and a lava tnry, bis livinB room with lire place, full (lining room, sunny scr ence kitchen.

MOST

MOUNTAINSIDE

A PICTUREBOOK HOUSE WASHINGTON SCHOOL SECTION

standing 'valu

$ • • Your Horn* in the Hills

the

Truly a terrific buy and

SPLIT-LEVEL $19,900

RvenlBjM Only E, W, Flfther Vm,

Joseph D. Wei Una;

eliureli! TM U „„, . ™ "mi t l l e d fcath; t» 0 "•H

full dining room Is also

The flrMt floor IM quite N»ncloii* with a Uil'xl.TO" living room (tlrenlnee. of r u u r t f ) . jrood-Nlxed! dlntnir room nnd den. •enil-modern k i t c h e n with brenkfnNt nook. Ij'liHtNlrM there are three . Very nice bedroom* with jcotrd clonet apace, plu» n tiled bnth and powder room (adjoin* m miter heilrnom). Stornne on third, Invatory and Inandry In vlenn bmaement. A plot with not-toomuck mrmmm to cut on a qnlet afreet (onr block Ions) Ideal for children's l

4 J I l m St.

,900

EXPANDED CARQ

family.

living room with wood

We Mated thlM oimfortulilt*i weven room, one nnd one-hnlf bath home, over the weekend nnd for n medlum-Mlsed family vrnntlng: nn outntnndInic Hchool and renldentlnl location. It «eem« to be the nnitwer.

BARRETT & CRAIN A 2-year-old 3 bedroom "TrlLevel" located on lCdgewood Ave, You will be well BRtlmiecl with the pine panelled modern kitchen The "Rec. Kooin" with HK accompanying powder room will lessen- the wear anil tear from the younger Bet on the living room. Open porch. Attached garage. Hot water heat.

lately four

lo-

cutetl on one of the fin-

enough

ItEALTORS—IHSVKOR*

i J, Boreola

LO115K B . JOII.VSO.-V W e . S-OOM

atone

L.fvlnfr room, kitchen-dinette, two beilrooms, tile bath, garage and H to raff o room. Rent $120 month.

Tliere is a large pnnelled

MULTIPLE LISTING ME.MIllORS

l!pstalr» are 4 bedrooms and 3 bathe and, for your grow Ing boyn, thpre'H a 3rd (loor ctiiiHlntlnK of .3 large roomn. one a Eame room. There's u large barn on the property •with possibilities for a studio or KraenhouHe. CJrant School location and walking (iiatance to train. Cull for an appointment now. $29,500.

New six-room colonial under striirtion. Three bedrooms, butliB. First door laundry powdT room. Firfpluce and car KarHge. T-ar(f wori(lr*rl Price approximately 130,000.

* A most unusual home, of

B6t Bradford—4 bedrooms.. $21,500

S2« K. Brmd Street WtatlcM 2-KSW

W«. 2-1190 or W r 2-0002

MODERN APARTMENT JUNE I t

$39,500

3 Stanley Oval—4 bedrooms $24,500

REALTY SERVICE

REALTORS

IN THE HEART OF WYCHWOOD

432 Alden—4 b e d r o o m s . . . . . $37,500

Ilrnltor — inHHrnnre Mcmbera 512 Dudley Court WentHeld 2>4 Maltlalc l.lKtlnlc Sratcai Kven|n«-j Realtor • M , Pkonra O. K. Mnol.ellsn n«ntfl*l*l 3-7H26 S3* South A r c , Fnnw.io.l. 1"A 2-7700 I mm Hack Dnrotkr Kanlmaa We. 2-1A71-M We.tHeld l'-2 Gveatair and 9nn . 2-«8Hlt Hank Frledrtcka Pa.2-77<1« Ralk Tarlor PI, U-2708 WKI.I, MAINTAINED 3-bedroom houwc. 1 block Wilson Krhool. UvhiR room with flrfplat-c, dining •.ROOM house. 3 bedr<»omR. uttiichfM room, Huiiporch, modern kitchen garHKe. New oil heater, Hlea with breakfant nook and pantry. school location. 117,800. We. 22-car garage. $17,IJO0. We, 2WESTFIELD 4998. 3941-.T.

THE JOHNSON AGENCY

NEW LISTING

416Itlghland (corner of Mountain) —4 bedrooms 116,900

H. CLAY FRIEDRICHS, Inc

26 Prospect Sfrtaf

WESTFIELD GARDENS $22,900

Conplrtr drtalla la oat office. . . .

Stately old Colonial with all the charm of yeateryear. New heating: system, new wiring and modern kitchen with laundry room and breakfast Bpaeo. The livlns room Is i!5 x 15 with lire place and rear screened porch. There's also a library with fireplace, full dining roum and flrnt floor powder room.

Why not HPP Jt TODAY before It is sold'.' ARkine $;i7,5O0, Bungalows: four-room $15,200 five-room . . . . ,$15,700 Hlx-room $16,800 Many_other prcipertirH from $75,000 down. Call for appointment,

A very well maintained brick and stucco home, Hi turned In one of our most beautiful arean. The llr«t flour contains an entrance hall; living room with beamed cetltns and a fireplace; a la'7xU>'3 dining room; sunroom; modernized kitchen' a largo nicely decorated powder room; ait open screened no rrh; and patio! The Hecoml floor JIHB 4 sjjacious bedrooms, a nleepinff porch and 2 tJlorl baths. [IHNRment recreation room, VaporVKcuum/oil heat. 2-oar garage. Large lot. ?37,»00.

SCOTCH PLAINS This beautifully maintained horn in a. park-like netting: will delleh the moat fastldloUB homemaker and the most ardent Rurdener. This is n three hedroom Henr WeHt split level. Extra feature Include a lovuly porch overlooking the sarden, nagHtone patio an fenced-ln rear yard. All this fo only $22,900. ;

take care of, it is larere

$25,500

••Mtfcr* of Multiple lilatBu WiDitlili 3-4S4S

2-6609

Spacious

PICTURE BOOK CAPE COD O N SHADOWIAWN DRIVE

. we,

THOMAS O. YOUNG

SCOTCH PLAINS

AUNDERS ft COMPANY

M a n y p e o p l e hnve *topped to look In our nlndoivM recently nnd r«ee the j»retty wnter i-olor pntntlnKN of homeit . for Hole executed by Mm. Kvelyn Mott. AIMO of Inter«*«t have been the llttrnt!tlve antique plrren nnd a r t ohJeetM UJted n-t bni'k»:ri»und nnd lonned by Mm. Milne nud other WeMtflrlderN. We hope Ut chnnice the neenery tiulte often nnd hope you'll hnve n ehnnce to "look In" now nnd then.



one nf the nicest bunBnlows that \v« hi>vfl had in a IOUK time. It ha» a UKchon, Mixing room, two bedrooms ami tiled lialh nil on one tlnnp. There IN a same room in the bawement, oil heat. Hureeneil porch ami an attanhed garaffe, On a nice wooilfMl lot nmonR- congenial nefKhbortj, The prloe in jlS.OOO.

Suaiaya by Apiwlatmeat

Five bedroom** and li'i. battis makfl tlilw beautifully apnt1o»H home a reul family center. There'H about •?i of an acre of lovely grounds and the hu^e (leldstone flreplnce in tht> '2H' living room adds unuHUid warmth. Lar^e nun room, full dlnInff rnom. modern kitchPn nnd 2car attuched grarage.

2 Kim Street Eetakllakea- IKM Weatfleld 2-M21 Hwalaga BVBNIHGII I.. H. Jeaklaa . . . . . . . . . . . We, 2-TZ24 WlalfrMl E * w a r i . . . . W e . l - M T * Kin. SrnKk . . . A PI. K.1AZ1 l,i>uUr M. Baker . . . . We. 2-STM Mlaa l,fi>li n 81S laakel H . siaelalr . . We. Z-84TS-J Elals H. Cka*la . . We. J-3JIIB-W O»ea N X i r (ram 1 P.M.

S

Not only the promt udilreMH. hut n niiiKallleeiit view In n |inrt of 111 I* nnuMiuil iiroperty. Lit rite, with li tiMrful. priictlciil floor plnn, nrraniced MO thnt nil t h e family ciin enjoy their home nnd hnvv their friend K without mettlng In eneli other** wny. neetiune of It* iiuf •tiiHilInK iiuiihty, you will fe with UN, thut ItM price of *r».1,004» l l l i

$37,000

Attractive 3-bed room home. r.iv i n s room with flrfplace, full din in|? room, tile kitchen with sepa rate braakfast nook, Open soreened porch pi IIH patio. New aluminum combination storms and screens and a new roof plus leaders and gutters new make this a uhjp-fthApe home. Very near AUL schools, and transportation.

Well Itieated In a convenient nnd aVnlrable aectlon of Fnnwood. on a In racer than MMNHI lot. six room FRANKENBACH home. it Morten, with a parch. S', Inc. car Karaite. You'll have fan with oar flower prarilen. Thin home 13 EI.M STHKKT - WEatlelJ S-470* an real charm—that niuch HOHKht after and hard-to-eome-by com- E v c a l n v a oajlri Bveraam F . Pcaraall . . W R . 2 - S 7 M d Chaa. II. Krnnkenbaik, Jr. WK, K-MM Hettr <)ro»«e WB.2-T54T Ilaacl ». Crowe . . . . WR. 2-S4H4 HILISIDL AVENUE G l h a k e t h W . U n m i . . W E . 2-11M &

o. U—j)tiN,i>nft — Center hall ranch with full dining rottm, kltirhen with tattle space, good size living room pIvUH 2 twin sizo beilroomw! Open Horeeiied porch, I^aundry rt>om, workwliop anil bar in ban«ment. Attached i;araKe. Many beautiful (rot-H and HhrtibH.

$21,000 - NEW LISTING

dor

PEARSALL

$20,000

>«. i—J(II«I,IMM>—Newly decorated and neiit UH a pin IM LliiM a btnlroorn c!arlliiK- The yurtl IK Mpnclous bed room on tht> Hecond (loor, there'H plenty of **x-. t m Hpuci? for K:ucnt aocommodatinnH aiul the IIIHJI'H an 1 solid oak throughout. J^tvinir room, tllnuttn, kitt-hf n, two bedroomw and tile itiLth I'ompriHP the first floor with an open porch, both screened ami R'hiHMfd. Attached Karate aixl an exceptionally attractive nettingmake thlw property TOPS.

DON'T BE DECEIVED

STATELY COLONIAL Located In n very de*lrnblc nelKhbnrhood nUo near the -Nenlor lllich Hchool. Center hull, iroi>d nine IIVIBK room, la rice dlnlnic mum, kitchen with Inrfre pantry, nunroom nnd dcrrrifil porch. Four bedroom* nnd two tiled bnthn on *eeond floor. Addltlonnl room nnd both nn third floor. Double Karlt*et ell hrnt. renr pntlo. beautiful rrnund* I(NI' x ttiH\ See U today—4J33.OO©.

nrnllora

Wa.

SMITH, j

Raallor We. 2-5030

Multiple Lladnc Membera 153 Jlonntnln Ave'., Weatlleld

n 112 Elm St. We. 2-5620

uvsunon§

W E . 2-180<

4.1 I2L1M STK13ET

Multiple Mating Member*

HARRY H. MALLETT

RANDOLPH-WIEGMAN CO.

LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS BRING RESULTS

»nd Sunday 1 to 5 P.M. D M ™ a transfer we are forest to sell our in laffe h Iifn( * I o n a u ' l t Vil-

!2.1,!M)ft—7-ROOM Colonial, 1345. ' ' ' blocks from Washington School. •• bedrooms, 1 'J baths, pine panelled play ronm, modern kitchen, large living room with fireplace, neep yard with patio and screened Porch. Call owner. We. 2-5073-M after I! P.M. (no hrokern).

I*. CAMHIO * 7 O N

>EAI> ESTATE _ INSCHAKCB 4 9 IVOHTH A T E , W. Went. 3-A9A1 Koltlpl. lifetime WMMt • f t i e Weatfleltf «eird • ( Realtors

EDWARD A . C A M I U O

* * * * * *

THE WESTPIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957 HEAL E S T A T E - SALE •

:HARLES C. BAAKE nB.n/1'Oii,

I " Ti:'- r l - f l . C l l I I V I I I B • I » ' ; , : „ ,',-. l l i . - l v i x « >»•"«•< ',', i .11 • t i . - i l l n l i i K - r n i v i i i l i ' '"'•• „ , l l - i l z r . " " ' I 1 1 " 1 k l t ' - h o n w i t ', ',, i M - ' i u l l l » l l y 'I'""' " '"•''" unil a m p l e illnlii--' ,111. 1 ' i i s t i i ' an



ROOMS FOR RENT

1 I C I I F U . n i l l o M i l e n t l n l cluli open t n e w iiiumlH-m. I W e r i ' i i c * * r e q u l r i ' i n v r l t v llox Hi), L - , i r u o l - Wesflk-l Louele t'l.liAX.

omfoitllblp ronmB nt mod North Ave. We 2-2774 ! -1 -1

!lil

FOR SALE <•<>«• o n I I O I I S H manure, rotte.i 1"P noil. $r, delivered. Chestni i'-irnis, call ,\fu. S-4SS.S. 2-1 hours l-lIn S U I ' I T M fur your Fninl

The World Book Encyclopedia

Pi HMSIII:I> vale liniiie. I lifte I'.SI.

m for rent tn prl Klml In ^nlii« UuilKi-t niani le llDilKe prlvilt'Et'f MnrKiiresI I I . Ahlrrlil, Dial. Micr. « ' t . g-IISU nly. Call w<<. 2-7S:: -1-14-l-t I'l ll\INIll-:l> r o o m rni- KeiiUcniiii r!i,.I;;;;i",n"i"i-Hi. v i u i u u u • PBKCKR COBSKT1RH15, Individ . S l i o l l w a l l t I n l>lallllli-lil I m s t l l . ' f ,u ii..,.ii .on t i n uolly designed Bupjiorls. Over-2i i l i K l r i M . I ' v i v u i r l a m i l y u£ 2. p l a i n i t i r oil lu'in. --i-ur years eicporienco. Plainfleld r IlHi^ ii-S772 u n t i l S H..M. l-l-: i, MIIIICIIIIIH y u n l . i n e 11111111" t i ni1 M11S. MEI. IIAMM t'"' ill iirilii' •' llintinmi.- m (•o.1ll'(>IITAill.v^f,iVii7»"ii,.,l"room * i S40 W n l Ftoa( SI., I'lalnBeli I r-in'iiy « • » ' ' ••n»'i"'<-"- '-' : >» "* J i r i v n t i . h o u s e . C o i i v . - l l l . - l l i ™ . Ne;i •1-4t o w n . i i , , , , , l ii,.|Klil.orli(,,Ml. l u - f e t I|lis|»-il' " " n l a - v OHI-

kjARLES C. BAAKE [ Realtor

I

\m.i;

III i i e l u l l

h

; r,,,. „ „,.„„,

1 11 11 1 n.-fthl.o » w.• .V,' " " ,,. " " Xlre I'liciie We. 2-:!<; I I M I ' l l U r A l l l . l : r o o m , iii-lvnt

trnivrlMOrtTOACRS C nth " i f . W., Wmtlrtdi Si. J r," i IIP .11 kl. Amulf I'nrkliii

Wi-.

I'-ilis

I;VIMIIIIB> Only

| V S ' : : : •.'«>.s:?s!ln Br M."lV»»""- • • • • W e . S-15IK!

I . U I l i i : lic
!

, r r w>«H"lil llonril of Ilonlliirn

IllMllel

l X « i l . K II onl.l,. o i e i u l y loenteii. li 627 lluiilevsinl. \\-,.

LOTS FOR SALE . ,0x110 lorlitwl nt 327 Brightliiii Avi-., Wcsillolft. All Improve.'H«' 1321)11.' Owner, O, IrViir. Sl.'i Keats Ave., Ellznboth.



•re our Mliternlty Pnaalo Prlt't-ti from t7.BS , « r l B h f . Drr.i gko a B Bin. Bt. Bt we.

in- lOllij.' 4-7'ssV. * •I-1S-1

I

STORK BOUND???

APARTMENTS-RENT •

)H1,ITX1'} Kttldlo atiartment with ra^e. burnished, with 3 exposures Larne 2 rooms with liatli. Tills unit lins" llKlit housekeeping i is desirable in many ways on a lease basis. N o transients. No t>eta nnd, sorry, no children. Kindly 1ve full particulars liieludliii. link and church nn lliatlon. Availnble soon. Ilenf J10I) a, month \ \ rite Box 7SS, cure Westllelc I-eader. i-4-t

FOR SALE



SMOKE SALE

[>ooiit,l>'.s. UurUiieatne orrers* cliulce. puppies. Tiny nifultitlireH nil cnlora —nlmi HtmlK. Kllver. while, hlnck. tuul hrowu. I'hone Mlddletowii r, lliiiti. isltnri* welcome hy appoint input. .1-2S-4

SIlRhtly tmiolte. ihnniiR:e(l lunir Hhade Hille. AlKO Dij; r e d u c t i o n s r liunpH. I-:. T. WUllaniM, 7".5 i ' e n t r Aye., Wentfield ( n e a r Clrove St.) "We. 2-21.1S — open eveiiiitg-H 7::l _ti> ll. 4-4IIAIIV 1 ' I I I M T l i n : — S t 11 r k 1 I n evlh, Krsiy with lovely deea ( l i k e n e w ) ; twin T h n y e r Klrolle toilet triliiiing Heat, like n e w . A lioud condition. Call We. 2-:l01t',. 4-4I'.s. A M I l''OUI'.UiS »turaps on ul proval. II. Stilluell. 1 Mltehe i'laee, Ci-imroril, X. ,1. Phone II «IIS:IS

l

l*t>rN«niil l a v e 11 welcome to your friend • iind u tnuch of frlutnour lo yo house and luwn with one or o.. heautiful WVOUKUI Iron Htlhouett hoUNi- nuu-ltt'i-H. Conipiele wltl POMI and lur>-'e h rr a a cck ke l ur>- decorative derative h Dblaliuilile l h ! h blaliuilile only here. r!te then t oday. d y M Mar.sliallN, m o South Ave _iiiif. riainliehl, 4-1

Antlqnvi Nclaon llapp Ml Clark St. Wrataeli

PIANOS—Th« nne«t and largest •« lection In Central New Jersey. E t cluBlvely aelllnr the. worldrenowned Chlckerlne. Sohmer, Krunlch & Baeh. Qeo. Steck, Pau G. Mehlln and others. Your purIIOJll: f l l l M s n l M ^ . ullverwrv chases are nt lowest prices am rugs, flre|ihiL.,, it«ms, etc. |j r lv doubly guaranteed: by the manuInto Madison Gullerles, I'SO Mai facturer and Sfadele Piano Co St., Madisun. -i-j•with over 30 years or dependable Bales anil service. 178 Union Ave Rte. 28, Middlesex, open 'til 8 PN •I.I.M> cleiirance stile! UaluV! except Saturday, Sunday and MonLester, ana others. IHJDK1 day. 4 _ | t 1'IAN'O Co., North Avt. in Hal road station. We. 2-SS11. 4-1"Vli.ll ilie Olil (Vulrrvllle Slon Just ore Houte 202 lietiveen Sou •rvllle CUcU unit Flemlngton Ai'tiqueH bought and sold. Wru r .Sharp. l'.t.i. address ,\enhariie ,st? tlon. It.p., N.J. 4.4-

MATERNITY APPAREL

PETS FOR SALE



DOG TRAINING COURSE StnrlliiK lloiiiln). April Ti, TilU) I'.M In SOI I'll I'l.AIM HMD A'.I'.W. Hull. !,%.' l-'riuit SI. I-'or inroriiiatlon X- enrollment contact

New OflRcera By McKinley PTA

CLRIUCAL-

tYPJSTS FIUCLERKS MAIL CLERKS

"TECK" DOG TRAINING SCHOOL Kail II. Seliiiihl. Dheelor IM.nliillela r,-l!MI .

ADDRESSOGRAPH, OPERATORS 4-4-.1t

ACCOUNTING CLERKS

WHITE COUIE PUPS Very lieantlftil, g e n t l e unU illti'UI Kent. Wnniierlnl Kirit* Tot- I^iiHter, Salile iiiarklnUH. KiinioliK n n t l o n lnis lined. AKC rcKlxliM'iul. l'-'«»' Jllllnlonc, X. J. VI. j-20-H. 4-11-tf S—llliirk mlnlillnreH, A KIT renlHIereil. .MuleH nnd fiiillaleH. Call Wf. 2-J7-17. 4-11-1't 1> 'I'llIM for |.;iiNter — llahy Ueels, $:!, We. l'-ll4ti-'-!'..

pfira-

l'*lS(ilOlt tamed pnral>eet, elironie niBT. till. Call We. 2-214 7-.I.

INSURANCE RATERS Interesting positions open due to continuous expansion progrom; excellent salary; pleasant Working conditions,advancement opportunity; excellent benffltl include 1 Sears, Roebuck & Compqny profit-sharing plan. ^ ^ Apply in person or phone Mils Lu»k, CRe»WleW 7-2000

TIOIIlllKIl and ClillinainiaH, Blurs II ALLSTATE lireed pups.' Siveelest pi'ts. ilousiihroken. I'hoiie We. 1'-:1471-11. MOKNTAIX AVK. <;<><)ll 1IIIMI-: wanted for Wpayeil female ilnir. 2 years old. well Ivalnert nnd BOO,I wllli elilldren. Tel. We. 2-r,ii37-J. I'tHAKKI'Vl'S— Younis hi'nlthy ntni-lt rrom Mood texted liarents. .lulleU, 1115(1 Cooper ltd., Seotell I'lalim. PII. a-.'.n:!T.

INSURANCE CO. MI'HIIAV 1111

I,ocnted nt Interseotlon of South St. , nnd Mountain Avo., 3 mileK Southwell of Kummlt, 3 miles Norm of. Scotch l'lalliB. ;l-3VI'Ai. iiHHlMttuH—Mature, export • need preferred. Excellent Iloura mid Milnry. Write full purtlcular t" llox S2,"i, care Westlleld Lent

Robert Katz was installed &lla-Russo; and treasurer, Stephen Arbes,. re-ejected. Stffc. Thomas Csvtalon, safety 'officer, showed a film on bicycle safety. A discussion period followed. Miss Dtlys Jones, supervisor of music in the elementary schools, and Miss Helen W. Wilson, a fifth Ifi-acje teacher, participated in the program. Hospitality was provided,by the fifth Ri-ade mothers, under t h e chairmanship of Mesdamea Vincent Lopresti and Peter Esposito. Mr. KaU presided.

LEGAL NOTICES

WorkH nt Ji.jsr por Hour, efTi-t'tlve Jtuumry 1, V.tr,7. I.KMAI- , \ O T I ( i : '(2)- r Wei'hiiliU'r llntflflil for I'ubOn Jlnndiiy, A p r i l Una, 1057 a t lAt'HMIIl'Mls—s weeks, black nnd JU: Wcirart' Cuminltup, ncceptintf line lots " » '"••' | u 'If" 1 •."l(.',1,'|Jf,.M. » nuhifn heurtiiH: will he he pleasnnt manner, who e r j o y s tulk tan. AKC, inoculated, wormed, ton HERBERTS fnr p r e l i m i n a r y nubdjvlBion hy tli mltlU in« over tile telephone, to ivork n renulrt-nu'iitR lu tin- John K. llunIdood lines. Show ,|iial!(ies. Males ' " ' ' 4-lT-tf PIUilnlnK Donrd n :u 17. nnOAn ST. wns'i'i.'ii.ji. home-mid devote a minimum of 4 MountuliiMlilp ncllH HnMJitul fnv the m-riixl of and females. We. S-SDM-lt. lmurH li day, 5 dny week, Allmt iH'linlr of Adolpli K'ur>. April lllth, tn May StU. 4-4-t l-IS-lt RUG CLEANING SPECIALISTS have [irlvate plioni). Salary PIUB (.'JJ —Fr^lioldiT HatHelil fnr I'uhJ ' r o l i e r t y to lie Rlil,-illvldeil Is (liol HUKB. W a l l - t o - w a l l carpet clwi. I'pmmlsslnn. Call in. 7-110111, M,-.Ave. ( l l n s k iSC, I^ot SA. KOII S.VI.i:—Holid mnhovftliy tirnp [SHORE FOR SALE • llt? AWIfiir*1 i Vininitttt'e. Ft'HolvInK l a s in your home at tho lowea Jloward, Prldiiy, April ID, between leaf illninff tal)lo with throe cxten tlmt KtiKene M. iiitllnwnyt «( I'mtpossible price. Elizabeth Hug <;. M e e t i n g will lie In 111 in t h e lloi USED CARS It* and 12. nimi boiuily unrt pm3«. l*hon«' we ivootl, 1)(- LMliplnyed aw Arcliiti-et fur Call Kl. -I-I7S0. .!-(iKh Mull, i t o n l e 22, .Moiiiitjilii»l.lv SHORE 'I HMSIIi:i> npiirtmeiu, YVfHtllel. nltipTB, We. 2-0r>K0, 4-11-iii tilt1 iirnpoMod Vifcttim of fi ifsl^lciu-e — — T —-. _ New Jersey, center. ;t heauttful rooms. Com MI.JT.il. Ktiltton waiion—'111 Plym- II.AIIV SITTKI1 with cur or within fnr the AHHiHtunt HiiUHFlntomleiit a t 1MII,I,(IU AKK. Flatware, repairei plt-tely equipped. All ".MUllr* L-tt" (Vuununltj 1 , Safe l l e i u ' h o s , WAi/risn •valHitiK diKtain;e of Hifl Channlnir W A l r M T corr^i' table (lwi)»rlal>, t-s outh, new palnl, KOUII tires, now the John Iv ILuniu-llK HimnlUil. and stiver plated: rwlinlshlngcop Complelely modern a n d lUKate Iit-i- Sysn-in. HturcK anil cluliK Hecrntury lu dully use. M2S. Call u ' e . 3- U-... Phone We. 2-1.151 -W. rt'llcnt fOmlitlon, with fflUHH tnp (4)—K,-».,'lif.|tlcr Hutriehl fi>r I'uhper, brass an'.lnues. Kxpert nieta Adults. Call Hr. i|-liil2(l. -l-4-t MouittdliiHlile I'lannliiK Iloar< I B IIOAT.UA.VK P A U A D I S K ,'lt!7r> d u r l n i ; ilay. $U.. We. 2-3ftOB. 4-11-2 .i; Wclfju't' Commit tec, accepting IhiisliluK at Its best. We. 2 I t i u ' o o l i I'lols from S24I1O 1,'een J3.IH quotntlon of Hi>rfie Urn*.. Inc., fnr M A T C I I K womiin with smnll Income 4 - l S - l t S'Ul-W. 4. I HOO.1IS, Hecnud Ilimr, lurnialied o lay front I'luts from *ii()otl 111."2 lllvMM .1., lift 11, OOII eoudl Ihi' puriihiiHo of n 1!)57 DeHoto, as AT SACRiFICE PRICES needed to cure for one child 111 illliuniiKhea. Adults, (,'all \Ve. L'I'.M We. tlnrl. *2U0. Call a f t e r >er wpei'lftciitluiiH tor ttio John K, exciuinue own room and bonrd I ' l HI.II' NOIK 10 Kmorsiiri radio aiirt phono COIIHOIP \VlMli:il» — New and used, Tull P I B smtillrortmlury. ((•union) H o m e s — Klu-lla Ituunoila Huapltiil, ut a net delivered 24, enre enre 20H2K PIUB smtillI,etmlury. Hox 824, Notice. IH hereby irlven t h a t Ul Tpi^khm toU'i'ittion, 17": Uutnon Kuaraateed. Reasonable. Snow ,t. . | T * 4 r?i» o t l r Westlleld t)lli:i).S ( I F HAPPY" O W N H R S ( uler. 4-I,1-tr Westlleld I e l r 4I1tr ollowlnfr nctlotl VVOH taken by fit tt'H'viHion, u " ' , with I*\Nl; rounc '.-.« KUIIIl ennvertllde, 2,1100 miles, den Appliances, 431 North Av«, w nd I I.IHIU — 4 moms a m i porch \*r / i~ 11«••I'nifi 116rfiff] ' iiir t*i* foiTt*e tnl>li>; mati'liHtick drant* We. 2-0U6. 4-4-t newly decorated. P r i v a t e entrance intlve .tll-ye:ir h o m e , 150' radio, h e a t e r a n d white walls. Cl.KltK f(.r iidmliilmnUlon*ori'lee*iif Town Pluniilnil lloant nnd It" Suli- noiu'f1 Com ml t tee, wrfuiting1 t^aura ** ('(ill evenlriKH. We. 2--*HfiO. Adults only. Heat furiilHhed. Ti-I Hood lop. Call We. 2-2U2U. headed hi^ooii f r o n t a g e o v p r chlldi-on's i n s Cf.untry Country Home. Varied illviNton Coniinitlee a t met-tlnfrH lielt Htt57. 4-1S-U .MUHt be Hold Immeillately. Aluk. n r . \ ( ' A \ I'llVFM ninlioftnny drop liliy and •• il hookkeepinn. hookkec Apiiroytil irvtmteil for: lillnn aiilifully furlilnlieil, 2 l.'or tnier(«)—Krppliojiier Merllcb tor PI* lent table, V-if,. We. I'-lOOul. vl oner on all o r u-IU Hell weparately '47 ( llllvsi.DH Windsor, radio, ill bulore o r apiirtme.iT. liooni, o p t i o n a l rtril tieilrooni o r 'l'WO-llOOJI nrst OurlnKer, i n c . to «nt>illviile a 10 •miii-f Com m i t t t>t*, aiiDrnviiitf Knurl'.M., W e , 2p .17311. 214 Ilardlnir Hil. Oomplete heater, illrectlomils, I'air tires, TjnK room, tiled Imtli, m o d e r n 'not atrip from nerenffe a n d coniO o m p l e t e Iratli. Iratli. A l l u t i ll iitii B e s UPft'ii iM'rsnnnpi nt'tlfnis hi various KIVU hoy.i' nil wool Nporl JackptH, Komi inechllnli'lllly. Tel. We. 22 U l l n l . W e s l l iiell d A v e . $7r,. [rlu-ii, oil h , a t , K a n m e , I n n i c iltie .with l<4t 10, lllock !S9, (mil aim size IS, J3.D0 to »S enuh; hililnli •J«" C'OOrKIl Kllpper power mowe ti!24 o r We. 2-2I0S-W a f t e r ii P.M. . J'lH, neeolintH pnynhle, Ut parrilli-e a t $23.0110. o Hubrilvlile I'roni nureftR-e lot in (7) — Prt-ehoirtpr Iforllcli fnr VIsins. hootH. alinut size «; Klrl'H eotto HrlKKH & Htratton trnitor, la uoo and CUHII dlHhiirHenieiitH. 4tl-liour lorthiMiHt Hide of Wyiindotte Trull uicf Cnnimlltep, itfolttrhman emi*fdresHCH, Hlze 111, $3 euch. We. 2 F O B NAI.fc— 19S0 Ilulek, Kooil conruiinlnc: order, $-111. Apply We. l *(i:viM>—Attractive four room a p u r l week, iropil worklnn coinlltloim, II Bubjei't to t h e poHtlnH of nu nil- MH'y and aimropriiittnff $U",«ftO Cor (cUFFOR? J . WOERNER 2y5S meut, liath and jiaraMe. A valla ' frliiKo heneilta. For Interview oil dlllon, liynallow, heater, new t i r e s , lltinnal bond. 1 . Drum I'liinf Mil. n|i|nmll** .May 1st. Also a jive room a p a r t radio. I'lione We. 2-1274 or eall V e . 2-44UU. 4-U-St Herald ,1. tlerardielln to combine if the Annivci-Biiry «f tli* 10o ye»rH wear. »lzo MX andwotil. I I ' VIII •Illl,CO TV, tuhle modid, wit 2011 H a t e r Ave. ment nt Stir.. • Hnrold |.;. Vouiu .nU 17 uuil i s 111 lltoclc U4!l to Turin if fornuitlnn atirt urom»'RH m t h e |hi chili. Cli»**-il .1fuiiilu?-N o n l y . KUunl, %1~>; new rulihlsh liumer i'n., 2117 K. llroad St. We. 2-111)5 like t o IH1 In on your *MU-1 NHY aiv '(unity (if Union. me lot. TO A \ m » i ; n t e l e p h u n t i and do tyiiwnrdrolic I hav HUH »l.-'.'i. Call We. 2-OI52-.I. A\'e. S-riL'ST-M nr We. 2-2!llii. sunitne (K>—Kri'i'lifjIuVr'Hlqknk fnr MnjuU .roMeph ('. Hlmoue to (•otnhine LotH inK. Pull time. Apply Union County * roinf I'lt-iiMiint r»-:i.fi>:t drt!HHen nail one evenhm dress al ml nrldHCH Cnmmlttee, prohibiting KiimncHH Unreuu, 7 Kim Ht., We. I- 3. 14 i n d 17 uf llloek 7«l. CAR WANTED IH'M'AX rilVI.'!.;, (llnliiK tnMp" lu I'm1 'llont condition. Call We. 'I'llltl^l-^KUIIM apnrtnient. walkiin; a r k ) HK jilnn^ cert alp. portion.1* ol. I l n r r y A. Chidltlu to subillvlde X ID'I i t .] n. _ lUU'.TOV — WoiifU'rful Cmliairs. JK,. Call We. 2-UMI7-I1. 2-7512. distanee from station. Avnllnlili Vrrlll Hoiul (tint Hunt Bprfnnl .Street, H i), mock riO:l Into two IOIH. Kily or invi'stlat'tit. % h l o e k t o Jlliy 15. Write llnx S28. cure West•Ininftold. •< ll''.»T.VI. ilsHlNliiiit — no experience Howard J. mid Rdim Jt. Mtanley. HMillH.ST 1 , piilit f'>r Junk cura. walnut dliilnn ro portable, »Ke,l ne, p rt IvaU' txMrli o r Meteilpcon field I.eaiier. 4-1S-2' SK\\'I\<; ninchine, liy t to (10—KrtwIioliiiT irUitblc for Rnndl iieiidHHnry. Only thoai> lntpritBtpil Mid Jolui H. mill ISthel; (1. Hkelly i)k*ku|). Call Fu. 2 |3fi or IH'HL offer. Tel. f e w li lime H l l Cll HeiiHOIiali t r , PartUiHy f u r n iHlifil wi-11ml II.rNljxfH Coiutnftti'e, pruhihltlnf,' In lierniaiieal pnnltioii neeil uplily. r>4!17. ubdlvlile l.i'tB 45 unit 4 1 1 III nloi'k nvmi-M. i liunjiiilou'. - heilrooniH, f r o n t nVkfnK n!"!!«• i c r t a l n rnfi(I« in th* W r i t e llox m , c a r e Wenttllild o'Viirm hair lotn*. hitfk poivlics, l i v i n g room Hy of Htihwiiy, Hurry A. lilndlttii to siilnllvlle l.eiitlur, Klvlntr cxpecti-it HalnryM O \ III < A l l l l U A , Kfytftnno Smili j portable lypewrilcr. 111 [(replace, Uitrheii, nindorn •MIH l l tlirouuli Hi! In Illoi-lt Hi; to (l ii)—l'*ri'« hnlilcr Zeneffft for ritr* • WANTED TO RENT • imifaizhx- liiad, w i t h f:1.!> W'otl WANTED or .Siiturday, We. --I1H1 [li. full i c l l a r . oil lii'iit f o r n i l . AI.I^HIUIIl. for I-'rltlny nnd HaturHalt letiH. mi)U*ti< with fU tor, Tr-l'"iaiit l i v i n g , lint a n d cold orth Jei-Hcy JOqnlpinent r o . , for f»r« diiv. \Vn. 2-'i2nfl. llonnt Unkf Hlion, Tlie Ilonril rerilHed the llpnllcatlon l e a t h e r c a r r y I II j? cane uiifl iiiHtruc ITOVI — Cnl.i Iter, outside - s h o w e r . Ijiu-^p l o t . rniiKi'. $211. Th IHIIIIIK t o t h e .Shnilu Tree ConutliH* •220 |.;. llrnnd Ht. >f lOlwood nnd Pauline ,\e,uer to OAHII Fan MEIT'I CLOTHING, rid(ion b o o k l t ' t . All tn fxci'Mi'ut c m i Khop, Westlleld Ave iliiitlllte ride t o p r l v a U " m ' e a n Ion ttfio A«pluniih, of pqual, !(!* • Tlirl nilidlvlde l.otH :l In llloek i:is to ing: habits, booti, antique!, curion, ilit!i»n. A n y reiiHonahlo oJlW. T e l , line. 1'irm ISOOO. ("all B r . (i2fni VUHU rhtppt>r minmtfil on t r a i l e r , a* orrn tliree lolfi. RENTAL UNITS WANTED furniture, braftsware, s l a l s , china, W e . 2-12IS-J, Dlxoii. Crniifnrd. vr M|u*fltU'iitlonn Tor tlie n«t ciellvThe Hoard wltlu-1,1 decision nn WolrT's, 118 MadUon Av«. ftel. PI refrliet i'1-tl nrirp oi' $;t;tiif>. _ r he nmillrntlon o( llonilnleU Vlllane 0-2150. 4-4-tf •OOKKIEH; Cull II«V*S n e w null, alze 14. W o . 2-72f>8, ensonah r Pvir* o HMV>I11VU1P Lot ">W, itlneH \'.Ui, pi'mltAL ESTATE-RENT* ROOMS APARTMENTS HOMES Wiinimi Tor retail .itnre to do brtoli- btd o f UHIIIW Hnen, BhotgunM, plfifolfl, keepluK nnd ueiieral office worli. f ANIKIII: (;ii"is l H l ' uilll.'N w n r l n s t u p p t ' r n n d cimt, Ores p. Ciullliite tinawordg awordg. Modern or old. old. Wrlta IKI-S3G South Avenue W. Cal li-duy weell. Salary open. f l i p p e r luii'ketH, Staffnnlsliiri' cor HI-S, rti-clrta, blouHen, uhcl s w e a t e r s t til' t\u* 5M» ' Kaud d Hnnaen Olcetised O l i d collector), l l t ) lee put, lull Mower vases iind pit Hutt-tft'MR. AH 1" exit'llt'iil coiiiU IVP havo boon retfitned hy HUlimlttiul Junmiry asth Truvlor SCOTT'S 8-C Pnclflo Drive. Wlnfleld Park, c h e r s , Ogee mlrrofH. pine droplea tntlitt: Clil(;ftnln 3-iloor fi-dttn r (Inn. Hea«nnil!»lr'. Tf'l. W e .2 \Qh1 To 5, S nnd 0 l» I.lnden, N. J. Phone Hunter 6Oall Monilay, W e . 2-5II7S inlliiNlile talile, and HlPall tables, other fur 4KHSI-W. • . one of the largest nnd most t ,*' lift lU-Uvt'vcii prlcp of »2.not>, r.r.io. 4-4-tf Hk m hrU'k umt frame O u t c h Oon l l u r e mostly Americana, ami ai The Hoard reciini'iuiU-d tliat (12) —t«Tft'1»ohlPr Herlleh for F 1 with 2-t'iir K'aniK't*. HetitKl e a r l y nil p a l n t l n u . Tlie Splnnlni tl A i r i l l M J nictnl iMiulpnifnt Tn wnlkH Hllllll he Installed In Tllleott rcHpin-ted companies nn tho nice (!nintnlttpe, uliprovlilK- Ui ninth mi ;i y e a r ' s lease. HnWheel, Hi2 Mountain Ave. h o m e o r imMiwHH oil'lce. MCHK, $ 1 "I WAN'ruTTro HI.'V — AlFklridR at KnrmH IIH oriKlnully rpeinlred. ir p a y m e n t , HM net forth. lied. crnp metals, enr batterieB nnd NKCIIHTAUV—IN WK«Tl'"H'3l.l>. IN'HhiriifiTfi c a b i n e t, I S : lluoreHccii TlitTtt liplns nn fvirther luiHlnt^.. KilHti-rn rlenliiMlnl t o help It wnH further riKreed that la nay HI'UANOIO Oh'FICI.'.. KIVIO PAY mt I I . llrt-Nht'y raffs. K;i. 2-5497. 4-4-tf lOV'N 211" hleyele, Colniuhln, $20 l a m p , $*•; c i m h i n n t(\vlv<-l c h a i r , » In- connl*l*'ipil, and upon motion t W U K K , MONDAY T l t m i l K l l I F l l l - development, bituminous wulkH may lid., XiiiinlnliiNlili' I'lease call W r . 2-1II1U7 a f t e r duly iiitul*' ami HeiMinfled, l>irector $121 HtatUniery rtlcUs, c l c . A I H find s h e l t e r for newly emHAV, l i m l l t H II A.M. T O a I ' M <"AU r*H>|, wuntiMV H a v e R, neei\ 2 I'.M. fi\\t" VikH Hrtw, $2"i- Wo. 2-V.IU4. We, U-IIOTM nrovidlntf Hahi willks are en INHltltANOK K X l ' M U I H N C R 111'! other, romtmitei'H t o New York, luuriifl. ployed m- t r a n s f e r r e d entflIn neeorllanee with Town Grand C e n t r a ! a r e a who want to rtiitioi), HUT NOT I.;HHI:NTIAI,, HOIK mid under t h e mine Th*1 next rcuulur mepttns wilt t»« .111.1 Nweeper. ( 1 2 ; s c r e e i m ( arl IMHH II f u r n t t u r o — Hi van, t h n 1 flive dm! Ure Ured of titT-Hiliedule HAI.AHV OPION. tllVK KXPl'illl,,1W HlM'Vl. SI Biul - u e e l t o r limner. I n Cornc anil In Ilie IOUKII. I'III m y e n t i r e c o l l e c t l o i i of o v e r 111 I'll.11 'TIC'B plnno In, llooil r-milt Inn tJiusittst. lie built several sub* • re by letter, liox 137, JleU'in I'alihii't. v a r i e t i e s . Alwi I r a y s , HtnnilH a m .Mrs. Itonnld F. Mitllth, We. 2-' I I O H O l ' t t l l l . l ' eKpei'lciievd KteuoK», X. II. 3-28-4t 1'leane call us If you now acccsNories. lilt! hnmniiiM. 2a.1* Bi'Hible warships, one nf whlcll rnllller, aide to line Plctaplione, Cole» Ave., Sclileh I ' h l l n s . |.'n. 2 I'JI.U O.\ OIIOI.I >Ml is known as the Nautilus. % I'M H i 11 . 1M.-ST Tick nil 111:110 A..11, d e l i v e r 4:1111 11529. have or expect to have HOl'A'I'CONt;—Two hedrnom f ' u f OI the nf I'.AI. Work (o I,,- done ut tionie, 1Jffi'1Ulil 1 t|H't" t i n DON MAXWELL'S •t»r» In private c o m m u n i t y . I'fie S E R V I C E . . . O u r most important i f f '1|(IM(i <>i< i-d < P a y m e n t hy tile liollr. AddrenH i-i-iin! nty f l 'nil rental units nvallahle. I ' l l l l i fiieililieH, liK'ludlllK tWii 8S.1 MOUNTAIN AVI3. I'M «*; (M lu-k! a 1 th i' I' niirl I ln>D JJox US, (Jarwooil, N. .1. fkr for Kwhunihiir nnd lioiillni.'. product. True, we arc specialists M ' I ' l l UIMif tllr in i'i* t i n g in f 41 IS 1 4We. L'-llllllll fiends on savings accounts which ; i |t|in lived. Will I l l IH Mr. lluvld** ply r n l o n County itunliieMs l ) u :M, 7 Him SI., WeMllidd, N. .7, -Mill ii'nil''' • H 1 r u t i i u i nishei! home ill nice r Hht-rfiY. aclvinlhtf f.ultra Httu-nw•Ir-mnillrlonpd balldlnc r IH (H vl n r r i i i g e . $1,', anil s i l l ; c o u c h , ?.", CIIIVH; ,1 it in nil lie secilon, near schools. l,y m i n i , Tn 11 Ki'i'iJi'r, iii»s rt'i|\it'iitiMl HELP WANTED !lxl2 g r e c i tional, friendly, courteous service. c h i l d ' s rnclier. Jr.: en, a i (teiMnpiiny t-inployee iiln I I'aml 4), lik«* 1 c w; Illi'lili o n uLlrt-nu'iii a m i |n*n«lnn HT'-cllvi' Muy KI75 p l u s I l i i o u t'l t'I'N rui!». 11 It •• n e iiniiH ; I ii ols. 1 ( i c u p i m c y .May Int. if , liiflT, u n d e r K..H, •1:1:10-110/73 w i n l t c h s i n ggl e n u - l a l h We tlll'll ( all IT 'I'll! i a l A v e . 111 OUIMBY ST. MALE For high savings, earnings and iMVrvt'il t n I'Miiiun*' t'*>nimUt*M*. Pli'iim- inilli'y i:. H < ; n y i " ,) s p r i n g , Jlo y'n ' white I I' I'.AI - a II Kill II •.liiy. I - I- I I t ' l i u i r m a i t i l'ur<*haHttmi ''ommtttci>, H-2ltr.S. N ' e w V,,rli l i l y . llllro.i -acll SUM. s i z e S; g r e e n WESTFIELD dvlnJt|K' mt ''iTiir VVUH math* UirmiKh courteous friendly service open R o y s to deliver uewspaperi morn* c k e l . s i z e .'.; r i l ^ t s i n e 7 l . t d e u U o n t ' oiiH on IIIIIH f*ir ii iHtiT !!'!. K O O 1 I S , i i n l ' u r i i s h e l l . I l l W . - s t ARCHIE IUYS AND SEUS Inff" or afternoons. Muaf bn over Ui c o a t . T\lr i-oliar, siv. Hi. $2 )4*HMIO f o r t h e .Inhn K. Kiinni'tlH I l i ' l i l - F i i i i U ' i i m l a r e I. W l i l K l 19 years old. Cull We, 2-0339 or . M u r l ' l e l o | , t u l ' l e N , $^2..',11: f i l i a l ! an account today. Convenient ,m soil, size li, J l ;l i i f n a t ' s r Farther Information call t i i i i e e xliupM a n d 1 enme to 619 Central Ave. »t S :0i :j u iman. W i l l if mint*- I D lit'rue llrnH., l t u \ , f>f i l , i Ired prul'essioi I'.M. 4-4-tf ( I J : f u l l H i m - ili-iii'iilin lii'lli-li, » I U ; free parking while transacting H- A p r i l I " rWHtflvld, u t t h e i r n e t delivered Keeri'tiiry, »24; slillttera, »l.a5; II r i ' H T , Sin riilon s t y l o . niaJiomiiiy SI i. rare u l c p of (liiti.'l.'J'i, w a s rt'ft'rrt-il t u int. Write July HARRY STURCK8 n e r e e n s . ? 1 ; r e e , , i d iilbuiiiM, eliiHHli ; anil I I III II Ill'll WANTKH KOI! l'"Ol)II iih 2 l a r •nlillc WflfHro r d i n m l t U ' e . business at First Federal Savings CIII Loader. W sl.le emit. WE. 2 - 7 1 0 0 C h a i r m a n , Puri'huHin« C o t n m l t l p p , p i n e e l i a i r s , l i n l f »|iliidli- I m e k . f Klt.N' PI,ANT IN WKHTKIKIJI. Hal (IVIHIDH of MIIH roci'lvfil fnr mpnt I'DI II-IKHIM r e r r i ^ e n i t o r , f:i',; o l d p i n , - s i n g l e and Loan Association, 150 Elm CALL Mil. IIAIM'N, 111'. 5-nS0». e r anil md m e a t prodin-tH for tht- .fall f c r - t l i e l d li>' 4-4-tf t i e d , $H; niiiiite H t n i i l e l i e d , *1K; eedeil in U' -nt 1 " Iio m o n t h nT Atirll. iiml . l " h u H. K l l l e r . iiR I I I I - l u l l i i l e e i - u s t t i l l d e . tilt: milt llr, m i l H t . K n Street, Westfield. r. T e l . itunn(*HH" llodplliil for p i r l i . d of j(K foil l i R V T - Professlolinl o o l a m i nil r l u l i n , *1.7I"I: e l i e r r y i l r u p - l e i l f t a h l ililin 1 I., :1 III I I l l l Xnrll 10th, tu May Sth, 5-II1H2 i l f l e I'1- wliHe ,HI .M.i>. i,,, 8 pr,,,-. P . M . $ 1 0 ; l l n x m i d stillillliiK w h e e l s , S I S ; I'l. nil IMllltlllKS. fl t"r J1: yenri.. plume We. -J• EMPLOY. WANTED • (innil v e n e t l m i IIIIIIIIH, *1 eiieli. L o t C o u n l y ( M i T l t , • ' i i r l n M n t t ' <<>)>.fH o f • till a Ins. i tc I •all We. 1 rt'AVr assistant driver to Cleveland Illslleil h o l m n I'll I I I I I : I : iieiu-o i.r i-llllili, KliU"" I'll'l B ' " " "»••' )rd»'rn o f a p p o i n t m e n t a n d dittliH of appolulni about April 2"i. Kree Iriuiaportil"Ml. f iiriiitu re. Inmlier a n d Idnnililni; III nice r e s i d e n l h i ! s e c t i u l l near Mf\i't' uf ('"rank ImiiRiity a m ) ttnl O. KITCKKM (tours washed Itnd w a l e d f i x t u r e s . O p e n e v e r y d a y 10-X e x - tion. Ueft-reiicS. Kil. ti-'M'.!:,, iiln.H IIM meiiiltcrM nf Hit- I'tilou nehoiil. liy Inilwntrial s | i e e i n l t s t nnd ••r.ntllfor J.i.fiO. Cellars cleaned, and III'VI I I'ell c e p t W e d n e s d a y . 1 ' l i o n e .\i,ill I n i r f ARAGES FOR RENT • al.ly prlc 1. Call \V f a m i l y . ( V r w i a n c y 11 >'">' ' ' " ; . . . ' • lawns t a k e n care of. We. 2,11. lien t o n . "-1 i4!i. A r e h l e ' H I t e s i l l e S h o p , GMli-W. 3-2S-4t (»f W PleiiKf nollfV III. I . I!, lVorU i ' i l i z e li.l . » l > N o r l l l LiillKlllll Hd., . M e y e r s v l l l e . nsin " t< !• r. n Nv INSTRUCTION X ' . . . \* , - i- I' I ' * i H'lHd fm-1 o r p m i l that Hy. D H V I T i-^«:iJ. Ulil« ,,,ster Led. spring:. Mil III.K ry UcfiiH^f* o r phiti-.s wi«r'J iHnucii o r N. .1. , 1 3 H I 4 ; l ' : r . 4 ) \ \ ' o r l e n t i i ] m i : , r e d M.I. We. 2- wants b>hy slttlnf. anv *'<•« c«Ue'Ti'(t rturliii? n i d t i t h of It res.' •.114 « « I <«><>" i m f u r u i s l i Hiaill i n i t e o a d ; t w o e n d I n V e s ; a i i t t q l i e Raymond Young — Fiano Studio evening:. Cull between 5:30-8:3f .lurch. n i e n t . c ' h r i s t l n n i-.uipl.-. 1 lull' d o u h l e d o o r h o o k e i i x e ; hiiy'd i v h i t i l l a l k Bogrrl Voaair, A n t . P.M. (ir all day Sunday, We. 2I'i'l'M T o w null tp fif I'n Inn. K l r l . K e n t ST,-S!i.l. W e s t l i e l d .i l i n e n H u l l , n i n e I •• III k e i | , - « I ; K i i ' l ' > ClHMNlenl Popular 77lf>-R. 4-4-tf <;i I) h a t MitKfH A v e n u e !>»> v i e i i i i t y . < l e r u i i u i u - y a n y I i n " - . el KSTMENT A D V I C E * l i l e y e l e . V,". T e l . W e . 2 - 4 f i « . Call nr Write for Information .Milk JI '-f"«' IH M tlirouffh Ktrcct WII. We. 2-M.1I-M. 111 No. Knell* A T * . We. S-OIMS-W li!:,. AIRVrRH, hl»hly experienced, JIUKIM itnd Itrld^ifH Conimii Iff. HAHOIJA *%' s e c r e t a r y ; lariie e 4-4-tt will help you plan Hnd hulld you^ I apJtrtnu'ii! " r itfKlMtcr. ftflvhtinif t h » i d u e t the ami m n t i l l i n u ehitTnrohf-. d r e s s STAM1AHII tyilenew home nr remodel ynor presen VVr lliifHM of A. Watktfis* Afurphy, I ' c p t a b l e ; lullHliyc c h i r f n n . h c Iteas ...nl iiiii-riitltiK c o m l l one. rail We. 2-S3I10-W. l-4-tf wril'of piano. C. H. » K > \ B T T , teacher of Hy IlfiiisH-r. hi* IIIIH a n p u l n lt>d Hiinih TWO LEGS ENOUGH? Hl.le. We. 2-r,.-,44-.M. irre-pi,%\ ,-f f!ii,-ri,sc,,p t tion: and Latest methodM. Classicall a dpp p IhpV >rle« imil iKuikx. I'vice woman would like half p w ular. LeHson.i In your home. 666 in salai-v with inir clubs, complete 1 , -ry i-ensfiiiahle. We. 2I nnt whi-n it romrs to r(-tiri"Ironing. ning. Call We. 2-8120-M t r , Dorian Rd., W Westfield. Call W « ttD i Rd f l d ll W (Hu SpnldhiK top (liKht rclllste •il. I ' » » ' Sn.-ial Security and ( ' l i i t l r i n u 6 ryf 4 4 t f neld 2-53H6. 4-l-tt r.yf. MONEY TO LOAN • !,.„„,;,'"'"s 1 "' 1 niur full short • i (.' J ' i n - ( ^ h a s i n B r . n u m i i t t i Write llui school s u b j e c t s . N. .1. Teaidiers W,. ! - l ! ' l ( [i Ad I||-M| 4-11-21 ,fohn ]•:. l t u t i n H l a Hnfsi.ltitt (• r J.earler. Ccrtilioate a n d II.A. llr. (i-2!Oi2. SPRING-LIKE — C o t t o n :ivt*t DlmstKeH, t-iu>l«HliiK r t s o l u t l o t i 4-ll-2t AT SACRIFICE PRICES '"Jii","''/""''" f " r ™' a " ,OVKI,V p a t f e r n glaf*H eclerles a m i ( i p r c Vhlit IMiM'|H!lll('f Iff till- i r i W f s t T V I ' I M I , hllllilK. nil t y p e s of office knit takes a smart step forwin deliMlilt'ul r o n l a i n open 1 KlMl l':i H t mt> m e a t rertuiremrMHH for Ajiril w o r k d o n e a t h o m e . Wo. 2(11:17-1'., tid f o r me ^ ^n \ y^y I tell you l> for your Kasl in, i , i d i < r a t i o n t o y o u ? ward in this snappy tvroLOST.TMONfEY! You ,re Attay 8 l Bh fd t 21 i n mitt f*WVlOtr piccer for campus and office i.iii f of . s . . u i h l ' l ; i i n H u K h losing ino»ey every day that «'.«lll»K.VTBr and repnir ; X , , j . . r . ARR, WEstfield 2-7916 CP TO 24 MOSVHS TO Pit 2 l!ed e pr"i'"w--d iinwear. The slim skirt aikl t<«, rnnfll. 11. Wurne. 2I il CharteH .MRS. MARJOftlf MIUIN id, relit t r : ,H , v, nl'm; (Iri-cii flro')k, Ht , VVestliebl. Call We. "-."ini.Ni:. ri.veint'iit On Tour Own signature YOU hesitate in opening > savings blouson top are "frosted" iiiir I'.ronk wmound Uro (Jlntrnnr* on Hfmer St.} s11.\ I-'-IITOM-; 'd to Kuiirts iut*l Alao Aolo or Fnrnlriiri- I,o"ni with a big, convertible collar ouhi 4-lS-Jt T\v jeeount »t First Federal, The VOWAK w o u l d like 12" s|>ea!ter a • l l t l ' Jon.olldote Bill"—rinnnfe Pnrrkaan urhasnii m that can be worn up quite llftme. A c c u r a t , - , fit t h e r cal.lnet f . m ;,1<>nt;cf i u n x r f i ' ^ l v e d d,v time to save is no*, and the We. 2-H.1IS. or lor anr ««h»r • « • high, or low, to suit the .. ii'i'iii'it ( h a n e < - r w i t h a lerle'lice'il. he l>i-pt. of W.-'itihtw r n i H i..•,-,!!<• a n d I h e a m p l i f i e r , f ontiaf! owner. Hi ivoman wnnts mid Mt-flMtirt- , o n e Ifl'w Phone John E. Pitcher place to save is «t First Federal a n AM-i-'M t u n e r o r t n p e THAVKR MUTUAL FUNDS roldlnff MirrlafCP. fsray, r Hfiliin, w a n p*-.|Vrreit l C h r t r t a i n 2 ' l o iday throUKh Tin iV.i w o r k . - , n I - ' a t t a r d l e . I . C o s t IISII cnnnil*-tp with mattr* .sn, monnultn ti, i ll f o r S!1"'- W e . 2-H34:,. in1! and cover, SI "1; «*l-r*-st in inrtlirnvlnff ii ph*f<* nf v a c a n t E33 B. Brond »«. . . " " ' " f <-urc of current high dividend fate of 3 % id eoll . ' .*1D * ; Pt., a f t f r 5 P.M. double property on Mountain Avenue, itnfi m i r r o r . «1»; livinR T m,ikiim inquiry Hhnut t h e i n.stall LL" Investlnit flrcn. Own trjtriMportution. We. tin savings accounts insured up I; \v,M,'i dinetl t a l d e AI.\TKtt rtroplpn r tftblp, 2 rh tion of curhs, wan rv-fprr(?'i to Rroulw i; rus". ^xd. all fan," :5 10" Air K i n s fiiuf l\r'u\Kt*t* Cmnmltt*'*. W e 2-P306. miiliogany t!«n bl i ruls, Z to $10,000. Convenient free \Ur.ini of Health nf ifUIHUIO. artviwin« they wi»h Ui K<> nn r^«-nri-t ive m o s -171 7. aff >r Altpjtlmpff P i a n o H o s w DAV C A M P — I n business at First Federal Savings WeslfteM. OKKlt'I'rm-ninir* N e w P i a n o $mlt V'OM-4* wi«h*s day's work r»r Mon- sliip and t h e s u r r i u n i i h i s iirfas, was t a i n s , fo\ir rnilf^ tiPsltx, six f A «ES F. MelAUOHUN , five arts, i;n" e x e " i s,.v,.r F a m o u s 3fitkeN — I,rtWMt P r l r m day or S a t u r d a y , half day F r i d a y . r^f^rrfrl to t h e I'n ion Crtnnty JfnsActivities inchid l-.orsel.a.-k and Loan Association, 150 Elm s , r r , t;i'-v dr-sk* iiNnn A H n m l l n — K n n f t e — S o h m e r With rttfrvvcttt. PI. S-923S. pivimmin.<. I'H'i" rurril'turo is ,,f ,-i-,,iv-. All "f verett—f;<>o, Steelc—f'«bl# > ^ i * « n F'reehold#r Hickok a p p f a r e d a t riflinir, tennis, nd in ffoo.i Street, Westfield. Ilenfnf P a r p h n x * flan AVUMKIIIP k HIGH Hf HflOl this time. tirchory. ('nil ff« •:i\ in prir'-fK. r K l . S-fWWW hn hy Hictins p v^ninga and SaturTh* monthly r e p o r t s of th* County stfui in a f P.Jf.l. r days. fiH Do n«r St. Phone We. Trfs»ur?r. t ntgn County Jail. County ALTENBURG PIANO HOUSE I rnillvii Hlih tfekoftl nnd ColHiSR Phyiiclitn *n<1 Sttp#rint?ndcnt of 50 K. Jernry St., FAlxnbrth, S. .1. lege subject*. Carolua T. Clark, Weight* and MVaaurts w*r« rtceiv* JSINESS SERVICES • n. A. (Yalel. LU B . Ed. M. 33« A**\tt* WH t work r estaT^ and ordered filed. >, Hnriimar • LOST AND FOUND • 11 \ n v .Mountain Ave.. Wftstfl?id, 'phone by day or week ' C h r i s t i a n ) . Call k Ch The folio win t r*»okitioM» w*»i r a i l a f t e r «We. 2-2741-W. 4-lS-tf Elisabeth 3-.">i7l h^twepts 5 P.M. Introduced *n"*>n
VVYCHWOOD

6

We carry the larifent selection I tutu area. lltl'lASI'lS — SKIRT* H1.O1 SH I . I \ C ; I : I I I I : — « I ; P A I I A i i;s

llk

«

L

k

lt



i.X

IK

Friendly Finance Co. Loans Up To $500

M?

:t",' ,o;;:;Kr

~—~-' ._ _,±

LEADER ADS BRING RESULTS

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) L E A P ™ TTTTTHSTIAY. APRIL 18, 1957

Page Eight.

MONEY-SAVING SUPfR MARKET • [MONEY-SAVING SUPER MARKET* I MONEY-SAVING SUPfR MARKET. Gov't. Grade A, Plump. Meafy-Breasted

Frie«i tilKlhr* thn Sot, April 2tth. We metre right lo 11*11 quantity.' Not > H M » slbk> let ttpoonqthlcol .iron.

OVEN-READY. FULLY CLEANED, NO WASTE

14 lbs. & up

8 to 13 Pounds Famous Brands Ready-to-Eat

SMOKED HAMS FARMEIUONE5

OUR. SYMBOL OF QUALITY FOR OVER 3 O Y E A R S !

Rich In Flavor, Golden. Tree Ripened. Sweet. Juicy. Sealed-Sweet

FLORIDA ORANGES PASCAL CELERY ALL GREEN BROCCOLI

rull-Flavored Snappy Solid Stalks! Fancy Table Zeity. stim«iatbi« ' Flavor

bunch

lM%Good Eating! Ho Waste! Fresh and Tender Senre with Lemon

f»a«J« Irands

SJLVJE OJV MARTINSON'S

SWORD CO0 I FISH Jb. 3 7 j

COFFEE

Armour Star I t to 12 lb. avg

CANNED

LB. CAN

95

Plain. Mmento, Chive er Relish Mmenl-

CREAM CHEESE Oven-Ready BALLARD BISCUITS

MIRACLE WHIP •owdale by Libby Sliced

PINEAPPLE

Kraft Natural

SWISS CHEESE

3

COCKTAIL

GARDEN PEAS our Easter Gift To You !

SOLID TUNA OZ CAN

.

3



Rml> Hmt's

#

TOMATO JUICE 4 JELLY BEANS

Eye r m m

Star Kist Whiff* Moat

99c

Tri-Valley Frnlt

lirds Ey* Ffszen

MM*

31c 99c '

99c

29<

Allen's Hog. 37c

HOT CROSS IUNS Allen's loa. ISc

EASTER

Easter Easter

GLORY CAKE

!••% DaPMit rathion Sheer

NYLONS

Cloverbrook Strictly Fresh Grade A

59

Rtg. $3.95 Value APRON & TABLECLOTH

LARGE WHITE

both $1.39 for •

Dinette Size Matching Dcmask Hostess

138 CENTRAL AVENUE Lifebuoy Soap

3 ££290 3^400

Swan Toilet Soap

WESTFIELD, N. J.

Bennett's

Beech-Nut Strained

3 £?; 260

Chili Sauce

Baby Food

21^290

8-or. bottle

Beech-Nut

Hartx Mountain

Junior Poods

Dog Yummies

iL 890

2 so, 330

Dash

catii

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18,1957

locial And Club News Of The Week In The Westfield Area \bout Town with Sally

Easter Season Engagements

mber

of pre-nuptial parMr. and Mrs. J. A. McGroart . been given for Miss Vir- of 617 Fairmont avenue spent las weekend in New York in celebra 5 daughter of Mr. and -,uiS Cross of 416 Elm tion of their 10th wedding anni liss Cross will be wed June versary. Award Lynn McDavid, sor + ind Mrs- Adolphus J. McMr. and Mrs. Walter H. Knap, if Kcdwood road, Scotch of 646 Norman place are • enter I Mrs. George W. Owen taining their duplicate bridge Iffingham place entei-taine< group at a buffet supper and fcvening at a miscellaneous bridge party tomorrow evening in I the Clock" shower in hon- their home. -•[ss Cross. Yesterday, Mrs Mr. and Mrs. A. John Accola Email of 203 Sinclair place ,tess at a luncheon and Jr. of 720 Dartmoor w.ill have a (or Miss Cross. Miss Cross their guests for the Easter week I feted recently at a show- end, Mr. Accola's parents, Mr. anu by classmates at Barnard Mrs. Alvin J. Accola of Pelham (here she is a senior stu- Manor, N. Y. •"•*.

,...3r E. Sturmer of 634 niie left yesterday for a ,cek European holiday. urmer went by plane to Jrance. From there she jto Holland and England j feted Wednesday evening im voyage party .by her Jlub at the home of Mrs. ICresswell, 659 Forest aveCarly Sturmer entertained 'ening at a party at her : 12 friends. jhd Mrs. Elmer N. SprenII Cowperthwaite place reISaturday from a 15-day the West Indies aboard "Statendam."

T. George Hess of Lincoln road spent last weekend at Lafayette College as the guest of his broth er, Alden, who has recently been elected vice president of next year's sophomore class. -*Mr. and Mrs. P. Camillo of G14 Lawrence avenue returned today from Hollywood, Fla., where they vacationed for the winter. Dr. and Mrs. Brewster S. Miller of 561 Hillcrest avenue will be hosts to their bridge club tomorrow evening. -•Laurel Glocheski, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Glocheski of 321 Jefferson avenue, celebrated her 11th birthday Sunday afternoon with a luncheon and movie party.

lid Mrs. Carleton H. BunkMr. and Mrs. W. E. Treut of _„„ Kimball avenue were Jturday evening at a cock- 633North Chestnut street will be hosts to their bridge club tomorjr preceding the spring for.ce, 'Spring in Paris," at owevehing. -•9 Lake Country Club. Mr. and MrsL E. W. Bowden. Jnd Mrs. Herbert R. Welch and their three children, formerly • their younger son, Roger, of Maye street, are at home at I t next week in Washing- their new address, 710 Castelman IC. Their son, Alden, will drive. Tfednesday to Colgate Uniand Mrs. R. J. Wade of ,where he is a student A 720Mr. Marks avenue will have as _est at the Welch home, theirSt. guests for the Easter week' [tkamaxon drive, has been nd Mrs. Wade's brother and sis•othy Sherman of Southor-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Robert IL. I. Jones and their three children of -•Arlington, Va. Hona M. Davies of HadI arrive tomorrow eve- 1 Mr. and Mrs.' B. K. Hachmann J spend Easter week with if 420 St. Marks avenue were tin-law and daughter, Mr. losts to their duplicate bridge Nicholas Shakotko of roup Friday evening. Plains avenue, -•— Currall, daughter of Mr. dMrs. Fred Frambach of indBetty Mrs. G. G. of 1001 I descent have returned Joolidge street Currall celebrated .her ripending seven weeks ninth birthday Tuesday afternoon With a party for friend* .at n e F fed Mrs, Elbert B. Schenkel hornet - . -*— s way have returned Dr. and Mrs. Edward G. Bourns l Juan, Puerto Rico andvere hosts to their bridge group I Islands. if the College Club Friday eve-•md Mrs. H. Clay Fried- ling at their home, 203 South Plainfiejd have as a house- )uclid Ivenue. Norval Loftus, a student at the •' sister, Mrs. Arthur H. iy of Scottsdale, Ariz. University of Virginia, spent last weekend with his parents, Mr. and irnethy is formerly of Mrs. Norval R. Loftua of 825 d. larding street. Norval left this nd Mrs. Franklin S. Lehl- eek with a group of schoolmates North Chestnut street o motor to West Palm Beach, Fla., irtalning Easter Day at a here they will spend the Easter linner party for 30. Easter olidays. r. and Mrs. LeWbach and -*ree children plan to spend Miss Elizabeth Ray of 934 Sumdays in Cortland,' N. Y. mit avenue will be hostess this evening to "the monthly meeting of -•Mrs. A. L. Logan of he Westfield evening group of the rrison avenue were hosts Jlpha Chi Omega sorority. J evening to their supper Mr. and Mrs. William P. Boyle «p. nd their two daughters, Barbara nd Mrs. Allan Slocum and and Beverly of Rolling Rock road, ro daughters, Nancy and Mountainside, are visiting for two loved Tuesday from North eeks in Bloomington, III., with t street to 325 Kimball Mrs. Boyle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. I. Maslin. On the committe for the Ninth W. McClure of Canterand Mrs. R. F. Clark -rade Dance of the Month Club rson avenue were hostess- leld Saturday evening at the lay afternoon at a lunch- American Legion Hall, Nancy es at the Baltusrol Coun- L.ongfellow and Mary Morrison rein honor of Mrs. A. C. )laced Merrily Headly and Linda > f Standish avenue and Sabin who were listed previously E serving on the committee. - Steicrmann of Plain• ^ • s'" Mrs. Cadmus and Mrs. Betsy Riederer, daughter of inn are planning to leave \lr. and Mrs. William L. Riederer a shortly to live in Flor>f 838 Boulevard, is at home on vacation from Allegheny College, -•E. Johnson and her Meadville, Pa., where she is a r . Stephanie, of Grand student. Betsy has as her guest lei Dyckes of Cleveland, Ohio, > Colo., arrived Tuesday ilso a student at Allegheny Col'sit with Mrs. -Johnson's Mr - and Mrs. Victor N. lege. r m Washington street. Dr. and Mrs.*"j.F. Ryan and Robert G. Prince of 210 their sons, Terry, Robert and Doni avenue e n t e r t a i n e d ald, formerly of 150(5 Rahway avey afternoon at a neighbor- nue, have a new home at 779 Knollin honor of her guest, her wood terrace. «• Donald Peters of Glov(Please turn to next page)

STAR" IN THE EASTER PARADE See Our SPRING COLLECTION of

MISS SHIRLEY WEBBER

MISS ELEANOR ROTHROCK

Shirley Webber Becomes Fiancee

Kinsley-Rothrock Betrothal Told

Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Webber of 916 Harding street have innounced the engagement of ;heir daughter, Miss Shirley Ann Webber to Robert Lewis Scott, son of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene W. Scott of Bethesda, Md. The couple will be married in Tune. The prospective bride is a senior at Goucher College, where she is majoring in international relaions. Her fiancee, who was graduated from the Johns Hopkins University and is a member of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, is cur rently studying at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He is a member of the Phi Beta Pi medical fraternity.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Rothrock of 1240 Rahway avenue announce the engagement of thei daughter, Eleanor B. Rothrock, ti Charles W. Kinsley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garfield M. Kinsley o. 1915 Grandview avenue. Miss Rothrock is a graduate OJ Westfield High School. She is with RCA International. Mr. Kinsley is a graduate o Westfield High School. He is with the Westfield "Leader". No date has been set for tho wedding.

Musical Club Hears Phoebe Arundale Phoebe Arundale, soprano, openid the program with Handel's "I tnow That My Redeemer Liveth" at the meeting of the Musical Club of Westfield last Wednesday in the studio in the home of Mrs. ay Barnaby Kent at Berkeley Heights. She substituted for Mary tnn Barker. A group of flve Brazilian songs Uirapuru, Noite de Junho, A Gatinha Parda, Cancion al arbol del olivido, No Jardin) were sung ii Portuguese by Jeanne Antrobua ith Josephine Lauver accompanste. The inatsumental numbers were itozart's Concerto in D major for liano, played by Lillian Robinson ith Edwina Holder at the second liano; Beethoven's Sonata No. 4 n A minor by Hazel Mueller, vioin, and Dorothy Schneider, piano; Irieg's Concerto in A minor for (iano by Eleanor Hewitt with Edla Schafer at the second piano. The social hour after the pro:ram was in charge of Ruth Macenzi*, hospitality chairman.

Armstrongs Show African Travelogue Dr. and Mrs. Lorrimer Armstrong gave a travelogue with col' ored slides and movies of their 10,000 mile trip of Africa at the meeting last night of the Fortnightly group at the home of Mrs S. V. Malek, 1B4 Harrison avenue They showed the sunsets and flowers of South Africa, the modern skyscrapers of Johannesburg and the native tribal dances in Zululand. Dr. and Mrs. Armstrong also had a private audience with Enr peror Haille Selassie in Addis Ababa, saw the Victoria Falls in Rhodesia, the saucer-lipped women of U'ngundu and the native markets in the.JJelgian . Conzo, 'Refreshments were served b#< tho co-hostesses, Mrs. C. B. Smith' Jr., Miss Mollie Hoffman and Mrs, J. W. Morris.

Open MOB. and Fri. Eves.

Spring Costume Jewelry Hundreds of other appropriate gift items. Easter Greeting Cards in every theme— religious, sentimental, humorous, etc.

Jeannette's Gift Shop 3 2 7 EAST BROAD STREET

Open Mon. t Fri. eves. We. 2-107J , Rear Entrance to Municipal Parking lot

iinceJ899'_

Aid Bucknell Fund A. W. Mathieson of Westfield is chairman of the Union. County sector for the Bucknell Alumni Annual-Giving Program for 1067, Larry Newcomb of Scotch Plains and Merrill Bistline of Westfield are team captains. The program opened with a recent meeting at the Friar Tuck Inn in Cedar Grove.

®

Beautiful Plants from 1.50

Jek-tiv

FOR THE EASTER PARADE

A Wonderful Gift A

We believe Inot Pro-IA-ln is tfie finest shoe you can buy for' your child this Easter. The styling is smart and Hie quality comes from 75 yean of shoe craftsmanship. Come i n . . . see for yourself. And, Mother, we take time to fit children's feel carefully.

OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL EASTER OPEN EASTER DAY 8 A.M. UNTIL NOON

Pro-TektiV.

for good fitting as th« foot d*v«top»

"STORE HOURS: 9 to 6 DAILY - 9 to 9 MONDAY

FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS

from 3.50

BOXES CUT FLOWERS

from 3.00

Orchids, single bloom Gardenias Roses

from 3.50 , . , . .from 2.00

.

from 3.00

doerrer's

SCOTT'S QUIMBY AT CENTRAL

WEEKLY FLOWER ORDER

CORSAGES

According to Size

IT COSTS N O MORE TO STORE YOUR FURS (|TH A MASTER FURRIER

. „ , ,::

Flowers from Doerrer's

Priced 5.95 to 8.95

WJ. 2-3423 W

The Jus-Teen Dance Club will hold its April dance at the Westfield Tennis Club Friday, April 20 at 8; IB p.m. The following committee is in charge of this month's affair and they have chosen "Spring Music" as their theme j Susan S w a n e y , chairman and Lynn Schenkel, Helen Neubeck, Nancy Swink and Mina Louise Tindall. The music will be by Ralph Griner and parents of the committee will chaperone. Any member who is unable to attend this dance, is asked to notify Susan Swaney.

Announcement has been made by Mr. and Mrs. Sidney S. Strauss of Philadelpl.in, Pa., of the engagement of their daughter, Miss Adele Ellen Strauss, to James Gilbert Glimm, son of Mr. and Mrs. William S. Glimm of 570 Colonial avenue. Miss Strauss is a junior at Barnard College. Her fiance is an alumnus of Columbia College and a graduate student and lecturer in mathematics at Columbia University. The couple plans a summer wedding.

Bone China Cups and Saucers

Our awn trucks deliver in this area. For distant points, we will telegraph your orders.

READY-TO-WEAR REPAIRING CUSTOM CLEANING

Jus-Teen Club Schedules Dance

Religious Figurines

Flowers Delivered Anywhere

HAMBURG FURS ADST.

A blue ribbon for homo and garden show achievement has been won by the Garden Club of Westfield for its open home show last year. Mrs. H. A. Lecdom was chairman. Mrs. Frank 'Oertel is the club president. Five awards out of 30 have been won by the Garden Club of New Jersey at the annual national council convention held in Miami, Fla. These awards were won in competition with tho 48 states.

James Glimm to Wed Adele Strauss

An Easter Tradition

Quality a n d High Fashion ot lowest Price*

O ORDlin

Garden Club Wins Blue Ribbon

Councilman and Mrs. Alan Bruce Conlin of 141 South Euclid avenue have issued invitations for the wedding of their daughtdr, Miss Margaret Ann Conlin to David Wescott Norwine Friday evening, May 3 at eight o'clock. The marriage will take place at St Paul's Episcopal Church with the Rev. Dr. William Harvey of Christ ppiscopal Church, Short Hills, performing the ceremony. A reception will follow at the Monday Afternoon Club, Plainfield. Miss Conlin has chosen her sister, Miss Barbara Conlin, as her maid of honor. Miss Nancy Cohin, another sister; Mrs. Alan Bruce Conlin Jr., a sister-in-law; Mrs. Edwin Becker, and Mrs. Allan Vleit will be bridesmaids. John Boulden will serve as Mr. Norwine's best man and A. B. Conlin Jr., Dean Ward, David iroves, Christopher Norwine and lieut. Phillip Norwine, brothers of the bridegroom-elect, will usher. Miss Conlin has been entertained at a tea and shower given by Mrs. P. O. Peterson. A pantr, shower was given by Miss Suzanne Ball and Mrs. Robert Rodgers. A miscellaneous shower and tea was iven by Mrs. E. M. Staub ami Mrs. Carl Evans, another tea and shower was given the bride-elect by Mrs. Lloyd Oneal and her daughter, Mrs. Edwin Becker. Mrs. Charles Crouse entertained with a miscellaneous shower. A luncheon will be given at the River House in New York, Thursday by Mrs. Elliott Ewcll for the bride-elect and her attendants. Mr, and Mrs. George Smith will entertain April 27 at a cocktail party n honor of the couple. Another l'idesmaid luncheon will be given May 2 at Echo Lake Country Club by Mesdames George A. Bray, R a y m o n d Corcoran, Edward Bourns, Addison Ely and Charles Snitta. On the day of the wed; ding Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Oneal

FURS

1 T

will entertain the bride and her attendants at a buffet supper at their homo preceding the wedding.

Invitations Issued For Wedding of Margaret Conlin

167 ELM ST.

Telephone WE. 2-2400

THE WESTFTELD (N. .1.) LEADED, THURSDAY. APRIL 18,4357

Page Ten

Westfield Antiques Show First Congregational Church Parish House 25 Elmer St

Westfield, N. J.

Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday APRIL 30, MAY 1 and 2 11 A.M. to 9 P.M. Daily II.I.H llM>ln>N «l AnlliiiiM. fur .till' lt> IxnltlUlieil llflllfr*

Luncheons Served

Admission 65c

SALLY

Jackson-Hatton Wedding Planned

Ann Tedesco Wed Saturday

Together For Half Century

Talk on r W Bdai* 'pl°ins\Vo

(Continued from previous iago) Miss Mary Johnson of 5G0 North Chestnut street who for many" Miss Ann F. Tedesco, daughter years has made her home in this SCOTCH PLAINS —The marof Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Tedesco area moved Monday to New York riage of Miss Anne Mario Hatton, of 055 Nottingham place, ami sentod where she will reside at The Mary Stephen Fogg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Manning Wnlsh Home, 420 Enat daughter of Mrs. Edward J. Gallaghter of Wayne, Pa., and RichMinot Fogg of 319 Washington f'"»» Won,,, 50th street. ard J. Hatton Jr. of Rosemont, to street, were married Saturday aft- th<- Baptist Joseph W. Jackson, son of Mr. ernoon at twelve-thirty o'clock in , M l s s Carman Lieut. Herman C. Raichle, son the home of the bride's parents. of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Raichle of and Mrs. J. A. Jackson of 1040 and cymhiun, 0 The.Rev. Dr. Gordon E. Michal712 Beivtdere avenue, reported for Hetfield avenue, will take place son, pastor of the First Methodist True orchid " ' duty last week at the Lackland Air Saturday, Mny 11, in St. Thomas ngthe Church, performed the ceremony, Force Base, San Antonio, Tex. of Villanova Church, Villanova, which was followed by a reception.' Lieutenant Raichle received his Pa. commission last June while enMrs. John R. Goodrich Jr. of The bride, given in marriage a n d rolled in the ROTO program at Arlington, Va., will attend by her father, wore an ankleto bloom" " Missouri University, and has been cousin as matron of honor, and length dress of pale pink organza called to active duty. He has been the bridesmaids will include Miss and carried .a prayer book with making his home with his parents. Barbara E. Patton of Ardmore, white" orchids. Pa., Mrs. Robert A. Long of AbMrs. D. W, Forsyth of AllenMiss Margaret Ellis of 514erdeen, Mr., and Miss Eleanor A. hurst was matron of honor. Her M Birch avenue left Saturday by White of Villanova, all cousins of >'s- Frederick dress was rose organza, bouffant plane to visit her grandmother, the bride-elect, and Mrs. Wjlliam style, and she carried pink or- man of the Mrs. Wflllingrton T. Ricketts at E. Sperling of Warren, Ohio. P a n t e d the chids. her home in Dunedin, Fla. Ac- Henry D. Jackson of Hicksville, William Muller of Westfield elected; P companying Miss Ellis was Miss L. I., will serve as best man for served as best man. After a wedBinky Franz of Holyoko, Mass., a his brother, and ushers will be BC n . Lortes- i ding trip tp 'the Poctonos, the classmate at Skidmore College. President, M i s . G ; ' John A. Jackson of Northport, L. couple will reside in Plainfield. -•'^ponding secreta?! brother; Lyman P. Both are graduates of WestMrs. F. H. Heitman of 1202I,, another of Rosemont, brother of field High School. The bride is a .am Wright; teaZ^ Wodside road, Scotch Plains, will Hatton the bride; William Jm. Mannix of graduate of Jackson College of visit her son and daughter-in-law, Spray and Joseph P. Tufts University, Medford, Mass. ''etary, Mrs. / Mr. and Mrs. John P. Heitman of Schuitz Beach, of Manayunk. Plans MR. AND MRS. ANTHONY ROTELLA Mr. Fogg is an alumnus of BethSan Diego, Cal., for the Easter any College, West Virginia. He A breakfast and reception in holidays. served two years in the Army. the Hunt room of the Paoli Inn i-+Mrs. Ellis S. Quimby Jr. of 008 will follow the ceremony. Announced »as i Leigh drive with her sons, Thomas Concert Membership the welfare group and James, are visiting her mothRemains Open 10 a.m. for a work er, Mrs. George Melville of Ocean Junior Auxiliary Rescue- Squad bujj Springs, Miss. Elects New Members The board of directors, of WestMr. and Mrs. Anthony^ Rotella of 118 Sussex street celebrated The. recreation -•* field Community Concerts met their 50th wedding anniversary last Thursday." A solemn High Mass April 25 with Mi Mr. and Mrs. William R. Cox Ten new members were elected was celebrated Saturday a t Holy Trinity Church by the Rev. John Saturday at the home ofthe presRichelieu place. and theii- children, Bonnie Lee, at the April meeting of the Junior Bill, Gonna Beth, and Suzanne of Auxiliary to the Children's Coun- Flanagan. _ A communion breakfast, was served after Mass. at the ident, B. Frank Patton, and voted Installation « ( D , . , _ couple's, home, followed by a buffet dinner for the, immediate family. to extend "opportunity week" to be presided ova h » i l 609 Leigh drive are visiting his try held at the home of Saturday. Membership is open to Starkweather, Rftk ftj The couple was married April parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. CoxSallyHome Blackburn. They are: Soph- 11, 1907 in Summonte, Italy, and every resident of Westfiold and president, May 8 it £ 1 of Tyrone, Pa. omores, Barjjie Elcome, Linda Cun- came to this country and West- Service Committee surrounding communities. Part of chapel. ningham, and Judy Leonard, and field a short time later. the 1957-58 series of concerts inElects Officers Hostesses were juniors, Beebit Bourns, Ferris Smith Alumnae Plan cludes the Obernkirchen Chil- chairman; and MM The Rotellas have four sons and Buck, Carroll Farrand, Audrey Luncheon, Fashion Show Gehrlein, Jane Robb, Idamae four daughters and 15 grandchil- Mrs. Willard R. Donnelly of dren's Choir, the famous piano Shiffner, Bell, Ko, „ _ dren. Union was elected charmain of team Whittemore and Lowe and lein, Alfred B. Mumrl Trcnner and Skippy Adrian. Members of the family attend- the Children's Service Committee the Cleveland Symphony. At a meeting of the executive Barling, W.T.W.Honfu Bonnie Birdsall, president, aning were: Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Memberships may be obtained George Fischer pourei ( board of the Plainfield Smith Colat its annual meeting recently lege Club last Wednesday morn- nounced that the Service Day Valente and children, Anthony and held a t the Baltusrol Golf Club. iby calling the chairman, Mrs. M. ~,ng at the home of the president, which had been held the previous Angela of the Bronx, N. Y., andOther officers for the coming year E. Newcomb, or any member of Mrs. George J. Coleman J r . ofSaturday was a success. Although their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. are: First vice president, Mrs. the subscription committee: Mes- Players Will all the money has not been turned and Mrs. John Contillian of Long Robert. B. .Winkel of Cranford; dames J. B. Adams, G. W. Bauer, Westfield, Mrs. Richard R. Zundel, project chairman, of Metuch- in yet, she believed that the club Island, N. Y.; Edward Rotella of second vice president, Mrs. C. R.Alice M. Beatty, E. R. Beckwith, Cast Two Shows en, announced that the plans have made a profit of about $150. TheCentral avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Ed- Waterhouse J r . of Westfieldj re- E. J . Belcher, David Berse, Wm. Directors Elsie V«] teen completed for the luncheon club discussed their next project, ward Norman and children, Jo cording secretary, Mrs. Richard C. B. Bohannon, E. H. Borchard, Carol Jantsch hire 4 L and fashion show to be held May an Unbirthday Party, which will Ann and Edward of 1033 Colum- Berry of Westfield; corresponding Robert Boyer, H. C. Bredlau, Wm. for two one-act ptip t t l bus avenue; Mr. and Mrs. Robert secretary, Mrs. 'Henry Whitener E. Burbank, J. B. Butler, C. R.sented a t the Miy H i 1 at Altman's in Short Hills. Thebe given for the children at the following Smith Alumnae will home April-27. Gretchen Schneid- Harris and son, Robert Jr., of 515 of Union; assistant correspondent Byers, James Byrd, I. B. Cassidy Community Players. serve as models: Mrs. Ashley W. er has been appointed general Central avenue. The first play, "AS secretary, Mrs. J. H. Bryan Jr. of and Miss Josephine DiMiceli; MesBurner Jr., Plainfield; Mrs. Laur- chairman of this project. , Also, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Fanwood; treasurer, Mrs. Richard dames L. M. Douglas, C. P. Eddy, i n g " directed by H&1 ence Griesemer, Westfield; Mrs. Manna and children, Dorothy Plans were discussed for tho Charles Gibbs, Charles Hans, J. will have Bea Steenpil!| William V. Johnson, Mountain- fair to be held on Sept. 14, also at Jean, Susan Marie and Nicky of Pohlers of Summit and assistant C. Haslam, Leonard Hearne, C. E. sell Stier playing IfeJ side; Mrs. Peter Loft, Martins- the Children's Country Home. It 628 Pierson street; Mr. and Mrs.treasurer, Mrs. W. W. Bittner of Holder, Wm. D. Hollstein, Wm. P. w i t h MiUrd ~" * ville, and Mrs. Gordon K. Reese, will bo given together with the Michael Rotella and sons, Anthony, Westfield. Holt, j . V. Hornbeck, Josephine Hutchimon in iupp«%l 'anwood. Senior Auxiliary, a n d Drude Michael and Carmen of 515 Cen- A letter from Mrs. William L. Isaacs, Jessie Jones, T. H. Knee"If The Shoe WMM Rumsey, president of the Family shaw, J r B. Kuttler, Robert Mc- by Carol Jantoh rjijJ The proceeds from this fashion Sparre will be the Junior Auxil- tral avenue; also son, Carmen Roand Children's Society, was read, tella of 118 Sussex street, and his iary chairman. Coy> Miss Ella Mills; Mesdames J. Florence Barker i l p show will go toward a scholarship at Smith College sponsored by the The next meeting will be held fiancee, Miss Dorothy Ramelli of thanking the committee for theN. Noll, B. F . Patton, .John Pfaff, Veronica Pell, Hi I generous eheok turned over to the V. E. Rinehart, A. R. Rustin, A. Laura, Kay Newconhl Plainfield-Westfield Club. Tickets April 20 at the home of Christine Plainfield. society. This check, as well as T. Savage, S. A Schaub, C SOlga and Marian P m l J may be obtained by calling Mrs. Phares. . V many others turned over during Smith, J. C. Steuernagel, D. F.Dodge, John Chamberlin at Cranford GCollege Club Groups t, , the year to be used fopneedy chil- Sweet, Gertrude Turner, Miss 1513. , . The pliy chairnun i dren throughout Union County, Ruth Wardwell and Mrs. t>. D.ing the artistic and pro* Plan Joint Meeting-"!' Mrs. Augustus F. Klaiber of Newcomers Have was made possible by the many Way. Westfield has been appointed f o r t s will ke U GduM Dr. and Mrs. Walter Cofob will successful ventures of the commitchairman of "Gay Blades" with Progressive Dinner address a joint meeting of thetee. The year started off with a Urs. Roswell e a year round project of theof Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Car- the Near East Foundation in of April and during May. Serv:lub to raise money for Smith Ian, 331 Tanager way, for appe- Iran and Greece". During a six-ices, banks an auction, 'sale of stay in these countries, from matches, and sale of silver polish College scholarships. tizers. Hosts for the dinner course year 1950 to 1956, Dr. Cobb served as were also fund raising projects. were Mr. and Mrs. David Levy, poultry specialist for one year in 1047 Elston drive, after which the Mrs. Robert C. Winkel, fashion and then was made director Chi Omega Alumnae group adjourned to the home of Iran of the entire NEF program in show chairman, announced the Mr. and Mrs. Willard Whitbred, plans for the fall luncheon-fashArrange Luncheon Mrs. Cobb -was principal at 1120 Maple court for dessert, cof- Greece. of the Pinewood School for Amer- ion show, of 1357 to be held at fee and a social evening. The Northern New Jersey Alumican and other non-native children Chanticler Oct. 15 and 16 with ac Association of Chi Omega will Guests were Mr. and Mrs. John in Salonica, Greece^ At present Hahne & Co. doing the fashions. ,old its spring Eleusinian lunch- Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Juv- Dr. Cobb is with Merck & Co., New members introduced were: George Chong's on Friday, April 20 a t 12:30rud, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Freo Inc., in charge of the Branchburg Mrs. Warren J. Peret of Cran>.m. at the Echo Lake Country man, Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. experimental f a r m in North ford, Mesdames Charles Clark, 'lub. Reservations may be made Mander, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bala- Branch. Gordon Roberta and G. Jorsch of y calling Mrs. John D. Starr, zik, and Mr. and Mrs. Byron DimThe Cobbs will alao tell of the Ulnion, and Mrs. Shirley L. Dob- U. S. HIGHWAY 2 2 MOUNTAI«*| 3R. 0-0592-J before Wednesday. |mick. people and their customs and will brow of Westfield. illustrate their talk with slides. The spring bridges in Westfield Mesdamea John B. Ku'ttler, Wil- will be held in private home May Complete Emter Dinner with all lard E. Sauerbrun, Eugene D. Sei-15. . ter, and Frank J. Wolf will be co- The annual meeting was folthe trimmings - $ 1 5 0 up hostesses for the evening. All lowed by a social hour and lunchmembers of College Club are in-eon at the Baltusrol Club. vited to attend. AM CONDITIONED

Local Couple Marks 50th Anniversary; Rotellas Married in Italy in April, 1907

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Page Elerm

gree of bachelor of qcience i nursing education from Columb Betrothed Group will hold its final d«nce o*' Dance Group to University. She is employed as the season at the Westfield Tennis registered nurse by the Craig Re Meet Tonight KWOOD — Mr. and Mrs,habilitation Center in Denve Club today at, 8:15 p.m. Wain of 205 Marian avenue Colo. The Thursday Night Dance announced the engagement Mr. Luckenbach, a graduate oJ Miss Valerie Anne Sec Ejr daughter, Miss Ethel Central High School, Manchester daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilberi The internationally-famous Yale University Glee Club—and The I to Ronald Waverly Lucken- N. H., attended the University oi Secor of 630 Hort street, madf WhirTenpoofs—are to sing in WesUield early next month. The 70Ison of fMr. and Mrs. Earl Colorado. He is employed by th< her debut Friday evening in th< voice Glee Club from New Haven, Conn., along with Yale's renowned Uoch o Manchester, N. H.Continental Trailways of Denver grand ballroom of the Plaza Hotel barbershop harmony group, will be heard in a concert Saturday, May i Wain majored in biology Denver, Colo. 4 at 8:30 p.m. in the Westfield High School auditorium. New York. fctminstor College, New Wil- An August wedding is planne This was announced today by Miss Secor was one of tho 21 L p 0 ., and received the de- in Denver. Murray Rushmore Jr., president 13 NeW Members young women at Fairleigh Dick of the Yale Club of Plainfield inson University selected on th< which is co-sponsoring the concert Receive 1st Degree basis of class seniority and scho with the Yale Alumni Association arship to make her debut at thi of Central New Jersey. Proceeds From Local K of C university's ninth annual presen will go to the Yale Scholarship tation cotillion. Fund for aid to Yale students from At first degree ceremonies held Special guests included Goverthis area. nor and Mrs. Robert B. Meyner last week, Weatficld Council, Roger G. Small, Plninfield, sec and a number of ambassadors an retary of the Plninfield Yale Club, Knights of Columbus, added 13 representatives of the United Na is serving ns general chairmnn of new members, bringing the total tions. the concert. His committee con- active membership to 506. Edward From the United Nations wer sists of William S. Sumner, Plain- Sullivan of Roselle was named the Mr.; and Mrs. Carlos Vesga Duart field, patrons; J. P. Stevens III of Columbia; Mr. and Mrs. John Metuchen, Mason; John Heron 500th member of the local organ—Howlll Ktuilioa Gregoriades of Greece; Dr. am Photographer MISS JERRIE FINKS Plainfield, dance; Philip D. Rcedi ization by grand knight Robert Mrs. Sudjarwo Tjondronegoro o Westfield, door; Miss Janet T. Rob- M. Dwyer, who exemplified the dei MOUNTAIN AVE. WESTFipiD 2-6330 "ndonesia; Dr. and Mrs. Djalal erts, New Brunswick, social chair- gree with the assistance of his Abdoh of Iran; Hashim Jawad o: man; and Mrs. Small, publicity. "raq; Ben C. Limb of Korea; Mr. officers. Now in its 144th year, the Yale and Mrs. Charles T. 0. King and Receiving tho degree wero: An!lee Club is under the direction of thony Sepe, William P. McSweendaughter of Liberia; Mr. and Mrs. 30-year-old Fenno Heath, who is Schumann of The Netherlands ey and Anthony Bianco, all of Dr. Omar Khadra of Saudia ArEngagement of Miss Jerrio also known for his composition Westfield; Joseph Kenny, Celesand. arrangement of music for abia; and Rank Asha of Syria. Finks to Myron F. Poarch is antino Maragni, Joseph Iaione, and The debutantes were presented nounced by her parents, Mr. andmale voices. Heath is in his fourth Dominic Lomcnzo, all of Scotch by Ray Miller, vice president of Mrs. Nelson Finks, 745 Marcellus season as director of the club and Plains; Michael Hnyeck, Anthony it was under his leadership that Isaac and Charles Popik, al) of the university. After the presenta- drive. tion the debutantes, gowned in The future bride, formerly of the Yale singers placed second in Cranford; Maurice Smith and white and carrying nosegays, Webster Groves, Mo., received a the 1954 International Music Fes- Nicholas Brennan of Clifton J and danced with their escorts to thebachelor of fine arts degree from tival in Wales. Mr. Sullivan. strains of tho "Cotillion Waltz" Washington University, St. Louis, All told, tho Yale Glee Club has In addition there were 11 canwritten by Esther Gordon, an al-and has been employed as a dress made six European tours as well didates from other councils which umna. designer in New York. as trips to South America and included: Three from Kenilworth Mr. Poarch is the son of Mrs. !anada, appearing in Montreal Council 4186; three from Rahway Meyer Davis' orchestra provided music and played the favorite O. F. Poarch and the late Mr. this past December. Council 1146; three from St. Josong of each debutante as she ap- Poarch of Indianapolis, Ind. He The Whiffenpoofs of 1957, allseph the Carpenter Council 3046; roached the stage, accompanied attended Indiana University and Glee Club members, comprise both and ono each from Dean Martin iy an honor escort and a date es- Purduo University and is presently the oldest and best known of the Gessner Council 3310, and Bound ; cort. Miss Secor's honor escort systems engineer with Radio nine singing groups regularly en- Brook Council 2510. Present at Sunday there will be Flowers was Roy Fagan, of Totowa. Her CorpQration of 'America, Interna- ageri in spontaneous harmony on the ceremony were: Grand knights ; date escort was Jerome Zoufaly tional Division at Clark. He lives the Yale campus. This year 13 in George Sevchuk, Edward Rocke, of Westfield. Her partner for thein Rahway. in the churches, in the home, as gifts number, the "Whiffs" date back to and John Swink; also district depumbassadors' dance was Dr. Sud- A summer wedding is being 1909—and have left their mark on uties Austin Try on of Roselle Park iarwo Tjondronegoro of Indone planned. American music through the wtde- and Theodore Zmuda of Scotch lia. pread fame of "Tho Whiffenpoof Plains. Song," originally sung at the openMiss Secor was one of the twoBoro Newcomers Grand Knight Dwyer announced "White now,*. ing and closing of their meetings. that the second degree, scheduled deputantes selected to greet GovIT'S NOT TOO LATE TO ORDER Have New Officers ernor and Mrs. Meyner on their VOGUE M T , , "in new The group to be heard in West- for Wednesday evening, will bo arrival at the cotillion. Later there exciting w«y»!"... like t h * A luncheon and meeting for 121 field has already made two televi- held in the new club home on was a special dance for Governor members and guests of the Moun- sion appearances and last month, North avenue. This advances the textured beauty of while art i a and Mrs. Meyner and the debu- tainside Newcomers Club was held made a singing pilgrimage to Ber- original schedule for occupancy We will be open today and tomorrow golden o i pUtinumtonfJ lYifanlm. tantes and their escort. by one week. He stated that memlast week at the Westfleld YWCA. muda. Mrs. Robert Beisser was hostess The preesnt director of tho Glee bers would bo notified by mail. from 8 A.M. to 8 P.M. i Howard Van Siclen for the day. Decorations were of Club was himself a "Whiff" Tfur- The opening day ceremonies for a spring theme, and wero carried ing his undergraduate days at the new building will be held late To Wed Miss Aiken Saturday from 8 A . M . to 6 PiM. out with arrangements of snap- Yale and besides a bachelor of in June. Mr. Zmuda Is chairman of arts degree, Heath holds bachelor the arrangements for this affair. FANWOOD—Mr. and Mrs. H.dragons on all the tables. Easter Sunday from 8 A.M. to 12 Noon " Following the luncheon, the of music arid master of music de- A major degree will be held in Lewis Aiken of Mount Tabor have announced the engagement of their business meeting was conducted grees from Yale, He took over the the new building May, 28, daughter, Miss Elizabeth Aiken, to >y Mrs. John Miller, president. Glee Club leadership from MarHoward E. Van Siclen Jr., son of An election of the new slate of shall Bartholomew in 1063, becom- Camera Club Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Van Sic- officers was held, and each was ing the fourth director In the orMeets Tonight >resented with carnation cor- ;anization's 144-year history. en of 80 Watson road. PLANTS - CUT FLOWERS - PLANTERS Many of Bartholomew's Miss Aiken, who graduated lages. The Westfteld Camera Club ILM & QtMNWV TO. The Incoming officers are: Pres- rangemenU of folk songs i from Boonton High School and meets today at 8 p.m. at the home attended Syracuse University, will ident, Mrs. Frank Balazik; vice Negro spirituals are in universal of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Badeau, WISTMU) 14711 be graduated from Columbia Pres- president, Mrs, A. E. Mander use and still popular among stu- f>18 Tremont, avenue. The probyberian School of Nursing in recording secretary, Mrs. Leon dents everywhere are the ooraposi gram will be monthly competition reenberg; corresponding secre- tions and arrangements by Guatov in both color and black and white. New York in June. Stores also in Cranford, and Donlfn'i Jewettrt In K»nilworth Mr. Van Siclen, a graduate of tary, Mrs. George Woods; treas- Stoeckcl, Glee Club'director from The assigned subject ia "architecScotch Plains High School, at- urer, Mrs. H. L. Carlan; directors: 1848 until 1894. ture.". Tickets for the forthcoming conended Juniata College in Hunt- Mrs. Russel Cutter, membership; igton, Pa.; served two years in Mrs. Henry Do&glaa, hoBteBS, and :ei"t, including nominally priced tudent tickets, will be available Mrs. Robert W. Ruff, publicity. he Army in Germany and is now • K A D E N ' S WESTRELD Serving this term as committee t the door. Reservations may be tudying electrical engineering at hion Junior College in Cranford. hairmen are: Directory and hos- iade by phoning PI. (5-8219, We. litality, Mrs. Howard Messner; -8112 or Fr. 7-0542, hild care, Mrs. Walter DegenDougherty to iardt; telephone, Mrs. John Rider; rVed Warren Katona iocial activities, Mrs. W. R. Ful-Junior Federation haw; and civic council, Mrs. Da-Plans Convention Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Dougherty fid Levy. 335 Hazel avenue, Garwood, Mrs. Howard Mander, memberThe final meeting of the conlave announced the engagement ship chairman, introduced six new ention committee of the junior f their daughter, Mary Ellen, to members, Mesdames M i c h a e l embership department of the Warren W. K»tona, son of Mr. aige, Richard Oels, Bernard New Jersey State Federation of nd Mrs. John Katona of Clark. rforra, Harvey Slovik, S. A. Gru- Women's Clubs will be held SatMiss Dougherty is a graduate of >el, and A. B. Brown. rday at Douglass College. Plans onathan Dayton Regional High The guest speaker of the day ill be completed for the 30th School, Springfield. She ia em- ras Mia. Mary Burke MeCormack, nnual convention in Atlantic iloyed by the Aluminum Co. of ome economist. Mrs. McCormack 3ity at the Chalfontc-Haddon Hall ORSAGES - GARDENS - ARRANGEMENTS merica, Garwood. i hostess for the "Luncheon Is May 17, 18 and 19. Mr. Katona is also a graduate Served" organization that providAttending from tho Westfield if Jonathan Dayton Regional High d the luncheon for the day. Woman's Club is Mrs. John khool, Springfield. He is a mem- The next meeting will be held 5.unior Powers who is convention vice ier of the National Guardsmen, day 13 at the Westfield YWCA. • . . understands how they grow, fresh and youn| hairman. Our Own Delivery to Nearby Points Oth Reconnaissance, Westfield, The convention committee is nd is employed by Vogel Inc., as Spring and every bit aa restless! Know* they :omposed of two delegates from nstrumental Teachers idgefield. F.T.D. Wire Services Everywhere ach of the 11 state districts. don't sit atill, and that their shoes must be made to A September wedding is planned. resent Recital Westfield is in the fifth district take the wear of all-day p l a y . . . must fit right, 'hich includes also clubs in Bound A recital of the Westfield Asso- 3rook, Cranford, Elizabeth, Fanmust go on fitting. The Stride Rite shoe iated Music Teachers, Dorothy •OBSSSTtr Hillside, Plainfield, Roselle, Schneider, piano; Hazel Mueller, vood, knows and does this , , . and millions cotch Plains Somerville, and violin; Carol Murray, cello; and Union. Helcne Reiter, flute, was held Sunof mothers know that it doet! Miss Jean Hamilton of North day at the home of Dorothy 321 SOUTH AVE. 'lainfield the convention chairSchneider. will preside. Attending also The students participating were nan,Miss Joan Gander of ElizaTil. WE. 2-2523. n'anists Sharon Way, Barbara, ire leth, chairman of delegates, and Merrill, Stephen Boxer, Karen iss Dorothy Furness, also of "Flatter; is like perfume-*: SVright, Linda Whitlock, Shirley Elizabeth, tho state chairman of ^efferts and Kenneth Eriekson. you're supposed to smell it, uniors. Gail Morrell, a pupil of Carol not swallow it!" Murray, played a cello solo. Into the woman's keeping is ommiW-od the d«stinies of the genrations to como after ua.—Theoore Roosevelt

Wain Plans [,st Wedding

Local Girl Makes Her Debut

Yale Glee Club and Whiffenpoofs Plan Concert for May 4 in Westfield

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Page Twelve

Choral Society Presents Annual Concert

THE WESTFIELTJ (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY. APRIL 18, 1057 her share in the concert demon- Robert Evans Weds "Cielito Lindo." indeed strated fine pianlstic ability. The Miss Janet Mauger The Choriil Society fortunate to have-Mr, Brlnton a! entire program added up to n most

us returned to sing u group three folk songs. The first wni the stirring spiritual, "He's Go the Whole \forld in His Hand" the chorus demonstrated a fin humming ability as bnckgrouni for the tenor solo, nnd the dii'ec tor brought this number to a ver, fine, rhythmic climax. The othe two songs, "Wake Thee Now, Deal est" and "Turtle Dove" were equa ly delightful. Without pausing for rest, tlv chorus continued with tho two fin groups; the Mexican folk son.. "Gay Fiesta," a lilting melody with accompaniment, was follow ed .with good contrast by Berlin' stirring 'Give Me Your Tired, You Poor," which was sung with powe and force. The selection from th folk opera, "Down in the Valley was most effective, with the ol familiar air and the more moder; harmonies well integrated nnd de veloped. As its final number, the choru presented selections from, the we?! loved "Oklahoma.," and the audi ence, I am sure, would have enjoy ed singing along with the choru in these popular melodies. The; were performed with freshness and freedom and were most en joyable. The chorus offered on encore—a lovely arrangement o:

fly MARY LOU JONES Westfiold music lover* enjoyed nn evening of pleasurable and stimulating music last Sntimluy evening at Kaospvelt Junior High School. The occasion was the presentation by the Choral Society of Wcstficld of its seventh annual conceit, with Donald Brinton as conductor and Adcle neatly as nccompnnist. The cvcninif also marked the nppunmnce of the young teon Aveu," by Schumnnn. Kenneth age pianist, Kenneth Erickson, a is u very talented young musician. guest artist. The audition judges chose well in The program opened with tin awarding this honor to him, and muted strains of "Siuj? Me Songs his teachers, Mrs. Ella Mason That Never Die," the lovely num- Ahearn and Mrs. Dorothy Schneidber written for the Choral Society er, have good reason to be proud several years ago by Gencvieve of him. Davis. This number, sunp beforr The Choral Society returned to the curtain was opened, provfdei! a most effective opening: and set sing a group of madrigals which the mood for the excellent pro- w«re filled with charm. "Now Is the Month of Maying," "In These. gram which followed. The first KrottP included three Delightful, Pleasant Groves," and religious choral numbers. The "The Silver Swan"—all well known first, a Welsh Chorale, "Holy Lord to choral, singers—ar!e selections Lord of All," immediately estnb- which me delightful in their gra'ee liahnd the chorus as a well-bal- and lyric -beauty. . The a cappella anced and well-trained vocal group. singing by the chorus was done Good body to the harmonies, a with gratifying nceurncy of pitch, Rood clean line of melody in the with delicfie>v.and with good tonal fugue-like parts, and a feeling of quality.- The director's emphasis sureness and confidence gnve real on good diction was especially evidepth and character to this first dent in the a cappella work. Parselection. It was wojl chosen ns ticularly good tone quality was an opening number, Mendels- produced in the contralto parts. Following intermission, the chorsohn's "Cast Thy Burden Upon the Lord," from "Elijah" was well dono — smooth, controlled, with well-sustained tones in each vocal part, satisfying to the ear and the Soul. The final number in the first group was the exultant Beethoven "Hallelujah" from "Mount of Olives." The chorus demonstrated considerable brilliance In their singing of
Schaefers

its conductor. Throughout the entire program, he demonstrated ft sure control of the singers and of the music which gave his audience a feeling of great security umi confidence—a feeling which his singers obviously shared! His interpretations were fine; his directing had vigor and forcefulness with excellent restraint as needed for good contrasts in tonfll production. His personable manner was felt by the audience und reflected in the responsiveness of the singers. Mr. Biinton is an instructor of music in the Fanwood. Scotch Plains schools; that school system may well be proud of hav ing a musician of Mr. Brinton': outstanding abilty on its staff. The e x c e l l e n t accompanying done by Mrs. Adele Beatty added appreciably to Saturday night's program. She is a fine musician and a well-known composer, and

pleasant evening of niusic.

Scotchwood Club Accepts New Members SCOTCH PLAINS — At Monday's meeting of the Scotchwood Square Club four new members were accepted, bringing the total to 124. Reports of the committees were read and accepted. A letter was sent to all members by E. J. Mnglnot, chairman of the good and welfare committee, for tho purpose of clarification,, setting forth the important differences, between the Scotchwood Square Club and Scotchwood Lodge UDF&AM. At the next meeting Monday, May 8, the newly elected officers will be Installed. Following this, the first anniversary of the Square Club will be celebrated.

Miss Janet E. Mauger, daughter of the'late Mr. nnd Mrs. James E. Mauger of Plainfleld, and Robert L. Evans, son of the late Mr, and Mrs. Henry W. Evans of 848 Embree crescent, were married Tuesday afternoon, April 9, at four o'clock in v the First Congregational Church. The Rev. Dr. J. L. McCorison Jr. performed the ceremony in the Chapel of the Holy Spirit. Mrs. D. E. Bleeke was organist. Kenneth Mauger of Shrewsbury, brother of the bride, gave her in marriage. Mrs. Richard Quick of Plainfield was her sister's matron of honor. The best man was Mr. Evan's brother, Henry W. Evans of Warren Township. . After a wedding trip to Wllliamsburg, Vn., the couple will reside at 8.48.Einbrpe crescent.

Win Honors in Griffith AudHlp»ns Leslie Grass, dmujlffcer of Dr. nnd Mrs. Scynioux'Goorss of 2 Lambert circle, won boniwttn piano auditions at Griffith UMiisic Foundation in Newark Ijs^t week. T,es. lie Is only seven yvcurs old but was regls-tcred in • ih Junior I group. She received - many praises from the Judge. Sln«ls the pupil of Mrs. Joseph lleajan of 7«o Center avenue. -Helen Patricia liesi|fan, daughter of Mr. and IMns. lteagan, received honors with sa mark of 05 in vocal auditions'nit the foundation las-t week. "I'ist" is a pupil of Sara Lee of Sc«t«h Plains

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THE WESTFTELD (N. J.) LEADftK, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957 he library's younger patrons. The Garden Club Chapter Helmehens Wed rtlst statcil thnt instead of tho sunl "Don't Touch," this seulnurc was "to be patted, the conHolds Workshop Meeting For 5 0 Years tant rubbinjj mnlvine: the alnhas.er more lustrous. Arthur J. Griner, 815 MOUNTAINSIDE— Mrs. Jack MOUNTAINSIDE — An open Consequently, the rabbit hus had I vicc president or me )oores of the Blue Star Garden house was held Sunday .fdr Mr, !n-ee months of pnttins by Rinall ,td Chapter DAR, will be Hub .was Kuest speaker at the and Mrs, William P. Helmchen, lands. A week ago, the 'March I to its members Friday, neeting of the Mountain Trail 250 Oak Tree road, on the occa- Hare" was transformed by the Ii| c at 2 p.m. Assisting will iurden Club, which was held re- sion of their BOth wedding anni- H-ary staff into the "Easter .BunT John Brumbaugh nnd Mrs. lently nt. the home of Mrs. Fred versary, at the home of Mrs, ly" by the addition of a nest of lalarno, 1482 Barton drive, as a lelmehen's b r o t h e r-in-law and iehreus. reen paper grass and a collection sister, Mr. and Mrs. Karl H. Rohr- f colored Easter egjrs. irts of the Continental Con- vork shop. Eiii'ch was held nt Washing- Mrs. Doores gave a detnonstra- bach, Lake Mohawk. Mrs. HelmThe exhibition is open to any C this week will be given lon on corsage making. While chen's great-niece, Mrs. George artist, amateur or professional, Frederick W. Marzahl, re- ihe demonstrated the members Totterweich of Clifton, assisted iinittin^ deadline for the new lfed along with her, using the hostess. nd Mrs. David W. Timberwhibit is Saturday. Paintings ipring flowers. Mrs. Doores gave Mr. and Mrs. Helmchen are may be brought to the library Jje'osgood A. Rogers and Mrs. uiggestioris on what flowers to members of the First Congrega'ore this date and Sre insured G Perry Jr., chairmen of ise, type of ribbon, and materials Church of Westfield, and while they are in'the library's poimmunity Service CommitT hat are most needed. She also tional Mrs. Helmchen is a member of the lession, One picture is usunlly ac.. Westfield Chapter DAR, will imphasized on rules that mnke a iastevn Star. wpted from each artist, unless adMr. and Mrs. A. E. Thornp- lofessioriai looking corsage. Mr. Helmchen retired in 1045 ditional space is available. It must b Kitty Thompson, daujth- A short business meeting took from Western Electric Com- be framed and must not exceed 241 Edgewood ayenue, win- ilttco, at which time the club took pany, the having been trans inches in any one dimension. vote,'to *apply" an application to ferred Kearny, the local award in the rer there from the Chicago ontest. Kitty is 14 years become members of the New Jer- plant. lie is a member of Richard Pictures are loaned for three months, but may be removed and ,,) is in the ninth grade at ;oy Federated. Garden Club. iole Lodge of Chicago, and the substitution made during th« Mrs. Joseph Nothum, horticul- Westfield High School. Blt Junior Old Guard. period. Sales may be arranged rarchairman, gave a report on lachman is her teacher. The Helmehons were married in by artist and buyer, but this is two local winners in the ;hetriming, spraying and cave of Joliet, 111., April 15, 1907. outside the jurisdiction of the liitate contest were Baibara lowering ' shrubs, rhododendrons Besides many friends from local brary. ,os, daughter of Mr. and nd azaleas. areas, Mr. Helmchen's brother and The exhibitions are sponsored J. Doornbos of 11 Stone- Mrs. Robert Goodhart and Mrs. sister from Chicago attended the by the library's board of trustees p'trk, and Carol Eibelheuser, ulius Collucci were officially ac- celebration. opted : as new members. Mrs. and are arranged and supervised ,er of Mr. and Mrs. Gustay by and art. committee. Chairman Laser of 231 Edgewood ave- (tiles Goodrich, membership chairof the committee is Harry J. Saunfhere were more than 119 man, presented them with a cor- Fanwood Library :lers of Fanwood, a retired engiItered the state contest. The ;age. Offers Exhibit of neer and free lance painter whose ; dresses will be modeled The club celebrated its second work hangs in the permanent colr with those of the other itrthday with a large birthday Paintings by Residents :ake. Mrs. Joseph Nothum and" lection of the Montclair Art Muocnl competing contestants Mrs. H. F- Fredrieks served as FANWOOD—Paintings by art seum. Other members of the comWestfield chapter. istis frwm this area will be on ex- mittee are Mrs. J. K. Brigden of program of the afternoon !o-hostesses of the day. , given by Mrs. John L, Eb- Mrs. Edward Verlangieri made hibit on the main floor of the Me- Fanwood, amateur painter and of Elizabeth, who makeg a a living room arrangement and a morial Library starting Tuesday. member of the library staff, Wilof dressing dolls in the 17th affee table arrangement was made This continuous exhibit, with iam Peorce of Fanwood, a com paintings changed every three mercial aitist and Mr. Stevens, 8th century periods repre- iy Mia. John Suski. months, has been a port of the li; the early settlers of New brary since March 1054. Mrs. Eterhart is an alumMany local artists, both amaSkidraore College, a mem- Susan Yarger teur and professional, have had Boudinot Chapter DAR of their work on display where it rth and she is also on the Becomes a Bride can be enjoyed by library patrons committee of Box-Wood or anyone interested in visiting there. It is there that she a her hobby and gives his- Miss Susan Yarger, daughter of just to view the pictures. Among the art teachers wh( slb to school-age groups as Mr. and Mrs, Frederick Yarger f Paterson, formerly residents of have exhibited in the past are Viritational project. Westfield, became the bride of ginia Allen of Westh'eld, Car: .eonard William Elliott Sr. of Burger of Cranford, Emmy Licht; Girl Named aterson Saturday at Grace Meth- wite Krasso of Plainfield, Mary odist Church, Paterson, at a can- Ellen Silkotch of Dunellen, Max i Elizabeth" dlelight service. The Rev. Clyde well Simpson of Scotch Plains ITCH PLAINS'—A Scotch Ridall officiated. The brTde wore Charles E. Stevens of Scotc)I girl, Marcella Jean Tra- an ice blue dress with white acces- Plains and Larry Van Beidel of ic of 1345 Martine avenue, sories. Colonia. Ln named "Miss Elizabeth" Attendants were Mr. and MiThe walls of the library permi1 leuity contest sponsored by Thomas Elliott Jr., brother and the hanging of about 26 pictures Jfabeth Retail Merchants' sister-in-law of the bridegroom. Work includes water colors an l of Eastern Union CounFollowing a wedding trip to Key oil paintings, both traditional am Jamber of Commerce, West, Flu., the bride and groom modern in style. The current ex 121 year old brunette will will reside at 213 Park avenue, hibit also includes a collage by i television screen test, Paterson."'. Peg Pflster of Westfield, and i .,.j and an interview with piece of sculpture by Mr. Steven? 'York model agency for The sculpture, "March Hare,1 To receive honestly is the besi !jle contest open to, all thanks for a good thing. G. Mac- a rabbit in white alabaster, ha Fnion County. proved to be a great favorite wit donald __j attended Eoanoke Col[Vinjinia for two years and »jcd as a secretary at the I Electric Instrument Corp.

Page Thirteen

a r t in the Hahway left in Februnry to make her home tion will be* ready for the public

About 10 per cent of the wood on Wednesday. mass of a tree is found underHigh School. in Snn Muteo, Cal. ground in the form or roots, acA vacancy exists on the commitThe committee will meet TuesNext to excellence is the appre- cording to the National Arborist tee since Miss Dorette Hunis, \\ day night to hang the nosv ReU-cAssociation. member for the past two years, tion of paintings, and the exhibf- ciation of it.—Thackeray

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Frank P. Townsend wil n "Rapid Bird Identification" leting of the garden depart [of the Westfield Woman's mat Thursday at 12:30 p.m jTownsend is a member o: intern Bird Banding Associ a member of the American ra of Natural History, an New York Zoological So ."" i is a director of the Ne1 Audubon Society, in chargi Junior Audubon Society o | lersey. leases for the day will me» H. D. Shay, H. C ' and T. G. Msrtz.

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THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER. THUKSDAY, APRIL 18.

Page Fourteen

Family Life Today

Psychologist to Speak Here

Mr. and Mrs. Charles MacDon Fanwood Women Hear Clothing Lines Washington Visitor aid ol 2310 Morse avenue, Seotel Can Flatter Plaim •, are parents of a dauffhte New Jersey Legends By PHYLLIS PAGE BRADSHAW born . ijiril 4 at Overlook Hospital At Regular Meeting Your Figure Specialist in Human Relations Sunin it. • • • Rutgers, the State University Dr. Robert K. Alsofrom of New FANWOOD—Miss Audrey E By CAROLYN YUKNUS, Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Prank Mirkow o. wards, Brunswick, child psychologist, will a representative of th Associate Home Agent Jr. of Webster Groves, Mo., an-lie Si tnly Hill road are parent BUILDING CITIZENSHIP be the guest speaker at the April nounce the birth of a daughter, of a an born April 9 at Overlool Bell Telephone Co., addressed th Smartly dressed women achievi "You don't know what's going meeting of the Mountainside WomFanwood Woman's Club on "LB Danna Lowell, Friday. Mrs. Smith Hospi ill, Summit. their success through a knowledgi on in this town or anything about an's Club Wednesday. The desser Legends of New Jersey" la is the former Margaret L. Mnl* * • of the effect of line and color in government, anyway," says a fa-sert meeting, which will begin at colm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Hartvig week in the Presbyterian Churc ther to his 16-year-old boy. 12:30 p.m., will be held at the clothing. Talbot M. Malcolm of 7,T7 Boule- sen o 20-12 West Broad stree Hall. Introduced by Mrs. Robe Legion Home in MounP. Boyd, program chairman Mi vard. Mr. Smith is the son of Mr. Scotch Plains, are parents of Smartness is achieved by the This father is making a mistake. American The boy docs know what he's talk- tainside. . dividt, and Mrs. Edward H. Smith of CB7 dough or born last Wednesday a Edwards recounted some of th election of the right lines, colors, little known stories of the state' ing about, probably better than Overlo ok Hospital, Summit. Hillside avenue. Reservations for the meeting equipment checki! textures and designs for your early history, illustrating the father. He's studying government * *# * * • in high school and finds it inter- will be made through the • teleparticular figure. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wheato with color slides. Mr. and Mrs. Jamoa S. McHenry committee by tomorrow. of ( 1 5 of Oakland, Cal., announce the Basic of all these qualities, is esting. It's natural that he wants phone Announcement was made of di Waldron road, Fanwood, Only members making reservabirth of a son, James Herbert, are pu rents of a son born Satur- nations to Camp Endeavor, Men choosing the right line for you.to talk things over with his father. tions may attend the meeting. But with such a response from March 27 in Oakland. Mrs. Mc-day it Muhlenberg Hospita tal Health, the Plainfield Leagu Lines that will emphasize your father, the youngster is not likely Cancellations will be accepted by Henry is the former Dorothy Noin PlainH for the Handicapped, Americai Mrs. R. C. Rogers, telephone chair•ood points and minimize or camto yrt agoin. of Tremont avenue. Cancer Society, and to '•Borea ii Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Bar-Korea". Also given was an amoun ouflage your poor ones. * # • Young people learn much about man, We. 2-4522-R, to noon MonBecause many figures are notpolitical thinking from the atti- day. After Monday all others who Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Kneight tels of 303 Park street are parent! to the Maintenance Fund for th perfect, we have to depend on the tude of their parents. Do the par- have made reservations and are of Hiram, Ohio, announce the of u :lauphter born Sunday a General Federation of Women MARY ANN LEE berg Hospital, Plainfield. manipulation of line to give the ents always gripe about the gov-not able to attend will please call birth of a daughter, Dorothy Lou- Muhlei Clubs. * * * illusion of a beautiful figure and ernment? Do they indicate that it Mrs. Nicholas Marchak,' correise, March 22. Mrs. Kneight is Officers elected a r e : President Mr. nd Mrs. Rudolph Anderso a becoming garment. the former Janet L. Nein of Tre[H forced upon them and that they sponding secretary, a t We. 2Mrs. Richard P. Boyd; first vic of 42 Madison avenue, Fanwood* mont avenue. With the proper selection of have no voice in it or responsibility 7397-J. president, Mrs, John Mackay; secare pai ents of a son born Sunday Tickets for the May fashion * * * ine in a garment, one can appear for it? Do they alwnys pick out ond vice president, Mrs. John F at M u hlenberg Hospital, Plain A daughter was born to Mr. and :aller, more slender, heavier or only the flaws in government to show and card party will be, availSamson; recording secretary, Mrs, field. Mrs. Joseph Korn of 840 Shadowable at this meeting. «tter proportioned. discuss? Stuart Truitt; corresponding secChildren Aduht lawn drive last Wednesday at MuhBefore you can use line to your Teen-agers are in their formaA so \ was born to Mr. and Mrs. retary, Mrs. John Knubel, an Mary Ann Lea of Westfield will Candid Weddin, lenberg Hospital, Plairifleld. treasurer, Mrs. Otto C. Jahnke. advantage, you must first under:ive years. They are interested in Donald W. Holmgaard of 1561 be among the 1,000 delegates from * * « School Bonds Sold HOWILL A letter will be forwarded to the 48 states who are scheduled to stand the effects created by line. their government and theii' own Mr. and Mrs. Stephen W. Baran East Front street, Scotch Plains, A vertical line gives the feei- part in it. When they are not able To New York Firm of 2430 Mountain avenue, Scotch Sunday at Muhlenberg Hospital Governor Meyner and to Senato attend the 62nd annual convention Plains, are parents of a son born Plainfield. Wesley Lance urging the continu- f the Children of the American" ng of height, because your eye •to discuss their ideas at home, last Thursday at Muhlenberg HosThe best bid for the $1,860,000 ance of funds for Rutgers Univer- Revolution to be held in Washing- 'ollows the line upward. Strong youngsters may become discourMr. md Mrs. William Hungerpital, Plainfield. ton, D. C, a t the Mayflower Hotel. rertical lines are striking, force- aged. They will wonder about this> of bonds needed to construct the sity, ford of 1733 Ramapo way', Scotch * * • :omorrow, Saturday and Sunday. ul and dignified* It tends to slenThomas Alva Edison Junior High adult world where youth has no" Arrangements were made, to Mr. and Mrs. S. Carter Class Plains, are parents of a daughter furnish flower arrangements for voice. Such an adult attitude may School was $1,850,966.74, t h e Mary Ann, junior president of lerize and lengthen. of Denver, Colo, announce the born S inday at Muhlenberg Hos the Memorial Library during June. he local chapter and daughter of Vertical lines in garments can stifle any interest in government Board of Education has an~" • birth of a son, James Alan, April p i t a l , i ;lainfleU. Named delegates to attend the Mr. and Mrs. Curry Lea, will at- ie found in seams, pleats, rows of and cause the youth to become ap- nounced. This amount is for the 9. Mr. Class is the son of Mrs. New Jersey Women's Club con- ;end as a delegate from the Rob- mttons, vertical color contrast a'thetic in his citizenship responsiMr. nnd Mrs. Ernest Bullock of vention T. Sherman Class of 260 Walnut bilities. French Society CAR. She will .nd tucks. in Atlantic City in May 500 Wtst Broad street are parents were street. Boyd, Mrs. Mackay and >o accompanied by Mrs. Harold A horizontal line gives the feeiof a caughter born Monday at Mrs. Mrs. * • • Beck, senior president. Samson. Alternates are to ng of width. Its use will decrease Reserve Decision ' Mr. and Mrs. Warren V. Smith Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield. TRADITIONAL e Mrs. Truitt, Mrs. Knubel and Robert Carroll Barr of Houston, rour height and will make your of 115 Surrey lane are parents of Mrs. Jahnko. Mrs. Wilbur Colville Tex., the junior national presi- figure appear broader by carry- On Variance Plea a son born April 8 at Muhlenberg will serve as co-chairman of the dent, will preside. He is a sopho- •nS your eye from side to side. Hospital, Plainfield. onvention. iore at Texas A. & M. UniverMOUNTAINSIDE —The Board » « • Horizontal lines can- be found Mrs. Howard Carlson was wel- ;*ty. Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Pope dresses in contrasting belts, in- of Adjustment reserved decision lomed as a new member and was Dorothy Jacquelin Buckton of erted bands in skirts or blouses Monday night on the application of 82 Carol road are parents of a >resented a corsage by Mrs. Lewis few York, a sophomore at Bar- .nd contrasting skirts and blouses, f Mrs. Fannie Datesman of 12B3 son born April 9 a t Muhlenberg ioch, membership chairman. Mrs. aid College, is reported on the A diagonal line gives somewhat Virginia avenue for a variance to Hospital, Plainfield. permit the use of an undersized onald. Prior requested transfer late for the next junior national * • * . . . pt For Hills Inn, is alwoyn By hfARY W. ARMSTRONG, o the associate list and Mrs. W. resident Twenty-four other na- he same effect a s a vertical line. lot. A daughter was born to Mr..and Home Agent t carries the eye upward and has Mrs. John Reid of 809 Village thing t o look forward fowcfi) Keep! ng wood, linoleum, vinyl Maxwell Donnelly asked to be ional officers will also be chosen Representing Mrs. Datesman, slenderizing effect. I t is a line green April 9 at Muhlenberg Hos- plastic ir asphalt tile floors shiny ransferred to her new locality. lorn different states. attorney Benjamin Romano of lat is very flattering to many figMr. Plainfield. and Mrs. Anthony Ferrar and new looking, is one of your big pital, Announcement was made that Newark said his client planned to Richard Deyo of Elizabeth, prea- res. of 2234 Lyde place, Scotch Plains, tasks a ound the home. But the he annual spring luncheon will • Gather 'round Ihe fa •re parents of a daughter born new floor polishes, now on the mar- >e April 26 in the Twin Brooks nt national vice president and a The diagonal line Is most often subdivide the property into two lots, each of which would be smalltable at Ihe Inn wild) reshman at Princeton University, April 9at Muhlenberg Hospital, kct, go t long way toward lighten- Jountry Club at which time the ised for a dress opening that s a nominee for junior national tarts at one aide of the front of r than the 100 x 150 foot size rePlainfield. family and enjoy thi do; ing this task, literally as well as lewly chosen officers will be in- brarian and curator. i * * * RESERVE ie skirt and moves upward to quired under the zoning ordinance. figurati /ely. tailed. Mrs. Chester Sours will having u i i t r v t you w A daughter was born to Mr. and The loor polishers, l i g h t e r erve as chairman. Bridge will 1 o|Board Chairman Ralph Dietz Special features of the confer- ie center of the neck opening. A TABLE Mm. Guy Villa Jr. of 1900 Lake weight and easier to use, are he- >w the ceremony. nce will includ a tea and recep- A curved line softens a straight reported that no decision had been liciouily prepared foedL NOW I avenue, Scotch Plains, March 29 coming abor-saving favorites with reached by the board on the appliion a t the national DAK ChapMembers who served at the ;r House, a dinner-dance at the r angular line of the figure. It cation of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Do»t Oveilook Hospital, Summit. memakers these days. Tobusy he tfuhlenberg Hospital Coffee Shop Mayflower, tour of the city and ccentuates a rounded line when mareki of 1482 Fox trail, for per• * • repeats a line, or minimizes mission to build a one-family dwellMr. and Mrs. G. E. Allen of day's fl' ior polishers are quite dif- ;hi3 past month were Mesdames pilgrimage to Mount Vernon and FULL COURSE urves when used in the opposite ing at 1486 Fox trail. The Doma1106 Boulevard arc parents of a ferent 'rom the old models that (ohn Bryan, W. A. Williamson, rlington. daughter born March 30 at Over- weighec anywhere from 90 to 200 . S. Riley, Carl Gracely and EdDINNER lirection. Curved lines can be soft, reskis seek a variance to build on The convention program will in-* look Hospital, Summit. pounds, Now they are so light they wain Turner, chairman of hospital a 14-927 square foot lot adjoining ciiii.imicv (ip TO ami! [ude reports by national chair- entle, and delicate. • .• • • can eas ily be lifted and taken from ervices. Details in garments can express their home. Hearing oh the apen of work accomplished, presenA daughter was born to Mr. and storage to use by the average ine through color, tucks, pleats, plication was held March 18. Departmental reports listed a ution of prizes and Awards, and Mrs. Leo Blume or 1291 Cedar housew ife. avenue, Mountainside, March 30 at Thes e new polishers are versa- meeting of the welfare depart- ;he election of national officers for titching, piping, seam lines, butment March 26 in the home of ihe coining year. -1 •. ons and.placketi,. . Shirley A. Webber of 816 HardOverlook Hospital, Summit tiie/fo ). "They do more than buff Once you have learned what are ing street will play the part of and pi ilish," reports Mrs. Doris Mrs. Howard Van Siclen when * # * heets were made for the Chilhe best lines for you, use them Leonie Asterbllt in "Dirty Work ROUTE 201-lOiNOl Mr, >nd Mrs. George Cindric of Andersin, extension home man- Iren's Country Home in West- iterature Group iver and over. Accent good fea- at the Crossroad," to be presented 2369 Redwood road, Scotch Plains, agement specialist of Rutgers Uni- eld. Mrs. Elmer Klinsman and SOMERVILLE, N,l ure and minimize poor ones. by the senior class at Goucher Col•re parents of a son born April 3 versity. "Several polishers not Mrs. Ogden Wil'bor assisted the b Meet Tuesday lege Friday, April 26. only bri ghten waxed floors quickly at Overlook Hospital, Summit. Mrs. Charles W. Meserve of 78 but can also give a jrood buffing to ostess. • • • The department announced amaques way will be hostess Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm McHoae urnitui e or cars when the handle Bber'n PMIIU Shop-lH.illil Fiirnltiirc-Kbrr'. PHIIO Skup-CUHnl I'lirnlmre-KL.T'. I'ullo 9kop-C««lf embers will attend the perform- uesday evening to the literature of 725 Norman place are parents s short e n e d . • § of a daughter born April 3 at "Soiw > models .do thorough wet nce of "Can Can" in the Paper roup of the Westfield Junior ill Playhouse, Millburn, May 9. Oman's Club. Overlook Hospital, Summit. scrubbir g with either snap-on or • * • The department chairman, Mrs. buil'Uin brushes. Others recondi- fter lunching in the Millburn Inn. • Mr. and Mrs. Robert Roy Wil-tion floo rs with steel woo! pads and "he group will meet April 30 with ames P. Fitzpatrick, will lead a llg of Arlington, Tex., announce sanding discs. Also, you can choose is. Truitt of Helen street. liscussion concerning dramatic •the birth of a daughter, Beverly between two-brush or single brush Twenty-seven members of the elevision productions. Shows of Jeanne', April 5 at Harris Hospi- models, lepending on the manufac- rama group will attend the play ie panel and interview format tal, Fort Worth, Tex. Mrs. Wil-turer." Bells Are Ringing" May 8 in New ill be discussed also. r lig is the former Nancy Averill of ork where they will meet for Direct ions for using polishers Marilyn Catlow of 716 StandStratford, Pa. Mr. Willig is the point oi t the correct application incheon. Mrs. Walter Paltz Is son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. WiUig of vari )us types of waxes for ncheon chairman and Mrs. Boyd h avenue has been elected to Igma Tau Delta, national honorof 837 Kimball avenue. each spt cific surface. You can de- ticket chairman. America's * * * pend on these new models to bring The music department met last ry English fraternity, at Albright Finn! Mr. and Mrs. Richard Howe of the prc per luster and glow to •eek in the home of Mrs. Richard iollege, Reading, Pa. Only two "So, after paying my inat Albright were chosen, Aluminum 26 Geneasee trail are parents of waxetl floors whether they are Hatfleld, who reviewed the op- tudents come tax, I didn't have enough a daughter born April 8 at Over- wood, li loleum, asphalt, rubber or ra "Tosca", which she attended he is a member of Pi Alpha Tau Outdoor left to buy a swimming suit!" look Hospital, Summit, Furniture) vinyl. cently at the Metropolitan Op- ocial sorority. With i good meehanicHl polisher, ra House in New York. • Beauty of CAMP WISNKWAI.D for boya—uses doing a professional job on a car The garden group will meet in Designl i No. 6523-Tripl. Clid«r B-I2. Uiiiegimcntecl. Individual nt- or furn ture, will no longer be a ie home of Mrs. Hans Schroeder • Light, irtel lentlon. Home atmosphere. Ideal for weary tank. Remember the old pril 25 to make corsages for the strong! firat year CHmperH. AninutlH. Superior ub luncheon. food. Kparts—trip* — r-rafts — HWlm- rule, h< wever, follow the manu• Ultimate in facturei 's directions. And in makThe Junior Woman's Club wil| mlngr—tcnnlB. -1-8 wei-ks. Season J300. SCIENTIFIC SUPPORT csHVfortt ing a pirchase, inquire about serve its spring dance at the Twin • • • * • Versatile, t o rooks Country Club, Watchung, WIXXKWAI.D PIOSKKH CAMP for i • utef ull Tay 26. Mrs. William Schubart boys—nisaH 13-10. Outdoor living, •nmpinff, rooking:, sleeping. Forftftry, • AN watermd Mrs. Robert Keating will (not illut.) Beienep, trucking, alt sporU. (."har- Serve • as Judge erve as judges for the annual arts aefcir building proffrHin for he;ilthy md crafts show of the local Girl bodies and mtnda. All eafeguarflx. At Flcwer Show Scouts April 27 at the Trailside Cushions Season 7 weeks—$270. Folder—both camps, air. and Mrs. J3. L,udwig. Leb- M is. Cdward E. CofTey of West- .luseum, Watchung Reservation. KAPOK FILLED! field wa s a judge of the program anon, N. 1. Hostesses last week were Mes• e • "Living With Flowers" of the lames Bryan, William T. Egan, Mmnr other flnpr Spadenl oe Garden Club of Cran- ohn H. Miller, Harry S. Cline, nninplefilindl-nf•-ktadx rrdaced. ford lait week a t Koos Bros, in avid Ciccolella, Paltz, Ralph A. Rahway uaglia and Albert E. Vogel.

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w#°i

THE WESTFIELD (N..T.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18. 1057

With th ^ frissey of C Doris parkWen promoted to the cadet corporal corporal in til..' of cadet in um •C Unit tit St. Lawrence Unifilv Clnulcs is in hisi sophovear and a graduate of i.'ld High School. * * * ioin Hardell of 115 North btnut street has been pro. Li i0 the rank of cadet pri, fil.,t class in tho ROTC Unit |jt. Lawrence University. Tom i iiis sophomore year. Lhai-a H. Sampson of 419 Ejwood avenue, a senior at U^s College, Rutgers Uniti- is chairman of a discussion |p for the annual leadership tjng conference which was 1 Saturday at the State UniverIwomon's'college. Llvia Klepper of 41 Locust hue, Famvood, has been elected >esp'oiidi»K secretary of Alpha Icron chapter of Alpha Gamma national social sorority at | t Virginia Wesleyan college, a sophomove sociology

Robert Boothe of 2084 Meadow' View rpad, Scotch Plains, has returned to Princeton University after spring vacation at home. A prc-niedieal student, he achieved honors rating the first semester. major, is a graduate of Scotch He is a member of tlm Princeton l'lnins High School. Band and was recently appointed She is a member of Playshop ussistant treasurer of the organiand Women's Recreation Asso- zation. He is also a meribor of the ciation. freshman glee club. * * * * * • Named to the Pinery School Ralph H. Jones of 501 Cumberhonor roll for the sixth month land street will ride in the annual were the following local boys: little 500 'bicycle race at Indiana First honors, John McCobb of 040 University, Saturday, May It. Arlington avenue, Donald McRalph will ride for the West Culloeh of 825 'Highland avenue, Hall Saints team. David Hackett of 1321 Prospect * a * street, Robert Roos of 257 KimMary Dudley Potts of 757 Hyball avenue, and Roger Lewis of 129 Linden avenue, and second slip ((venue will appear with the honors, Gaincs McMartin of 300 Centenary Singers of Centenary Woodland avenue and William Ly- College for Women. Hackettstown, when they present a spring concert eun of 26 Fair Hill road. in Town Hall, New York, next ^ *& Margaret M. Kruse of 418 Thursday. * * # Washington street, a student at Ruth-Arlene Wood of 206 PlainTrinity College, has been awarded at Wodron- Wilson fellowship, a field avenue is among the recipione-year award for outstanding ents of a grant, to the department students interested in graduate of psychiatric social work in the preparation for college teaching. Simmons College School of SoShe will do graduate work in his- cial Work made by the National Institute of Mental Health. Ruthtory at Radcliffe College. Arlene is a graduate of Wellesley * 0 * James Tindall of 72G Standish College. She is taking her graduavenue has been elected secretary ate training in psychiatric social of the Class of, 1959 at Lafayette work at the Psychiatric Clinic of the Boston Dispensary. College, Easton, Pa. « * * Robert Phares of C20 Shadowlawn drive was among the 12 Williams College seniors who spent part of their spring vacation in Washington, D.C., interviewing administration and congressional leaders, under terms ot the Mead FANWOOD — T h e Planning Fund. The Mead Fund, to "stimulate Board took no final action Monday but it set May 18 as the date for all students in the fields of government, history and economics," was a public hearing of the application given by George J. Mead at his of T. J. Mazzi of 35 King street death in 1951. The fund also spon- for a major subdivision of a lot sors loans and a summer intern in Gere place. program in Washington, D.C., for Ordinarily a lot would require only a minor subdivision, but bejuniors. cause of MivMazzt's proposed sub* * * George M. Harbt of 116 Hazel division involves the extension byb avenue has been named to the 100 feet .of .Gei:e place, it becomes dean's list at TJpsala College, East a major subdivision. , Orange. He is a senior and he was The board also recommended to also on the dean's list throughout the Borough- Council that it inhis junior year. crease its fees for handling sub* # * division applications. Fees sugJanis Fay of 532 Highland ave- gested were $15 on application nue, a freshman at Chestnut Hill with sketch plab, all that is "necesCollege, has been elected secre- sary for a minor subdivision; and tary of the class of I960 for the $35 on presentation of a prelimiyear 1957-58. This year she was nary plat, which is the second vice president of her class. She is step in applying for a major subgraduate of Westfield High division. School, Final decision on an application * * * by Louis Kaplan for major subHelen Rowe of G18 Clark street division of a section between King has been pledged to Phi Beta Chi street and avenue which social sorority at Valparaiso Uni- would permitCorlell the development of versity. including Hattie, Second Helen is a freshman in the Col-an area Emanuel streets, was deferlege of Arts and Science at the and red pending further information Lutheran university. to be supplied J>y Ml1. Kaplan., * * * Marilyn J. Slifor of 670 Sum- The board also considered an mit avenue, Wilson College sopho- application by the Fanwood Holdmore, will take part in the Wilson ing Co. for major subdivision of May. Day pageant, "The Wizard lots on a loop in Old South avenue of Oz." Wilson students will hold opposite Laurel and South nvetheir 66th annual May Day cele- nues. It pointed out to the company the additional steps which bration, Saturday, May 4. must be taken before the applica* * * Bill Clarke, a freshman at Heid- tion could be approved. elberg College, entertained for Easter vacation three college classThe Marine Corps has three mates. They were Mary Meyev of combat divisions with supporting Elmhurst, 111., Sheila Tanner of forces and three Marine aircraft Toledo, Ohio, and Jack Vaccaro of wings, to provide balanced ground Radenha, Ohio. -air teams in its Atlantic and Pa* * * «^— cific Fleet Marine Forces. Bobbiann . Broback of 420 Wychwood road, had as her houseguest for several days during her spring vacation, her classmate, Toby Vanderblue of Warwick Neck, R. I. Bobbie and Toby returned to college by way of Rhode Island where they spent two days before returning to Wellesley College.

Hearing Set By Plan Board

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Page Fifteen

"For more than 20 years the merinin people have.been forced y circumstances to accept the fany Hopkins doctrine of spend nd spend, -tax and tax—but an nil hiis to come to that attitude. "The people want lax reduction, hat, means that the government uist. cut expenses. The Hoover ommis
f

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Woman's Club

John franks

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Rejuvenate dirty fireplaces by washing them with a solution of detergent, wishing soda and water—use one cap-full of liquid detergent, two tablespoons-of washing>soda to.one gallon water. Mix-solution in galvimUed steel ptil and scrub fireplace. Keep another pail of clear water handy for rinsing.

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THE WESTFIELD (N> J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18._

Page Sixteen

Stresses Need for Westfield Break Ground For Temple School Support of Overlook Campaign

Ceremonies Mark Groundbreaking

Mayor H. Emer.on Thomti, Rahbi Jack Stern Jr. and Nathaniel M. Cohen, president of Temple Emana-EI, each take a spade of dirt in the recent ground breaking ceremonial for the new religious ichool building of the tempi*.

New Congregation To Elect Officers At a i-ecent meeting of the Conservative Congregation, S i d n e y Savitt, temporary chairman, reported ."because of the increasing membership, the election of officers, and naming the congregation was deferred until'the next meeting, to give the members time to study these matters." The next meeting is scheduled for Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Weiss, 1132 Ticc place, telephone We. 2-8317-J.

Bank in Newark spoke on "Fraudulent Advertising" at the Ladles Night observance held by the Mountainside Kiwanis Tuesday at the Mountainside Inn, Route 22. President Eugene Kelly presented a plaque to past president Eatlilf Rodgers. Kenneth Dietz, dance chairman, announced that plans are proceeding for the dance to be held at the American Legion Hall June 8 for the benefit of the Kiwanis-sponso ed Boy Scout Troop 70.

The importance of substantial Two hundred and fifty persons support from Weatficld residents participated in the ground break to the Overlook Hospital building ing ceremonies for the new re- fund campaign was stressed last ligious school building of Temple week at an organization meeting Emanu-El held Sunday moraine;, in the home of John M. Wittke of April 7. 431 Hillside avenue, general chairMayor H. Emerson Thomas ex- man of Westfield's fund-raising tended greetings and stressed the committee. importance of parental co-operaPointing to the sharp increase tion in the task of education. Na- in Westfield patients using Overthaniel M. Cohen, president of the look's facilities as one of the reatemple, pointed out the sizable sons for urgent expansion of the growth of the congregation dur- hospital, Mr. Wittke said: Kiwanis Club Hears IMTEBBSTIIVCS P I E C E S O F CHINA ing the few years of its existence. «.ASS In 1950, our community sent ALWAYS ON DISPLAY. *"""* Cantor Martin Eosen sanga litur- 296 patients to Overlook. Six Talk on Advertising 2?74 Mo !s gical composition entitled "Horiu short years later that number had THE LENNARDS " **•"«•, I U Ladonoy" (Sing Unto the Lord). MOUNTAINSIDE — Herbert rn to 764, or far more than Murdotk tjutu Rabbi Jack Stern Jr. delivered the twice as many. Plain logic tells Kern of the Howard Savings invocation and benediction. us that an increase of such dimenEach of the following took sions here, and in other, areas served by the hospital, will strain shovel in hand and helped to break ground: Mr. Cohen; Harry Jaffe, ts facilities, its bed-space and opJOHN M. WITTKE past president; Ike Daniels, chair- erating rooms to the breaking man of the building committee; point. the Oil Equipment Laboratories Melvin Grabel, chairman of the Fact is that the breaking point building finance committee; Mrs. has been reached. The same logic Inc., Elizabeth, also discussed forMelville Morris, president of the will tell us, that if we wish'to con- mation of special gifts, memoria Sisterhood; Jerry Craft, president tinue to enjoy the excellent care and general solicitation commitof the men's Club; Martha Cople- dispensed at Overlook for the safe- tes with his six division chairmen man, president of the senior youth ty of our families, we must also It was decided that enlistment of group; Beth Green, president of underwrite our fair share of the active workers would begin at once It was further decided that the the junior youth group; Mrs. I. cost o£ building. We must join Schulman and Mrs. L. Prince, the ranks of other communities committee would solicit special and chairmen of the religious school. benefiting by nearby Overlook to memorial gifts for Overlook in Scotch Plains and Cranford. The children of the religious maintain what I believe is our Division chairmen on Mr. Wittschools recited in unison a He- iest living insurance." brew blessing and its translation. He stated that the most press- ke's committee are Robert R. Barrett Jr., 418 Colonial avenue; ing needs of Overlook are new and enlarged kitchens, more bed space, Philip H. Dewey, 217 Sinclair new opearting rooms with all safe- place; James H. Harris Jr., 523 ty measures, larger quarters for Parkview avenue; Robert J. Lin laboratories and X-ray operations, coin, 600 Highland avenue; Leonand a new, larger maternity de- ard C. Marsac, 650 Shackamaxon drive, and Wilbur J. Reitze, 221 partment. Mr. Wittke, who is president of Veils street. Three Westfield residents have oined the staff of the Esso Re;earch and Engineering Co. They (imrit have caught the gaiety of Spring With their smart stylet. ire Frank A. Devine Jr. of 2405 Come see our wonderful selection of these famous children's shots! 3ryant avenue, Harrey Pobiner of Faulkner drive, and Howard M. Bring your youngsters in soon and enjoy their (Might anner of 238 Clark Btreet. Mr. Devittf was graduated from when we fit them with their favorites lutgers University in New BrunsI , The Shoe for Children! ick with a bachelor's degree in mechanical engineering, and from tevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken with a master's degree science. An associate member the American Society of Mehanical Engineers, he served for wo and one-half years.with the United States Army in the Panma Canal Zone. Mr. Devine was 'ormerly employed by the Ebasco International Corp. in New York. Mr. Pobiner is a graduate of Brooklyn College with a bachelor's degree in chemistry and a master's' degree in physical chemistry. He is a member of the American Chemical Society. Mr. Pobiner served with the U. S. Army Chem3.95 to 8.95 According to Size ical Corps for two years at the Hanau Chemical Laboratories in Hanau, Germany. Prior to Joining Esso Research, he was with A cranberry heart makes a decorative and delicious dessert for a She General Aniline & Film Corp., bridal shower. Hade with a combinatien of whole cranberry sauce n Linden. whipped cream and cookie crumbs it hai • wonderful texture and enough body to be easy to serve. ' Mr. Tanner was graduated from SHOES FOR CHILDREN CRAMBEMY COOKIE HEART le University of Colorado in oulder, Colo., with a bachelor's 2 COM who]. e r « n h . , 7 . , „ „ ' 51 ELM ST. egree in civil engineering. He J/J cup wol.r 1 tanpeon almond Mlitcl NEXY TO SPORTS CENTER s a member of the American SoI pint h.arrer.cim. whipped Open Monday Evening* 'Til ' ety of Civil Engineers. Crumble onebaglemon cookies and bake in 350" F. oven until eolden about se imT-r . Y
and time for new

Local Men Join Esso Research

A Bridal Shower Heart

Mr*. 1. Schulman, left, and Mra. L. Prince, right, t>k« part in •roM>d breaking; ceremoniea for thi new temple retigioui ichool.

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Page Seventeen

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

broader protection a t a saving for feeling the effects of an evening Westfield Insurors on the town the night before and the average homeowner. Out of it was noticeable to the shopWin 'H-Day' Campaign several hundred competing Agents keeper. Barrett, Cram & Rich, West- in Central and Northern New JetMr. Mohr ottered the usual eld insurors, 43 Kim street, have sey, Barrett, Crain A Rich prcfrappes and other cold drinks of Competition among junior and drawing. Prospective entrants are the day, but none would do. Fin- At the invitation of the Ameri- /on the Fire Association of duced the winning volume of senior hiprh school pupils for the advised to keep their designs sim- clly, in inspiration, he filled a can Management Association, John 'hiladelphia "H-Day" campaign Homeowner* policies, Mr. Junior most original design of a county ple and striking. > Customary ele- glass with icy ginger ale and S. HciTon Jr. of 823 Tice place t was announced recently by said. flag was announced today by thements of flag design are explain- dropped in a scoop of ice cream— conducted a three-day workshop foseph G. Junior, fire association seminar for personnel executives esldent manager. The "H-Day" Union County Centennial Com- ed in a guide sheet distributed the ice cream soda was born. mittee. The winning entry will be among county schools hy the com- The centennial committee has on grievance-handling nnd arbitra- :ampaign consisted of a concerted LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS decided to commemorate Mr. tion techniques at the Sheraton- iffort in issuing four-in-one submitted to the Board of Free- mittee. holders for adoption as its official Judges will bo announced at a Mohr's contribution to modern Astor Hotel, New York on Mon-'package" p o l i c i e s providing BRING RESULTS teen-age life in connection with day through Wednesday of this1 standard. later date. , week. Assisting Mr. Herron in its anniversary program next Plans for the contest -were anThe county .at present does not nounced by Dr. William H. West, have an official flag, according to month. The celebration is officially the conduct of the seminar was to be held during the week of Dr. Thomas A. Knowlton, labor arcounty superintendent of schools, the Centennial Committee.' bitrator and industrial relations May 19 to May 25. and schools participation chairman for the centennial committee. It The committee wants soda foun- consultant of New York City. Centennial Sodas" is one of several competitions and tains in the county to feature Mr. Herron Is employed as a artistic programs slated for the May Be Part Of "Centennial Sodas" on their bills labor relations specialist on tho inanniversary observance to be celeof fare during the month of May. dustrial relations staff of Sylvania brated during the week of MayCounty's Celebration The confections should bo of the Electric at that company's corpor19 to 25. proprietor's own recipes. ate headquarters in New York. The Union County centennial The winner will be awarded a "We want to show that our Prior to joining Sylvania in 19F", committee wants soda fountains 25 savings bond to be presented present-day soda parlor proprie- Mr. Herron was personnel direcat an official ceremony during the throughout the county to help • it tors are just as ingenious as those toro of Oscar Mayer & Co., MadiCentennial Week, according to memorialize an important event in the 1890s," Fred It. Bender, son, Wis. He is a graduate of Dr. West. Public, private and in tho century-long history of Un- centennial executive director, as- Holy Cross College and received parochial school students are'eli- ion County, the invention of the serted. "The sodas don't have to his master's degree from Montclair ice cream soda. gible for the contest, he added.' oe elaborate—look how far Mr. State Teachers' College. Entries .must be submitted to The first one, according to con-Mohr's simple idea went." the Courthouse office of tho Cen-fectioners' legend, was concocted Isolated tall trees with compartennial Committee by Friday, May by an Elizabeth stove owner atively small trunks should be 10. They should be on a 12" bynamed Philip Mohr, in the 1890s. Mrs. Blazey Heads anchored by guy wires to keep 18" construction paper, and they He kept a place at First and Ful-Jefferson School PTA them from being whipped too should be drawn to scale, Dr. ton streets, the story goes. heavily by the wind, advises the • Jefferson PTA had its annual West said. National Arborist Association. One day, an apocryphal version meeting and installation of 1967The name ot the contestant, his of the tale has it, a customer enschool and grade must be indi- tered the shop and asked Mr. 58 officers last week ill the school cated on the reverse side of the Mohr for something cold. He wasauditorium. The installation ceremony was performed by the county chairman for the exception;!! child committee, Mrs. Lambeii Abel, who is also a member of the Jefferson PTA. Next year's officers will be as follows: President, Mva. L. W. Blazey; first vice president, Mrs. Elmer Shmallenbergcr; second'vice president, Charlea Meservej recording secretary, Mrs. _ . THINK OF Allen Crawford; corresponding secretary, Mra. William Cox, treasurer, Harold Kahn. The officers will meet in the Don't be upset by care- home of Mrs. Blazey to elect new committee chairmen for next year. "The finest,

>TER FLOWERS & PLANTS County Flag Design Contest Plans Announced By Centennial Committee Azaleas Evergreens

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Giegerich Graduates From Supply Course

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Pvt. Leonard F. Giegerich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Giegerich, 707 Central avenue recently graduated from the six-woek supply course at the Army's Ordnance School at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md. Giegerich was trained to receive, store, issue, ship and salvage all ordnance items except La GRANDE I ammunition. Lawn Mown bpaii Shop A 19B8 graduate of Holy Trin«!!(•. Clam Wlall\aU t-»») ity High School, the 18-year-old soldier entered the Army las Free Fick-Up & Delivery September and completed basic graining F

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Tlie FORD SKYLINER — world's only Hide-Away hardtop when many Detroiters smiled smugly as Henry Ford announced, "We will build a motor car for tlie great multitude . . . so low in price that no man making a The first model "A" Ford was such a car... good salary will bo unable to own one." The first Ford V-8 was .inch a car... And they did. The first Ford Thunderbird was such a car. Today, nearly a half century later, Today Ford Division is proud to an- Ford continues to cause the "experts" to nounce still another car that many say change their tune. When you see this is destined to become the most famous all-steel hardtop that retracts into a conFord of all: The Sfci/iiner—world's only vertible, you'll be seeing a car that many hide-away hardtop. said would never be mass-produced. If you plan to buy a new Ford, or alBut Ford did i t ready own one, the fact that Ford created this car is important to you. For all the exhaustive research, planning It's the newest and testing that went into the Skyliner is evidence of the engineering skill you get in every Ford model. Once in a long, long while a car comes along that people remember and talk about for years.after its introduction.

The Ford SKYLINER, the rmltj all-steel hide-away hardtop, is a car for history. This is an old dream of Detroit, a dream of two generations of motorists. And today Ford lias made that dream come true—in steel. But the story behind tliis dream is a story of men who refused to accept "no" for an answer. In the Ford tradition they kept striving toward the goal long after others had given up the chase. To understand this Fnrd spirit rai must go back to 1908. That was the year

It was December 1956 —after eight years of research, planning, experimenting and testing—when Ford unveiled this masterpiece . . . unveiled it amid all the pomp and splendor of the New York Automobile Show. And now this history-making car, this prototype of a whole future generation of curs, is ready for your own personal inspection in the showrooms of many Ford Dealers. Flan to see it soon. And ask your Dealer tu show you the exciting advances in ail models of the new Ford line for '57,

1. U's an all-steel haidtop with sleftW Vittona styling . .

Westfield Motor Sales Co., Inc. 319 NORTH AVENUE

WESTFIELD 2-103*

THE WESTFTELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY. APRIL 18,

Page Eighteen

son, including architects, engi-

neers, artists, photographer, teach- "SingHo" Liiitor. Leaner: in her "Report to the People" this week, INVITING THE UNDERTAKERCongiatulations »re in order t« er, musician occupying the ground THE WESTFIELP LEADER also l notes thnt she voted for economy— floor i.e. one-half of the floor a run, EASTER , uatj '"— -IT -nri^r*lir '"'•''' TOWS", plus parking area as prescribed. more than a billion dollar's worth. She Ij also includes* a bioanalytical iOi _ „ _ too, we note, voted against the grants laboratory, boarding or lodging WHO WON in, for sewers as being a local problem and house, home occupations, dressReid." fiy their" lobbyingTthe: ve forced a Town Council t' making, sale of magazines etc., by sho made an interesting observation la field Entered nt the Punt Office at WentflMd, N. J., when she wrote that when a tax dollar • for eatablish phone, sale of dress goods, sale of a s Sreonil l'la«B MalliT. prepared foods for partr'es, real A n ( l Praises fa Piibllslictl Tlmr."il.iy.« n l WeHtfleld, Sew J p r w y , makes a trip to Washington, it buys only estate brokers, beauty parlqrs and i'or we're to b y T h e Wentllelil I . e i n W I'rlnlliiK mid IMibli.-lilliB Easter Compiiny. An liiLleprnilt'iit Newnp.iper. ment3 other occupatJons that can gener70 cents worth of merchandise or servOITIi-liil P a p i T fin- Hie Town or TVestnelil a n d ally be conducted from a home, Where on Boroufrh of MoiinlntriMde.' ices, if and when it ever returns to the Forty days our Blessed Savior, with no public display of goods Siil>8*i|iH<>n: $-l.tin a yenr in mlvnnce. Laden down with sorrow, community. etc. Also funeral parlors. To O u r schools h I^tiibll.xhpd 1SPO. Mortified His soul and body further reduce the neighborhood "Pansion It is interesting to note that none of 'Ice: r.O Kim Street, Wostfleld, N. J. For His death upon the morrow. as a home location, not more than The budget is Tfl. \VF.. :-4IO7 — IVIi 2-HOS the budget ctits referred to had anyAnd 20 per cent of the lot area can be With Well each one of us remembers thing to do with national defense, be^feniber reserved for parking but such per a e le To Gethserrmne He trod. QilnlilV Weeklies or New Jersey parking lot shall be constructed of hind which screen so many legislators New .Jersey l'l-e."9 Af^nrlatlon "Not My will but Thine," He cries crushed stone or a bituminous ma- «'<-' 'e in for National Killtorlal ^xasoilatlon hide as an excuse for the President's out terial and may extend not nearer Praying to His Father—God! outrageous budget. than five feet to the side lines but &rt back in you, eh J ' NATIONAL IDITOIIAL bo large enough to permit the While some fw »* It* ft *a Next we see Hint stand convicted— turning of cars. Pronto , "'' His own words suffice. Out of the Ivory Tower Innocent—He thus pleads guilty _1 I have not attempted to quote And you pay your Thousands of American physicians To the crime—"I am the Christ.' C[tp wointn and ck\A4et*\ that portion of the ordinance verare disproving the misconception that ha\/l
* 1» ft

t

In Years Gone By

R

B

Ha

In Case You W o n d e r e d , , : ... R I

» *s wa Don't Be Like This Professor

that if the plan was not abandoned

entirely, it should have been pret 'tthted by prohibiting parking dur1

How much are your household goods!, ing tHe"commuter traffic rush. * • * , worth—including everything from kitchMore than 60 per cent of Westen gadgets to that new TV set? field's 11,591 registered voters The chances are long that any rough jammed the polls in, the evening estimate you make will be far below the hours at Tuesday's primary election and Gen. Dvvight D. true figure. They're also long that, if Eisenhowergave an 1,800 vote pluralfire strikes and destroys those goods, ity over Sen. Robert Taft. Eisenyour insurance will be dismayingly in- hower polled 4,143 votes here, adequate when it comes to replacing Taft 2,283 and Stassen IOC. * * * In case you wondered why you will them. In that case, you'll have to dig Ten Year* Ago deep into your own pocket to make up (April 17, 1947) not see a substantial cut in the federal Harvey B. Daycock of 634 budget, here ia one of the reasons, the the difference—or go without. Carleton road has filed a petition Harlan Smith tells the story, in the as candidate for the Town Council old story of "cut—but don't cut us." from the Third Ward, bringing Congressman Robert W. Kenn not of March issue of Household magazine. He the total number of candidates this district, who releases one of the best obtained estimates from insurance ex- seeking council seats to six. The perts. He found that if your income is and most objective reports to his conThird Word incumbent, Charles stituents we have seen, devotes last $3,000 to $5,000, your furnishings and Dobbrow haa not announced his week's issue to this business of cutting clothing are worth $2,500 to i$4,000 if candidacy for re-election. t * • you live in an apartment and $3000 to the budget. Action on purchase of property $5,000 if you live in a house. If you're He points out that after eight days of at 425 East Broad street by the town at a cost of $25,000, and labor, the House of Representatives in the $5,000-$7,500 income bracket, proposed a site for a new town "brought forth a mouse." He referred you have ?3,500 to $4,750 worth of these hall, wasaspostponed until April items if you live in an apartment and to a cut of only $14,713,000 as a result 28, following objections to the project voiced at the meeting of of consideration of the appropriation $4,250 to $6,750 worth if you live in a the Town Council Monday night. bill for the Department of Labor and the house. So it goes—up and up. * * * Why do most people have mueh more Department of Health, Education and On May 28, two years to the day Welfare. He himself voted for cuts' money tied up in household possessions from its opening, the Westfield Service Center will close which would have amounted to $65,- than they realize? One reason is that Veterans its doors, it was announced today, the items are usually bought over a long "with 281,000. other organizations taking Sen. Kean is the kind of a realist we period of time, and we forget the invest- over its work .of aiding veterans with their The original 'like. He frankly states that there was ment. Another—and very big reason committee, problems. which set up the cenis that economic devil, inflation. an amendment to cut the money for ter, was organized Feb. 20, 1945 A chest of drawers you paid $50 for with Fred S. Parker as chairman. the Bureau of Veterans Keemployment the opening of the office in Rights by 25 per cent but "members some years ago would cost well over Since May of that year, 2790 veterans twice that now. So would just about don't like to do anything which by any have been served. » * * stretch of the imagination might result everything else you bought in the past. Fifteen Yeart Ago Mr, Smith cites the case of a mathein their being tagged as being against (April 17, 1942) As a .method of conserving tires the veteran." The amendment was beat- matics professor who was "good with gasoline, milk will be deliveren. A proposed cut of only $31,000 for figures, except his own." He had $15,- and ed to Westfield homes every other the Women's Bureau in the Labor De- 000 insurance on his house and $2,500 day, beginning April 27. This polpartment, proposed by a woman mem- on the contents. Then fire struck- and icy was adopted last week at a of the Westfteld Indepenber of Congress incidentally, was also his total insurance was just $9,500 short meeting dent Milk Retailers, Board of of covering the loss. defeated. Health and Tire Rationing Board. « * * Don't be in that position if fire And then Mr. Kean wrote that the Westfield's "generosity a n d key economy vote was on an appropria- which destroyed property to the tune of neighborliness" toward the men of tion of $50 million for the purpose of $1,250,000,000 last year—strikes your Company "A," 7I4th Military Police Battalion, who are stationed the Federal Government matching home. at the State Armory here are cited l*a *s »a amounts spent by local communities for in a letter of appreciation from sewerage disposal plants. The cut was "We in America firmly believe we First Lieut.- Jamen L. Holton, in defeated. And then this courageous man have found that better way of life. Cer- command of*the*contingent. # among men reported, for all his con- tainly we are not overly endowed of a Raymond S. Giant, general secproper spirit with which to receive and retary of the Westfield YMCA, stituents to read: "In my book this was elected president of the New should not be one of the functions of enjoy that better life, but most of us are Jersey Association of YMCA Secthe Federal Government. To provide a cognizant from today's news headlines retaries yesterday at the all-day sewerage plant seems to me to be def- that we are indeed a blessed people." conference in the local building, * * # initely in the province of local com- —Bennington, Vt., Evening Banner Twenty Year> A j o munities." What a man. If there were Grassroots Opinion (April 22, 1937) Wertfielii's 1937 tax rate will more Mr. Kean's in our legislative halls *" * * be $3.SO for f-veiy $100 worth of in Congress, there would be far more "We must never forget the infamies taxable property, ax compared chance of our getting some relief from perpetrated by Communism nor must we with a rate of $3.51 last year, a rise of 23 points, according to tenthe smothering tax burden. ever lose our Jove for freedom." tative n>ure.t announced this week Rep. Florence Dwyer of this district, —Palmer, Mass., Journal Register by Charles J. Ehmling, president NEWS ITEM: U. S. Sens, Clifford P. Case and H. Alexander Smith have indicated they will oppose the curtailment of funds for the Housing: and Home Finance Agency's Urban Renewal Division, under which the Washing-ton avenue (Elizabeth) redevelopment project will be financed. . . . in response to a recent City Council reiolution expressing concern lest the program be curbed . . , They reported receipt of similar resolutions from other New Jersey cities.

of the Union County Tax Board,

Eighteen • Well-Dispersed . . . might well be the recipe old-fashioned Easter joy for ] youngsters. The time-honor tradition of hiding-but not/< well-colorful hard-boiled W: eggs in your home or on yoii'"^, for eager youngsters to scar ^ is an aged custom as y o u n 8 a !.\* who take part. For a c ° l ° r f u l ^ j why don't you arrange to'"' traditional Easter Egg ''~ CURRENT DIVIDEND

CHIME

FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 150 ELM STREET, WESTPIELD, NEW JERSEY

P>ge Nineteen

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

U. S. officials of millions in forSketches, Antiques eign aid funds in that country. Displayed In Windows This one case, alone, clearly indiIt DOES . . . cates the need' for higher type In tho bowed picture windows career officials. An Academy of Barrett & Crain, realtors, nnd which would produce such career Make a Difference Barrett, Crain & Rich, insurors, officials would, I believe, be a nearly so large as could be con43 Kim street nre displayed water wise investment—an investment Dear Sis: Who Fills Your structed) ; that Saudi Arabia only sketches of homes for sale, •which would serve to safeguard Will it be inclined toward red, three or four years ago establish- color painted jy Mrs. Evelyn W. Mott, our future tax dollar investments merely pink or No, it's nob Doctor's Prescription! ed a department of education in artist and teacher of 447 ,ctcd with interest the other a resolution calling for the estab- in the international field. my Easter outfit I'm contemplat-' its nntional government; that Sau- Westfield Longfellow avenue. Also on disat Vice President Nixon, in lishment of a 23-member commisEconomy Drive Continue! ing but the new government of di Arabia has valuable minerals ort to the nation on his sion to study means of expanding The House still is hard at work Jordan which came into being as well as oil beneath its surface; play are several antique pieces Eye Physicians Recommended lonned by Marjorie Millen, a colmodernizing our Foreign on the difficult but necessary job over tl-ip declared there is a and the'weekend. • that Lebanon has achieved 85 per lection of miniature angels nnd o Service. , need for higher-type and of "cutting fat" from next year's As you know, league members cent literacyr that the Sudan, RAYMOND S3. WHEELER • ROIIERT B . BRCNNER hand-braided rug loaned by WestCr-tvained personnel in our This problem is attracting the budget. HISS FnANCEl M. COORDS have been studying the world sit- which only won its independence field residents. ign Service posts. support of both conservative and This past week, I joined with uation both in the Middle East in 1956, is two and one-half times Barrett & Crain's windows will |e Vice President's observa- liberal elements in Congress. Re- tho majority in voting for a $2!> WESTflELBi 917 I . tread Sfmt | once more served to point publican Senator Mundt of South million cut in Commerce Depart- and Europe. Although I think as large as Egypt and yet Egypt's continue to feature, from time to ELIZABETH: 277 N». Brood Strut the inadequacies of our pres- Dakota and Democratic Senator ment appropriations. I did so be- few of us would volunteer for a population is two and one-half time, objects of art, and sketches (Parking rear John Franks) (next to Public Service) •vstem of recruiting men andHumphrey of Minnesota recently cause'I was convinced that no es- position in the state department, times as large as that of the Su- of homes for sale by Mrs. Motrt, Open Mon. & Prl. Eve. 'til 8:30 Thura. 'Ill 8:30—cloicfl Wed. fen for the vital career assign-have advocated such an Academy, sential depai-tment services would each of us who has participated in dan. who specializes in paintings of the workshops has gained a little „ of our Foreign Service. I know these are completely un- home and who has executed more find a resolution by Senator Salimpaired by the reductions. knowledge. iave been concerned with this tonstall of Massachusetts has re-be To facts and yet this and oth-than 20 commissions in oil paintdate, I have voted for over The Middle East is such a com- related er information gives us an appre- ings of Westfield homes. sulted in a study of the problem a billion dollars in economies, inem for " l o n » t i m e ' a n d re ~ now plexity of small states, some of ciation of our state department's being made by a subcommit,y I introduced legislation call- tee of the Senate Foreign Rela- cluding a vote against the farm them relatively new and some dat- problems and also the problems of program which I felt was needKr the establishment of a For- tions Committee. back to Biblical days, that we inter-relationships among the Midlessly extravagant and would have ing Service Academy for the have spent the most time on that dle East nations . . . It is my belief we need such a imposed additional hardships on region. And, too, the situation ini? of not only our career . . . This is quite a change of .mats but other governmental program, for present world ten- the already overburdened con- changes there from day to day subject, but did you receive your fcrs engaged in the internation- sions and the responsibilities of sumer. so that concentration has been re- Information Sheet before the priadministering the vast sums of Not all my economy votes have, quired just to keep abreast of de- mary? Guess hdw many the league *ld, as well. money we invest in foreign lands however, been sustained by the velopments. -ciJemy Sentiment Crowi this time? A total of 7,demand the talents of the highest majority. This reluctance by Con- By the time you receive this we mailed bring this session of Congress. 255 and we could have used a huncaliber men and women equipped gress, in many instances, to vote > has been a great buildup of with a background of the best posshall have had our final sched- dred or so more if we had had ment favoring some such Fed- sible education our nation can pro- for sound economies makes it in- uled workshop. Each of us took them. Our league is one of those creasingly apparent that there can one large nation or two or three ivhich sends them to every regis..aining program that will vide. be no really effective economizing of the very small ones to study tered voter in the town. [this need. T h e Government Operations by government so long as the and report on for the group. jst this past week, for exThe number surprised us befolks back home" insistently deCommittee report on Iran, which , 10 members of the House Among information we have ac- cause last fall we ordered 6,500 e Democrats and five Repub- I joined in signing earlier this mand that the Federal Govern- quired is the fact that there al- and didn't use quite all of them. i, including Rep. €anfield of year, showed shocking waste and ment do for them things which ready is an Aswan Dam (but not As the school administration says, they can and should do for themj ersey —joined to introduce inefficiencies in the handling by selves. "Westfield is growing!" Mailing out the sheets is quite The recent House vote for a bit of work. League members $50 million appropriation for Fed- belts or trains for shuttling Congress members from building to gather at the home of the voters' eral grants for local sewage treatbuilding on Capitol Hill, as well service chairman and address each ment plants illustrates this point. I voted against this appropriation as a $42 million renovation of the sheet by hand. Members put in as many hours at the job as they for a program enacted by the last front of the Capitol itself. The new Senate office building an. Some take a sandwich and Congress—a program which will cost the taxpayers $600 million is almost completed. However, stay all day. As you can imagine, during the next 10 years—because work has just started on the new the addressing of some 7,200 pieces I felt this was a field of State and House office building—an addition of mail is more than a day's work local responsibility and initiative. which will give each membSr of or several people! Our chairman Yet, under the pressure of a flood the House three-room office suits who planned this project is Mrs. of protests from their home dis- instead of two, as we have at H. O. Suchomel. Portrait and Commercial gp tricts, the majority of the House present. Another bit of news of which wo ,121 CINTIAl AVINUI WISTOIU) J-OMt voted for this appropriation. Speaking for myself, I find my are very, very proud is the fact I wonder if moat people realize present two-room office suite is that this year the Westfield that -when their tax dollar makes adequate, I do not think the tax- League set a new date book recMay the promise of lift •verlasting lift your its trip to Washington, it buys payers should be asked, at this ord. This year the committee them 70 cents -worth of merchan- time, to assume the burden of sup- headed by Mis. W. H. Beebe sold heart and bring peac* to your spirit dise or service, if and when it plying me and other members of a total of 1,722 books. I sent you ever Teturns to their community? Congress with the luxury of an ono, remember? It's the little book m i r r o r s Such a realization, I believe, would additional office. If legislation with a calendar for appointments during this happy Eaittr season. serve to temper demands for un- calling for curtailment of this pro- and all that useful information necessary and costly Federal pro- gram reachos the floor for a vote, about our state government in the In addition to our large stock we can I most definitely will support it. back. grams. It is the taxpayer who needs reEconomy "Begin, at Home" By the time you receive this the make to order any the or style to fit At this time, when there is such lief; not members of Congress. primary will he over and we shall I GalUudet College Honor an urgent need for economy in know the opposing candidates of I recently received a letter from the two parties for the fall. Arent your particular requirements. government, it would be well for Congress itself to give considera- Gallaudet College in Washington, elections exciting? tion to that old adage, "economy informing me that I am the first Avc you going to the state woman to attain a post on its league convention May 7-9? begins at home." Under legislation passed by a Poard of Directors in its 100Love, previous session of Congress, a year history. I was named to the LIZZIE OP THE LEAGUE board in January. It is a grea $200 million-plus .Congressional Opposite Railroad Station (Lizzie is a composite'. of • the building program is now under privilege to serve in this position. Westfield Leagrue of Womani Vot317 W. Front St. Bridge St. way. This includes, new office Gallaudet is the only college for ers.) buildings for senators and repre- the deaf in the world, and is doing Plainfield New Hope sentatives, inside parking facili- a tremendous job in tho field of ties, new restaurants and moving education.

(PORT TO THE PEOPLE

Letter From Lizzie

DM YOUR CONGRESSWOMAN

RENCE P. DWYER

PHOTOSTATS SAME DAY SERVICE Westfield Studios

PEOPLES BANK & TRUST COMPANY

swain's art store

Westfield, New Jersey

Firm Advances James H. Kane

James II. Kane of 315 Clifton street has been appointed sales manager of the chemical products division of Archer-Daniels-Midland Co., it was announced today by Frank C. Haas, vice president an3 manager of the division. Formerly assistant r e g i o n al ales manager for ADM in New r ork and New England, Kane sucieds John Hetchler, who resigned ;cently. Kane's new headquarters ill be in Minneapolis. Kane joined ADM in 1934 at the yandoiite, Mich., plant and ;erved as laboratory assistant, oreman and assistant plant maniger. A chemical engineering gradate of Detroit Institute of Techology, he transferred to sales rt>rk at New York in 1946. Kane as named district sales manager or the chemical products division here in 1950 and assistant manger of ADM's regional sales of,ce in 1956. His family -will move Minneapolis soon.

FIGHT CANCER

10 Years With Esso Nils W. Peterson of 1595 Shackmaxon drive has celebrated 10 rears' service with the Esso Research and' Engineering Co. Mr. Peterson is a carpenter in the comiany's service division. CLASSIFIED ADS PAY

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THE WESTPIELD (N. J.) LEADER. THUKSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Page Twenty

4t

BAKE BUNNY ROLLS FOR EASTER MORN

Choose Becoming Colors For Your Wardrobe

yourself four questions: Docs it become my own coloring? Does it express my personality and suit my figure? Is it right for the occasion? Does it harmonize with the other colors in my wardrobe?

By CAROLYN YVKNUS, Associate Home Agent Color in clothes is an importan factor in a becoming wardrobe, Sometimes we select colors we ad What's new in fur fashions thi mire on others without thinking spring? The answer is color, fabof our own coloring or needs. ulous color, in natural ranch mink, Choosing becoming colors According to Miss Sloan Simpmore than discovering what colors son, fashion consultant to Flemingemphasize the best tones of tfie ton Fur Company, mutations in skin, hair, and eyes. The effect fnink now run the gamut of about each color has on one's apparent twenty colors: Gunmetal, Blue size, height, silhouette, and agu Iris, Topaz, Diadem and Imperial must be studied. to mention a few. A good wardrobe is built around These fascinating shades range a basic color witli accent or a •through all the blues, all the golds combination of coordinated colors. and warm browns, and even nearAny basic, fairly subdued color, black tones. such as, brown, blue, black, green, Pelts this spring are deeper and gray, beige or wine, is a good richer than ever, thanks to. a mil foundation no which to build your lion-dollar research program in wardrobe. food additives by a leading pharmThere is a becoming value or in- aceutical firm. The result has been tensity of any color for each per- ustrous, deep-cushioned skins beson. Therefore, it is unwise .to yond compare. form color prejudices with the conStyle highlights feature new verviction that you cannot wear cer- tical striping on the backs of stoles, .ain colors. a fresh approach in designing for Becomingness of certain colors the slim, look. depend on hue, value and intensity. Another innovation is the tierHue is the name of the color and ing of skins in clutch stoles. In this iherefore, can be distinguished one design, skins are mounted individ'ram another, such as, blue, red, ually on silk and then are loosely u* yellow. cable-stitched one upon the other Value is the amount of lightness for a regal stairway of mink that or darkness in a hue. White is emphasizes the depth and beauty added to a color to lighten it while of each skin. lack is add•.-. to darken it. In Black Persian Lamb and iti Intensity of a color is the bright- Broadtail, delightfully refreshing ness or dullness of a hue. The in- are the tiny boleros, capelets, shirttensity of a color is lessened with waists and shawl-collared waist;he a'ddition of the opposite color coats. in the color wheel. And fox is back this spring, too, It is difficult to make rules for in fluffy shrugs and long narrow selection of color for different stole3. people. But a few general suggestions may be helpful. New Fish Steak The delicate coloring of blondes an be destroyed with too much Makes Debut Here color or color that is too intense. Housewives in northern New Therefore, a blonde usually looks ersey are participating in the best in lighter, pastel shades. remiere of a new boon to the Brunettes can wear brighter olors in a wider range of values, lady-ina-hurry — a "heat and eat" ' lince they have interesting skin fish steak. The pre-cooked product, a delontrast. Brighter colors look best elopment of the "Taste o' Sea" in brunettes. Cool colors tend to reduce size lome economist kitchens of B6svhile warm coloi's tend to increase ,on, is making its initial appearlize. Bright colors attract atten- ince in this area in th frozen food ;ion; grayed colors blend in with cabinets of Acme Markets of the background. Dark colors make American Stores Co. a person appear smaller while The fish steak comes in four. white or light colors increase size. !
What's New?

Bunnies, the almost universal symbol of Easter, make an appealing Mtst-nised roll for the holiday breakfast. Your youngsters will love to help you shape and decorate them. Bunnies should nave pink ears so these are frosted with pink confectioners' sugar frosting. EASTER BUNNIES U cup milk n cup sugar 1H teaspoons u l t 6 tablespoons shortening f i (up warm, not hot, water (lukewarm for compressed yeast)

3 tablespoons sugar . 3 packages or cakes yeast, active dry or compressed 3 eggs, beaten 6 cups sifted enriched flour

Scald milk. Stir in Vi cup sugar, salt and shortening. Set aside to cool to lukewarm. Measure water into a large mixing bowl '(warm, not hot, water for active dry yeast: lukewarm water for compressed yeast). Add J tablespoons sugar. Sprinkle or crumble in yeast. Stir until dissolved. Add lukewarm milk mixture and eggs. Add and stir in half the flour. •Beat until smooth. Stir in remaining Sour or enough to make a dough. Turn out on lightly floured board and knead 8 to 10 minutes or until tht dough is smooth and satiny arid does not stick to, the board. Put dough into greased bowl mdd brush top with melted shortening. Cover With • cloth; let rise in a warm place, free from draft, iintil doubled in talk, about 55 minutes. P u n a down dough, bull sides into center, turn « u on board. Roll small pieces of dough with palms to form, ropes 14inch thick and 10 to 12 inches long. To ship* bunnies, tie ropes in loose knots, bringing ends up straight to form.tar j . Press in raisins for eyes. I n u h bunnies with margarine Or butttr. Cover and lei rise until double ia bulk. Bake at 425 degrees (hot oven) 12 to 15 minutes or until brown. Frost ears with pink confectioners' sugar frosting.

Try Broiled Chicken For Easter Dinner My MARY W. ARMSTRONG, Home Agent , It doesnt have to be ham or lamb for Easter dinner. Broiled chjeken, is so easy to come by this season, that it may give the trailitional baked ham some competition for that special occasion this year. Doesn't the thought of crispy, brown broiled or fried chicken give your family an appetite? This is the time to satisfy that appetite. Right now, in most retail stores prices are about the same as las' Season, but may go a little lower because of the large supply of marketable broilers. Broilers and young chickens account for nearly three fourths of all poultry sold; turkeys, stewing chickens, ducks and geese making up the other fourth. 1 As a nation, we set a new record , Wst year for eating chicken—ah •verage of about 23.4 pounds of re»dy-to-cook chicken per person". Chjckcn |in tUfel ready--tb-cook form has become a favorite buy. In 1965, more than 70 per cent of all ihe dressed chickens marketed were sold "roady-to-coolf;" this was throe times the number sold as ''New York dressed." Ten years ago, it was just the. other way aroiind. This trend toward readyto-couk products, marketing experts tell us, is expected to con. tinue until practically all poultry is marketed in this form. Whether you buy poultry whole or in parts, look for the signs of (rood quality that will mean a good meal ahead! And remember that poultry is a very perishable food—store it wrapped loosely in the meat compartment of the refrigerator. Fresh poultry will keep well only two to three days in the coldest part of .the refrigerator. Incidently, if you don't make good uas of necks, backs, and gibkts. it may pay you to hay legs, thighs, and breasts for using as fried chicken. No waste! Here's a variation in eooliing that makes broiled or margarine —Vt cup juice to 14 cup melted fat—and brush the chicken with it before and during broiling.

White Cdihi^TWalls Give Illusion Of Space If an area »n your home lacks sufficient natural light and is small, uso white on the walls, ceiling and trim to make it lighter and appear larger than iU actual size. Although Miss Gona Thames, extension home furnishiijr specialist of tiutgers University,' says that stark dead white is not pleasant to live with, she points out that there are numerous subtle and interesting Whites, Some are called pottery white, antique white, -off white, putty, bone white and oyster white. To thi"
I

black and gray, raspberry reds, soft pinks and black with white. It Is well ti) keep in mind that colors appear darker against a white background. The Hew Jersey State University specialist adds that today's paints are more serubbsible and resistant to staining so that the subtle whites are as easy to maintain as the pastels. Stewing chickens bid for a place at your table, too. Stewing chickens —mature birds about a year old— are in good supply. At the present time, the average retail price for stewing thicken is glightiy below a year ago.

Other Events

Menus

Highlights in Women's Fashions

for three or four. For those who want a meal ii a jilTy that's fit for company occn sions, two of the new 10-ounci economy packs contain enough fisl for four or five big eaters, wit] "seconds" all around. And thi hostess can be a lady in the livin room while these prepared flsl steaks are warming. Quick-frozen by a special pro :ess that allows none of the sea food flavor to escape, fish steaks practically prepare themselves. They go from refrigerator to over with no waiting for defrosting, And the color shows that they'r already breaded. Time for cooking requires only 15 minutes in the oven. Or crigpness is preferred, 10 minutes in the broiler has the steaks don to perfection. Some time when you have stewed chicken to use, give Curried Chicken Salad a try. Combine 2 cup diced cooked chicken, M cup diced celery and 2 tablespoons minced onion. Blend M cup mayonnaise, lUi teaspoons curry powder and salt and pepper to taste. Stir on chicken mixture. Serve on lettuei and garnish with sliced tomato, sliced cucumber and strips of pi miento.

Storing Equipment A hanging shoe bag on the back of a closet door makes a handy place to keep dust cloths, polishes and other cleaning equipment yoii might want in a hurry. But remember that oily cleaning cloths should be stored in a metal containel foi fiii< picvention icasons.

Coming Events 18—DNA Expectant Mothers Class, 10 a.m., Red Cross Bldg., 321 Elm street 23—Garden Club of Westfield and Mountainside Garden Club workshop, 9:30 a.m., First Congregational Church 23—Workshop of the Garden Club of Westfield, D:30 a.m., First Congregational parish house. 24—College Club current affairs and travel groups, 8:15 p.m\, G48 East Broad street. 24—DNA Expectant Mothers Class 7:30 p.m.. Red Cross Bldg., 321 Elm street 24—Chansonette rehearsal, 8 p.m., St. Christopher School •25 DNA Expectant Mothers •CInss, 10 a.m., Red Cross Bldg., 321 Elm street 25—Fireside Council, Royal Arcanum 715, 8:15 p.m., American Legion Hall. 2G—Friendship Club of YWCA, 1 p.m., YWCA. 27—College Men's Club scholarship fund dance. 30—DNA annual meeting, 8 p.m., Municipal Building 30—Antique show, parish house of F i r s t Congregational Church 30—^Ladies' Day Out group trip to Longwood Gardens. 30—Westfield S e r v i c e League meeting, 1:15 p.m., 811 Cedar tdrrace. MAY 1—TDNA Expectant Mothers Class 7:30 p.m., Red Cross Bldg., 321 Elm street 1—Antiques show, parish house of F i r s t Congregational Church 1—Chansonette rehearsal, 8 p.m, St. Christopher School 2—DNA Expectant Mothers Class, 10 a.m., Red Cross Bldg., 321 Elm street 2—Antiques show, parish housl of • F i r s t Congregations Church

/•rjr young and fr«h for a I m ' l •print '• •«'• high-cuffed pinlt atraw Braton. Matching grotgrain band knaY in •tr*aaaer». Bjr BMnir.

6—Holy Trinity Rosary Society meeting, 8:30 p.m., high school all-purpose room 7—Garden Club of Westfield .board meeting, 9:30 a.m., • 824 Kimball avenue 9—DNA Expectant Mothers Class, 10 a.m., Red Cross Bldg,, 321 Elm street 9—The Rake and lloe Garden Club of Westfield Open Horiies Show, open to the public. • 10—Raritan Reelers square dance, 8:30 p.m., American Legion Hall 14—Garden Club of Westfield annual meeting, 2 p.m., 649 Birch avenue 1C—DNA Expectant Mothers Class, 10 a.m., Red Cross Bldg., 321 Elm street 15—Chansonette rehearsal, 8 p.m, St. Christopher School 21—Ladies' Day Out group trip to the Cloisters.

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THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY,-APRIL IS, 1957

Parades, Pageant to Feature County Celebration of lOOtli Anniversary

(MICROSCOPE ON COMMUNISM tower rate for the' same income L E X A N D E R S. BAUNfcT than those -employed in, say, office

nt professor of economics work. The purpose is clear.' The ecialist in Russian affaire Soviet income tax is used as an noniics, Rutgers, The State instrument for getting people into jobs the government most wants aity. filled. If us have just passed thvu There are also different rates of painful part of the year: taxes applied according to the , tax time. And to add in- source of income, especially in ag' financial injury, the. Rus-. riculture. Soviet farmers pay a apnra arc currently filled Higher or lower rate depending rticles comparing what they upon whether their income is deust anil light" income taxa- rived on a state farm, a collective the USSR with "inequita- or their own plot of land. Inheavily burdensome" tax- come from the sale of produce , the United gtates. grown on a farmer's proviate plot t souices point out, for ex- within the collective is taxed much VFW Commander that while the average more lively than an equal amount fcan worker pays between 20 of income earned by working for John Kozlowski has been teper cent of his income in the collective. eleeted commander of Clark-Hytaxes, the Soviet worker Post 045, VFW, it was anAgain, the purpose is clear. The slip arts ith on average of 5 nounced today. Installation of ofi,t. The Soviet government government uses the income tax ficers will take place May 2. lints with satisfaction to the to discourage cultivation of priOther officers chosen were lab 13 per cent is considered vate plots of land a t the expense senior vice coittmander, Harold i "high" bracket tax in the of \4ovk that could be done for the Crickenberger; junior vice comwhereas in the United collective. , The low schedule of income tax mander, Larry Schmidt; chaplain, I it may reach as high as 87 rates in the USSR gives the im- John E. Owen; quartermaster, Al pression that the Soviet people are Wisman; assistant quartermaster, make matters even better, not heavily burdened by taxation. Donald Mattson; post advocate, oesidium of the Supreme This is an illusion which disap- Amos Allen; surgeon, Joseph (decreed (on March 23 of pears upon looking further. The Loffler; trustees for one year, nr) a further cut in income Soviet government derives only 10 Lodrick Harris; trustee for three Jon the lower-paid workers. per cent of its total revenue from years, 'Al MclSwen; delegates to [legal minimum wage in the the income tax. Almost 90 per the county council, Mr. Harris [Union is 270 rubles a month cent of the revenue comes from and. Mr. Mattson, and alternate lal areas and 300 rubles in what the Russians call the turn- delegates to the county council, [centers. At the current 10 over tax. The turnover tax is a Mr. Schmidt and Mr. Crickenberexchange rate between the form of excise or sales tax wTiich ger. l the ruble (which does Is levied at each stage of producMr. McEwen has been appointed I the whole story) monthly tion and which ultimately ends up head of the post's1 Memorial Day I earnings come to | 2 7 and hidden In the prices of the goods committee. the masses purchase. ^actively. By its very nature auch a tax Kecnun Promoted the new Soviet income i», all persons receiving less is highly regressive, falling most 30 a month are exempt heavily upon the lower income By Public Service lyment of any income tax. groups, The Soviet people may MOUNTAINSIDE _ John H. becomes subject to taxa- not pay much in income taxes but t1 per cent for 301 rubles that is a far cry from concluding Kcenan of 311 Indian trail has B, going up to a maximum that their tax burden is lighter been appointed station performance engineer at the Essex elec•per cent on incomes above than ours. rubles a month. For those who may be interest- tric generating station of Public might well envy the Soviet ed, there is one way of beating the Service Electric and Gas Co. He started with the company in tax system were that the income tax in the Soviet Union. !ory. But three facets of Those who earn special medals 1048 as a cadet engineer, and just Mian tax system bear cloa- and decorations — and who also prior to his present promotion hu happen to be among the highest I'as an assistant engineer in the mnntion. Soviet income tax law income receivers—are exempt from Newark office. Mr. Keenanj is a | timing the same income payment of any income tax in Rus- graduate of Lchigh University. rates of taxation de- sia's "class-less society." /ajjon their v occupation. , In the word? pf Harry Schwartz, tupation is given a rating "Soviet society may be based upon Soviet treasury. Those the principle of equality . , . it's ! In government preferred just that some are more equal buch as coal mining) pay a than others."

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A. A.

Local and Long Distance Moving

at PLAINFIELD

You gel MORI than Just an Insurance policy, whan

1

ROBBINS & ALLISON, Inc.

START YOUR WESTERN WONDERLAND VACATION

« loss. y

Page Twenty-One

Mitchell, a native of Eli^nbeth and Mr. Becker told members of the Install Bauer As Sow a resident of WesUteldj is pon- Exchange Club of Westfield TuesElks Exalted Ruler illcd in for a prominent role in day at a special dinner meeting in •he program. U. S. Sen. Clifford the Orchurd Inn, 'Springfield, "is '. Case of Rahway also will take that it must continue to provide MOUNTAINSIDE — Car! Bauthis growing young market with •art. er was installed last week as exalted ruler of Lodge 1585, BPO Elks. Union County, the fourth most the Eliznbetft-Roifelle city line and Invitations have beon extended a wide variety of excellent prodOther ofl'iceis installed were: populous county in New Jersey will pass through 13 of the coun- i> former Admiral William "Bull" ucts, attractively packaged and •Esteemed leading knight, Arthur and one of the fastest growing ty's 21 communities in ita 25-mile alsey, a native of Elizabeth; attractively displayed." ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS The growing preference for Spade; loyal knight, Daniel Ball; sections in the metropolitan New circular route before returning to Thomas Mitchell, the motion piclecturing knight, Joseph Collins; York area, will celebrate its 100th disband nt the park. ture actor and uncle of the labor cigars among young smokers is continues to offer aid secretary, Charles Mayer; treas- anniversary with a week-long pro\a any who have an The pageantry will depict the ecretary, also a native of Eliza- only part of the swing in all age urer, Raymond Ditzel; esquire, gram of parades, pageant and oth- history and development of the icth; Phil llizzuto; former Yankee hrnckets toward the cigar, Mr. honest desire to stop Harry Bchlnu; chaplain, Harry er spectacles beginning on May 19. county, reaching beyond its official hortslop, who lives in Hillside, Becker said. In 1954, he noted the drinking. industry's production of more than Raymond; inner guard, William State and national officials, who organization' date in 1857 to Ha ind many others. 6 billion units was the greatest in P. O. BOX 111 Robinson; tiler (outer guard,) and nre natives or residents of Union, colonial beginnings. A series of Union County, located about 14 organist, A. -M. Cagnasola. WESTFIELD, N. J. are expected to take part in the 12 tableaux which will run.about uiles southwest of Manhattan, has a quarter of a century. The allJames A. Bates of the New festivities. Other famous sons,and 90 minutes In staging Will be pre- in estimated population of 4G1.000. time high of 8 billion was reachor Call MA. 3-7528 Brunswick lodge, past district daughters of the county also will sented on three nights'during the It is fourth largest in population ed in 1920. deputy, headed an installation participate. n the state, behind Essex, Hudson centennial Week.' . . H. Kenneth Mathis, assistant team including Harry Flagg and vice president of the Westfield LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS the celebration, which School participation1 in the anni- nd BerReti counties. • Louis Kern, both of Westfield, is Climaxing Elizabeth is the county seat and Federnl Savings and Loan Assoplanned by a committee versary program will include open Henry W. Quinn of Phunfield, and of being BRING RESULTS governing officials and house tours of county public build- he largest city in Union. The ciation was program chairman. Lawrence 1 C. Valentino, Joseph civiccounty ther 20 municipalities include: leaders, will be a county-wide ings, and tentatively, some indusKnolmayei , Charles Bauseh, Paul motorized parade. It is billed as trial installations. Special assem- Berkeley Heights, Clark, Cranford, Moore, Ralph Saseo, John S. one of the longest of its kind ever blies and other group programs anwood, Oarwood, Hillside, *KenBurke, and James A. Bates Jr., to be staged In this area, touring also are planned. •lworth, L i n d e n , Mountainside, all of New Brunswick. Providence, Rahway, Roselle, 25 miles of county roads. Alifo scheduled arc dinners, athNelson Tropp, vice president of The march will be held May 25 letic' events nnd expositions, ac- Roselle Park, S e o t. c h Plains, Ett. 1912 WM. G. MULIER, Prw. the New Jersey Elks Association, and will be highlighted by floats cording to Freeholder, Kelson L. Springfield, Plaintield, Summit, attended. now being prepared by industrial, Carr, general chairman. Fred R. Union, Westfield nnd Wlnlield. civic and service organizations in Bender of Westfield is executive r . : Kozlovreki Reelected the county's 21 communities. It director, igar Becoming Household Good* Exclusively Secretory of Labor James P. will begin in Warinnnco Park, at

• •OPEN TILL 10 P.M. EMERY NIGHT

WfSTFIILD

We carry a full line of all Standard Brands - Imported and Domestic

WHISKEYS - WINES - BEERS

BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD

TELEPHONE WE. 2-1900

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADEB, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Page Twenty-Two

BUSINESS DIRECTORY

Announcement was made by Mrs, Paul Mueller, chairman, tha tickets are on sale for the dessertcard party to be held Wednesday, We're As Near To You As Your Telephone Mny 22, at Koos Brothers in Rah way. Any card game may be R A P I D R E F E R E N CE T O RELIABLE . B U S I N E S S H O U S E S played.' Winners of the Newcomers Round Robin Bridge for this year ' MOVERS FLORISTS were announced by Mrs. John La- • ALUMINUM PRODUCTS • CLEANERS & DYERS GROVER C. RICHMAN, JR line is on the driver's side. 'Attorney General Passing or crossing a double Rocque, chairman. They are, secFORCET-ME-NOT M O V I N G ? Clearview Jalouitei BROWN, AND KELLER'S solid line from either side is pro- tion I, Mrs. Gordon Johnson and Storm Doon and Windows. Pant Service to Florid* FLORIST ft GIFT SHOP CLK.ANEHS AND DYEHS Mrs. Dewey Duncan, and section (This is another in a series hibited. Flberglai and Aluminum Texflnt—California FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION 2!m E. Broad St. of articles on traffic safety Awnings Local—Lone Distance If the line on the driver's side II, Mrs. Edward Bell and Mrs. by Christine based on extracts from the Driv- is a dash or broken line, passing John Molnar. "Same Day Dry Cleanins Service" ALUMINUM RAILINGS Gifts of Distinction SARGENT'S er's Manual. It is hoped that is permitted. WE.tUcld S-0OIHI T h e heat coat !•?•• . . . •SID Park Ave. Scotch Plains knowledge of New Jersey's trafWestfield 2-3033 Main Office and Plant PAnu'ootl 2-5268 Call MU 8-3849 fic laws will help reduce the Newark Alumni Plan 12-18 Wnahlnjpton ATC* Asent United Van Lines If no answer. WEstfteld 2-6232 FOR FREE ESTIMATE Plnlnfleld. IV. J . number of casualties on the Agricultural Agent Talks 10th Anniversary Dance PL. (1-SIOO J. STELMASCZYK OPTICIANS roadways of the State.) H. L. VANCE On Spring Gardening ,032 Schneider A y . . , Union. N . J. The date of the Newark College FLORIST • CORSETS At Newcomer Meeting of Engineering Alumni AssociaOVERTAKING AND FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS ROBERT F. DAY tion's 10th anniversary dinner PASSING ' AUTO BODY REPAIRS Men\ber FTD Raymond N. Eberhardt, assist- dance has been set for Friday eveTHE CORSET SHOP One of the leading causes o Prescription Optician WEstfield 2-2525 traffic accidents is cutting in to ant agricultural agent of the Un-ning, May 3, according to Mr. "To Sell Corsets call 1 321 South Ave. W Weatlleld soon after overtaking and passing. ion County Extension Service, Stewart D. Woolley, alumni secre- F. K. HANSGEN & SON Is Salesmanship" WEstflela 2-3288 (Opp. B. R. Station) While such violations may be in spoke on "Spring Gardening — tary, of 527 Birch avenue in WestFine Work Since IBIS "To Fit Them Is Art" I Elm St. Wealtela some cases just a lack of courtesy Waking Up Your Garden" at the field. HELEN Ml LOS Y Leading; Branda to Ckooae Front (Opp. Peoples Bank & Trust Co,) or skill on the part of the offend- regular monthly meeting of the The informal dinner dance will F L O R I S T AUTO BODY REPAIRING 128 p. Broad WEatfleld 2-ZOTg ing driver, in mo3t instances they Scotch Plains-Fanwood Newcom- be held at the Crystal Lake Casino Mic-hael J. Constandl, Prop. • PHOTOGRAPHERS result from taking a chance and ers Club last week at the YMCA. in West Orange beginning with Complete Front End A FranM • CONTRACTORS Flowers by Telegraph not using good judgment in at- He discussed soil preparation, a social hour at 6:30 p.m., followed Alignment Service tempting to overtake and pass pring bulbs, annuals, care of by dinner at 7:30 p.m. There will 13S0 Terrlll Roud Scotch Plains WESTFIELD STUDIOS The passing driver finds himself awns, shrubs and trees, and be entertainment and dancing to BERT G. OLDFORD WEstfield 2-2012-2-1973 PL 6-2S38 Aaron Prlee, Pkotocraatkev conducted a question and answer on the wrong side of the road with CAHPINTEI S I U I I O U the music of Tommy Case and SIS NORTH AVHNUE MM Ctnttaalal A , , , ' FINE PORTRAITURE Since I MO a head-on crash imminent and at- period. his band. WESTFIEMJ REMODELING, ADDITIONS, ATTIC DOOMS. • FUEL OIL Specialising la tempts to cut back to avoid the Mrs. Edward Knapp, dance KITCHEN CASINETS, FORMICA TOPS, ate. Fakllcatlom Portraits accident which could have been chairman, announced that invitaLeaves of trees have a water407 GROVE ST.. WISTFIHD CaaaU Wcddlncs prevented by a little foresight. ions have "been mailed for the regulating mechanism, permitting • AUTO DEALERS OIL HEAT SERVICE Wl. 1-1777 A glimpse in the inside rear- Spring Dance to be held at the them to shut off what are called Eat. by P. B. McDonell Since 1»2S 121 Central Ave. Weatleli 3.»2,1« view mirror will show when it is ^ "stomata," thus preventing loss Hills Inn, Friday, May 3. (opp. Qalmhr) JALOUSIES FUEL OILS safe to cut back after passing an- Music will be provided by the of water, according to the Na24 Hour Metered Service SCHNW8..: other vehicle. When the driver can oseph M. Checcio Orchestra. Re- tional 'Arborist Association. The Delco-Heat Oil Burners "»*«"ir«tw PHOTO SUPPLIES see the front of the other car in mittances should be sent to Mrs. stomata open early in the mornWESTFIELD 2-3213 Additions the mirror, it is safe to cut back Knapp, 2431 Seneca road. Table ing, -begin to close at noon. Just Commerciol and Si 121 Proapett St. WealBeld to the right side. eservations may be obtained by before sunset they close for the Voir A.tkorl.e* Stotionery WESTFIELD STUDIOS Porches Possibly no other maneuver re- phoning Mrs. Donald Burns, Fa. night, though in some trees they CADILLAC Aaron Price • National LsosfUtJ quires as much good judgment 2-9086. i stay open all night. Aatkorlsca Dealer Dealer > FURNITURE • O f d is overtaking and passing other Roofing and Siding Kaaak — Araaa — I«a«aB • Rubber Stenp Solas and Service vehicles on the highway. When MATTHEWS FURNITURE Polaroid Lanol Cnniara one considers that passing another • Fountain N a H - « | Gutters and Leaders Complete Display Sawrer'a View Maateragterco Realli vehicle traveling at a speed of 40 •OHh Pknnri P M I l l l U I-X241 131 Ceatral Av*. We.tHela 3-*23> Furniture—Floor Coverings miles per hour at an overtaking <•»»• 4alaa»r> Appliances •OreeriniCenJi l l p - i n E. 5tk Street PlnlnaeM speed of 50 miles per hour is comNo down payment necessary. Seal? Mattreaa Am^ncr parable to passing 33 cars parked Service Dept.i 134 E. 4tk Street J Y.an to Pay PLAINFIELD rj-0054 . bumper to bumper, the . hazards ' PLUMBING involved become readily apparent. 318 West Front St. FlalalaM 35 Elm St. W«,, NO PASSING ZONES G. WILLIAM RAU Because the judgment of drivJOHN T. DEERINGCO. GAS AUTOMATIC > INTERIOR ers on safe passing is variable and • STORAGE WATH HEATERS often inaccurate, "No Passing 403 W. Front St. DECORATORS EUCTRIC SEWER Zones" have been established at CLEANING • ALTERATIONS points on the highways where HENRY P. TC Plainfleld 6-4418 sight distances are known to be 2421 Allwood Rd. STOIAGC inadequate for safe passing. W 2-5752 ^CHEVROLET • DAIRIES These zones are indicated by MOVING . Ml pavement markings showing a RESTAURANTS call ••ties aaa flervlea combination of two parallel white CUSTOM MADE 241 Nertk An. W. lines as follows: Complete Farts Dept e Furniture w c i i h M a-ene MOUNTAINSIDE I N N 1. A solid white line and a dash e Slip Cevera Hortk and Central Are.. Weitaelt Olancrs or broken line parellel to it. • TAXICABS op*—Sea F e N e Draperlea 2. Two solid parallel white KNOBLOCK MOTORS, Inc. lines. • M i l k & Cream a Renpkolaterlns Mr. Hud Mr*. XlrhotRN W. Choiiacxok. formerly off \rwn-rk, nre now In W!STFIB»f, llvlns; In tfcler new home at 137ft Onk Tree court, Mountnlnnltle. The . call It is illegal to cross the lines to Authorlled • Buttermilk home worn |iurt tinned from Mr and Hrn HHymond * outer thrtiuich the Fkone For O n ' WESTFIELD 2-2969 LA SAlU overtake and pass when a solid uffttrw of Wnltrr Kouter Renl I- Ntnte Decorator STUDEBAKER

VOUR

ROdDTOSHFET'

LAING MOTOR CO.

NORRIS CHEVROLET, INC.

1

CHAIN DECORATORS

SCHMALZ • Cottage Chees* • Butter & Eggs

Sale* and Service WKatatla 2-T88T

• Delivered Fresh t

Weatlela

BUY AND BANK

INC. AunWIled PONTIAC SoUi & Service Coed Will USED CARS 433 Nnrth Av..

CALL PL 6-2277 '

WstrfleM

Authorised STUDEBAKER PACKARD Sales and Service 4X1-.11 NOIITH AVIS. E. WE. 3-4840

BERSE BROTHERS Authorized OB SOTO — PLYMOUTH Sales ft Service V H l l t l l Z-lUZv—1-3HSB US North AT*. W. • WcUllM

WesHiold Motor Sales AalkorlMi roRO •alen A Service "tertian; Fara Owsera Over S3 I n , " WKstneM Z-10M ! ! • North Aw. K. , Weataela

REILLY OldsmobileCo. Aatharlava

Oldsmobile

lair* * Serrlca Me North Art. B. WK.tHrld 2-7*51 Weataela, new Jrraer

G O O D W I N MOTOR CORP. AUTHOBIZED

VOLKSWAGEN

Sale* A Service PLalagtla I-T4M US-IT B. «ta it. Plalaarla

O N SAVINGS ACCOUNTS

NATIONAL BANK OF WESTFIELD The Friendly Bank With the Clock - m e t * FEDERAL

•CSCDVE SYSTEM OPEN MONDAY C V E M M M «-OO T O

MEMBER FE0CRM. DEPOSIT MSUKAMCS COM>OMnaa)

' The Only National Bank in Weslield

HUGH CLARK MOTORS Yaw AunSorii.d Dealtr

Dodge

PLoirtfjeld 6-8870

Plymouth Sain ana' Service Qtnuini Factory Parti

Used Con teoaht and SaM

BOS NORTH AVB. W., WEsTFlELD TEL. WE. 2-8434

Harry Miller Motors, Inc.

Since 1914

DRAPERIES-SUP COVERS CUSTOM MADE Lareje Selection af Nationally, Advertlaea Decorators Fahrlca lit WEsTFlBLDl 4S» 8amtk Are. w^—Weatfleld 1-eitl

W . L. SCHRODER • JEWELERS

Est.1928 GUTTERS-LEADERS Rooana; Hepalra

DARBY'S DRUG STORE Phone! WEstfield 2-1198 339 South Ave. W.

Westfield

CRANFORD 6-3474

"Toa» Peraoaal Jeweler" SILVERWARE - CHINA GIFTS - JEWELRY Res. Jewelet 'American Oem Society

1 Walsnt Ave.

(llaeaanm,W*S lmomlnei f»r i" < , UrobrilliSirvlMi S51 NORTH AT*- W.

Crai

• TELEVISION RUG CLEANERS

STATION RACHOjJ

TELEVISION, I" BROWN & KELLER'S Diamonds — Watches Experienced TB1EVIS1OJ1 * » * " " • , . I» WeatRelai Oriental and Domestic. H H>>« ant IH"J lisa ana OalMkr—WMtleli RUG CLEANERS Gg»r»ntnd wdTT Modern Cold Storace Vaulti lai Cranfsrai 27 N. Union A«,—Cranfora «-«nS SZ8 E. Broad, Weataela W l . 2-MMM 18 Waaklnrtoa AT: PlalaleM Watek and Jenelrr Repalta PI.. e-MOa KITCHEN CABINETS

IH PLAIKFIKLDl 441 B. Blk atreet — Plalafleld l-eiai

• DRUG STORES

TAXI SfRVft I

•ROOFERS

tea B. FROM- IT.

• DRAPERIES a n d SLIP COVERS C. C. DOWNE CO.

MOU.ITAIBTSIDE

WESTFIRLD

MARTIN JEWELERS

PACKARD WESTFIELD CO

Wh«n you buy and bank locally you keep the money in Westfield — build up the profits of local merchants. Deposits left in town are banked in town and they in turn are available to lend to help build up local business. Local buying helps your community. A n d you yourself a r e benefited.

SIT E. BROAD ST.

Nearby Farm

ROTCHFORD PONTIAC

WEitfl.ld 2-3700

LOCALLY

F r o m O u r •'<•

STATE HWY, 23

WEstfleld 2-4040

' SERVICE STATIONS

P & G CABINET MANUFACTURERS

CANTLAY BROS.

Custom Built HITCH EV CABINBT1 Vanltorr 8p«cla>**— Formica Counter 147 s , . t h Art). Garwaod

fsso SltVICI

1

LAMPS A N D SHADES

We aaadaHsa I*

RADIO & I TV - RADIO i

4!W Seal* Ave. » •

COM TYPEWRITBf

BEAR Electrical — Brake* — Carburetor Catalina Lamp Mounting Shoo & Compltte Auto Servicing

JERRY CARVELL

CENTRAL PHARMACY Michael J. Cermele, RBKT. Pharm. PRESCRIPTIONS Carefully Compounded Draica - Pcrfamea - Coametiea lick Room Sapallea Dellr Mailaen lee Cnaat S24 Central Ate. WEatrleM 3-H8S

• ELECTRICIANS CHARLES T. BRENNAN ELECTRICIAN Tke keat la electrical wark at tae leant coat to yoau We. i-aaar •4* Edcar Raaa

J & B ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 40S N. Seoul, Plaint Ave. W«. M « 1 4

WaufiaM, N. J

THOMAS ORR ELECTRICIAN •errlnaT Weatlleld •aa Vlclslty. For Over 35 Yean WESTFIELD 2-2254-J

ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES AUSTER'S

Authorized OEilEBAL KI.KCTIIIO Aathorlzed neater ••lea * Str-rle* PLYMOUTH Open Hon. Frl. E-vea. Sales A Service WBatfleM 2-10W tre KsrUa At a. w> WaMUU 143 B. Braaa St. WI1U1U « «»»

LAMPS e Mounting

r

SHADES a Recovered

P

Z gonveffn*

e Custom to

• Rewirinar • Lamps in stock

Order a Shades In atock

We Pick Up anal Dalivar

1 Prospect St.

M O N A H A N BROS, out* tiivici

GAS — O i l -

• LAUNDRIES

WEst. 2-2271

IUMICATION

Roenl Sarvka — Miner llepeirs

43e SOl'TH AVE. -W.

SCOTCH PLAINS HALF-HOUR LAUNDRY FAnwooa 2-TS3T park Ave. Scotca Plalas

SAMOSET LAUNDRY SERVICE, INC. LAUNDRY _ DRY CLBAN1NQ "Drive-In Service" Cash and Carry Dtrli A n . Plalafe eld «-!»» 1

LIQUOR STORES

WESTPIBI.D

WltrfieM 1-S477

Alfred t. Miller—Hilda w . Miller

WINES LIQUORS COLD BEER SODA WATER WK DELIVER PROMPTLY WE. 2-3113 9-11 ELM ST. WESTFIELD Next to FeoDl« Sank

MATHEWS'

•SHADE A N D LAMP REPAIRS LAMPS A N D LAMP SHADES We can duplicate any shade—hundreds in stock. For the best In shades and lamps, see us, Complete lamP mounting, repairs and replacement parts. E. T. WILLIAMS 755 Central Arenas (Near Grove St^—eiccllent psrniaa) WrMBtld 3-2138

• SEAFOOD BIVONA'S FISH MARKET

ELM LIQUOR SHOP

• UPHOL$!?*>

Dealers In Fresh and Salt Water Fish 25 East Broad Street
Westfield 2-3042

A SMALL ADVERTISEMENT IN THIS SPACE KEEPS YOUR NAME BEFORE THE READERS OF THIS PAPER.

• VACUU^ Paper

. low . . .3-dimensional vinyl brick rallcovering

of a new low price.

Page Twenty-Thr

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Issue Appeal To Iitterbugs

Dr. Earle \V. Brown, Blind Musician, Writes Piano Book

with

LANDSCAPING

"Piny the Piano Like a Pro," a book for beginners and intermediStarting its third year of active ates written by Dr. Earle W. :ampai|rninjr against Iitterbugs, Brown, 947 Summit avenue, has he Union County Park Commisonly $ 2 . 2 5 K.'., bean accepted by the American ion today asked the help of park Printing House for the Blind anil visitors in cutting its costs of colr » i now in your "home — at low is being processed Into braiile. lecting the trash that persons leave cost — you con hove beocfiful Tho book, written by Dr. Browii behind them after a day in the 3-dimemionol walls with the rustic over a 10-ycar period, was com- arks. charm w rrNlillniir In Ihelr new home nt 1710 lloiilexHnl, nnit-h they ptirc-hnard 'rout Me. unil Sim the first 5,000 copies published now have to haul trash and gar- In.iiliit l-'rllnt-lN I., IMMt Uirmmli the uirii-r or Itnmluliih-Wleumtra Co. iiliM himself. These were distributed 'ffe longer distances from some W I N n inullliilc llMtetl |ir»|irrl.v. music stores throughout the park areas.to an. approved dumpNew York metropolitan area and ing ground. people arc holding their contribuEaster Seal Response^ sold out in less than n month. tion expecting* someone -to call for 'Picnickers who reserved areas A Chicago music publisher last through the park office, and conse- Behind Last Year; it. He urged everyone to send his •ear asked Dr. Brown for rights to quently received an appeal by mail, Easter seal gift in by mail. publish the book and distribute it with, their permit, for help in theAppeal Nears Eiul - So far, he sajd, the proportion Westfield 2-4021 214 E. Broad St. nationally. As a result, an agree- litterbug campaign, did an outof people sending contributions of ment between the writer and the itanding job," said P. S. Mathew: Union County Easter Seal re- more than a dollar appears higher firm is about to be eonsumated, ran, general superintendent and turns are mounting, but still are than in the past, but the total according to Dr. Brown, and the ecretary. "Their 'live and let live' behind the total uiven last) year, number of responses still i3 lagrA PRODUCT OF T H l OECRO-WALL CORPORATION : book is expected to be on the mar-policy of cleaning up the area they Assemblyman Carlyle W. Crane of ket nationally by the fall of this had used resulted in fine commento Plainfield, Union County Easter "We deeply appreciate the larg•ear. about the condition of such areas Seal chairnian, reported today. contrtbutions," Mr. Crane said, This year for the first time, a third Dr. Brown, himself a blind mu- y the next users. We are hope"but don't want anyone to feel sician, offered the book to theful that 1957 will be our best year of all Union County Easter senl that his Easter seal giix will be American Printing: House for the pet in eliminating the litterbug contributions will support an ex-too small to help. It is everyone Blind so that other blind musicians Trom the Union County park sys- pansion of the rehabilitation pro- helping as much as he feels he can gram of the Plainfield League for that provides the strength of Eastand teachers may avail themselves :em." the Handicapped. of this technique. He will collect er seal services fov the crippled." no loyalties from the Braille edi'As wo move on toward the final In cases where an infestation of "Slim crowds turned out for a tion. n insect or disease occurs over week of the Easter seal appeal," hearing on the state's billion-dollar A run-off first edition copy has . fairly wide area, it is much more he said, "there must be thousands plus budget. Perhaps when a budg>let« Bear Wh««l and Frame Straightening already been processed by theeconomically sound to institute of county residents who are plan- et mounts high the taxpayers printing house, which is located in control measures for the whole ning: to send an Easter senl sift get numbertoo | « WHEEL ALIGNMENT • WHEEL BALANCMC and don't feel it> any for crippled children but just Louisville, Ky., and has been sent area, according to the National GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING more."—Knickerbocker News, Alto the author for approval. The Arborist Association. Area con- haven't gotten around to it yef.bany, •RAKE I B T K I _ CARBUBBTOIt * IGNITION N.Y. company is processing the book rol is not only more effective but Now is tho'time to Rive, before the I H Cmmtrnf
Permonent Driveways and Curbing Masonry, • Waterproofing Thoroseal System LEADER DRAINS STONE WAILS

CONCRETE WORK PATIOS

A. S. MANNINO & SONS We. 2-4935

WELCH'S

Serving Westfield for 25 Years or We, 2-9416-J

Sandwiches . \. just as you like them

PAINT A N D WALLPAPER

For landwieriM . . . fr«th-mad« exactly In your taitc . . . * • • utl Or try our dinner* . . . they are your biggett money's worth in good eating!

WHALEN'S GARAGE

N0R.TH AUINUE

RAILROAD
"It's As Easy As Rolling Off q Log! /... says Mr. W. Multiple Listing

CLASSIFIED ADS PAY ROSTER of WESTFIELD BOARD of REALTORS CHARLES C. BAAK& Mountain Avenue We. 2-5400

.RVAP.D REALTY SERVICE 503 .South Avenue \V. We. 2-2428 rnoprcn. & S P E R R Y

Ins Central Avenue We.

S-.1100

fAXKKn & DANKKIl 143 Rimer Street We. 2-4 848 l U U ' H E. I1I15TZ 2«B liProsiinet Street We.

2-1190

El'WIN o. EDWARDS 112 Elm Street We. 2-5020 AI.AN JOHNSTON 2113 Elm Street «'e. 2-."iB64

THOMAS H. JtrDSOtf ( ' l North Avenue W. We. 2-1010 *'• A. 5IERCNER "52 f'udley Court „ Wt. j . t u t "•ARSAI.r. & FHANKKMBACH, INC. 115 Him street

TUB DEXTT5II AORJJCY nmiio #22, Eversreen f'mirt Mountainside, We. 2-8212 PETER A. Di:OHI 214 East Broud Street "We. 2-8SBB IT. CLAY FRIEDIiinHS. INC, 256 South Avenue. Fan wood KH. 2-7700 THE JOTINHON AORNCY 2(1 Hrospeot Street Vfe. 2-0003 HARRY H. H A M J R T T

233 xwrth Avenue I-.. We. 2-5030 OtIY I>. MtJT.fORD 240 North Avenue

We.

W>. 2-1801)

P n. SMITH. JR. Ill Central Avenue We. 2-5300

ALTER CRANE

66 Elm Street We. 2-1084

It the time to buy .and repair

The Choice That is Never Challenged I

2-9oOO

NANCY F. REYNOLDS 362 East Broad Street

U,ei r , URT7., REALTOR -' - Moantain Avenue We. R r > 2-1422 A- CAMIM.O 1/.!?'* — North Avenue W. We. 2-BO61

Headquarters for Whole Wheat Flour Sugar and Salt Free Foodi Diabetic Foods B-BAN, the Banana Laxative Food 104 Proipect St.

We. 2-3221

aoNRINOr^ INC. Prnfepslonnl Bulldtnff Scotch >l«ln». Fa. 2-r,so(i RANIlOLPIT-WlRnMAN' CO. IS:', iroiintaln Avenue We. 2-GflO1.' SAUNDERS & CO. 2 Rim Street We. 3-0021 I. B. TI1AVLOR 254 Enst Brrmcl Street We. 2-6S9H WESTFIEW UBAI-Ti' SERVICE 226 East Broad Street

We. 2-4700

AIUiKTT & CRAIN, INC. « Elm Street

WESTFIELD HEALTH FOOD CENTER

We. 2-S300

IJP.B K. WARINO

ir» Ea-«t Itroad Street We. 2-7402 THOMAS O. YOITNO 200 North Avenue We. 2-1122

COMPETE

SHV|CE

AUTHORIZE!) D E A U t OF A l l POPULAR MAKIS * PA«TS MALI CHAIN SAWS

WELDING

{

Drive a Cadillac over any period of time you wish—even for a lifefime if you prefer—and ihe odds are that no one will ever question your choice of a motor car. For almost everyone understands the instincts that lead a man to Cadillac. Rare is the motorist, in fact, who does not have his oi.cn heart set on the "car of cars". For Cadillac's virtues are simply too numerous to be overlooked —and too apparent to be misunderstood. Who, for instance, could behold a new Cadillac and not proclaim it the most beautiful of automobiles? Who could ride in a new Cadillac and not'recognize it as the most luxurious and gracious motor car in aH the land?

Who could drive a new Cadillac and not pronounce it the crowning achievement of automotive engineering? And who—knowing of Cadillac's many economies of ownership and operation—could fail to recognize it as the finest investment in all motordom? •

*

*

Indeed, the reasons for choosing Cadillac are as valid as they are numerous—and we urge you to visit your dealer at your first opportunity and discover all of them for yourself. Why not spend aji hour at the wheel very soon and select your favorite Cadillac model as you? own? Rest assured—the whole world will approve your choice!

Mclntyre's Lawn Mower Shop WISTFIELD

fit. 1W0 233 ELMER ST. WE. 3-351* picV-Up K

VISIT YOUR AUTHORIZED CADILLAC DEALER

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Page fvrenty-'Fovr

have meaning. The teaching of games or songs. Besides the pleasure enjoyed b arithmetic, therefore, in the primary grades is not entirely a period a class party, the opportunity set aside for the instruction in impart fundamental knowledge the skills, but is a continuous pro- numbers arises in planning for th cess whenever the opportunity pre- number of guests, number on th committees, time allotted in pr sents itself. By DORIS BOYD In order to help children learn paration, measurement in makin, How We Help Our Children Learn thought perhaps the readers would to make use of their counting, we refreshments, measurement in p: "Be a 'plus' driver. Offset the To Live with Number! in the like to become acquainted with count anything available in their paring doilies to fit the desks, eh some of them. Primary Grades So, as you can see, the acquis: other fellow's blunders by your deroom .enviroivnesnt—^he children fensive tactics!" Naturally the ability of merel in the class, the papers or tools tion of arithmetical knowledge ca (Mrs. Boyd has been a •primary advice was given to motorgrade teacher for many years. At being able to repeat from memor; needed, the number of children be fun. II is unfortunate that w istsThis today by Judge William M. who drink milk each day, the pages as adults, cannot derive as mucl present she is teaching a first a series of numbers in aequen Beard of Westfield traffic court as arade class at McKinlcy School.) means nothing to a child unless h in their books, the napkins and pleasure- from the application 01 he urged them to co-operate fully is able to use these numbers pro spoons needed for a party, etc. it in meeting the high cost of livMost children show a readiness erly. And therein, lies one of ou Recognition of individual numbers ing or in computing our incomf with the defensive driving program of the Westfield Safety Counfor wanting to count and eventu- fundamental purposes in arithme is made use of by recognizing taxes. cil and the National Safety Counally .to make the printed form of tic at the Primary level—help house numbers, numbers on the cil. numbers even at the kindergarten ing the child to acquire the essen scales when being weighed, on the Grant School Team level, but it is in the first grade tial number concept. In order t( clock and thermometer, placing This program is part of the Wins Volleyball Title that the use of these numbers is make the teaching of arithmetii numbers on "the class calendar, Back the Attack on Traffic Acmade meaningful. This is done in functional, we try to reproduce ac keeping scores in their games, etc. A team representing G r a n cidents" campaign designed to cut co many interesting ways that I fcual situations in which number; To progress into recognition of a School captured the volleyball down the 1957 traffic toll. The number of objects in small groups championship for sixth graders re- spring phase of "Back the Attack" places emphasis on the rewhich is the basis of their addition cently. and subtraction later, we encourIn the finals, McKinley School sponsibility of the driver for his age playing such games as Lotto, won the first game in a best of own and others' safety.' Bean Bag, Parchesi, Dominoes, three series, 21-19, but Grant "Many of the cases that come Jacks, Ring Toss and so on. came back to cop the final two, before me concern accidents that The study of time affords us the games by scores of 21-5 and 23-21 need never have happened," Judge Beard said. "If the 'innocent' opportunity of counting by fives party in the accident had foreseen on the clock, tile number of min- Fined $55 For the danger in time, had known utes in an hour, hours in a day, 100-lB. BAG what to do, and had done it quickworks wonders on number of school days in the week Reckless Driving $4.49 ly, there might not have been an and months in the year. The play MOUNTAINSIDE—Ernest Ag- accident." clock is used to point out any spe- stadt of Topton, Pa., was fined 50-LB. $2.49 cial times to be remembered. The $55 last week by Magistrate Jacob Judge Beard poiifted out that study of money is easily worked in R. Bauer for reckless driving in- the driver's responsibility goes fur25-LB. $1.69 whenever the milk or" Red Cross volving an automobile accident ther than driving safely himself, money is collected and counted— April 3 in Route 22. knowing and obeying traffic laws, tioth in recognition of names of BACCTO* MICHIGAN PeAT it th* eeping his car in good mechaniA $13 fine was levied against pieces of money and how much Henry N. Ray of 110 Panwood cal condition, and driving only LIVE Pool thai goes to work at yalue each piece has. When countonca...givoi you a 6-month head avenue, Westfleld, for careless when he is in good physical condiing the dimes the necessity to driving •tart toward grcontr lawm. at New Providence road tion. mow how to count by tens arises, and Route A driver might do all these Sentence wqs su>y fives for counting nickels and by spended but22. Ideal for top-dressing old lawns $5 court costs were hings and still be involved in an 'ives for counting nickels and by required for not , and buildingnew ones. BACCTO iccident through the unsafe behaving the regismes when using pennies. MICHIGAN PEAT fiees lockedtration certificate in his posses- avior of a pedestrian or another in nitrogen • binds sandy • driver," Judge Beard said. "The Often a group project is plan- sion. breaks up clay soils. Ready ted around the toy grocery store Warren C. Wilson of Rahway, plus' driver goes a step further. to use—economical because finch utilizes the knowledge of the charged with careless driving in He is constantly alert to the acciit lasts 10 years. Perfect for rarious denominations of money, speeding in Route 22, drew an $18 ient potential of pedestrians, othflowers and shrubs, too! r drivers, and traffic and weather he mastery in writing price tags fine. Get 6 months aheau-, get md recognizing amounts, the buildMrs. Ida Hood of Staten Is- ondi'tions. He is aware of the BACCTO today! Free p of number vocabulary with such land was fined $25 for permitting ypes of hazards they may suddenpresent and is prepared to comlawn booklet. Michigan ,'orda as pint), quart, dozen, and the picking of flowers March 30 in Peat,Inc.,67W«rt44th und. Measuring for the sgace Echo Lake Park. Ronold E. Kil- at them. Street, New York 36. ailable and determining the size gore of Springfield was fined $15 Judge Beard says a motorist is nd number of shelves needed gives for not having a red flag attach"plus" driver if he: dditional experience. ed to a projecting load on his Drives at a safe speed so that he The basic number vocabulary in truck. an stop quickly when necessary; CAMION I Da not coafeso other swats from Michigan lation to geometric forms is deibeys all traffic laws and regulawith "MCCTO" Michigan swat. "MCCTO" It tha original doped in many ways through The American Cancer Society ions; scans the road ahead careMichigan peat (atod UKcaufelly for ever M yean), pro* leir art lessons—circle, triangle, urges that you guard your health ully; glances frequently in the •owed Hie now "MCCTO" way to give greater fertility. hole, half and the understanding by having regular health exami- ear-view mirror; keeps a safe dis"MCCTO" on the bag Is yowr gvarantoo of quality, look numerical relationships such nations. More than 400,000 Amer- ance from the car ahead; yields far It. Accept no tufcetlhnotl long, short, tall and small is icans now living are proof that he right of way readily; keeps a lonstant look out for pedestrians. tften correlated with dramatic cancer can be cured.

Use Defensive Tactics, Motorists Advised By Judge

A Look At Our Schools

QberAe

MICHIGAN PEAT

LAWNS!

New car owners tried GOLDEN ESSO EXTRA...report a difference that is truly

Harold D. Hammar, 87 Cottage ilace, has been promoted to assistnt vice president of the Chase Manhattan Bank in New York. Mr, Hammar received his BS d«v e e in petroleum engineering from the University of Pittsburgh 1947. Following graduation, he spent wo ycai-s wth the Stainolind Oil Gas Co. and two years with the rigood Oil Co., He joined the lank in 1951 andv was appointed the official staff as a petroleum mgineer in the bank's petroleum lepartmenti in 1954. Mr. Hammar and his. wife have ur children: Mary, 11; David, Jamie, 5; and Betsy Ann, 1.

I M S CADILLAC OWNER

• • W e get much better take off," reports Cadillac Owner Eileen Hanswirth. "It gives better mileage. It's really a pleasure driv

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SPORTS

OPKN NIGHTS '

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Page Twenty-Fire

mterprise" it is the garment inlustry where competition is so rife hat the word might well be spellid with "K" as "C" is too soft In L U C Y BANKS and EMELIA DAHLSTROM, PTA By OBSERVER ipite of this the labor unions in S,n.. w e attended the an- ather through death, divorce or Recently in his column in this he industry have built a standard Inference of the Child bsence, (physical or emotional). iewspaper "Microscope in Com-if employment and wages and a SPRINGFIELD — Citing rising building and then the new school Lsociation of America. Del- r. Despert'a sincere admonition unism" Dr. Balinsky quoted ex- easury of millions fo dollars and upil enrollments a n d rapid in Clurk. Pfrom many parts of the as for truthfulness, lack of pre t erpts from certain Russian news- he industry supplies the country ;rowth in the six communities it The April 30 referendum proI tes, as well as Canada, ense or disparagement, and an at- tapers in which the Russian writ- vith clothing for women which has serves, the Union County Regional posal was three or four years in .empt to locate male guidance for •r called attention to and com-tyle and material for every pock- High School Board of Education the mnking, Dr. Jones pointed feated to hear the discussion >oys. ilained about the poor quality of ;tbook. Paris designers supply the today urged passage April 30 of a out. Purchase of a school site in f theme, "The Man in the 11 Representing average The last speaker, Dr. Ray L. lothing and ottier things sold in nspiration and "Seventh Avenue" 13.8 million school construction Berkeley Heights was authorized in 1953, when board officials others, we hoped for some irdwhistle, a n anthropologist ussia. This may be a "behind ± manipulation which turns out iond issue. tional material from the rom the University of Buffalo, he back" way in which the head he "American look" and women Residents of Clark, Garwood, said they already realized that i scientists" who (we aup-iroved to be the most comfort- en in Russia chastrise the manu- rom all countries take back home Kenihvorth, Springfield, Moun- cxpnnsion there would be necesinight have most of the ;iving speaker of all. He assured acturevs and state stores, or it iresses which cannot be duplicat- tainside and Berkeley Heights'will sary within a few years. To our consternation, we is that there is no such thing as ay be a genuine free and open d in their own countries either vote then on proposals which would At the other end of the district, hat no two seemed to agree n "ideal father" and, further- omplaint. n style or price. inance construction of a 90O-pupil the Arthur L. Johnson Regional ,t is best for our sona nor ore, that no one need feel that With the "bourgeois" or middle In clothing for the male, compe- •egional high school in Berkeley High School in Clark was 'being uch their development deboy's whole life depends on ,ass out of the way, the average tion.can be spelled with a "C" as heights, pay for u 600-pupiI addi- designed for 900 pupils, with altheir fathers or father dentification with his father. Dr. ussian has no standards to go by, :he experimentation with materials ;ion to Arthur L. Johnson Re- lowances for future expansion. ,^s. Since it was interest- irdwhistle had bouquets for ither in style or material, as this is limited by their higher costs. gional High School in Clark and Board officials say that need wev'er, we herewith present cout leaders, scientists, teachers, iddle class in many countries set Patterns and weaves have been mrchase a fourth school site in for expansion in iboth Clark and | t of the proceedings: Berkeley Heights exists now. certain standard of dress for 'captured" from all places and tenilworth. ireachera, athletes, American solMr. Mini Mm. Wnllm'r Mrttwlrf, formerly of WrM Durilrr fivrniir, ire 1 morning session was de-liers, business men and various oth men and women, the cost of nany a Scotch plaid turns up with And they add that within 10 years mm rt'NitlfiiK at 27 stmirlclKh imrfc. Thix home vrna purt'fcaMed- from "The present school population "The Boy Becomes the ther leaders, who separately or rhich was- reasonable, the mate- nos which would not be recogeven these additions will be inadeMr. nml MrN. l<'niuk I I , .Mrillnji'rr fhrmiicli The JohnMnn Airfner. !»«• „„* Gunnar Dybwad, exec- lollectiyely influence boys toward ial of a t least fair- quality and ized by the clans whose heritage in regional high schools) of 2,-quate, which is the reason for 00 will increase to almost 2,400 jirector of CSAA, as chair- eaching for better goals. He, himstyling acceptable to a major- •hey are. As in women's wear ext year," said Dr. Minor C. K.their seeking the purchase of a elf, considers his role as that of :y of the people. here seems to be- a price level 'ones, board president, "and byfourth school site in Kenilworth. Purchase of the Kenilworth Under these Communist regime* hich takes care of every pocket- he most conservative estimates |Katherine M. Wolf of the in "arbiter" for his family. To seems to be the idea of "The iook and in almost any gathering vill increase some 300 to 400 persite would cost $50,000. Another Ijtudy Center, Yale Univer- lear him talk, one may deduce $1,212,000 would build the 600fcpressed a major point reit- hat we need only relax and fig-State" to turn out everything in he American male is well and ear until the school population Is pupil addition onto, the Clark ~in speeches that followed: ire out the needs of our children upifying dark gray shades for icatly dressed. rell over 4,500." school, which board officials say al danger in education of ind then figure out ways to meet en and flowering patterns of 50 At present the two regional will be operating "considerably ,! today is in the insistence hose needs. Since no one can be ears ago for the women. igh schools in Clark and Spring- over capacity" during the 1058tformity in all aspects of ill-efficient in all matters, supple- For styling for the men "comleld have a total maximum de1959 school year. < |evelopment." Her premise .entary help outside the home •ades" there is nothing to look up irable enrollment of 2,400, board Bulk of the bond issue, $2,625,but the "bell bottom" trousers it we should enjoy the diff- an be found if one but seeks it. ifficials pointed out. 000 would go for construction of i of people, especially male P.3. A telephone check informs f Mr. Khrushchev or the boots of In presenting their reasons' for the new school in Berkeley male. , .s that the two books mentioned ilr. Stalin or his uniforms with he proposals, board members Heights. It originally will accomort of Chinese mandarian sleeves ,.ene Josselyn from the In- ibove are suitable for the junior anging well down over the tips need the 20-year history of themodate 900 pupils, but it will be Visitors to the Peoples Bank & Jonathan for Psychoanalysis in Chi- ligh level but may be enjoyed by f his fingers. The diplomats have Dayton Regional Hi v'n constructed so that future expan.as absent, but her paper inyone interested in a boy's lot adopted the "bell bottom" but rust Co. these days are being in- School was followed by an 600-sion to handle 1,500 to 1,800 puchievement of "independence." roduced to a scheme of decoration J by Josette Frank of the ccm to sneak a few "western" that announces the celebration of )upil addition, an agriculture pils is possible, Dr. Jones said. Study Association. I>r. Josuits into their wardrobe. The its golden anniversary. fcxpressed the view that as omen, God help them, have no Atop the teller's windows large Ehts and responsibilities of YWCA Week To Complete Processing nappy "middle clflssevs" to look ctters in gold and blue read "50th fcd women draw ever closer,Begin April 2 1 ip to for their style. If there is Of Chest X-Ray Films nniversary," Over the vault is I roles of male and female ;nything more necessary under a gold medallion, and on the main ..owing "confused." We epvessive regime than prayer it Chest x-ray films taken in the loor in one corner a fountain plays Mayor H. Emerson Thomas has I be arriving at a social sitcolor, not sombre shades but rom a golden base. In another recent community surveys in which men and women proclaimed April 21-28 as YWCA -hose of the rainbow. Thi3 thirst Scotch Plains, Cranford and West:orner a tree bearing golden discs but indistinguishable ex- Week as follows: John S. Little of 50 Canteror color will fill the Russian r biological differences. The "Whereas the Young Women's hurches at Easter when Stalin la s significant of the half-century ury lano, retired this month fleld have been processed and inniversary. |e was given of "Tomboy," Christian Association i» an organi- ong forgotten. ifter 35 years of servico with read, it was reported today by the Yellow roses were presented to fVestern Electric. He was super- Union County Tuberculosis and I now disappearing because ;ation dedicated to the welfare of The garb of many thousands of he visitors yesterday. ictivitiea are becoming more ill women and girls, regardless of ntendent of manufacturing engi- Health League. We're true artists hinese countrymen was a blue Persons whose films showed any To commemorate the anniver- corlng at the Kearny Works at _ie. The feminist movement ass, creed or race; and when It comet to Capturing forever those precious, otton drill mostly, supplied by questionable shadows have been ary the bank is distributing a brohe time of his retirement. lie wane because the equal"Whereas the YWCA has rendflectins moments of babyhood. Our camera records seems to be here to red valuable service as a force ngland and known for its good :hure printed in gold and sepia Mr. Little joined the company notified. All thoso who wish to not just one, but a whole group of pictures that lie main point made here or good in the world for over 100 uality, of necessity washed , and which in text and illustrations de- it its Hawthorne Works in 1922keep their films may pick them up mirror Baby's cutest a n d most endearing moodt atched over its life span until it scribes the growth of the bank and s an engineer on cable paper and at the Board of Health offices in ^t boys must be guided to- ears; and and expressions. __ ioked like the faded denim in, of Westfield. from 1907 to 1957. ansferred to Kearny in 1930 asScotch Plains, Cranford or WeatJdultliood with a clear nnderWhereas the association in our ^reat vogue here at one time with t tells briefly of the early hisflcld, where their x-ray was taken. of their role in such a pulp insulating engineer. At "SPECIAL FOR MOTHER'S DAY, MAY S town of "Westfleld contributes he young college set. In China tory of the town and of its vapid 'arious times ho was in charge of much of the well-being, happiness he fade came from necessity while growth in population with which mgineering for cable and wire THREE 5x7 for $5.00 III. Robert Gomberg of theand development of the people of lere it was "style."1 housing, schools, churches and pub- products, vacuum tubes, crossbar, Arrives In Greece Taken in STUDIO ONLY by Jule Wltte Family Service in New>ur Town and has done so for The Communist regime adopted ic improvements have kept) space, manual switchboards and power. Navy Ens. Ronald M. Seaman, {concluding speaker of the any years; and MAKE A N APPOINTMENT EARLY his "blue" for everyone so that t also tells how the bank started A nativo of Iowa, he atended son of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton D. Ig, spoke with understand"Whereas the YWCA helps to here was a "Peoples Democratic" in April 17, 1007, in a small store •ho University of Wisconsin for Seaman of Old Raritan road and WE. 2-0661 i his wealth of experience. uild a better community through ok under the guise of austerity. it 27 East Broad street which is ;wo years and received a degree husband of the former Miss Mary ;ested that there can be as iffering opportunities to people a far as women are concerned low occupied by the White Ele- in chemical engineering from the H. Yelton of Macon, Ga., arrived rays of being a good father riiich enable them to become hap- his is now changing back to thephant. There appears a picture institute of Tech- at Rhodes, Greece, March 29 Her as there are families lier individuals and more effective itylcs worn by the attractive Chi- if the new building erected in 1910 Mssaehusotts nology in 1915. Mr. Little is aaboard the heavy cruiser USS Dos Idren. What counts is a itizens; and lese women in Hongkong. Styles it the corner of Broad and Pros- member of the American Chemical Moines. , I family balance of rights the YWCA exempli- irill filter back to Communist >ect streets and occupied for 13Society and has contributed a ponsibilities for both par- les"Whereas fears until outgrown by reason of number of articles to technica' Ihina—rno matter. If a person under 50 is totally in its daily work the practice i freedom for both to de- f the ideals of freedom, broth- Black is always spoken of as a net-easing patronage and demand magazines. He also holds k num-disabled he can apply to have his own capacities. Psyand responsible citizenship 'sombre" color but there is hardly for added service. There also a'p ber of patents on manufacturing social security record frozen, s ul democracy must exist erhood nhefent in (democracy's way of woman anywhere, who does npt pears « picture of the present apparatus and processes. A vet-that Jils future social security where boys must be ife; want a "good black" in her ward- Home at Elm street: and North eran of World War I he Berved as rights will not be reduced because [vtnted and buttressed. A "Now, therefore, I, H. Emerson obe. In France and Latin coun- avenue, which it entered Jan. 1,a captain in the Army Chemical of the period he is disabled and is |kould feel love from the Thomas, Warfare Service. not working. of the town of ries black in addition to being 023, and still occupies. r «nd identification with the Westfleld, mayor 'chic" is the color of mourning do hereby proclaim the t There should result a feel- eek of April 21-28 YWCA Week; orn by rich and poor alike out of ["togetherness" in the home; md I am happy to join with all respect for a deceased family should be no less of he citizens of our community in member—a commendable custom. ly and no effort to create a ixtending greetings, commenda- any women in "half mourning" [conformity. The discerning ion and good wishes to the YW-;bl»ck and white) although not 1 will recognize efforts of a !A for. its continued growth and iappy in countenance look more jcover inner weaknesses with iuccess. ittractive than when dressed in are flying again. Watch for finale expressions. Under a olors. In Paris this is very no"Swarms" of "Flying Ante" lratic atmosphere a boy will iceable. which com* with Spring, fceartedly receive and use The Marine Corpa has three Turning to our "capitalistic" : that comes to him by :ombat divisions with supporting •had their wingt, then dis1 me front if there ever was "free various meant from wise forces and three. Marine aircraft appear. These weed dewings, to provide balanced ground stroying insect* cause much -air teams in its Atlantic and Padamage to property. BuildClarence K. Whitehill, ific Fleet Marine Forces. ings not protected during nt of SCAA, was chairman "Vou'll Ilko It • luncheon session devoted'to construction usually require even better when land Female: Their RespeC' it later. joles in the Family." At this you drive It I" annual award of the Radacorate wifh . \ [en's Book Committee was We Specialize ExcluRewfy-fo-Use * peed. This year it went to sively in protection p t DeJong for "The House of property against Fathers." A citation was r "The Lone Hunt" by TERMITES and other i 0. Steele. Wood Destroying InJanet MacKenzie Rioch sects, using dependable lliam Alanson White Inof Psychiatry then spoke engineering methods. W e pve us parents a pat on the are not simple exterminafhen she stated that "being tors. Ivory job is supervised is not being inferior." Jointed out that what counts by an experienced, techni-' [genuine effort to guide our cally trained, licensed enN since they can so easily gineer. 1 artificiality and misguided ^r-anxious effort. There, we were warned against thi We a r e a New Jersey orAll kinds of T to conform and reminded ganization, employing New people buy tnsural people often do not conJersey rtsidents, and w e once... folks who >. Rioch also reminded u have served N e w Jersey save a dollar »ss education often tends property owners success> children from learning to today though they fully s i n c e 1 9 35. Our |jr reason for themselves. ^ risk thousands ' r ^ Rioch's differentiatioi1 reputation in this field is tomorrow...others who mis"average" and "normal unsurpassed. takenly fe«l that "insurance is F forth an anecdote from insurance" no matter who sells f>t speaker, Dr. Otto Ktinei t . . . and oihers who buy hapThousands of references F Columbia. He told of th< hazardly ond get merely a lot of w available in New Jersey [who assured a traveler thai popers ond cost. —not in some distant State. rs was the average tip foi service. On getting it, Our work is GUARANTIED And, there ore ihe folks who r, your new Old« mm [ter admitted that the travelFOR 5 YiARS without a d want to be properly insured". looks like • lot of cart "jndeed the first to "com ditional charge—a one-year They want the answers, beie average." The assumpOld* Owner: That's nothing, guarantee is worthless. cause those answers mean thor,,, ; it is desirable to be "avough protection. wait'U yon take a ode, I which statistically can be For Information or Free I n Mo high or too'low to b< (A fete mitutie* bur:) They know that TRUE insurlai has a tendency to mis spection and A d v i c e - C A U ance Is therefore a MAN . . . the Neighbor: Man-oh-man, where'd « people. Dr. Klineber, professional insurance agent. all that pow« come from? I've never felt anything H e that before! ' vw that a man has a placi It is to this man that they turn ( «otne in furnishing a clea: OWs OwMn That's Oldsmobile'* new J-2 Rocket Engine*! , for ethical help in planning inhis son, but that th< jot '-up" still is parenta surance protection. Neighbor: What'* that? Tell me how it works; OM« Owner: When you're driving under ordinary condition), it meg P in the job of rearing Because there afe so mony F- His reference to wotne only one earbnrelor. That means economy wilh a capital E. But people wh-oWANT to buy insurf largest minority in th ance in the best way, we reguwben you need a sudden burnt of power, for safety'• Mkc, you just MM his gentle ridicule t larly help without prese the accelerator three-faartexs of'the w»y d»wn»»nd twa obligation by anaki-emphasi5 on psychologic idditional carburetors cat in! |«eren t e a o f m a I e a n df e . lyzing individual 2 Locust Street f especially i n reference to insurance situations. Neighbor In other words, with J-2, yon ean bare teonamy when yon l l i ' l ° , " t y ° f m c " . also helpwant it and power wben yon need it. That'* for me! ROSELLE PARK, N. J . JOHNSON&JOHNSON OUi OWMTS Better see your Old* dealer. Be'i expecting yea] Telephones: f ^ r n o o n session was open AGENCY CHestrtut 5-1492 Sidonic M. firuenbergr, for. 26 PROSPICT STREET SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED OLDSMOB1UE QUALITY |i«cto r of CSAA. She introCHestnut 1-1492 WESTNEUD L ^ . J - Louise Desmert from PAINT & WALLPAPER Medical TEL WE. 2-4OM on the loss of

The Man in the Family

Area Residents To Vote April 30 On School, Expansion Proposal

Styles

50th Year Noted By Peoples Bank

Retires From WE After 35 Years

LET THE LEADER PRINT IT

TERMITES

UMINALL)

TERMITE CONTROL, INC.

WELCH'S

P a g e T w e n t y Six

(N.J.)' LEADER. J yyiysfj^j,, . THE T H E WESTFIELD W E S T F 1 E U J ,{N I^^AIJ^K, ;,J.)

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JBIL 18,1957

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Activities In The Churches of-WestfieldrndVicinj

THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH be .'A FIRST CONGREGATIONAL IN WESTFJELD and CHURCH Miniit.n: The Rev. J. L. McCoriion Jr., D.D. Rev. F. E. Chriatian Minister Rev. R. L. Smith Today: 3:30 p.m., children's Rev. J. D. Cole "HONEST LIVING" choir rehearsal, choir room; 8 p.m., "Hallelujah" f Jamea W. Morris Maundy Thursday, Holy ComThe Rev. Richnrd L. Smith, Anociate Mini.ter Olives." Student A.iiitant munion and reception of member; Tuesday; 8 The Presbyterian Church in Wtilfi'U service in the sanctuary, Dr. Mc- Today: 9:30 a.m., circle of praymeet in i V er in the chapel. All women are Corison preaching. Candle lighter, Sunday: 9:30 a.m., nil departREDEEMER LUTHERAN nvited to attend this weekly half Moffatt's translation of Job 13:4 goes thus: "You whitewash Stephen Wight. ments of the Church School meet, CRANFORD — The S u n d a y CHURCH wur of pvayev. everything with lies, you patch up futile arguments, all of you. The lows: including the crade anil crib, tho Music .will 'be provided by th"e The Rev. Walter A. Reuning one word, "whitewash" is the change Moffatt has made, and what church school Easter program will 10 a.m., the Woman's Associaopen door Bible class, the Men'3 chancel choir singing the anthem be held at 9:30 a.m. in Calvary Paitor a clear change it is! From the days tion monthly meating. There will Corner Clark streeb ond Cow-Bible class and the Christian Citi- "Go to Dark Gethsemane," and a of Job to the present, mankind Evangelical L u t h e r a n Church solo by Miss Dilys Jones, soprano, be a morning session only, with Pitche has been hiding1 u-rotten inner when the entire school will assem- perthwaite place, opposite Roose- zenship Forum. ,0:30 iiml H a.m., Cradle and "Let Us Brenk Bread Together," sewing and folding of dressings structure by a fine exterior coat ble to view together the colored velt Junior High School, one block Crib, first floor, Wesley Hall; wor- accompanied by Mrs. Donald n the assembly trail and mission of whitewash. Jesus had contact slides posed in representative from the YM and YWCA. W Wednesday: 1H0, I Holy Week observances include ship .service in the sanctuary. Dr. Bleeke, organist and choir direc- study class in the lounge. The with the men who were white- scenes to retell the events of Holy The'prelude is " 0 Sacred meeting will adjourn at noon. !*«fr d^u.,^ a n d 3 washers. "You whitened sepul- Week and Enster. The children, two services on Maundy Thursday Gordon E. Michalson, minister, will tor. and the postlude is 12:05 to 12:20 p.m., Holy Week me in the library. chres," he cnlled a group of Phar- under the direction of their de- at 7 and 8:15 p.m., in both of preach on ". . . And Life Ever- Heart," "O World, I Even Must noonday service in the-chapel. Tha Thursday: H o , isees, being angered concerning partment superintendent, appeal which the Holy Communion will lasting." Music for both services Brahms' Leave Thee." n costume in the assigned, scenes Rev. Eugene Laubach will speak P r a y e r in the chaw be celebrated. The sermons will be will be by the sanctuary choir "Oh their hypocrisy. For a whitewash dentical, "What Mean Ye By This Easter Morn," "Worthy Is the Tomorrow: 12 noon to 3 p.m., on the topic "Rejoice, and Be Ex-circle of t of piety and a veneer of religion as follows: Nursery, ^frs. Leroy Wilson; suLamb" from the "Messiah," "Since Service?" three-hour devotion service at the ceeding Glad," concluding the ser-will meet in the loun™ J hid an inward corruption. Good Friday will be observed by Man Came Death," and "HalleTi First Baptist Church, sponsored by ies of Lenten messages on the Be-a.m., missionary s d « | Mankind always tries to make perintendent, "Jesus and the Chilw o n of the Womm'sj the Westfield Council of Churches. atitudes. attractive any unworthy love dren"; kindergarten, Mrs. Bernard with throe-hour devotions from 12 lujah Chorus." Prelude and postlude for both which he has in his life. The fast Schneider, superintendent, "Jesus noon to 3 p.m. Three distinct servSunday: C a.m., Easter sunrise • 7:30 to 9 p.m., Maundy Thurs- will meet in the chaw.. Enters Jerusalem on Palm Sunices o£ reading, prayer, music and services will be "Easter Morning," service, Mindowaskin Park, fol- day communion services. The sac- life chairmen briefing J hold which war has upon the world is due, in the most part, to day"; primary, Mrs. Eugene Zo- song will begin nt 12, 1 and 2 Chora?l in A Minor"' and "Toca- lowed by a breakfast a t 7 a.m. for rament of the Lord'« Supper will t h e lounge; 8 to 10:30|t bel, superintendent, "Jesus and the p.m. "The. Way of the Cross" is cata'on 'O Filii et Filiae.'" Wil- senior high young people at the be'administered. The communion a n d ninth gfades l the many coats of whitewash apChildren Along the Roadside," and the title of the devotional guide. ma Hoyle Jensen at the organ. meditation will be given by Dr. s h i p dance in w e ( plied to it—in many cases, true, 4 p.m., membership class for First Baptist Church. the brush has been in the hands Easter Morning — Finding the The day school and "the junior Christian on the topic "This I Must 9:30 a.m., Church School in the Empty Tomb"; juniot, Mai'lin choirs will assist. Two evening adults, assembly room, Wesley of the clergy! An unpublished letBelieve." New members will be hall for Mrs. Martin's« parish house; worship in the sancSieg, superintendent; "The Trials services will, be held at 1 and 8:15 Hall; 5:15 p.m., chapel choir reYoilev's circles. ter, sold at auction in New York Candle lighter, Bruce Bing- received into the fellowship of the —' — in 1981, tells how a whitewash of —Jesus Before the High Priests, o'clock. The earlier service is in- hearsal, choir room; (i:15 p.m.,tuary. church at the 9 o'clock service. The ham; 10:50 a.m., Nursery School tended for the children of the par- JIP meeting, Wesley Hall; 6:30 ^^_^_^^______ lies will distort a fine intelligence. Herod, Pilate." organ prelude and postlude will be ST. PAUL'S CHI, in the nursery; worship in the Intermediate, Edgar Hendler, h and will not include the Poly p.m., youth choir, rehrnrsal, choir ,,. TJudSon' wrote to Edward Garnett In November, 1913, just (Epilcop.l) sanctuary. Candle lighter, Marilyn "Prelude" (Parcifal)' and Fugue eighth months before the beginning of World War I "I am about a: superintendent, "Jesus and the Communion. The later service will room; 7:30 p.m., MYF meeting, Payne. Dr. McCorison is preaching in F Minor. The chancel choir will • Today, Maonday include the Good Friday communWesley Hall. Disciples in the Utppcr Room"; sesing "Go to Dark Gethsemene.' ibad i s one can be without being down altogether. Still I hope to stay a n d 8 a.m., Holy Co™ on "The Eternal Dimension" at on to See the flame of war brighten In the peace-rotted land. It nior, Charles Schmidt, superin- ion. Sermon topic "My God, Why Tuesday: 12:30 p.m., Circle 10 both services of worship. Music p.m., Holy ColMiMim j Good-Friday: The church office Hast Thou Forsaken Me?" tendent; "Gethsemane,— J e s u s of the WSCS will meet at the ! will look rery beautiful to many watchers and have a wonderfully nion. Prays in the Garden," "Calvary— Easter day observances will in- home of Mrs. H. D. Chandler1, 741 will be provided by the chancel will be closed for the period of purifying effect," Tomorrow, Good „ „ choir and Miss Dilys Jones, solo- the three hour service from noon The Frenchman, Coue, had a formula for improving oneself: a t the Foot of the Cross," and clude the sunrise service at 6:15 Belvidere avenue. ist, at both services of worship and to 3 vp.m. at the •First Baptist a.m., Ante-Cominuaio»;iL Evert day in every Way, I am getting better and better." Our world "Easter Morning—The Women at a.m., and the usual services at 8:15 passion service; 8 p . t l the children's choir at the 10:50Church. and 10:45 a.m. The sermons will FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH has felt the ajiplieitioti of this whitewashing in its. economic life he Tomb." p r a y e r and sermon. 1 service. Leisring's "Now Is Christ 8 p.m., Sfainer's "The Crucifixtreati the subject: "He Is Eisen! Portraying the part of Jesus Elberl E. Gatei Jr. and Ja its religious life of faith healing. The old limerick tells the Sunday, Easter Daj:|| Risen," is the Introit. MacFar- ion" will be presented in the sane What Now?" The junior choir throughout all of the Scenes is Jet E. Turner story: lane's "Open Our Eyes" will be tuary by the. chancel choir and H o l y Communion; VM,\ Arthur Mahnken of the adult de- ill sing at the sunrise service; miniitera a.m., Holy Communion | There was a young than of Kilpeieon sung by the chancel choir, Mopartment. Reading the script wilU Mrs. Raymdnd Hess, organist. AftToday: 12:30 p.m., Woman's zart's "Alleluja" a solo toy M _ soloists, under the direction of Dr.m o n . Whose nose Was as red as a bentfOn. be Carolyn Obst of the leadership er the service, children of the Sun- Society monthly meeting in Fel-Dilys Jones, and Gaul's "Sing George William Volkel. By saying, "It's white," Monday, Easter Mooii, training class, Carol Nordstrom day School, junior choir and their lowship Hall. The pastor will speak Songs of Praise" by the children's Easter-Sunday: 0 a.m., annual H o l y Conrmunlon; 101 Twenty times, day and night, and James Robins of the senior community sunrise service nt Minparents, who "were in attendance, on the subject, "In the Footsteps He cured it and died an archdeacon. choir. "Easter Morning" by Mail- dowaskin Park planned b_y theclesiastical Embroider; (S department,, and Graham Cleaves will have breakfast served In Luth- of Jesus"; 3:30 p.m., crusader ing And so, instead of asking Cod to be "merciful to hie a sinner," of Tuesday, Easter and "The Strife Is O'er" by the intermediate department. choir rehearsal in the music room; •r Hall. There will follow motion we daub ourselves with whitewash in an attempt to life, ourselves Matthews are the prelude and youth committee of the Westfield a.m., Holy Comimin'm Music included in the program lictures, "The Resurrection of 4:30 p.m., Roger Williams choir Lord's "O Filii et Filiae" is the Council of Churches. A drama v e s t r y meeting. out of the mire of sin by our own bootstraps. "What Think Ye of Christ?" will Wednesday: T and J i . When St. Paul's Cathedral in London was Being built, Sir will be "Jesus Loves Me," "Praise Lazarus," "The Home Two Thou- ehearsal in the music room; 8 postlude. be given. Communion; 8:30 «.«,i Christopher Wren was so short of money that many of the imposing- Him," "AH Hail the Power of sand Years Ago" and a ralssion- p.m.', Maundy Thursday communJesus' Name," "What a Friend We ion service in the sanctuary; 9 7 a.m., Triangle Bible class lm "Beyond Our Own Horizon," Monday; 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m., sewd a u g h t e r breakfast looking' pillars had to be made mere shells, filled up with waste and rubble. Massive and solid enough they looked for years, for cen-Have in Jesus," "Easter Day, Glad 'he regular Sunday School session p.m., chancel choir rehearsal in ing group in Loomis Hall, parish Easter service in the chapel • and turies. Then, after three hundred years, the walls began to crack Easter Day," and "Glad Easter Is vill be held a t 9:30 a.m. Bern- the music room; missions •commit- house; 6:30 p.m., dinner meeting breakfast in the assembly hall. T h e r e is as much g tee meeting in the pastor's office. at the YWCA in observance of 9:30 and 11 a.m., Bible School of a law of Jesus, "Nothing is secret that shall not be made manifest, Here." The junior choir, under ardt H. Mahler superintendent. i n d in acknowledjii| ii the direction of Mrs. Marlin Sieg, The day school choir 1*111 sing Tomorrow: 12 noon, three-hour YWCA Week sponsored by the and church-hour nursery; worship m at last.1 , "Go to Dark Getha*- in the Easter service at 8:15 a.m. ood Friday service in the sanctu- interracial practices committee in WesLminstejr Hall. The Rev.t u r n , as in doing it-,' Rubble columns have been holding up a good deal of our house will sing,Robert J. Denniston will Miss Jean Fisher, organist) The ary sponsored by the Westfield Judge'Edward R. Dudley, domestic; Richard L. Smith will preach on of life. The whitewash has craQked. It can no longer conceal the mane." be at the organ. uther choir will sing1 in the foa-Council of Churches. Messages on relations judge from New York the topic."The Living Christ.", The unsound stuffing, the flimsy hope that an unchristian life can enival service a t 10:45 a.m, Mrs.the words from the cross by West- City, speaking. Reservations may prelude and postlude will .be "Lardure. This is a time when we are learning, to our sorrow, the truth dward Wehte, organist. field ministers. The public is in- be made by calling the YWCA, go" by Handel and "Andante Canof a law ol Jeaus, "Nothing Issecret that shall not he .made manifest, tabile" ' by Tschaikowsky; and Monday, April 22 to Friday, vited. neither anything be hid that shall not be known." We. 2-2833. "Gloria" from Mozart's Mass No. April 20, will be the vaactlon p«Saturday: 10 a.m., pastor's bap7:30 p.m., Boy Scouts Troop 74, 12 with Mrs. O. H. Read at the iod for Luther Hall Christian tismal class in the sanctuary; Loomia Hall. organ. Anthems by the junior Day School. New enrollments for 10:30 a.m., carol choir rehearsal W.S.C.S. Circles Tuesday: 8 p.m., Church Coun high choir will be "In Joseph's the 1956-57 school year are nowin the music room. Meet Thursday cil, Coe Fellowship Room. Lovely Garden," "Now Sing Your being received. The week day Sunday: 6 a.m., youth sunrise Wednesday: 8 p.m., chancel Songs of Easter." The organ ofschool includes the nursery de- service in Mindowaskin Park sponA feature of the Easter observCircles of the Women's Society choir rehearsal in the choir room. fertory will be "Ave Maria." jp»vtment, ages 3 and 4, the lunof Oh'rjifti«n Service will meet a ance for the children, parents and JUh'garten and first, second and sored by Westfleld Youth Council; Thursday; 9:30 a.m., Women's 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m., worship in teachers of Redeemer Lutheran' 7 a.m., youth Easter breakfast in Fellowship 1 p.m.' Thursday, April 26, as folmeeting, Henry the church. Dr. Christian will Members of the Holy Name So Church will be the Easter break- tfiird grades. Inquiries received Fellowship Hall; H a.m., Easter Neill Room;board lows: Circle 1, Mrs. Walter Sav8 p.m., Odds and preach on the topic "I Believe in clety of Holy Trinity Church will at the church office, We. 2-1512. festival service in the Sanctuary. fast served in Luther Hall immeWOK 710 k-t I participate in a three-hour Holy oye, 412 Everson place; Circle 3, diately after the sunrise service, Grades 4 and 5 will be added in The pastor, The Rev. Elbert E. Ends, Loomis Hall. the Life Everlasting" from the Anyone wishing to contribute series " This I Do Believe." The , Thursday vigil from 8 p.m. to mid- Mrs. C. S. Smith, 200 North which begins at 6:15 a.m. September. * ates Jr., will preach on the subSunday Evmiitj-I| night during- which the Blessed Chestnut street; Circle 3, Mrs. T. The guest of honor will be the Tuesday: 8 p.m., the 'Women's ject, "A Story of Lire." Music In- lilies or other flowers for use in organ prelude and postlude will be Sacrament will be exposed in the R. Campbell, 43 Woodbrook circle; members of the junior choir, who Evening Guild will hold its meet- cludes a soprano solo by Betty the chancel Easter Sunday morn- "An Easter Prelude" by Egerton Circle 4, Mrs. R. Tomlin, 646 WRCAMObj church tonight. will provide the anthems for the ing. Kittleson, "I Know That My Re-ing is asked to- notify Mrs. Pfeifer, and "Finale" (Grande Piece SymWe. 2-0283-J. The vlgfil will commence after Boulevard; Circle 5, Mrs. C. E. sunrise service. The following are phonique) by Franck. The anWednesday: 9 a.m., "Lutheran deemer Liveth," Handel, and two Sunday Mon**the 8 p.m< mass,' one of two eve-Hoos, 1744 Boulevard; Circle 6, members: Janet Hess, Janet Her- News" staff; 1:30 p.m., -women's anthems by the chancel choir, "In During the week of April 21- thems at the 8 o'clock service will ning masses arranged in accord- Mrs. R. M. Longley, 732 St. Marks; urth, Susan and Fred Penne- afternoon, all societies • invited. Joseph's Lovely Garden," Dickln- 28, the Pilgrim Fellowship is obance with revised Holy Week serv- Circle 7, Mrs. 0. Earhart, 764 kamp, Elaine and Robert. Decker, Speaker, from Wartburg floine for lon, arid "Hallelujah," Handel. The serving "Work Week for Christ" ices. The other evening mass to- Austin street; Circle 8, Mrs. W.Bernard Smith, Astlid and Doug- Aged; 8 p.m., adult membership ordinance of baptism will be ob-and is soliciting odd jobs. Anyone Riederer, 838 Boulevard; Circle day is at 6 p.m. interested may call Beth Harris, las Madea, Nancy Follingstad, class. served. The public is invited. ' The Holy Name Society's month- 9, Mrs. E. Ricker, 1002 Boulevard. Theodore Dunham, Karen Kandra, We. 2-10011. Thursday: 7 to 9 p.m., office ly meeting in the nigh school Mon- Circle 10 will meet Tuesday, Natalie, Kathy and Michael Blank- hours in church study; 7:45 p.m., 9 a.m., Church School. ChilApril 23 at 12:30 p.m. with Mrs. dren's division; 11 a.m.,. Easter ST. LUKE A.M.E. ZION day night included a discussion of en, Gordon Peterson, Lace Cassi- pUther choir rehearsal. festival service, (second service). CHURCH society business, a showing of the H. D. Chandler, 741 Belvidere ave- dy, Barbara and Gail Raimo, SuFriday: 8 p.m., Lutheran Laynue. Sermon by the pastor. Music by the 500 Downer 'ttreet Western Electric Co.'s color moClark St. a n d Cowperthwaile PI. zanne and Robert Corkwell, Diana men's League meeting, one week choir. Ordinance of baptism. Weltfield tion picture illustrating its role in Downs, Sandra Treptow and Con-later than usual. WestWeld, N. J. Monday: 3 p.m., tiirl Scouts, Rev. William A. BUckwell the establishment and operation of stance Stirling. Sunday: 3 p.m., cornerstone lay- Troop 124, in Fellowship Hal); 7 Walter A . Reuning, Pastor < the DEW (Distant Early Warn- Evening Circles Miniiter Mrs. Wanda Reuning is the ing, at the Savior Lutheran p.m., Boy Scouts, Troop 71, In Today: 8 p.m., St. Luke chorus ing) Line of radar installations Set Meeting Dates Church, Fairlawn; 3 p.m., Walther G O O D FRIDAY DEVOTIONS choir director. Mrs. G. Fritz is in Fellowship Hall. across the top of the continent to practice and business meeting. League, suburban zone rally; 3:30 charge of the breakfast. Tuesday: 3 p.m., Girl Scouts, "The W a y of the Cross" in ihrtj*" warn against the approach of enTomorrow: 8 p.iru, senior choir At 8 a.m. all children of the p.m., Lutheran Laymen's League Troop 155, in Fellowship Hall; practice and business meeting. Meetings dates for the evening emy planes, and an introductory at 12,00 Noon, 1:00 P.M. and»»" rally, Messiah Lutheran Church, Sunday School are invited to see 8:15 p.m., Friendship Guild meettalk by Henry Moots of Western circles of the Presbyterian Church Sunday: 9:30 a.m., Church Woman's Association have been the motion pictures, "The Resur- Plainfleld. ing in the chapel. Mrs. F. L. Beat- school classes for all age groups; Electric. G O O H FRIDAY EVENING rection of Lar-arus," "The Home announced as follows: tya, dramatist, will present a proThe buainess discussed at the 11 a.m., worship, sermon. Mrs Calvary Service at 7:00 P.M. Two Thousand Years Ago" and a FIRST METHODIST CHURCH April 23, 8 p.m., Mrs. Fred Hargram of readings. Devotions by meeting included the presence of Motena Carney, pianist; Mrs. Ruth Holy Communion at 8:15 P * AT WESTFIELD Mrs. Herman Childress. what members of the society said rison's circle at the home of Mrs. mission-film "Beyond Our Own Gonzalez, organist. Minliteri: Wednesday: 3 p.m., Girl Scouts, were questionable books on some Karl Siemon, 423 Lenox avenue; Horizon." Commentary will be Wednesday: 8 p.m., mid-week strpplled by Albert Hoik, assistant EASTER D A Y SERVICES . The Rev. Cordon E. Miclulaoa p.m., Miss Edith Pitcher's cirTroop 111, in Fellowship Hall; 1 prayer and class meeting. newsstands in town and the posThe ROT. K*rl E. Wrifht p.m., chapel choir rehearsal in the The Holy Communion service Is sible participation by Holy Name cle at the home of Mrs. F. W. superintendent. 6:15 A.M., 8:15 A.M. «* l ° f ! The regular session of the Sun- The RCT. Eufcne E. L^ubach music toom. Societies in the county in the Un-Kath, 3230 Longfellow avenue and celebrated every first Sunday. The Rev. Erneit C. B»rtell ion County centennial motorcade April 30, 9 p.m., Mrs. A. E. Thomp- day school will be htld at 9:80 son's circle at the home of Miss a.m. Opening devotions in the Today: The prayer circle of the Hew to kavt next mohth. Mildred Fink, 433 East Dudley church will be conducted by Bern- WSCS will meet in Wesley Hall hardt H. Mahler, superintendent. at 10 a.m. All women of the church The art of acceptance is the art avenue. of making someone who has done and their friends are invited. The Newcomer's Circle of the you a small favor wish that he association will meet in the lounge 8 p.m., Maundy Thursday commight have done you a greater of the parish house Thursday, munion service will be held in the one.—Russell Lynes April 25, at 9:30 a.m. sanctuary1. Meditation will be giv en by Dr. Michalson. Music will be by the sanctuary choir. Christian Scientliti have bund The sanctuary choir -will rehearse following the Communion • how to have aruwerl to their prtren, and are putting their Two identical worship service, service. undemanding to the tot in all Tomorrow: The Good Friday will be held in the First Baptist mumer of human need. They are Church Easter Sunday, according three hour service, will be held in proving — many to • remarkable co an announcement by the -pastor, the First Baptist Church from 12degree — ' that Chri«t JMUI' the Rev. Elbert. E. Gates Jr. Thi 3 p.m. The various ministers in method of healing by prayer k pastor will preach at both service! the local churches will prive the practical today. on th<< subject, "A Story of Life,' meditations on "The Seven' Last Words." and the ordinance of baptism wil K1ENCE AMD HEALTH 3:30 p.m., the Wesley boys choir be observed at both services. • M Jt*r « At Scripbtrm Easter music will be r ovidec fifth through eighth grades, will ty M u i BAKU EDDI by the chsncel choir who will sing veheavse in the choir room. Saturday: 9:30 a.m., the Wes- la ihowlng them kme to tolve th« two anthems, "In Joseph's Lovely ley boys choir, third and Jourth Garden," and "Hallelujah." Betproblem of daily life, healing ty Kittleson will also sjng a so grades, will rehearse in the ehoir fear, ricknett, and lack. In graft room; the crusader girls choir piano solo, "I Know That My Re hide they h»« iubscribed tbii deemer Liveth." The music vAI fifth and sixth grades, -will rehearse in' Wesley Hall; 11 a.m. idverdKment, *nd invite you »a Washday* ar« always a *h«adtaeh«" (even be the aatne in hoth services. lnvatigate for yourtclf. The children's division of th< the crusader girls choir, third and Science u d Health may be If it doesn't rain!) Why put up with such ' Church School will meet at 9 a.m fourth grades, will rehearse in the A COMftlTftY MOBIRN, AIR-CONDITIONED read, borrowed free o{ charge, or although the youth and adult divi choir room. drudgery, when Welt da all your laundry pufthued b t S u sions will not hold their regulai sessions. A youth Easter brealcfas work so efficiently, and economically? has been scheduled for 7 a.m. In FIRST Fellowship Hall. Those Being baptized ate Mrs UNITARIAN CHURCH RJRNISHtD IN HOME-LIKE ATMOSPHERf William Helm, Susan Allen, KathWITH AMPLf PARKING leen Sailing, Betty Lou Browne PARK AVE., PLAINF1EID READING ROOM Bill Brownell, Betty Burroughs (Between 7th and 6th Sts.) IU QUIMIY n u n Douglas Childress, Arlene Clark MS6 WESTFIELD A V I . Mary Hammar, Bill Johann III wurrmo 11 A.M. Service of Worship Lee Johnson, Charles Lyman, Car Hours: 10 to 4:30 WUTFIELD Makowsky, Margaret May, Bil Also Monday, 7 to 9 Mclntosh, Paul Rickerson and Lor 'Tht CfcKTefc of the inquiring PROSPECT ST. WE. 2 - 5 0 3 0 MmnatiH 4mcmnnt frn raine Webber. mind and liberal spirit." Visitors arid newcomers are invited to attend the services.

Sermon of the Week

Church School To View Slides Of Easter Stories

More Chunk \

Lutherans Plan Easter Breakfast

Three-Hour Vigil

REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH

Identical Services To Mark Easter

Answered Prayer

IAMSB

THE HEADACHES

OFWASHDAT...

DOOLEY COLONIAL HOME

Christian Science

IVORY DRY CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS

FUNERAL HOME

THE WESTFIELD (N.J.) LEADfift, TffUft$f)AY, Afr&TL 18, 1957 • of the Rev. Julian Alexander Jr. Easter worship services and Sunday School classes will be held at 2 and 11 a.m. this week.. Wednesday: 12:30 p.m., Bible class. Thursday: 8 p.m., Bible class; 7:30 p.m., trustees meeting, Friday: 7:30 p.m., The session will meet. Palm Sunday, 18 young people were welcomed into the fellowship of the church.

ctivities In The Churches GRACE ORTHODOX PRESBYTERIAN

1PLE EMANU-EL ,i Jack Stern Jr. 8:30 p.w.i men's duo . g-.lS p.m., youth Members of the senior youth groups will conr service, deliver the mesni-esent a dramatic proeg Shabbat (delight of ,th) following the serv-

CHURCH

Boulevard at Midvalo Rev. Leilie A. Dunn, minister

w

v: 9 a.m., Sabbath relig| "(grades 6 through 9). of the senior youth attend a New Jersey iclavf at Temple Israel irange. 9 and 11 a.m., Sunday s c h o o l (kindergarten rnde 5); 7:30 p.m., parpanel sponsored by youth group. 10 a.m., memorial Passover. Sermon topBlessing of Life." 8:30 ing of confirmation parday: sisterhood meeting am. , : 10 a.m., institute for '.' Eiibbi Jacob P. Rudin e guest lecturer. April 26: 8:15 p.m., service. Sermon topic: Men: Am,os the Rebel." bbat following the servaclt Stern' Jr. and CanRosen officiate at all pith the participation of ,e choir and Miss Mary Bonnell, organist. tISTIAN SCIENCE Edifice, 422 E»tl B r « 4 ty School: 11 a.m. [urwry: 11 «.m. vicej: 9:30 and 11 a.m. ty Evening Testimonial Meeting!: 8:15 al importance for men tojrist Jesus', victory over 1 be emphasized at Chrisnce services Sunday, gs from the King James if the Bible and from and Health with Key to hires" by Mary Baker comprise the lesson-serllcd "Doctrine.of Atoneom John will be read the of Christ Jesus' curcid,resurrection, tive passages from SciHealth include the fol5:1G): "Glory be to Cod, to the struggling hearts! til rolled away the stone door of human hope and through the revelation ition of life in God, them to possible atth the spiritual idea his divine Principle,

Tomorrow: 8 p.m., Machen League meeting under the sponsorship of Mrs. Fred Griffin, and lobert Kramm. Saturday: 8 p.m., Chi Club

urrection"; 9:30 a.m., Chui'ch School for nursery and kindcrarten only; there will be a church hour nursery at 11 a.m.; 0:10 p.m., senior high Westminster Fellowship. Monday: 7:45 p.m., in church. Close at 9:45. Christian education committee teacher's training session. Wednesday: 9:30-10:RO a.m., Bible study and intercessory prayer, led by Ml1. Rayson; 8 p.m., chancel choir. Thursday: 4-G p.m., Junior High Westminister Fellowship supper; 6tl5 p.m., Family Night supper. •

meeting. •• Sunday: 9:30 a..m., special Eastir program presented by the Sunlay School in the church audiloi'um; 11 a.m., worship. Sermon, 'The Easter Question"; 4 p.m., Junior Maehen League meeting; p.m., worship, "Perfecting Hollas." MOUNTAINSIDE UNION Wednesday: 7 p.m., choir pracCHAPEL ;ice; 8 p.m., midweek service. RepThe, Rev. Milton P. Ache? resentatives from the Gideons will Today: 1:15 p.m., women's s present to tell of the distribu- Bible class meeting at the parson;ion of Bibles. age; 8 p.m., choir rehearsal at the chapel. HOLY TRINITY R. C. CHURCH Tomorrow: 2:30 p.m., Good FriAugmented schedule: day service; 8 p.m., Good Friday Sunday Masses: In Church: 7, communion service. The three 8, 9, 10, 11 a.m. and 12 noon; speakers will be the Rev. Leslie 9 a.m., children's Mass; in chapel, Dunn of the Grade Orthodox Pres9, 10, and 11 a.m. byterian Church of Westfield; the Holyday Masses: In church: Rev. Robert Mignard of the New 6:45, 7:45, 8:45, 9:45 and Brunswick Bible Church and the 10:30 a.m.; in chapel: 6:45 a.m. Rev. Mr. Achey. Weekday Masses: In Church: Sunday: 6:30 a.m., Eaater gun6:45, 7:15 and 8 a.m., unless oth- rise service in the chapel; 9:30 erwise announced. a.m., Sunday School. Pupils in the Confession: Saturdays: 3:30 to junior through adult classes will 5:15 p.m.; 7:30 to 9 p.m. Thurs- attend the church service; 9:30 day before the first Friday, same and 11 a.m., identical Easter servas Saturdays. Holydays: Before ices with sermon by the Rev. Mr. each morning Mass. Achey. Nursery supervision will Evening devotions: Novenaa in be available at the 11 o'clock servhonor of our Lady of the Miracu- ice only and junior church will be lous Medal and Saint Judt, every in session at that time. Monday at 8 p.m. 0:45 p.m., Youth Fellowship meeting at the chapel; 7:45 p.m., service with sermon, by the pastor. COMMUNITY Monday: 8 p.m., men's Bible PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH class meeting at the' chapel. Mountaimide Wednesday: 8 p.m., cottage Rev. Delwyn R. Rayioa prayer and Bible study meeting. minister Thursday: 8:40 a.m., the Rev. Today: 4-7 p.m., Junior High Mr. Achey will be heard on his Westminster Fellowship. Tomorrow: 8 p.m., .Good Fri- regular weekly broadcast over day, Communion service. Mr. Ray- vatlio station WAWZ, 13G0 kcs. son will preach on the story of Jesus IX 'The Crucifixion." WILLOW GROVE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Sunday: Sunrise service for Tha ReT. Julian Alexander Jr. young people in Watchung Mounminister ains; identical services 9:30 a.m. Sunday: "Three Men on the and 11 a.m.; sermon by Mr. Rayson. The story of Jesus "The Res- Road" will be the Easter messago

i text is from I John Herein is love, not that I God, but that he loved |ient his Son to be the i for our sins."

WOODS IDE CHAPEL Morie arenue, Panwood Tomorrow: 1:30 p.m., special service with seven short messages on the "Seven Cries from Calvary." Congregational singing and special music. Saturday':-3:30 and 7:30 p.m., the annual Ettsfcer conference at Kenihvorth Chapel will have the following speakers: Owen Hoffman of Georgia, John Smart of Plalnfield and Robert McClurkin of Canada. A special program of music has been prepared and supper will be served at 5:30 p.m. Sunday: 11a.m. and 8 p.m., at both of these services John Smart, editor of "The Fields," magazine, will preach. A message on th the church.

a.m., Sunday service. 8:15 p.m., Wednesday evening testimony meeting. The public is invited. FIRST

UNITARIAN SOCIETY

Park avenue betwaen S«»eiith and Eifhth ttreet, Plaiafield Rev. H. Mortimer Ceiner Jr. Sunday: 10 a.m., junior choir rehearsal; 11 Church School session in the parish house; service of worship with sermon by Mr. Gesner.

More Church Newt next page

CALVARY EVANGELICALLUTHERAN CHURCH 110 Eastman St.., Cranferd, N. J. (Across from Post Office)

,

i

, ,, ,,

.The Rev. Arnold J. Dbhlquiit, Pastor

|n Church on Easter Sunday morning, the shining glory of th» Day enters, every heart. You see it in the profusion of Easter flowers, so beautifully symbolic of spiritual rebirth. You hear it in the joyou* Easter hymn*.

: 9:30 a.m., Bible classtry through adult. Beiil advanced adult classes Beginner adult class y Dr. Carl M. Saunenced adult class teach-

">ion conducted at both ami evening worship servE. Traylor. Assistants, ostrup, Torrance Inman, »"i(f, P. T. Linden. ™y: 10 a.m., women's '• Course in "Bible HisSuucted hy Mrs. Burney W continued with- lesson Jewish Offerinfs.* women's work group •
Rejoice and give thanks for Easter in your Church

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Fanwaod and Scotch Pl»in« 257 Midway avenue, Failwaoat 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 11

u LAKE CHURCH OF CHRIST 100 Springfield We.tfield p.m., mid-week servotional anil study. Song E. Slu-wmaker. Contin' study of the personal ami teachings of Christ, bo conducted by C. J. iubject "Parable of the Seed." This is a nonstudy, and nil are wal-

|»i-, worship. x Scripture '• W. Hinds. Prayer, E '• Knimon by Burney B subject "The Power of irrection." Song leader, wmaker. ">•, Herald of Truth. Ra»a WABC; 7 p.m., wor yer, P. T. Linden. SerBurney E. Bawcom; sub »» Hast the Words of ""« leader, J. E. Shew-

rage Twenty«5cveri

Y
HOLY WEEK AND EASTER SERVICES

to your wdrlc-a-day world, infinitely refreshed in mind . . . heart lifted an«W with all the age-old wonder of Easter!

Maundy Thursday — 8:15 P.M.

.

.

Holy Communion Sermon: Eternity Spilled into Time

Good M d a y - 8 : 1 5 P.M. A solemn service of sacred music, Scripture a n d prayer. Easter D A W N SERVICE - 6:30 A.M.

• "

Sermon: Seeing Beyond the Horizon fThis service wilt be held a! the front entrance of th» church school building, using%l p a r k * " < *
c

,hurches of all denominations throughout our town have ar-

ranged spddal services for the celebration of Easier. Lovely floral decorations . . . inspiring musical programs . . . stirring sermons . . . will be featured. All that remains to complete the picture of Easter is YOUR presence in the Church of your choice.

lorrii. ttudent liiiniitar 9:45 a.m., Sunday ". a-in., worship service. will preach on the ' Risen!"

ms

or

COMMUNION SERVICE - 8.45 A.M. Holy Communion Sermon: The Eyes of Faith

e honestly is the best a s,ln<) thing. G. Mac-

FESTIVAL SERVICE -

11:00 A . M .

Sermon; Seeing Beyond the Horizon

•GOSLING

k^rr wilt sina at the Dawn Service/ the Youth Choir at th« Se'rvS a T t h a Senior Choir at the Nsrtva, Service.

FLORIST " For All Occasions 2-8465 Av».

EVERYONE IS WELCOME A Member Congregation of the United Lutheran Church in America and the National Lutheratr Council.

WESTFIELD -

CRANFORD

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEAD EB. THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Page Twenty-Eight

Additional Church News

New Library Books

CALVARY EVANGELICAL strip depicting the Passion and LUTHERAN CHURCH (ULCA) Easter stories, filmed at the church

and portrayed by members of the Pastor Sunday church school, in color, will The Rev. Arnold J. Dahlqui.t Easter will be observed with be shown at 8:15 p.m. Members throe services of worship. The and friends are invited. A meetfirst will be the dawn service at ing of the evangelism committee 6:30 a.m. to be held at the en-will be held also at 8 p.m. trance to the church school building. The sermon by the Rev. Arn- FANWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH old J. Dahlquist, pasrtor, will be Toduy: 10:30 a.m., women's "Swing Beyond the Horizon." Seating will be in the parking lot. prayer group; 3:15 p.m., nativity In case of rain the service will be choir rehearsal; 8 p.m., Maundy held in the church. A light break- Thursday communion service, pubfast will be served by the Loyals lic reception of young people. Tomorrow: 3:16 p.m., nativity in the fellowship hall at the conclusion of the service. At 8rl5 choir rehearsal; 8 p.m., Good Fria.m. the service of Communion will day service in sanctuary. be held. The sermon will be "The Saturday: 9 a.m., choristers; 10 Eyes of Faith." At 11 o'clock the a.m., noel choir; 11:15 ajn., carol festival service will be held. The choir. sermon will be "Seeing Beyond the Sunday: 8:30, 10 and 11:30 Horizon." a.m., identical worship services, with the Rev. Harold A. Scott Under the direction of Mrs. Marlin Sieg, director of music, the preaching. The choristers and three choirs will participate in the carol choirs will sing at the 8:30 services of worship. At 6:30 a.m. a.m., services; the crusaders and the junior choir will sing "An noel choirs at 10 a.m., and the Easter Hymn" by Mason and "The Bethlehem and sanctuary choirs Children's Hosanna" by Mozart. with soprano soloist Doris Scofield At the 8:15 a.m. service the youth at 11:30 a.m. Nursery care is prochoir will sing "Hail the Day" and vided during these services for "Jesus Christ Is Risen Today." At children one to three years old, YUM, TDM—Bishop John Weiley Lord, of thi Methodist 8:30, 10 and 11:30 a.m., • Church in New England, is lending a hand at maplt syrup the festival service the senior choir will sing "Joy Fills the Morning" Church School sessions for kindertim* in Lebanon, N. H. Members of th« local Methodist Men's and "The Heavens Are Telling." garten through junior departClub help support their church with proeeedi from th« sap. Robert J. Denniston, church or- ments; 8:30 and 10 a.m., Church School sessions for junior high ganist, will be at the organ. Sunday church school will con- department. During the first five days after district youth rally. vene at 9:30 a.m. for a special Tuesday: 6:45 p.m., Goodwill their landing on Iwo Jima, Marine 11:30 a.m., Church School for program which will bring to the senior department; 8:30 and 10Rescue Mission. Corps communication crews laid children, on colored slides, the Pas- a.m., Men's Bible Class in bank Wednesday: 9:30 a.m., .Women's more than 700 miles of telephone sion and Easter story. building. No fellowships scheduled Missionary Prayer Band; 8 p.m., wire, - although operating under heavy artillery fire and harassed prayer meeting. At 11 o'clock the nursery will for this evening. by snipers. be held in the primary rooms, unMonday: 3 p.m., Troop 24 in der the direction of Mrs.. Alda Classroom 7 and 8. Friendship Guild Longenbach and Mrs. Helen NordTuesday: 7 p.m., Webeloes in strom. social hall; Troop 33 in auditor- To Hear Dramatist This evening at 8:15 the Sacra- ium. Choir rehearsals cancelled for ment of Holy Communion will be this week because of Easter vaca Mrs, F. L. Beattys, Westfield offered. The Rev. Arnold J. Dahl- tion. dramatist, will give a series of quist, pastor will preach on "Eterreadings before the First Baptist THE ALLIANCE CHURCH nity Spilled Into Time.!' The youth Friendship Guild at the church RetforJ *t Charry SlrMl choir will sing "Come, Thou Long Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. Mrs. BeatExpected Jesus" and the senior Craaford tys is known for her characterizachoir "0 All Ye That Pass By." R«T. George A. AitctiMoa, D.D. tions of famous American women. She is president of the Woman's The Good Friday service at 8:15 MiaUur p.m.' will be one of solemn words Today: 7 p.m., Cub Scouts; 7:30 Society in the First Methodist Church. of scripture and sacred music. The p.m., choir practice. youth choir will bring the anthem, Tomorrow: 8 p.m., Good Friday Devotions Will be conducted by •God So Loved the World" and the communion service. Mrs. Herman Childress, and the senior choir 'The Appeal of the Saturday: 8:30 a.m., work day. meeting will' be presided over by Crucified" and "Ah, Holy Jesu* Sunday: 6:30 a.m., Easter sun- Mrs. Orlin Johnson, president. by Cruger. rise service; 9:30 a.m., Sunday Following the meeting, a social Monday: The Brotherhood will School; 11 a.m., worship service; period will be in charge of a com 2 p.m., service for the patients oi meet a*. 8:15 p.m. composed of Evelyn, RohraTuesday: All members of the the Brookside Nursing Home, mittee baugh, chairman; Mrs. Parker church council and stewardship Cranford; 6:30 p.m., Alliance Burroughs, Mrs. Frank Maatrian committee will attend a meeting Youth Fellowship. Film, "Time and Mrs. Jack Alpaugh, at Zion Church, Rahway, on theand Eternity"; 7 p.m., prayer Business and professional womservice; 7:45 p.m., service. sector project. Wednesday: The Easter film Monday: 8 p.m., co,workers en, and mothers of pre-school age children are' invited to attend.

Meyner Proclaims April 28-May 5 As Mental Health Week

The Memorial Library has is-Electronic Flash Guide," Arnold; sued its new book list for the week "American Public Addresses, 17401952," Baird; "City in the Sand," of April 6-13 as follows: Fiction: 'Taste of Glory," by Chubb; "France in Crisis" Daveyj Benls; "The Headwaters," Binns; "The World of the Inca," FlorThe Room on the Roof," Bond; noy; "Watercolor Painting Step"The Fire Trap," Cameron; "Star by-Step," Guptill; "Poets in a Df Macedon," Eiker; "The Bridge," Landscape," Hichet; "Europe in ^rankau; "Silver Spoon," Gilbert; Color," Holiday; "The Crack in "Shadow of the Moon," Kaye; the Picture Window," Keats; "The 'Night Extra," McGivern; "I, Ma- Secret War, 1939-45," Pawle; "The dame Tussaud," Martin and "Ero- Victory of Father Karl," Pies; Frozen Food Cook Book," Simp* ca," Pidoll. Also, non-fiction: "Strobonar

Gov. Robert B. Meyner today proclaimed April 28 to May 6 as Mental Health Week and May 3 as New Jersey Mental Hospital Day, and he urged all New Jersey residents to visit their state mental hospitals May 3. • The state and county Mental Health Associations will' launch their annual mental health fund campain under the chairmanship of former Governor Alfred E. Driscoll during Mental Health Week. This year's goal is $300,000, which will be used in furthering the association's program of research, education and treatment. In signing the proclamation, Governor Meyner praised the work

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Five Confirmed On Palm Sunday On Palm Sunday the confirmation class of five young people was formally received into membership at the altar of Redeemer Lutheran Church. The class included Christine Amack, Richard Gebig, Eric Peterson, Virginia Rorden and Barbara Schultz. The Rev. Walter A. Reuhing, pastor, conducted the rite of confirmation. The next reception of members will take place in the church Sunday, May 26. A series of discussions preparatory to church membership will begin on Wednesday at 8 p.m. Registrations are now being received for the class for adults.

AND SAVE MONEY, TOO!

Maundy Communion At Baptist Church

Arthur Murray invites you 4100 to accept a # | — trial lesson Learning to A-tmt at Arthur Murmy'i cto epeo up a wbol* new world of fan and good time* for you. Accept Arthur Murray's H-hour trial lesson for only $1.00 and see bow quickly and easily you can become a wonderful dancer. There's only one basic step to

Jearn-the key to the Cha-Chi, Mambo, Fox Trot or any dance. In no time at all you'll be the envy of your friends for your poise and skill on the dance floor. So take advantage of this offer—come in now. Studios are open daily 10 AM to 10 PM and visitors are always wdcom*.

A R T H U R M U R R A Y School oj

We must look deep into realism instead of accepting only the outward sense of things. —Mary Baker Eddy Next to excellence is the appreciation of it.—Thackeray To rig for diving in a modern submarine, the crew must conduct' 225 individual operational and equipment checks.

ELIZABETH STUDIO 225 Brood Street • Elizabeth 4-4646

nno

The annual Maundy Thursday communion service will be held in the First Baptist Church tonight at 8 o'clock conducted by the pastor, the Rev. Elbert E. Gates Jr. He will be assisted by the Board of Deacons, Herman Childress. chairman. Music will be provided by the chancel choir, under the direction of the Rev. Jet Turner, which will sing twp numbers from the "Mass in G." The items are the "Kyrie Eleison," and the "Agnus Dei."

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THE WESTFJELD (N. J.) LEADER;THUH§PAX:APRIL 18, 1057

Page Tvycnty.Nirie

I No Time For Sergeants Sets Up Special Mail Order Department

However, the boxoffice will en- trystine spot—all in the twinkling deavor to accommodate visitors at of ah eye. wee'kends also. "No Time far Sergeants"" Is Based on Mac Hyman's popular IIIBO a cunent hit In London, Chinovel nbout a Georgia plowboy cngo and Germany. In Chicago i£ Roses will be presented ns an "No Time for Serge-ants," the who nearly wrecksg the peacetime 19 In its seventh month, in London '4 Easter Rift to 500 women visiting hit comedy now in its second cap- Air Force with his goodwill, the in its eighth. The New York comOlympic Park, j,rvington-Maplcacity season at the Alvin Theatre stage adaptation was made by Ira pany is headed by Charles Hohman wood, Sunday nfternoon. The disin New York, is sotting up a spe- I.evin. It was Ringed with comic aa the amiable Georgian, Rex Evtribution will start at 2 o'clock. cial mail order department to fill Verve by Morton DoCosta, who crhait as his hnrdpressed sergeant, Olympic on Saturday and Sunticket requests from Westfield mid mnkes it whirl by nt breakneck Art* Johnson, Howard Freeman, day will bo having itsfirst1957 vicinity. speed. Peter Lnrkin'a Ingenious Royal Beat, James Millhollin, Grid preview weekend, Basile's Olympic Producer Maurice Evans, who sets are considered marvels of con- Fleming and Will Geer. Park Band will be on hand but the as a star has trouped across the temporary stagecraft, They infree circus, which has brought the continent many timis, is particu- clude everything from a bomber park International fame, will not larly uwarc of the number of visi- in full flight, to a parachute rescue bo presented until the daily season tors who support the legitimate and full stage dissolves from a begins May 18. theatre in New York.* It was hisGeorgia mountain cabin to a town Amonp new entertainments to idea, seconded by ..associate pro- square to an Air Force classificabe unveiled Is a thrill ride inspired ducer Emmett Rogers, to plan n by the helicopter. This season al- fna Hfthn, featured dancer in special campnign to accommodate tion center to a midnight forest so will find an increase in the num- the Cole Porter-Abe Burrows visiting playgoers at "No Time for ber of free exhibits. , musical "Can-Can" now at the Sergeants." . • ; • • ' WISTNELD 2-12M Paper , Mill Playhouse in MillThe comedy hit has better seat 1 burn through Sunday evening , locations available -for Wednesday Annual Squad Dance Destine invokes a jungle drum, TODAY - ntl. - SAT. May 19. matinees and performances from one of the ninny facets on the To Be Held June 17 Monday throuirh Thursday nights. Burl lancatter prog rim of • Caribbean song, A revised manual on community Kalhwim Hepburn' rhythm and dance in Jean-Leon SCOTCH PLAINS—The Rescue homemaker services is available Deitine'a Festival of Calypso Squad last niffht set June 17 asfor groups'interested'In establish"THE RAINMAKER" and Voodoo at the McCarter the date for its annual squad ing such services. Homem'akers Theatre, Princeton, for one sin- dance at the Italian-American are women available for hire in - NIT No. 1 gle performance .Tuesday eve- Hall. Further preparations f o r households in which there is illChorllon Htston ' ning. In the Destine-entourage the dance will be made when the ness. The 'manual-may be secured PUklNFIEtD 6-3500 "THREE VIOLENT »»• Creole dancers,v his Trinl- squad meets again May 14. from the Division of Chronic Ill- Academy dadian steel band, Calypso singness Control, Ne\V Jersey State DePEOPLE" Capt. Angelo Sanquini reportNOW THRU SAT. Award ers—and Haiti's two finest partment of Health, State House, drummers, dinner and Calvin. ed the Rescue Squad responded Trentoh "25; ' . Winner UAN »i»cm» 'I he program covers a wide to 41 calls, covered 603 miles, and $AT. MATINEE FOR KIDDIES range of styles and islands: expended 121 man hours in March. llux OtTIiMOpen 10 A.jr. Uf 10 1\M. Your favorite Comic Calypso, meringues, voodoo ritInto the woman's keeping is uals, etc. from Haiti, Trinidad, ' "Lll' ABNER" committed the destinies of the genJamaica, Guadeloupe, On Our ScrMH erations to come after us.—TheoMlttlUIN, N. J. Mtul 4V434J dore Roosevelt

/es Polio Poster With Approval

Olympic Offers Roses To Women Visitors

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If

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Marilyn Monroe smiles her prettiest at new poster arcing I In vulnerable age groups to set Salk vaccine protection now Lnst polio. American Medical Association,. National Founda-

IADO.MAYO ^"O'BRIEN

' {or Infantile Faraljrsis and public health units throughout on are joined in drive to ret vaccine into arms of 58 million iens up to 40 years who are still without protection against jitile Daralvsis.

Promotes irion D. Sims

Boy Scout Neivs

Firm Advances Local Resident

Cub P.ck 273

The Pack held its annual fair at Jefferson School Friday evening. THE MUSIC STAFF It, Marion D. Sims Jr., SC, Each den in the pack set up a hat I officer in charge of the Naval game and prizes were given to Gerard G. Currall of 1001 Coolly Research ond Development the boys who won the moat games, ty at the Bayonrie Naval A pie eating contest was held and idg« street has been promoted by ovtr »hrt« thousand fiv* himthe Prudential. Insurance Co. to drtd (3500) differant y Depot was recently pro- the winner for the second consecuassistant director of group credito his present rank. He tive year was Greg Chlan. LONG PLAYING" RECORDS tors insurance in the company's 5 at 59 Genesee trail. The advancement award for the group insurance department mottly Hi-Fi _ promotion, conferred by month was given to Den 17. Mr. Currall assumes his new [Admiral Frederick L. Hetter, Other awards were: Gold arrow, duties following an assignment 15SN, Depot commanding offi- Gordon Jennings; silver arrow, district group supervisor in Pru- CLASSICAL l retroactive to Jan. 1. Jeffrey Curt, 3; Karl Stelnham, dential's down town New York MUSICAL SHOWS .1 and raised in Atlanta, Ga., 2; Robert Burslam, 2; Doug Pred- j?roup insurance office. Prior to JAZZ •nt on active duty in 1937iger, Bruce Foster, Harvey Ger- that, he had been associated with [after receiving a bachelor of ber, David Walker, Richard West- the home office as manager of ROCK ' N ' ROLL !e degree at the Georgia In- fall, and Kenneth Schoel. group creditors insurance and latPOPULAR t of Technology. Wolf badge, Robert Weiden- er as manager of group sales and tain Sims is now on his sec- fcld and Gordon Jennings, and service. ' MOOD MUSIC jur of duty at Bayonne. He denner badge, Carl Tingley, Billy Mr. Currall started his PrudenDANCE J as executive officer of the Woodford and Karl Steinheim. tial career in 1035, after graduab1 Supply Corps School when Cub Pack 172 ng from St. Peter's College. He OPERAS S at the Depot, from Jure of A varied program featured the s a native of Elizabeth, and also PIANO until July of 1950. During meeting was graduated from Seton Hall of Cub Scout Pack 172 i War II he . had sea duty Friday at ITC. Benjamin Franklin Preparatory School. i the UiSS San Jacinto, re- School. During World War II he was a g the Bronze Star Medal and Included were two humorous ieutenant in the U. S. Navy. All In brvwtar b * m tonvttsidential Unit Citation with Mr. Currall is a member of the nltnrly arrtfngtd for quick skits; one a radio skit by Den 11, New York Group Supervisors' and a comic sound effect skit by I and Mrs. Sims have three Den 16. Den 14 presented an socintion and the New York Life •••Milan. (i, Jane P., Marion D. Ill,American Indian skit, demonstrat- Underwriters Association. He is nnifer. ing Indian costumes, weapons, and married,a,nd has th,ree daughters, txk&,..Vii "Betty,..8,and reportmjr.rJit, «4e\B«es. l|(jpfc.den.particip«ted'in aldine, B. 'ptember, Captain Sims two-man back-to-liack race. iply and fiscal officer, NaThe pack picnic and track meet Rutgers University's summer hir tSation, Barber's Point, will be held June 16 in the aftersession this year will offer a work IT. H., and served in an ad-noon at Echo Lake, hop in human relations education jilduty capacity as staff supfor the 11th consecutive year. The fficer for the commander of aval air bases in the 14thCadet Schwehm Attends workshop will be held from July 1 to Aug. 9. . " •' District which encompass

Orientation Conference

SCOTCH PLAINS — C a d e t Paul J. Schwehn of 12 Homestead terrace recently attended a twoday orientation conference In Washington, D. C , with members OTCH PLAINS — Mrs. Er-of the public information detail, [Hact has announced that an extracurricular activity from I applicants, for kindetgarteii the U. S. Military Academy at 1 already been accepted at West Point. Schwehm, «on of Mr. lamaxon School. Registm- and Mis. Paul E. Schwehm attendind medical forms have been ed Lehigh University, Bethlehem, |home, When completed the Pa., and is a member of Theta i are asked to bring them Kappa Phi fraternity. 1 may visit the kindergarten t time. Besides cellulose and lignin, the Ididates for kindergarten on- wood of a home shade tree may fi must be five years old priorcontain a small quantity of starch, *. 1, 1957. All those who fats, sugars, resins, tannins and ; previously regiKtered may many other substances an is litf at the xound-up to be held erally saturated with water, says the National Arborist Association. "I from 1 to 3 p.m. The latter is why artificial watering is necessary during prolonged NR ADS BRING RESULTS > dry spells.

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THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Page Thirty

was received and orSYNOPSIS OP MINUTES OF " E S j contribution, dered filed. The following; resolutions were VLAIl MEETING OF THE CMOK Introduced and moved for adoption; COUNTY UOAIU1 OF CHOSEN (I)—Freeholder Blertuempfel for Htate-County-Munlclpal AlfairH ComFRI3KH0I,nKKS HKLD ON rnHtee, accenting bid of Automatic MARCH US. H»37 Votint? Machine Corp, for the purRegular meeting of the Tmioi ohawe of 25 voting-machines, aa per County Board of Chosen treelmlit Mpunincatlons for the total sum or ers was held at the Court H«Uf°. p4,!)75, was on roll call ununimounly The League of Women Voters year are Mrs. F. D. Manning, presElizabeth. N, J.. on Tnuruday, Alardi adopted. ident, and Mrs. John Thatcher, of Westfield at the organization •>B, 1!>&7 »t 10:00 A.M. (H)—Freeholder Carr for Public Director Benninper preflidintr. JJ°» property annual luncheon meeting last wee] first vice president. fiectfptlne bid nhowed the following moinbers uf Peter Committee, Juste L'yk Excavating Co Three Westfield women are call Mrs. Henry P. Halleran preat Twin Brooks Country Clu preHont: Freeholder*. Bailey, He - for the demolition of the building among those nominated for state tuempfel, Carr. Uatneld, Jlerlich, sented the proposed budget of voted to revise the booklet, "Thii on South Union Street next to the Freeholder HorllchZercga, made aana motion Hlckuk, Valentino, u i - Court House for $7115.00, was on roll Is Westfield," as its local projec $2,G05 for 1967-68. Locally, the offices in the League of Women rector yit the mlnutts of the meeting of call unanimously adopted. Bennhiger. largest amount will be spent for Voters of New Jersey. They will »itirch Fr 14, 1067 he approved which for the coming year*. (3)—Freeholder Hatlleld for Pub was duly seconded — ' unanlmouHly »i>«niiHW lie Welfare Committee, appointing First published in 1952, th voters' service and work in the be among the slate to be voted on tlyit (Gordon Ehrllch of Scotch Plains u when the organization holds its The following" communications member of the Hoard of Managers booklet proved popular with ol< community, covering electiun in,-ere received: of the John B. KunnellH HoNnital and new residents of the town formation sheets, postage, candi- 32nd state convention May 7-9 at Director of Local Qovcrumciit, cer- for Chest DlHcases, effective Anril I. 1057, for a term of live yearH, was alike and all copies have been dates' and other,public meetings the Malborough Blenheim Hotel in tifying the Adopted Budget. Dept. of instltutloiiB und Agen- on roll call unanimously adopted and local UN projects. The West- Atlantic City. sold, it was noted. ' den, setting forth the private rates HatUeld for J'uh1 Wesbfield nominees include Mrs. tit varioilH State Institution!*, wa.p lic(4)—Freeholder Low cost housing , which the field organization also contributed Committee, accepting bid referred to Public Welfare Commit- of Welfare Orlando Motors, Inc., of Summit group has been studying this year, to the state and national offices K. D. Smith, proposed for second tee. ' to the th JJohn h E RunR Board of Freeholders of Morris for furnishing will 'become a "continuing respon- and in return receives services and vice president; Mrs. Warren T. Hospital, one 1957 DeSoto 4end OH Ing1 resolution setting; nell« Dr. Sedan, lesw trade-in on a 1954 sibility" for the league, Under material for its study projects Kingsbury renominated for re- County, forth certain road problems which DeSoto, a t a net delivered price of ountlcH of this 1,604.35, was on roll call unanito till Counties such designation the organization which enable the local league to cording secretary, and Mrs. Rob-|in H of Intereat Ie that this Board fmously and adopted. can work actively on the project function effectively in its home ert Alpher as director. All are *tate fd takflafflrmatlvVactTon,'WHS referred k ffi (ii)— Hearing on the "Resolution community. nominated for two-year terms. to Koads and Bridges Committee. should the need arise the issuance of $397,000 of Institutions and Agencies, to authorize Mrs. Manning presided at the Bonds of the County of Union to Another Westfield League mem- ^ pPept. Officers elected for the como r t i n g on their Inspection of our of finance the cost of Public Improveing year include Mrs. Charles H. uncheon which was attended by ber, Mrs. Norris C. Barnard, is County Jail made on March 5, wan ment and acquisition of equipment referred to Public Property Commit- etc.", and after the hearing introBunn Jr., second vice president; 79 persons. Speaker was Dr." Ben- convention chairman. tee. ducing a resolution adopting said —Wegtflold Studios Also to be decided at the conMrs. C. R. Addinall, third vice nett Rich of Rutgers who disHarrison E. Wemett, Attorney, resolution. Mayor H. Emerson Thomai ii shown accepting a citation certo Mountain Avenue, Berke(6)—Freeholder Herllch for president; Mrs. N. R. Wickersham cussed individual liberties with vention will be the item on which relative ley Ueights, was referred to Roads nance Committee, approving; twelve tificate for the town's traffic safety record being presented by Jr., treasurer; and Mmes. A. E. special reference to the federal the New Jersey League will work and BrldgTOH Committee. personnel actions in varloUB departHftnry S. Gilbert for the New Jersey Association of . Imurance for the next two years. Two top- County Clerk, enclosing Oath of ments was on roll call unanimously Brown, E. E. Harrison, Daniel C. oyalty-security programs. Office of Frank PfafT as a Member adontefl. » A | * n t s . Lookini on are Police Chief Albert Pfirrmann and Safe. Reviewing the programs from ics have been proposed:'"Educa- of the County Board of Taxation. Shaw and H. O. Suchomel, direc(1)—Freeholder Herllch for Fity Officer Sft. Thomas Catalon. Chairman of the Purchasing Com- nance tors for two-year terms. Chairman 939, he stated that the govern- tion Beyond High School," with mittee, Committee, authorizing" transadvising of bids received for of lSBfJ appropriationa as set of the nominating committee ment needs such programs for its the league evaluating the need, to the following: maps of the County fers forth, was on Yell call unanimously of Union; one T-35 Schleld Bantam adopted. * expand educational opportunities which proposed the slate is Mrs. iwn protection in the atmosphere Town Honored For Crane for tho RrldRe Dept.; and a ()—Freeholder Hickok for Roads f the cold war but that measures for all qualified students in New 1957 DeSoto Plrewwccp 4-Pr. Sedan Warren T. Kingsbury. and Bridges 1 Committee, approving Traffic Safety Record for the John 15. Runnells Hospital. a personnel uctlon in the Koad DoChosen for the. nominating- com- o protect the innocent are also Jersey; and "State and Local Tax These were referred to their proper par tment, was on roll call unaniStructure," with the league work- committees. mittee for next year are Mrs. K. ceded. adopted. Mayor H. Emerson Thomas, Po. State H l s ' w a y Department, ad- mously 1 Doctor Rich was introduced by ing for an equitable tax system to vising D. Smith, chairman; Mrs. Forest (3)—Freeholder Hlf-kok for Roads that the Commissioner a p lice Chief Albert P. Pfirrmann and Bridges Committee, authorizing A. Irwin and Mrs. Charles A. .Ira. Charles Bronston, chairman raise sufficient funds for state and proved the action of this Board in and the contribution of $4,500 to the Sgt. Thomas A. Catalon, safety awarding- Contracts for materials to 'or individual liberties for the lo- local government. Smith. bn used in the maintenance nnd reThe oxecutive board of the Jefofficer, accepted a citation certifThese topics are based on sug- pair of County roads during; 1957t Continuing in office for another :al league. icate recently at the Town Hall ferson School PTA held its last was referred to Roads and Bridges gestions sent in by local leagues Committee. for the town's traffic safety record rteeting of t h e 1956-57 season last during the last few months. They Union County Firemen's Associaduring: the 32-day holiday cam- week In the school. The safety tion, for a meeting" with this can be accepted, revised or reject- Board,asking" was referred to Committee of paign conducted by the state of chairman, Mrs. Norman Blumborg, ed by the convention. the, whole, 1 New Jersey Dec. 1-Jan.- 2. The announced that a party for the Township of Union, calling attenRevision of the state's election tion to various road projects necesaward was presented by Henry S safety patrols is being planned, laws and work for an adequate sary In the Township of Union, was Gilbert for the New Jersey Asso- and may include a trip to a big referred to Roada and Bridges Comwater supply for New Jersey, ismittee, ciation of. Insurance Agents, spon- league baseball game." The board sues on which league members conTownship of Union, requesting FANWOOD — George Barbier Scotch Plains; Jim Stievater and sors of tiie state-wide award proj- directed the corresponding secrethat this Board designate Magie centrated during the last two tary to send letters to the Board of Fanwood, District Four Boy Arthur Mkhaelis of the All Saints Avenue as a "Through Street," was ect. ; years, will still receive attention referred to Uoada and Bridges ComWestfield received the green first of Education and the Town Coun- Scout national jamboree chairman Episcopal Church Post 30 of until league goals are achieved. mftteo. regulating Township of Union, renuc; year citation from the insurers, cil asking for safety improvements announced today that reservations Scotch Plains; 'William Newell and Heading the Westfield delegathat there be [nntalied o n Vnu xhall are still being accepted a t the Robert Ingram of the Fanwood marking a perfect score for the in the school vicinity. Road at the approach to Burnet tion to the meeting will be Mrs. F. Mrs. Robert Harley, president, Watchung Area council office for Presbyterian Church Troop 3 3 ; C. Avenue, a Bafety Inland, wan refirst time since the inception of forrrd to Roads and Bridges Comread an editorial from the "Lead- the National Boy Scout Jamboree Stuart Burns of the Fanwood Pres- D. Manning, local president. the awards. mittee. to be held at Valley Forge Nabyterian Church Post 3 3 ; Lee Purer" of April 4 titled "Arc These Report of Public Property ComIn addition, Westfiold w a s mittee, advising or bida received for cell, of the Mountainside PTA awarded the red ribbon for second Our Children?" The board direct- tional Park, Pa., July 12-18. the demolition of the brick and Troop 70; James Mackie and ed the newsletter chairman, Mrs. woodon building located on South Boy Scout District Four will prize in class 4 for Union County. Union Street, Kligabeth, Rdjacent to In presenting the award, Mr. Dale Harris, to reprint it in the send two troops, among the seven James Davies of the First Baptist the Court House, and recommending award of contract to the lowest bidtroop contingent of the Watchung Church Troop 71 of Westfield; Gilbert paid tribute to the efforts next issue. . . • • • ' der, wan received and ordered filed. Following some discussion the Area Council. Mr. Barbier report- Richard Hall of the Presbyterian of the police department and offiReport of Roads and Bridget) ComChurch Troop 72 of Westfield; board made the recommendation mittee, advising that the Township ed a vacancy, open for assistant cial family of Westfield, in traffic Mrs. G. B. Webber of 454 Beechof Union made a request of tliia Peter Greet of the Holy Trinity that a minimum of $200 be left in scoutmaster of one of the troops. safety control: "This is the second for a contribution for such wood place \vas nominated presi- aBoard sum a» may be dpemed fair find year that our association of local, the treasury for a carry over fund Those interested maycall Mr. Bar- Church Troop 73 of Westfield; dent of*the Senior High P T A at JUBt for the Improvement of a naM r . and M m . Tracy A. II urn mil nrr nun- rt>«Mlnic i« t George Davidson and Stephen independent insurance agents has for next year's board; all monies bier at? FA 2-5815. stream which crosses Hobson lovntvtl nt 1119 Trvnioitt Mvenue* which >they imrchRwl in Wight of the First Congregational the board meeting held in the high tural north of Chestnut Mr«, 4;hnrl«>n H. Duiu-nn tlirtiujch ihe «ITIci> uf Raa4t»1pfc.W presented these awards to deserv-; exceeding that amount will be nut Street, and Mr. Barbier reported that Wilschool last week. She will succeed Street, m d i n g HGOO C u t y ' s ' I ' M * uHH n iiiiil1l|ili» llatpfl property. as the County's Church Troop 74 of Westfield; Arrecommendin spent for books for the school liinf communities throughout the liam P. Holt of 1325 Prospect Mrs. J. C. Steuernagel, who has thur Walshe, Arthur Chalenski, brary. All money remaining in State of New Jersey. We feel that street, Westfield, will- be scoutserved this past year. The electhe true measure of safety control the hospitality fund will be spent master of Troop 3 1 , with James and Joseph Pcnyak of the Garwood tion of officers will be held at the is found in the tireless work of for kitchen improvements by the Terrell of 295 South avenue, Fan- Lions Club Troop 75; Arthur Retzannual meeting of the P T A May laff, Joseph Feeley, Kenneth Holour local enforcement people and chairman, Mrs. Elmer SchaTen- wood, as assistant scoutmaster. land of the First Methodist 14. in the sincere co-operation of our berger. Sanford B. Wanner of 144 Belvi->| Other officers nominated were: Following the executive board dere avenue, Fanwood, was named Church Troop 78 of Westfield; CHAKIM.". meeting a surprise party was giv- Scoutmaster of Troop 30, with James Lott of the Willow Grove Mrs. G. H. Haslam, first vice presen for the president, Mrs. Harley, Harry L. Riley of 2242 Woodland Presbyterian Church Troop 102 ident; Mrs. G. J. Cole man, second in the school auditorium by the avenue, Scotch Plains and Saul of Scotch Plains; William Sidun vice president; Mrs. P. H. Dewey, board. A,si)ver bracelet was pre- Gilbert of 219 Terrill road, Fan of the St. Bartholomew Church recording secretary; Mrs. J. W. Troop 103 of Scotch Plains; Jef- Leonard, cor responding secretary; scntcd h«r,as a token of apprecia- wood, as assistant scoutmasters. frey Wimmer, Troy Tyson, George and Mrs. D. F. Sweet, treasure?. tion of her service. Scouts registered for the na- Barbier Jr., J. Kent Dunlap, Peter The nominating committee was Those in charge of the affair tional jamboree include Bruce ^of Miss Marian Scott, composed m were Mesdames William Plumer, Myers and Frank Riley of the Cressman, of the School 4 PTA mla BTroop 104 of Fanwood; Donald | K o o WW. o y *L.VEiedcrer, Mrs. E. M. Mrs. Mrs. Lila Pfiipps, guidance di- L. W. Blazey, H. Gerber, Blum- Scotch Plains Baptist Church Newman and Joseph Markert of r IT WI-*™ L. Poose and Mrs< rector of the Senior High School berg1 and Schmalenberger. r Troop 2 1 ; Alan Gilbert of the Fan- "-- Benjamin Franklin School' "-lem Fletemeyer, chairman. and member of the testing comwood Fire Co. Troop 2 2 ; Allen the Plans are being made for a remittee of the Westfield schools, Fornwald, Roger Brown,. Ronald PTA Troop 172 of Westfield; and addressed the Grant PTA recently Lehman, Ronald Gerling, and James Kefalonistis of the Lincoln ception for three high school teachon tha "Relationship of Testing Thomas Harper of the All Saints School PTA Troop 173 of Wcat- ers who have retired this year. Programs t o School Success." They are: Blair Rogers, W. EuEpiscopal Church Troop 30 of field. gent (Tohnson Jr. and Gaston B. Mrs. Fhipps stressed that "a Gcsner. The reception will be major aim of the testing program care,' Mr. Harriman said. held May 28. it the attempt to measure the po" 'The cost of rehabilitation for (The usual course in nature study tentialities of the individual pupil The final P T A meeting May 14 these 10,000 persons may exceed and to ascertain how far the pupil for adults will begin a t the Trail$1,260,000,' he stated. This will will feature a home economics deis measuring up to his utmost o p - side Museum Monday, May 6 at bring Red Cross disaster costs partment fashion show and a fine acities." The "will to do" or the 9:30 a.m. lUd Cross local cliipter chair- during this fiscal year to $11,250,- and industrial arts exhibit. "drive" of an individual greatly Dr. Harold N. Moldenke, direc- man, Herbert L. Vance, last week 000. With disaster operating funds The executive board will meet affects his rate of achievement, tor of the museum, has designed released th« following story re- already exhausted, we will have to May 7. Mrs. Phipps declared. this course for boy and girl scout ceived from Eastern area head- dip even more deeply into dwindl"This Nation's security and Testing of pupils is carried on leaders, den mothers, and all quarters. ing general funds. strength depends on constantly throughout their 12 years in the adults interested In learning more " 'Repoi ts r e a c h i n g national " 'In view of the mounting costs improving its system of education • Westfield schools and a cumulative about nature either to improve headquarters late today from Red record kept of eveiy pupil. Test- their own knowledge, or to pass Cross disaster workers in the 48 of rampaging nature which, on the to meet all the possible requirebasis of long experience, will in- ments of responsible citizenship ing not only provides an objective this information on to children in stricken counties show that apcrease even further during the re- and national defense in a technomethod of evaluating a pupil's their charsre. proximately 10,000 individuals are growth and progress but helps the The registration fee of $1 covers expected to receive Red Cross as- mainder of this normally heavy logical age. This means a firm teacher to place his pupils at their the entire course or subsequent sistance in rebuilding and repair- spring disaster period, it is abso- grasp on the three R's is neceslutely essential that every possible sary, for without it no individual courses. proper work level. ing: homes and places of business, effort be made to reach the goal can fulfill his highest potential The course extends through 10 and restoring home furnishings Mrs. Phipps stated that the of $95 million in the current cam- in society,"—The Philadelphia testing committee is constantly in- months, with a different topic dis- and clothing, as well as medical paign.' Mr. Harriman said." Inquirer, Philadelphia, Pa. vestigating new testing methods cussed and illustrated by colored for the schools and reviewing and slides at each session. Field trips revising those already in use with to identify the plants and animals the ultimate purpose in mind of in the area may follow each sesimproving the instruction provided sion, if desired. for the individual pupil in an enThe scheduled topics to be covdeavor to give him an education ered in the lectures this spring that will help him function in so- are: May 6, local wild flowers; rimimbir at . . . ciety at his peak capacity. May 13, local garden flowers; May Preceding the talk toy Mrs. 20, exotic plants; May 27, trees, Phipps, a business meeting was shrubs and woody vines; June 3, held. The following officers were camouflage in nature! June 10, the elected: President, Mrs. Joseph mystery of animal migration; June McGroarty; vice president, Mrs. 17, exotic birds; and, June 24, bird . . . you will always find a huge stock of new ' 0 5 7 Alexander Logan; secretary, Mrs. songs and calls. DeSoto and Plymouth cars. All models including Joseph Alexander; treasurer, Mrs. A complete list of subjects for hardtop* and station wagons available for immeRichard Gruraan. the year is available on request diate delivery. This is not because we are overfrom Dr. Harold N. Moldenke, distocked, but due to the fact' that we buy in Persons who are prevented rector of Trailside Museum, Coles from working because of a dis- avenue and New Providence road, tremendous quantities to gain the advantages of Mountainside, R. D. Westfield, who ability should Inquire about the volume buying In cars . . . as well as accessories. disability provisions of the social will conduct the course. These cars were ordered for you, the public, so a t security law. Those between ages to pass en these fantastic savings to you. You save BO and 65 may be entitled to Eighty-two per cent of New Jermonthly disability insurance bene- sey's municipalities have, conducton •vtrythingl CLEM LICCARDI fits beginning -with a payment for ed public poliomyelitis vaccination July, 1957. clinics.

LWV Plans Revision of Booklet "This Is Westfield" as Local Project

Local Women Named for Posts In StateXeague

Plan Safety PatrolParty

Reservations Stiil Open For National Boy Scout Jamboree

Senior HighPTA Nominates Officers

It's New! — Its Old'

Testing Program Described to PTA

Trailside Offers Nature Course

Red Cross Aids Stricken States

If Yov're Thinking of Buying a NewCar

It's Interesting.

LICCARDI MOTORS

In Years Gone By

AS ALWAYS OUR POLICY REMAINS . . . Beautiful Colors Custom Quality Low Price wool

Carpeting

Exclusively Ours

L H. NOLTE CO. 35 UNION PLAZA

SUMMIT, N. J.

_M«mb»r American fnttitut* e f Decerafore •

• T» accept ever; reatouM* tfftr mtd«.

e To accept dealt oilier ietlers waut refuse.

e Ts «e«pt ysur it*\ as atttter what jroor dawa Myment er «»ithl7 payneat llmitifloiu are. e T» offtr hlfhe«» allowance*

Tw'fi TUfwrlm C M I Pit H>i WIMiw If T H D«.'t CIHIC Our DMII

425 PARK AVE. PLAINFIELD

Bits of Westfield History, 5 —10 — 20 Years Ago, Taken from Leader files.

NOW

E V E R Y WEEK ON

THE EDITORIAL PAGE Of

OPEN EVIRY EVENINSMQNDAYS THRU UTUF1DAY1

THE WESTFIELD LEAPEB

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

i

Hospital Day, Open House Set At Lyons May 5

—(H. A. Jones iod Mayor Richard P. Hatfield i> ihown ligning a procla. eitabliihinj April ai cancer control month in hit municiF Looking on are Mn. Charlea Shealan Jr., campaign chair) Fanwood, and her co-captain. G. Albert Smythe HI, left . Bruce Clonlin Jr.

er Control Ith Proclaimed yOOD—Mayor Richard P. I has issued a proclamation bril be observed as Cancer [Month in Fanwood. , |jlayor Hatfield, "Cancer is 1 the most critical health |s of our times and takes ! of 9000 men, women and yearly in New Jersey i The American Cancer Soi; the only national health combating this menace j a three-pronged prdgram Jirch, education, and sei'vr •It is entirely dependent upli contributions. I therefull and generous supf the annual Cancer Cruamation was signed in 9 of Mrs. Charles Sheelmpaign chairman of Fanhe r co-captains G. Al•he III and A. Bruce Con[Mrs. Sheelen declared that ior civic responsibility to (the battle to eradicate one • cruellest enemies and our responsibility to fight J with a check-up and a

Local Librarian Has Article Published

The care and treatment of mentally ill patients at Lyons Veterans Administration Hospital will be viewed by the public at an open house program Sunday, May 5. Dr. A. E. Trollingsr, hospital manager, today announced the annual "Hospitul Day" program and declared: "We want the people of New Jersey to see that a mentally ill patient should not and is not being put away and forgotten. "We want the public to see that the mentally ill are sick people who can be helped; who can be and are being cured." The Hospital Day program will include morning and afternoon activities. Families and friends of patients and officials of about 100 organizations will be given special invitations. • The general public will also be urged to attend. The morning program will include religious services for the three major faiths which will be attended by patients, staff members, volunteers and their families and otjier guests. William H. Baumer of Westficfd, president of the New Jersey Association for Mental Health, will speak at an afternoon outdoor program. The Fort Monmouth military band will entertain. Heads of the many organizations providing volunteers will be introduced. The hospital's outstanding psychiatric aides will receive awards. * After the outdoor program a tour will be made to visit wnrds, bedrooms and living rooms of patients, recreational facilities including game rooms, pool tables, table tennis, shuffle board, library, a nine-hole golf course and tennis courts. They will also see manual corrective and occupational therapy facilities and a 500-seat auditorium.

"Arise, Sir Knight," a short article about the vacation reading club held last summer at the Westfield Memorial Library, has been published in the April issue of the Wilson Library Bulletin. Written by Miss Ann Martin, children's librarian, the article describes in detail the club, "Readers' Round T»ble," which was based on the legend of King Arthur. A feature of the article is a photogfaph showing Miss Martin "knighting" a young Westfield boy at the party given last September in connection with the reading club. A monthly publication of the H. W. Wilson Co., New York, the Wilson Library Bulletin contains book lists, display ideas and library news. This magazine is used by libraries throughout the nation. The first submarine to actually sink another enemy vessel under "The arrest of James R. Hoffa combat conditions was the Con- has shocked the entire labor movfederate "Hunley" built during the ment and the American public. Civil War. "It may be—we hope it is— shock treatment that will arouse I, prayed for all things that I dues-paying members of unions might enjoy life— to the need of curbing the dangerI was given life that I might en- ous and destructive psychosis of joy all things. power that has grown unchecked in some of their leaders . . . "We say again that legislation is essential to give dues-paying members competent control of union affairs, and to guard the welfare and pension funds—tho accumulation of their hard-earned dollars—from the abuses that absolute power invites." — TlmoaUnion, Albany, N. Y.

for Easter.;. SHANKLESS-READY-TO-EAT SHANKLESS HALF

Ib.

WHOLE

BUTT HALF

53 55- 59

BONELESS HAMS

""ASTER MMI

Ik. 89c

HORMEL CANNED HAM . . . . >> .»s5.29 HORMEL CANNED BAKED HAM — - <>99c PERRIS CANNED HAM . . . . . - - 0 . 5 5 SLICED BACON »«»«.. M *.39c »...*. 75c TOP-QUALITY. OVEN-READY, YOUNG

TURKEYS 4 TO 22 POUNDS INCLUDING •ILTSVILLE

Ib.

43

Store your furs where they'll be immediately available There's never any bothersome delay, no advance notice required, whenever you want fo remove your furs or woolen garments from the vaults at Plainfield Trust's Main Office.

FRESH GROUND BEEF 3 * 98< CORNED REEI BRISKET -69= LANCAtTER MANO

. MiiHkmiMM

"U.S.

lllllom

1 aA

'

•*• o 9 «

POITEMOVSE

• I

I I I

OCEAN SPRAY-Whole or Strained Cranberry

Sauce

AE

». 9 5 (

2-v35«

DOLI-Slictd

le

214cmz35<

STUFFED

6Hiz.Mil

SPANISH

GOOD N KRISP-Sweet

22 n.\u

Miracle Whip KEIILER

Crackers »»«»••«

EGGS IDEAL LARGE, FRESH, WHITE

.59

f

GOLD SEAL LARGE, WHITE

HNEST FOR COLOUING Oft EATING I

Egg Dye Kits »« Z 19< .V, 39

VELVEETA KRAFT

2 & 79

NV. STATE A T EXTRA SHARP *• # V

c

iBakery Features

EASTER

CREAM

• BANK VAULT PROTECTED against loss, theft, damaging heat and moths.

LAYER CAKE PLAIN OR COCOANUT TOPPID So Tender and light! Vanilla Butter Cream Frosting Colorful Bunny Decoration! V I R G I N I A LEE

CHERRY PIE 49<

THE

PLAINFIELD TRUST

SUPREME-PLAIN OR SEEDED

RYE BREAD 2r.35<

COMPANY Main Office: Park Avenue at 2nd Street, Plainfield Fanwood Office: 45 Martine Avenge South, Fanwood Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

I

RIB ROAST " . ^ . r > 59<

And remember — each garment you store is: • BRUSHED AND BLOWN on premises by an expert furrier before storage in our cold, scientifically regulated vaults.



MJPRIMI STUFFING BRIAD it»>19<

mmm Dairy Ftatuns

Hr», IIK'linnl I,, Brrhliili, f.irmerl) of Anl>ltr, N. V., are now •n their new hf>me Itinitori 1H2.1 Korth (Jute rimri, Scotch FlnfhN. ' llio iMirrhnard from Mr. nitd Mr., (iardarr I I . Cunnlnicanm. [urn. ivim « O |,| hy ( h,, r |,., ci, Mrlerilifrck, Jr.. through the office Irretl A C'rnl», HenltorM..

I

YOUR CHOICE: HADDOCK COD PERCH WHITING c Ta Fish >„.,*„,.<. "*°' X29c Halibut Steak 5 ;r !-69c Jumbo Shrimp . . > 99c Salmon Steak S T »• 95c Cod Steak c-*f s,,», k 45c Swordfish S t e a k i r * 79c

: Young, brood-breasted birds, selected by careful breeding For Good Eating. .

HIPS PHARMACY j

GREEN STAMPS FROSTED FISH FEATURES

IUH.ft.99c

Open 24 Hours a Day

PLe-OOOt

|f«r Co at5 -2% of Your Valuation$4 Minimum Fur Scarves and Cloth Coats•*_• of Valuation-$2 Minimum Special Rates on Valuations Over $500 Storage Vaults Open: 8-4 Monday-Friday; 6-8 Thursday Evenings

S&H

Center Slices >« _ _

SLICED BO1OCNA — . » • . » 49. FRANKFURTERS

e l l Pmtk Av», PWnfWW

Rates for Year-Long Protection

WE GIVE

Distinctive old-fashioned smoked-ham flavor. Shank-ends removed along excess fat.

S T E A K S cioicr

CLASSIFIED ADS PAY

.

make qour ^Bunnies* jump for jot|!

Groatv, Oairy, Froiiod food frioi lf»«ti»« Thraugh Widrmdov. April J4Hij All OHier PrleM tff«tiy« Throuoh Solvrileiy. April JOth.

370 SOUTH AVE., WESTFIELD

OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY TIL »tM,

THE •#E3TPTELD (W. J.)' LEADER, THURSDAY, APIITL

Pag-e Thirty-Two

LEGAL NOTICES KIII-:itlFI'"K S A M 3 — S u p e r i o r (,'ourt of Ts'ew .li'rHt'jv C h a n c e r y OlvlHlon, I'nlon (.'Ollllly, IMioKet No. !•' i«44 fill. Alible Hlllmnn Story, Wulntllt, vs. "•' rrt I1'. I'nprm'lo, ot Rls, Dents. Civil A r t i o n W r i t or rcxei —. i-'or Sulo uf MurtfjrnKed IHI'N. Jty v u n i e of tlip aliovo-Rtfitpil writ • if execution to mi* directed I sluill i?xhuse fcii' Halt* tiy pnliliu vemlue, In tilt' Court liullHe, In ]ht' l-'ity of Olltnlietli, N. J.. on Wednesday, tile iliiy of l i n y A'.D., isfiT, nt two .. . . j l ' k In t h e a f t e r n o o n uf said duy, nil the following t r a c t o r parcel of Jninl ntnl premises hereinafter nnrllrulaily described, situate, lylnis anil bi'intr in the lfornuj£h of Mounle, In tln> (.'utility of Union unil rsiy; of .New • t at UKOINNINa a ntnkft in the {.'cuter of the road IPUIIIUK over the tuintf past thf rewlilence of ArtdnW J. Collins, Ritld stake Rtnnrtliif? nt u point where tlie eonter of the Sum IntM'st m in it IntMsectH road leading to S d rond d leading l d i ver the" mounA Id MiiH mi hi make b ing- ulHo i\ corl f I i b i Ii ffrtrmoWy off Intuit*

» LEGAL NOTICES lilt.II with Iriu-re it rmin I'Vhi 15, lli.pi7 (iml costs. Tin'

Niu'rinr ri-Bi'

X^CAMPH

J u l i u s Ivwullck, A l l y . KU.I * \VI. t'l.-T'i (' CS) 4 l H

WABflK!«FillOPE si ri;itii)it c o r n r oio i s m vv JJ i inn s n v Countr ) l l l I H l n Cou Imiiirry II)l>lalnn—IHlon llcu'ket ><>. K-Illia-Slll TATW OP NBW JHflKBV to A h. I WALKBK, WAIKKH lilnn l known ADA"

ns ADA MLWAN WALKBK, her heirH, devinet»s and ,perHi»nnl representatlVt'H nnd her, tlielr, or any of thpir snt'ceHUnrH in rlKht, title anil Intercut; Mil. WAT-KICU, liUHband of ADA I-. WALKt*3U, alwo knowp an ADA MLMAN VVAMCJ3R You tire he're.iiy summoned r required to serve upon PnvldNon anil Davidson, Plalutlffn Attomeyn whufle nddresH i», 2^4 Knst Hroai1 Street, on iiimver to the oomplain . (lied hi a civil Inn In NORulvll act mtlnn In which whlcli NOR ' *I'lalntllT " Mncl'Hurln; thence from siUiI begin- MAN I;ARSON MORTON, Is



LEGAL NOTICES

LEGAL NOTICES



rrui.if 1 IVOTIOR

K»tntP ot A n T H t m K PIEHSON AfountalnHlfli1, N. J. April !>, ifiHT to the order of CHART p<* Notice IK hprehy «lven thut Healed A.PurHUiint OTTO, JR.", Surroeute of f u bids will he received by the Mayor C'nlinty of ITnion, tnnde on thp t\v*>n and lioroiiKh t^outurll for the main- tlfth dny of March, A . a , i»f,7, um,ri t»niar4fc mid repair af VIU-IOIIH roadB ftpp'^'itlun of the uiiUHrHlgni'd and Bti'pi'ts in the tlorough cf Moun- tlie ns 13x(.M;utrlx nnd Kxeoutor of tin' tnlnntde in the county nf Union: cHtatc of Hald ueopaHcU ,notice 1H QuaiiMtlen Items Isereby s i Veil to liic I'ri-cllturH of Raid titifi f'.V. Hoai\wny Rxrnvntion, Rnrth. deeeaned to exhibit to tlin nubnc-rlb 1,700 S,Y. ^lnc•adnm lint*** Course 4"er.s under oath or affirmation their claliiiH and ilnmandH nealnst the depth. 1,7*10 H.V. nitumlnous Penpl ration eHtutp or Raid deceased wltliln . 1 , inuntlm from the (into ot snld order Mnradam II" depth, they will lie forever hnrrea from n.TiOO rials. Illttinilnmis Material OA- or pronet'tithiK or recovering the name 4, furnltthfil, delivered and np- QBftlrist the aulincrlbers.. pllod. Marguret P. Knlffln, 100 Tons Bituminous Concrete Type A, f urn lulled, delivered and npnnd Peoples TJnnk ''&'™rija plled. Compuny, WentllelU, New Jersey, of Wentlleld; N. j , , .10,300 s.v. Cleaning Kxlntinf? Pavement. Par'by & McDonaueh, Atty B K l " ! C l " O r 15,000 dais. Bituminous Material 810 Broad St. ItC-2 or .1, fu.-iilHhedt delivered Newark.2, N. J. and applied. . .' 32841 F : 7,10 TOIIH VH" Broken Stone, furnished, delivered and applied. IfiO I*.F, aranltf Bl6c:le Curb in Con, TO n i n D i i o i t s crete, t E MIN D E X T 350 S.Y. Top Solllnp and Seeding. 100•Kneh Cleaning* Catch Iinnlns. M Jjutnp Sum Construct TlurrlPr. Bids will be opened nnd rend in County ot Union, made on the twenpublic nt the lOchobrook School, U.K. tieth dny of March, A.D., 19r.7, uimn Route 22 and New Providence Road theoniiilcntlon of tlie underBlgneil on April 30, 1957 at 8:30 P.M. Stand- aa AifmlniBtratrlx of the estate of naid rtecensed, notice Is hereby Blv°n ard Time. pf said UeceanM to Specifications and forms" of bids, to the orodltorH to the subscriber under "nth for the proposed work, prepared by exhibit or nfflrmatlon their claims and deArthur TI. Uitnox & Son, Eiiglneern, mands agralngt tile of snlri nnd approved by the State Highway deceafted within Bl*estate trim Commissioner, have been filed in the the date of Baid order,months thev win office of the, snld ens In era at 178 be forever barred from or pro»ecutlnK Morris Avenue, Sprinpneld, New Jerthe Bnm asalnst tll? ftey, nnd of said State Highway CommlsHloner, Trenton, New Jersey, and may -be inspected -by pronpec, Valeria Cross l Barber tlve bidders during: business hours. n Stratr ls ' Bidders will he furnished with a Beard nnd M c O a l V A U y s ? ' copy of the specifications by the (10 I'jlm s t , enprineer on proper notice, and pay- W e s t l i e l d , N. J . ments of cost of preparation. Bids must be mnde on standard proposal forma in thp manner 'designated XOTICK TO C R O n H therein and required by the HpeclfiEHtute of oniVKU II. POSS, decntlftnB, must be 1enclosed in sealed ceased. envelopes, bearing the name and ad* Pursuant to the order of CHARGES dress of bidder, addressed to Robert \ . OTTO. .ITt., Surrogate of the T.,ain£, Clerk, Borough of Mountain- County of Union, made on the ninth side, and must be accompanied by day of.April A, IX, 1S57, upon the a certified check for not less than application of «the undersigrned, aS ten (10) per cent, of the amount Kxecutrljf of tlie estate of said bid, provided said check need not deceased, notice 1H hereby ffiven to he more than $20,000.00 -nor shall the creditors of said deceased tn not be less than $500.00 and be de» exhibit to the subsqrlber under oath llvered at the place nnd on the hour or affirmation tli^Ir claims nnd deabove named. The standard proposal inandH asainst the entnte of said form is attached to the supplemen- deceanefl' within Rlx monlliH from tary specifications, copies of which the date ot Bald order, or they will will be furnished on application to be forever barred from prosecuting engineer. ' or recovering1, the same against the Hy order of The Boroiiffh Council, eubHcrlber.. Boroueh of Mountainside. / . Sally FOHS Hill, ROBERT L.AINC!, Executrix. nilcer, Rmery & Vanzle, Attya., 4-11-2t Fees $291*70 1U Broad St., Newark, N." J. 4-ll-4t Feen $14.00 tVOTll K TO C R I O n N CHRDITORS Estate of OLAP HAUOBN, deEstate of NICHOLAS CUNICELUA, ceased. deceased. Pursuant to the order of CITARLKS Pursuant to the order of CHATIL»TCS A. OTTO, JR., Surrogate of the A. OTTO, JR.. • Surrogate of the County tot Union, made on tlie ninth County of Union, made on the ninth day of April A. D., 1957* upon the day of April A. D., 1957, upon the application of the undersigned, as application, of the underpinned, tin Administratrix of the estate of said Hxecutrix of the entate of said ileceUsefl, notice in hereby given to eceased, notice is hereby given to he creditors of said deceased to he creditors of said deceased to xhiblt to the subscriber under oath exlilhit to the subscriber under oath _ir affirmation their claims and de- or affirmation their claims and rlcmands aK&lnst the estate of said mnnds against the estate of said leceased. within six months from deceased within six months from Jie date of said order, or they AVIU the date of said order, or they will ae forever barred from prosecuting be forever barred from prosecuting ir recovering: the same against the or recovering the same asalnst the subscriber. ubserlber. Raprnhild Haufcen, Margaret I. Cunlcella, Executrix. Administratrix. Davidson & Davidson, Attys. t Beard & McCIall, Attya., 224 F3. Brond St., no Kim St., Wentfleld, Nr J. WeHtfleld, N. J. 4-ll-4t Fees $H.(t(i '-ll-4t Fees

ning and nlonff tin* center of said and AT.A I.. WAMvHll,, «lao known A LILLIAN' ILLIAV WAUvKR, WAIKKR her he Hinnmit Hood iinrthPHNtorly f. ehnlnn an ADA 15 llnlvR to a Make in thn center of heirs, devifleeB and uernoiuil represaid Summit Kcmd and also another HPiitativcK and her, their, or any of Pdi'npp of daUl JJoberie ifncT^nurln; thoir, auecflHHors In rifirht, title antl ihen'-e across said rond nnd blmilnK interest et ats, defendant», ppniling" un th** line of lnnd formerly of Jere in the Superior Court of New Jersey John at cm N'orthwestoHy 3 clmiliH B0 within 35 days after April IS, 1057 "Inks to ft Make in Haiti Johnson's exclusive of such date. If you fnl FOE THE MOMENT—Slopping over in the nation's capital, migratory ducks and'sea gulls line; thence binding on hinds of to do HO, judgmentnfl by default may N'ellle Collins and Andrew .1. Col- bc» rendered a#aJ t. you for the have a good view of the Washington Monument from a resting place in nearby Arlington, lins, aoulhwenterly « elm Inn IB Units relief demanded in the complaint. to n stake In the center pf the nfore- You shall Hie your answer, and proof Va. Heading south for the winter, the birds add a temporary touch of wild life to the scene. Hiild rond lending from "Wost field of Hot'Vioe.ln duplicate.with the Clerk over the mountains; thence nloiiK* of the Superior Court, State Houne the center of said road Hitn^heaHterly Annex, Trenton, NPW Jersey, in ac3^ chains 50 linlis to tlie place of enrdance with the rules of Civil pfthinins-. practice and .procedure. The said premises are now deThe notion has been Instituted for scribed as foliown: tlie purpose of foreclosing a tn.x pale J313CJINNIN*O at a point where the certificate dated October 14, 1354, iVorthwoHterly side line <>f Summit made by Bert L.lloeber, Collector of Lane as improved by the County of Tuxes of the Town, of Wefltfleld, Untpn eatabllshtiuj* a 60' road, inter- County of ITnion and State of New sect Ing- the northerly Bide line of Jersey to The Tax Investment CorXeiv Providence Rond formerly poration of New Jersey, ft corporaLAND OF kinjwn as the road leading- over the tion of the State of New Jersey, and nifiuntaln.s: thence <1) along- mild covers real, estate, located In the aide line of Summit Lane North 41° Town of Westfield, County of Union OPPORTUNITY ;W Kuut 3I15" feet more or USB to n and State of New Jersey,, known 0.H corner, now Union County Park Block 456, .Lot 12, being No. 845 Commission property: thence (2) Stevens Avenue, n« shown on the , . Misa Shirley Helen €lair of North 6E>P- 30"West 210.1* more or Tax Assessment Map and Tax Dulews to a point from n corner In the plicate of the Town of West field, Bridle has- been appointed assis- old Andrew J. OolHnw line; thence which certificate of tax. sale was tant executive director of Wash- (3) aloiiff the same South US* 45' duly asahjrned by written assignWest 3911/5 feet'mbre or le»H to tlie ment dated January 16, *955, made ington Rock Girl Scout Council aforeuald side Una of New Proyl- by The The Tax Tax Investment Corporation This was announced by Miss Mari- aence'Itoad an-Ihinrover(1; thence T(4) of New Jersey, a corporation of the of «ald road Stnte of New Jersey, ts Plaintiff. naia li.i anne Beckers of Westfield, execu- South 82' IS' Kant 217 feet more or You nnd -each of ypu are ma{le tive director of the ,new central leari t o t h e point, or place of Begin- Defendants, in- the above entitled < action because you have or may council which will be inaugurated ning. Said 'description aa drawn ]n a c - claim to have some right, title, lien cordanoe with a survey made by or other Interest May 1. afTectlng: the real W. V. CurtlB, P . K. & Land Surveyor, estate being3 foreclosed, r e c l e d , by virtue of Miss Clair .has been executive Mountainside, M u t i i d N. N J.. J dated d t d June J 29, 29 ownership. IInheritance, hit 'dt 'descent, iincy, dev devise, dower, curtesy, morttestacy, director of the Shore Council of lMff. Being; premises cftm'mohry' known Rripe Rrpe,, deed ed or conveyance, convy , entry of the Girl Scouts at Manasquan for and designated as No. 1.140 Summit Judgment ment or other o t h r le leffl laful leffal or or lawful Mountainside, N. J. i h t Th t f which riffht. The nature of h and d the h the past five years. She will under- Lane, There is due approximately $24,- reason nd each of you eason that, you of you you aand take her new position June 1. 754.32 with Interest from February are joined j i n e d as Defen D f e ddants a n t is i sett forth fth 1957 and costa. with " th the complaint, lit ith particularity p t i u l i y Iin' Miss Clair has undergraduate and 13,The Sheriff reserves' tlie right to a copy of which will be furnished graduate degrees from Temple adjourn this sale. you on request eddresfied to the atAL.KX GAMFBKT-U torneys of tlie Plaintiff at the above University. She is a member of Sheriff mentioned address. he Association of Girl Scout Pro- Beard and McO&l., Attys. Dated: March 28. 1057. CX-17 C (») EDJ & WL : I. OHANT SCOTT fessional Workers and of the 4-l-4t Fees $50.70 Clerk of the Superior Court Adult Education Association. 3-28.-4t . . , Fees $63.00 Also, announced were the ap- SHRTUFF'S'SALE — Union County l S ' S A M S — Superior Court of New Jersey, 1M\V Division, UnCourt, Idur Division,, Docket No. pointments • of Mrs. Walter B. DAVID FUIKDI^AND PAINT- ion County, Docket No. I, 3811-RB. Slifer of Dunellen as program and 3-070. ING CO. INC, a corporation of New j A AHaEHijUMttrcn & SU H a E H i U M t t r c n & UP PP PL LY Y CO. CO raining advisor, and Mrs. Eliza- Jersey, Plaintiff vs. BUM CON- INC. a corporation of SNew Jersey. COnPOHATION, a cor- Plaintiff,-VR. TMNIEt* MECCA and ieth Herrmann of Metuchen as TRACTING poration of the Ktate of New York, RUTH MECCA, hip wire, nnfl Mlh>ne of the district directors of the authorized to do business in the. DRBD AT.nriCZ and OEOROR AT.of New Jersey, KHANK P. TU- BIEZ executors of the estate of John ew council. Both will start May 1. Htate FAHOand 8TKPHANIA M. TUFARO, Alblez, rfecenBed, Defendants. ClVit All appointees will hair* offices Defendants. Civil Action Writ of Action Writ rif Execution—For Sale Execution. of Premises. it the new headquarters of WashBy virtue of the above-stated Writ, By virtue uf t\\e above-stated ^.vrlt ington Rock Council at 201 Grove to me directed, I Hhall expone for of execution to n\e directed I shall Hale by Public Vendue at the Court for sale by put)He vendue, in rtreet, Westfield. The new council, House, In the City of KUznbeth, expose the Court HOUSH, in tlie City of JOIN HftOOO.OQQ SATISFIED *A*ff)C4HS WHO NOW OWN BOWS BY «V£SriNS -V which will cover most of Union N. J., on Wednesday, the 8th day of Elizabeth. N. J-. on Wotlne-aday, the May, A.D. 1057 at two o'clock in the 8th day* of May A.D., 1HB7, at two FTTCft-nKMrtM 6 C ^ * 6 ft 6AVU>KS9 BONDS TUR0I>SH PATBOU. 6 « V I * G 6 t\reels of land and premises here- atjel bounded as follows: present local councils. Incorpora- nrtfter particularly described, HituBKO1NNING at the interWvtIon. ^f, lying anil Itelnp" In the ToVvn pf tlie southwesterly line of Pine Htreet tion papers for the new central "fcite, .WfHtfl^Ul, in the- County of Unlou and the southeasterly Hue pfeOra'firt-: 1 lOuncil are now being processed in and State nf New Jersey, more view Avenue, thence (1) risuffieiU*' - MODERNIZING tlcularly descrfhed n» and by Eots aloiirT the said Hue of flrfiiutvlpw UNDSCAN NUMHYMAN Trenton. Numbered 53, f>-t, r>r>, 5G, 57, 5S, SO, Avenue -13 deereps 40 mlntitps east •tal <30, 107, 108, 10(4, 110, 111, 284, and (10 feet in a Htake: thence (2) north Washington Rock Council will 237, as shown and laid nut on the 4n_ileRrees 20 minutes TCast 100 feet ROOFING The Easter seal appeal for ion County resident to send his be chartered May 1 at a special certain map entitled "Map of Seo- to the rt'fir linen of Innds; tlie nee crippled children and adults ends stare of help to-handicapped peoSection — FUOHAh (lAHDBNS, (3) north 43 degrees 40 minutes west KTCS attcr • • • • •barter meeting in Westfield Sen- und WJOSTKIKLPD, NEW .1KKHV3Y" which no feet t o the «outhwesterlv line of Siding and Owwral Rapaln 1 Easter Sunday, Assemblyman Car- ple by. Bending his Easter seal JIM LOVILANO or H i g h School auditorium, in a p wn s fl 1 e»l in the ()ff io. e of the Pin* Street: thence (4) alone the lyle W. Crane of Plainfield, Unilm gift." ItetflHter of Ifnion 0.T & WL CT.-33 C (5) I n t l l d a»* mel R L il o n laatalleel Repalrrff PAPRRHAAOIMO 4-11-4t ' I-Ves $30.42 N'ew Jerseyer seal returns to date are only Call WE. a-Ua».1 far ••»"l«t~'»< The said lots of land are RISO "There is no/better illustration about 80 per cent of the amount HOMI KNOVATINO SMYTNfS IANDSCAM SMVICE known as Numbers n>94. lliOS, 1(112, Ifilii. 1GH5, 1(10(1, lBf.l, 1(117, 1702. 1706, given last year when t h e ' state- of this," Crane declared, "than -we 4-4.t: 1710, 17H, 1722, 201(1 anil 2011 flmndNanism An. Ws. M4a wide Easter seal appeal total was have right here in Union County vlew Avenue, Westneld. New Jersey. 4-4-tf LAWNS OLRANBD, fertilised, limed There Is due approximately ?8,$220,000." "The goal for this this year when one-third of every nnd rolled, cutting hy month. year," he added, "was $300,000, Easter seal contribution will go Gardens plowed, trees flimmed and H. Churchill Semple, managing WIATHIRSTRIPPINO removed. an increase of 87 per cent over toward support of the program of hector of the Citizens CommitDOORS * WINDOW* Stop cold iiir and water. the Plainfield League for the ee for Sunday Closing in New last year." O. HOWABTH Pkwnr W. H. NAII.1I "Physically handicapped people Handicapped. This organization "ei'sey, spoke before the retail eliFA. 3.1874) W E I T f l E L D 2-1OWI sion of the Westfield Chamber of are just as much with us now as has an,novel—and now expanding 4-1-tf they ever were," Crane said, "and —program of services for handi- lommcrce Thursday at Scott's J. SCUOERI VILIANE A SONS, INC. their rehabilitation needs are just capped people which no official ihoe Shop. .anilapaar nradlav Con«rnr(or n-M PKraiii S i r e n Complete septic systema and us great. They need the voluntary agency provides but which rehabilHe outlined the provisions of d r a i n s . Permanent driveways, itation authorities agree is of great Alterations and additions. Roof help of every one of us just as Time For A y j ssembly Bill 131 which bans selleurblnir, patios. Law^is rolled with repairs, and wood gutters. power roller. e a nand d value to the total rehabilitation of ig of furniture, clothing, lumber much now ag ever before We. 2-841S I'm sure that our Union County handicapped people of all ages and upplies and appliances on Sun3-21-4t people are as anxious as ever to types of disability. Your East*r lay and also covers telephone soNEW L. J. PIZZOLATO, JR. make sure that handicapped peo- seal contribution will enable the icitation and selling. A PLANNED LANDSCAPE EnforceH Contractors ple receive the help they need. Plainfield League for the Handi- ient of this bill would be carried AT NO EXTRA COST Hot water and fcteam heat- sy»Still, our Easter seal returns are capped to greatly enlarge and im- •ut through a graded system of raha Innliillixl anal Onnrnnteeil (pms, nil »nd Hras heat, gutters, tiarden Walla CnnMtmetr down so far. Now, before Easter prove its services for the handi- penalties, he said and urged everyleaders, tlnninpr, conver»ionn, al- Decorative l vlun * IJealiniert Mnd laHfiilled terations;* Terms to 3 ye'art*. 24S d iis the h time for every Un-' capped in the year ahead." Sunday, t o t a r r Plowlaa: Nvrvlpp Rota me to write to his senators reh«ui Herviee. CAM, WK. •J-4(«ir, garding views on the subject. PI S-7036 SMYTHE'S lANOSCAfE SERVICE The parade is a hjghlight of the Jerry Catvell waa appointed 4-11-tf final day of the week-long observ- chairman of a committee from DRESSMAKING ance of the county's 100th birth- Westfield to work with the Citipaint small 1-family house for J1S0, 1 enat. Montnly lnwn mainday anniversary beginning May zens Committee. tenance. Tel. We. 2-10450. 19. DMSSMAKINO 4-11-tf At 1OW AS AI.TP.RATIO5IS and Sewlrtc of all If you received social security kinds. S(r«. Ruth Wer«ton, 422 Changes were announced today ITaKel Av«., Garwood. Synset 9Robert Fulton, inventor of the monthly benefits last year while • REPAIRS in the route tentatively charted 196S. , 4-4-tf for the motorized parade which steamboat, was an avid submarine under age 72 and you had earnwill climax the Union County Cen- enthusiast. He built several sub- ings exceeding $1200, you are obDHKSSITAKfNR—Alterations, Drap- Conaway Refrigeration eries, Experienced, Mrs. Eunice mersible warships, one of which liged by law to file a report of AH Makes Repnirrd tennial celebration on May 25. Otordano, 16,11 Mountain Ave., Ratahllaceil tIKIK your annual earnings for 195G Srotch Plains. Pa. 2-8799. 4-4-tf The spectacle, which will fea- was known as the Nautilus. PI. 8-lT.r.l or P a . 2-8532 with the Social Security Adminture colorful floats and musical 3284 istration on or before April 15, FOR BEST RESULTS units, will be assembled in Plain• MOVING - TRUCKING LUOOAOI REPAIRIN8 field and will proceed through the USE LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS 1957. TRDNKS — UMBRELLAS VOVnTtltCT'B BXPMESi—Trncklnf middle of the county to disband in and moving. Small Jobs aollcltea SUITCASES — LADIES HANDBAGS Warinanco Park, Elizabeth. Trips Co shore. Tel. WE. t-3001, RUSKIN'S 6-FASS. 2-DOOR SEDAN 4 4 t f 14B Harti ATS., PLAIIvriELD t-mn In initially laying nut the program, the parade committee had iAKGEMirt MOTIMC A I T e H A S B (M«cM 1503) Now loading household ffoods to planned a 25-mile circular course UPHOLSTMY all 48 States and Canada, specialwhich would have taken the lino ism*; Jn Hew England, Florida FURNITURE REPAIRS of march through 13 county comand Caltfornla shipments. Bairn AT DON MAXWELL van to destination. L«t us estlntat* munities. your n « t move. Unit*! Tan U s e s , 3-0224 Ted Sarrent, Afent. We. 1-3033. The idea was thrashed out 4-4-tf 4-4-tf among eommittjeea of police chiefs WATCHMAKER CtOCKMAKER and safety engineers and suggesP. _ _ .- ..»«..•Affair — Track!*.* — Sf emv* [BPAntlive watches, clocks, elections were invited from leaders of Dally Trtea io tke »»»»« tric clocks. Chas. Hothrock, 1240 county municipalities. The changes Ml SOUTH iVB. WE. J-4*M Rahway Ave. We. 2-8532. Member United H6ro1OKical ASB'H. 4-4-tf in the route were developed as a 4-4-tf result of their survey?, HOME REPAIR* t l o H T TlillCKING—I speclallie in Kxperf repairs and construction. nil tvees of llirht lOBds. Call Al The committee said that study carpentry, masonry, electrical and Brifrzn at C)H««1 6-259S. 4-4-tf of the original line of march displumbing. No job too small. All work guaranteed. Rates reasonclosed a number of "logistic" prob~ (MOVING able. Call A. JU Smith, We. 2-2| 3 * f INC. lems not apparent on first, glance. WOVI.-rO 1 S D fiBJTBBAI, TBrCKISO. Trunks, Ice boxen or whatDetails of assembling the paever you ba?e. Local and long disNorth & Central Aves, rade units or of their di^bandint? • •ince R»»«»nabl«. C»ll CARTBB'8 • PIANO TUNING TRL'CKINO. We. 2-S436. 4-4-tf have not yet been worked out. The actual route will parallel the JerPIANO TUNING PAINT AND WALLPAPER spy Cer.tfal Railroad' tracks oi! LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS REPAIRING either North or South avenues, acWE. 2-0220 Dt-DKIH PtAl»O CO. 214 E. Bread St. We. 2-4031 cording to present planning. Craaford Plaao Ca.) nal • • < Rekatl'l'ic BRING RESULTS A»a. w. ' W 4-i-tt _

..A n^°n, °u' S2S*

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SSbSXff.""

New Council Slate Named By Director

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MacCormack, on J 1 be audiated and »ffl roR-ate, ana reportM to the Union (SffgA 1 0 ' A M " ' ° n Ff «M.*>«l OntKl ilareli 88,1951 " "

10 Orchard St« Weatlleld, S. l XOTICB OP » OTICKIS the third ...„,„„„„ tlie RUbscrlbers Edttil mnck and Roliert S, H Jr., trustees nndtr'ttik testament of ROBEBfT MACK, decened, Wl i and Rtated by thi Jm^ reported for settlemtilM County Court—Probiliii l-rldny, April !t imllU, Dated .March !S, us;, "i KdlttiJUlI „ Hobert S. )b_ Hoswell S, Nlcholt Jf, j 210 Orchard St., Wentfield, K. J. 4-4-4t

« SERVICES YOU NEEfl

Easter Seal 'Returns Below Last Year; Appeal Ends This Sunday

F

• BLDO. CONTtACTING i • tANDSCAHNO

• ROOHNO GIITTERI ClfAKED, r replaced. RoodiTep" cnrpeittrr. A1t«rfttl< \Xt 2-11116. RE-Hooriiie - tuti u l l repatrlni. Uiitra w j new and ripilrrf, %m We. I-U41; Mountalmlde,

•^VJIAOIO TMVN CAM-W*

ELM RAWO I

:C Division Told Of umlay Closing Bill

SPRING PAINTS 1957

Centennial Parade Route Changes Told by Committee

CHEVROLET DOWN

NORRIS

WESTFIELD

WELCH'S

2G01FI GUENSKI er prof«»l»i»l U«J

, TtTTjkPAY, APRTL18,1957

• TITE WESTtH'feLD ( N . J . )

)lds Fiesta Combines luxury, Utility

*; v

oWle's glamorous 1957 Super "88" Fiesta i wagon has all the luxury of a liardtup and > practical utility of a station waffon. The lip Ktyling- is epitomized by the absence of |er post between thPttvo dours. Outstanding styling features are the distinctive accent Jon the rear fender panels, the sculptured tenders, (anger and lower silhouette, larger t-A-Hamic", windshield, chrome ruuf rails.

and new chrome Wsored headlamps nnd.taillij'hts. Inside, the Fiesta is upholstered in comfortable Airweuve'Trilok fabrics a.nd leather. Ample luggage space i« provided in the rear compartment, which can be reached through the easy uperalinj; tailgate. Thesecond seat folds Hush with the floor for cargo use. Higher capacity Mar Springs and shock absorbers provide greater load-carrying capacity.. •. , : :

on the highway pr dangerous road '.'games." . . . Rule. book-rAH players have to obey the rules of baseball. ' Drivers should learn rules of .the'road and traffic laws., . Play .ball—Observe, proper momanners' as well as' follow"Play ball." That cry will echo toring the letter .of-the law. Play all summer'as, ing ffGTON—iRep Florence across the country l ball with'other drivers' by being • (li, N. J.) today intro- millions of Americans play base- courteous—-and careful. ball.' The players will. range all calling for,tax; reljef Signs-—Obey a]l ; traffic signals ittjon's commuters. : ., • the way from professionals.. in the 1 ,'tiibn" County Cftngreps-; major leagues to boys playing on and sijjjns. , They can. save your life-by' tfarhihg "you o f hazards Little League' diamonds, on sandbill would provide for in-. deductions up ; to $300 lots, in parks, or wherever they ahead. New modern signs" that can be seen at* night help motor|for expenses incurred in can'get' a team together. ists • get to and. from • night baseg, eithev by car « t puljWatching the games will be mil- ball games. lortation, to.- and from lions of other- people. These rabid Paik—Be careful to park corrooters will make the rafters ring fswomon Dwyer, in in-with the special language of base- rectly alonf city streets. Don't park on the highway: Be alert the bill, declared that ball phrases that will help the av-" when getting out of a parked can -snt the commuters of want a homer." I who must shoulder cerTwin killing—An accident in Many of these fans are also mo- which ..oidable travel expenses more than one • person was torists who come to the contests tatse of making a living, fatally injured. In thieir cars to cheer their favor: iictims of a glaring InHigh ball—Driving too fast. lour federal tax law," ite teams. These drivers could Some three out of 10 drivers in Jntcd out that a small seg- learn a lesson from the lingo of fatal accidents are breaking the Ithe population—such as baseball. Here are a few base- speed law. •who use their cars daily ball pharsea that will help the av•work—are permitted to erage fan avoid accidents and be Pitcher—The one-armed driver who pitches woo while wandering Ih expenses, at least in "safe at home." [income tax deductions, Batter-up —• Millions of motor- down the highway paying more attax law now permits ists are battering up their cars tention to his girl than the road. Foul—Other drivers will yell Jrsons this right, why every year as they crash them J it be extended to every- Into other vehicles, trees, bridges "Foul" if you don't follow traffic rules and safe driving practices. Icommutes to work?" she and obstructions. Most of these ^'Salaried wage earners accidents could be prevented by Out—You'll be out both time 1tothe same treatment following the rules of good driv- and money—as-well as your health —if you're injured in an auto ac• tax time arrives as ing. and certain profesCurve—Watch out for sharp, cident. ple who now have this sudden curves found on many The New Jersey State Depart| privilege." , roads. Many aren't marked prop•oman Dwyer declared erly, especially for night driving. ment of Health has participated ' Americans today, live Screw ^Bjtrr^AjVflid this, kifid of in, the arrangement of a six-lecItheir offices, their stores,' driver who'shows off or stunts in ture "course, for physicians, on •its." his car, takes part in drag race* mental deficiency. [our people so dependent mobiles or public trans-

telief For luters Sought

The DriverX Seat

I to get to work, a sub-

lart of the family budget t be earmarked for comj costs," Congrosswoman

lid.

Bo noted that, in recent pre has been a steady inli communtation costs— fcublic transportation fares ! operation of an autoiswoman Dwyer Bald: set the ceiling in my BQO-a level which I feel } the eommuters equitable iout resulting in an overfive revenue Ios3 to the int." |the Dwyer bill, th{ comiductiona would be elfecIthe present tax year of

cutive To Chamber love, public relations exth the New Jersey Bell _ Co., will speak at a |ror members of the ChamMmeree and their guests School the evening of His topic will have a 'me of salesmanship and in everyday living, e is a graduate of Har'ersity and has been with |Jeisey Bell Telephone Co. * when he held the posU Petvisor and trainer for I department. He is past I of th9 Salea Exchange •Wthern New Jersey and P* is a teacher of sales|aI estate, insurance an
Scholarship Fund EstablishedBy 'Plains Boosters

Local Men Named To

Dnion, and preen pea soups are Advisory Committee umontr the newcomers. Mixes for brpnd, cheese cake nnd cream pufTs Confirmation of the appointment made 'their debuts most recently. of 10 Union County men to the ndvisory committee of the National Rivers and Harbors Congress was Alotlicr, Daughter *" announced today by the Congress. The appointments, based on recCommunion Wednesday ommendations of Rep. Florence P. A mother nnd daughter corpor- Dwyer of tho sixth Congressional tc communion and breakfast will .district, include: Mayor H, Emere held at, SU .Paul's Church Wed- son Thomas of 3 Stonoleigh park, nesday sponsored by the Woman's and Union County Park CommisAuxiliary, The Rev. Robert Bi- sioner Donald Ferguson of 910 znrro, rector of Trinity Church, Kimbull nvenue east. Tho committee's primary funcCranford, will be the speaker at t.ho breakfast in the pnriHh house, tion is to. confer with Congressadvise her on .vhich will immediately follow the woman Dwyer and service of Holy Communion in the problems of flood1 control, navigation, Irrigation and water and soil •hurch nt 8 n.m. conservation within Union County. All women nnd girls of the parish are urged to attend. Breakfast reservations should be made LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS wiUi Mrs. \V. \V, Kuntz Jr., We. BRING RESULTS 2-5598-M by tomorrow.

1 IH CM Stretch Ittir •

.

.

'



!



Keating Diars Y*«, the money you spend for hem* heating gott fur;

j

ther with oil. Beside*, when

ON MEDORA-Calling all lensmen is luscious Medora Mercer, shapely winner of the title "Miss MU'rnl Press • Photographer of 1957." Meddra won't do much picturetaking herself, because her photogenic charms are mora ap'pealing in front of the camera than behind it: , . ; .

you heat with oil you enjoy all the other features that make it so popular. No more messy cellars — no more

Is Today's Mix Market For You Time Saved Worth Extra Cost

Advises Auxiliary On Packing Problems

stoking or ash removal. A

SCOTCH PLAINS — The FanMy MARY W. ARMSTRONG, >ared foods ia one- reason, but "eatwood-Scotch Plains Junior ChamHome Agent ng out" is_certainly another. ber of Commerce Auxiliary, meet}Bmy of today's foods have built ing at Collora's recently, sow a Tho homemaUer who decides to packing demonstration by Miss in milld service, but probably you trade money for time by taking Ruth Spindler, director of women's csii afford some of them more eas- advantage of all the ready prodivision of Umlted Air Lines. Miss ily tlun you can the maid of yes- pared foods available, still needs Spindler has worked in research ta'srenr. Packaged mixes q u i t e to keep in mind the dietary needs connected with the solution of ot(ea cost more, but no always. of her family. Extra money for women passengers' packing- prob- And Hie convenience and time sav- luxuries will not make up for lack ing Is worth a good deal In many of nutritious meals needed, for lems. sound health of all members of tho The following guests were pres- h ent: Mrs. Francis Dunne, Mrs. With many homemnlters in this family. But, today's convenience James Walsh, Mrs. Ted Trumpp, «te=a working outside tho home foods, properly used, can help in healthful famdiy meals ,M>3,• ponald Bowes; Mis. Joan coiwyqdience ununtly is jatud Wg^1 -serving with the minimum expenditure o: Du'nT,'Mrs: Florence Manning and I'tamllies often, spend a little more time and energy. WW'Vi.giline Stirrup. to esaye time and labor at home in A new slate of officers was pre- Jifezparing meals. When time and Consumer studios show prepared sented, elections to follow a t next eneJa-(fy are. at a premium, prepared mix enkes to compete successfully month's meeting. and partially-prepared foods may witih homemade cakes ill shape, volThe card party held recently at be cvlse choices,' ume, and general appeurarice. the Scotch Plains YMCA was re- S-=tmly- of the I/. S. Department Some prefer the flavor of homoported a success and tfie proceeds of Agriculture, reported by Mrs.miule cukes, but most of the mix are designated for charity. Ircme Wolgamut, ExtenHlon Foods products flre acceptable to many and Nutrition Specialist on ourpeople. A cake made- from the averK University .staff, showed age mix may cost 5 cents more Boyce Elected that- l|omemakers could prepare thun a similar cake made from nK readyJto-fterve foods scratch. A frosting niix for "this Liggett Director inoWK-foui'th the time requireti for cake also costs about'five cents Election of Ernest F, Boyce of ptcpwailng the meal entirely in themoro than B butter frosting all" , 2160 Bayberry lane, as a director ihKn. Meals using partially-pre- l\omt'-made. of Liggett Drug Co,, Inc., has been p i l loods took half as much time It's probably nlso cheaper to announced by I. C. KepforcT, pres- a9 hxin^-prepared meals. Cost com- "make your own" ffinjferbread. But ident. Mv. Boyce, who hag been pajiaons showed that the ready-to- when it comes to a good chocolate wi'th Liggett since 1940, Is vice seiy«e foods cost a third more than a mix may save you money 4 5O president in charge of personnel hom«-prepared. The partially-pre- asake, well as time. paie=(|fc»od coat a sixth more than and labor .relations, The first pie crust mix, manuiffl foods prepared at home. Th average amount spent for 'actured in a small garage buildUnited States submarines sank ing in New .Jersey in 1022, Bet a 214 naval and 1178 merchant, ves- tamSly food in this area, the Northsels in World War II operations eastern States, is highest in thestyle that gains in popularity each . Probably the use of pre- year. against the Axis powers,

flick of the finger and you have heat — and fast. Go away — overnight — for a month — in the coldest weather. We'll see yowr oil burner is well fed with our quality fuel.

May we estimate for YOUR home, today?

We Service What We Sell

NORTH AVENUE E A S T • W E S T F I E L D , N. J i t

WE 3-3200 INSTALLED SERVICED

FUEL OIL C) OIL BURNERS :

Mr. . . 4 Mw.Wo.aU C, home at WWI florinn rni ,:. ft. r r - f c r - f - l i thr.,

nr..ll

. mr* Haw rvuMtHtt'lR tiietr m*w « . . . r r h n . , * trom Mr. « M Mr.. VMUn^mr* • «•

Al III*

LEADER STORE

BIG HOOVER SALE

Ivy Ltague Long Sle«v« Short Sl««ve SHIRTS SHIRTS

2.95

FULL-SIZED LIGHTWEIGHT CJ.EANER-THAT BEATS, AS IT SWEEPS, AS IT CLEANS

2.39

• N»we»t $h«d»s and Pattern? • A i m tO-1« ?

REE

IVY CAPS

IVXSUkCKS

1.98

3.95

Just

Stop In and«•• tmu Lars* $eltcti*n of • * y i " Spring jportswtar all m* fmkes yaw can afford to pay)

with our specially equipped auto, flim-

and body requirement*.

Here is a full-sired,lightweight Hoover it * real saving. Fetturet Hoovet'a famous cleaning action and it rotl» over carpets eajier thin any cleaner you have ever used. If you have never owned a Hooter — here's your chance. We suggest you esme in soon. Oar »»pply is limited.

Prom 3 - 9 5 to 8 . 9 5 • • • •

Laing Motor CarCo.

49

95

WHILE THEY LAST

FOR HAD or DAD! A SPRING JACKET Topi ifi Value

inafet all inconveniences to out dittomtrs. Call u« today for all yowr service

PLAY SAFE YOU*

SQUB mixes may mean valuable imo saved for you. Chicken noodle,

SCOTCH PLAINS —The Blue Raiders Booster Club of Scotch Plains High School announced today that it has established an annual athletic scholarship fund. The first award will be made to a male student of this year's graduating class of Scotch Plains High School. The one-year $500 scliolnraliip is to bo used to further the student's education in any accredited junior college or'four year-college of the winner's choice. Raymond Weigle, president of the club, states that the scholarship award will bo made" on the basis of athletic ability, character, sportsmanship, 1 o a d e r s h i p and scholastic achievement, To be eligible to apply for the scholarship, applicants must have the following qualifications: A male member of the 1957 graduating class of Scotch Plains High School; participant in a major sport; a "letter" winner, and must have intentions of continuing his education in an'accredited junior college or foiir-year college. Applications will be reviewed and .rated by the administrative and athletic departments of the high school with final judging by a committee composed of three local men: S. M. Truitt,- chairman, E. H. Peterson and O, A. Wllbor. To help finance the scholarship awards, funds are raised by " yearly house-toThouse Booster Club membership drive in Scotch Plains and Fanwopd in which members of the athletic teams, cheer leaders and baton twirlers of the high school participate, Other revenue is obtained during the school year through the sale of refreshments at the home games of the high school teams. Residents of Scotch Plains and Fanwood are urged to support this civic activity by joining the club during* Its next) membership drive.

Pick Up and DoHvtry Servk* an Cancer Society is [voluntary he*lth agency Ffeda Stat«sfightingcanP ° comprehensrive proresearch, education mi

Page Thirty-Three

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Page Thirty-Four1

THE WESTPIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY. APRIL 18, 1957

the Sidelined

Blue Devil Nine Blasts Regional In Opener, Start Season With 10 Runs In First Inning

Devils Win Four Tennis Titles, Capturing First PCC Tourney

Blue Braves Win, Lose, Tie In First Week

Estimate 1000 Compete At Initial Boys' Baseball Tryouts

Despite chilling winds and poor A strong Westfield High Schoo for Perry Fisher of Westfield over playing conditions, almost a thoutennis contingent captured tea the Cards' Roger Schwartz after sand Westfield boys of various and three out of four sin Fisher succeeded in forcing Wuatfield High's diamond rep- honors Trinity opened ita basetitles in the invitational jun Schwartz to engage in base-line ballHoly resentatives put on a big show in gles season last week and won one ages turned out for the first sot of exchanges. ior d e v e l o p m e n t tourna" the first inning against Regional ment staged at the Plainfiel tied one and lost one. TheBoys' Baseball League tryouts of Richardson, a Blue Devil senior, game, ff School in Springfield Friday Country Club in Saturday's chill played Braves played to a 7-7 deadlock the 1957 season Saturday, league true to form in his match to win the opening game of the in the first encounter against officials report. wind. with Neuguth, winning, 6-0, 61-.Archbishop the same time. • By Ed Woodward season, 13-7. The Blue Braves ingLed Walsh of Irvington. by smooth-stroking Tomm, Considered by coach Bunting the In the Major League activity at Meanwhile, pushed across 10 tallies in the first Richardson, who starred in a fieli finest Westfield player in years, The locals downed St. Patrick's of Added Sports Attraction? frame. Elizabeth, 9-2, in the second test Tamaques Park, the candidates in of 16 players from four hig> the big blonde youth is a polished Jim MacBean, with a pair of schools, the Blue Devils were performer, sound in every respect and lost the third tilt to Valley the 10, 11 and 12 year age group •mall Earlier this month the Board of Education was peti- singles, and Dave Hackenberg, of Orange, 9-6. will perform a second time Satur- bat* andother tioned by E. Richard Ringen of 515 Coleman place, repre- with the three a base-clearing double, paced pressed only by Plainfield in tak-of the game. He is a younger to Irvington last week, day, before the searching eyes of ^ep functioning ft, senting the New Jersey Lacrosse Club, for permission to the locals in that big inning as the ing a first leg on the PCC school- brother of Davis Cup veteran Ham theTraveling Blue Braves had to score three the sixteen managers, hoping to be boy team trophy. Saturday' Richardson and a ranking junior use the Senior High School football field and facilities for Devils banged out five hits and tournament About sixtydoien runs in the sixth inning to erase was the inaugural of in his own right. cashed in on four walks and three what PCC hopes to make an ana few Saturdays during the spring. a 7-4 advantage which Walsh was selected for one of the 123 open- most 150 iatg , n Saturday's tournament was part The club, previously called the Montclair Athletic Springfield miscues. nual event, offering perjnanen of PCC's junior development pro- enjoying at that time. Gene O'- ings. The successful boys -will be Club and the Millburn Lacrosse Club, is looking for a per- Judy Freeman turned in a route- possession of the team trophy to gram to encourage young players Sullivan, Tom Blount and Bill notified by telephone by the major fames in t he"fcj o i n g performance, allowing the first school to post three team Reed contributed hits to the Trin- league manager who has selected loops each year, § i manent home for its games. Composed of college gradu- gthree and give them a chance for tour- ity attack in that frame. runs the first time Regional wins. °^er »B-cotrt] ates, the team plays leading colleges, universities and other came nament experience. The event was 1 them, sometime next* wek. * .Mino to bat. He was tagged for In a game played here 'Friday, Competition in the one-day clubs. run under the chairmanship of eight safe blowS in the game. All other boys of Major League Trinity scored in all innings exHundredj Mr. Ringen says there are "two policies which make Pete Wilday was the only other tourney was divided into four Fred Koechlein, PCC tennis pro, cept the third and swamped St. age, not selected for one of the eluding duffi brackets to pit players of equal and Dr. James B. Dineen, who this club so worthwhile. The first is the continual display Westfield player to hit safely team ranking against each other Patrick's behind Ron .Westrich's 16 teams, are to report to Tam- paint for . heads the club's tennis committee. and secondly, and our most twice. three-hit twirling. The Braves of good sportsmanship catchers' gear and, with each match victory beneficial venture, is that our club is continually trying to Springfield used three chuckers counting one point in team totals, Umpires for the final round added seven hits to the seven free aques Park at 9 ajn. Saturday, protectors and matches w e r e Dr. Dinneen, in a game called by the umpires April 27, for assignment to Minor encourage more colleges, prep schools and high schools after six innings because of dark- the standings at the end of the Koechlein and PCC members Ed- passes issued by Patrick's to win to "well the . „ , „ League teams in either' the Inter- which runs to about day found Westfield with 7 points; ward W. Snowdon and John L. handily. to adopt lacrosse in their sports program." The local nine banged out five Plainfield, 4; North Plainfield, 1; national League or American Asso- thousand ' " Westfield has been selected as an appropriate locadoubles against Our 'Lady of the ciation. and Perth Amboy, 0. Eight pre- Pomeroy. tion for the team's home, according to the club, because of Box score:Wrstflrlil Norm The summaries: All Valley Saturday at Orange but liminary and four final round the large amount of college students in the town. .Preliminaries — No, 1, Richardson, nine errors proved the undoing of The Pony League tryouta will the Pony 3 .Vovello, 3b . . . . matches were played. ,V, d. Sheldon iWninstefn. P.A., 6-0, 1 Uoiinetti, 2b . . . The letter to the board invites that group to permit a WllleU, 0 -0; Neuffuth, K.I*., d. Mclver, P., t h e Coach Harry Singleton continue Saturday, with 14-year- the m a n a g e r . ^ 2b Needing two victories to clinch 1-6. -I 6-4, 6-4; rro. 5, Bentley, W., d. charges. Fran Cagnassola and Bill olds reporting a t 9 a.m., and the lection of their 13.. trial game to be played here in order to determine the Nackenberf?. If team honors, Westfield went into Robert 3 Natlnhyn, P.A., 6-3 7-5; AlacUt'an, »a . . . . these boys will j , , 4 desirability of granting permanent use of the field. A game O l l e iir P., d. Bichard-Bowlby, N. Reed each collected a couple of 15-year-olds at 1 p.m. These boys the final rounds with players in Shrager, two weeks. 1 P., 7-E, 6-1. hits apiece. between the New Jersey team and the New York Lacrosse Linn, l.lttellleld, cf each of the four brackets—and No. 3,'Pluher, W., d. Sid Millett, I^abenski, ef 1 Club, scheduled for May 25 as a home game for the former I'Yeemall, with a Richardson win almost a '.A., 6-1, 6-3; Schwartz, P., d. Fred Ifolr Trlallj p . 4 Sports This Week >omkos, N.P., e-4,,6-2; No. 4, Gilson. AB Heasor, l b • • foregone conclusion. g squad, is the suggested contest. 4 (V., d. slgurds .Tanner, P.A., 6-1, 6-3;Reed, lt-3b 5 Wilday, c . . . In the No. 2 finals, Westfield's joldcl, P., d. Eric Man&lonc, N.P., 3 O'Sullivnn ct Knowledge of lacrosse is not wide-spread as is the TODAY • . ; • • - • 30 On May W« 4 Devlne, 3b-p -3, 6-3. Terry Bentley won over James Sprlaslleld case in the major sports but Westfield could get a head 4 Golf 1, Biohardson d. Neu- Ryan, c It All Final.6-0,•No. Shrager of Plainfield, 6-4, 7-5. SUth, 4 Dog enthuslutTii 6-1; No. 2, Bentley d. DolM'non. l b 0 2 start in learning some of the finer points of this activity Stanek, Rahwsy at WHS rr . . 4 7-0; No. 3, Fisher d. Welter, ss The battle for the No. 3 title Shruser, 6-4, 0 schedule during the 2 I>elJlnto, rf . . 2 Bu«b>ll 0-6, 6-2, 6-1; No. 4, Suldel Qulnn, 2b should the Board of Education act favorably on the re- Freedmnn, 1 lib ended in a 0-6, 6-2, 6-1 victory Schwartz, Dom'eckl, 2b . . . . 1 May 24-26 at . Qllson, 6-3, 6-3. 0 ISaatlnnd, 2* 1 Roselle Park at RJH3 quest. (XHrien, 2b 0 1 Monmouth Comtf Cuasera, Ib-P . . . . 3 Hlount, rf 4 TOMORROW 0 Doherty, ss 3 will hold its 27thV Cudahy, p-lf . . . . 1 2 Hubln. If '3 Bo.b.11 Casey's Issues Call Wall, p 1 Off On The Right Foot t I) show. As » pdiL Carpenter, c 3 WHS at Cranf ord 1 B'tlnl, cf-p-lb 3 event on Satardaf.l Totals 1 For Softball Players 3b 3 Both Holy Trinity and Westneld were off to a good Ijithey, WHS Jayvees at Cranf ord AnhbUhop Waluk 1 the annual epwiiltj-t Haubold, p-cf . . . . 3 AH R H start in the 1957 baseball season. Westneld won the opener Irish Wolfhound d d l Han Gla'mo, cf . , . 2 0 TotalH 28 T T Casey's, of the Westneld ComWHS at Jefferson (I Schneider, If from Springfield Regional, 13-7, with an explosion of 10 'cstllold at Amory L. Hul j 10 1 0 0 0 2—13 0 MONDAY 0 3b a munity Softball league, is looking Pier*, . . 3 1 2 0 0 1— 7 runs in the first frame while Trinity had to wait until the >rlngl!Bld Farm In nearly 1 2 l^arney, s» . . . . . . . . 2 i'Jrrora — l>uhurty. HaubolJ, Carfor Softball players to trp out for 2 Mc y, l b McEvoy, l b 2 Holy Trinity began the track Friday, May 24, R second game to bring in victory number one. The Braves penter. FYeedniiin, Caaaera, Reasor, 1 1 C skkl l ,l, uu . . . . . 3 C Wilday, Novello willets. Two base season with a 40-37 win over Don their team before opening day of Curesk weekend, the SI 0 1 ' St. Mary's, Ruth, at HTHS KneUr, KneUr, 2b 2b 4 U 2b tied in the first tilt. hits—•Freeman, Wilday, Hackenberff, Bosco Tech at Paterson Saturday. the season on May 6, Practices K WHS at Union 1 1 K b b ' Kobbergrer,' rf f 3 Retriever ClubrtlMl Xovello, lteasor, Sabatini. Three baHe 1 After drawing with Archbishop Walsh, 7-7, in the lilt—Caasera. Home run—Saibatlnl. The final event, the 880-yard will be held a t 2 p.m. Saturday Herrmann, p I WHS Jayvees at Union sanctioned Field TrU J 0 0 lliiHes on balls—off Freeman 2, offrelay, was the deciding factor for and May 4 and May 5 at Roose- Vulentl, p initial contest, the Blue Braves whalloped St. Patrick's of Haubold TUESDAY hold on Sunday, *> I 2, off Babatino 2, off CaH7 7 Totals US Elizabeth, 9-2, as Ron Westrich held the Betsytowners to Hera 2. Struck out—by Freeman 0, the Blue Braves. Stan'Blejwas won velt Junior High School. Track 003 0—7 by Caasera 7. Loaing pitcher—Hau- the mile run and Dick Sharp took Holy Trinity 004 Any former members of the HTHS at St. Mary's, J. C. three safe blows. ArchblVh"op"""Wiirsii ! 656 260 6—7 bold. Golf the 440-yard dash to pace the lo- Casey's who are still interested in Jim MacBean had two singles in the first inning as Trinity WHS at West Orange cals. They were members of the playing and new applicants should the Blue Devils wasted no time against the Regional nine. AM contact this year's manager, Joe relay squad aa well as taking the T«ai. 3 O'Sulllvan, ct Dave Hackenberg's double scored three men in that ses3b 3 3 D l 3b Coleman, at Plainfield 4-3740. In- Devine, individual events. Perth Amboy at WHS c 3 sion. terested college students who can- Ryan, Results: WEDNESDAY Cagnassola, rf . . . 3 100-ysirds: 1. Ilaymond (I>B), 2, Reed, If 2 Track Zoppo (DID, 3. Pitchell (HT). Time not attend these practice sessions Qulnn, If 1 Random hems On Weslfielilers should write to Mr. Coleman at 127 Welter, as 11.0 Heeonus. Clark Regional at WHS 4 Mile run: 1. Blejwan (HT), 2. K9- Sycamore avenue, North Plain- D'Monauo, l b 3 Mike Taylor of 610 St. Marks avenue was awarded a SCOTCH PLAINS—The 1957 pimiU) (DM), 3. Dezenzo (DB). Time field. Teams will play more,.thin Mont'narl, 2b 4 Weatrich, p 3 letter for junior varsity swimming at Blair Academy, at tournament ' ZMI-yaruii; 1. Raymond (DB), 2, 20 games between May 6 »hd 'Auschedule of the Shack- Pitchell (HT), 3. Qulirley (1*B), ' Totals :!9 the recent awards dinner ... . .Mike Fahey, a freshman at amaxon Country Club was an- TJjne: 21 seconds. gust 25. ",:.',,;a " ' 1. HJiarp (HT), 2. Mumin Susquehanna University, Seling'sgrove, Pa., is listed on thenounced this week by Bernard 4 10-yiirU.i: II. 3. Wrleht (DB). Time: 59.5. 1 Kenna, 2b 2 baseball roster for this season as a pitcher . . . Dickinson P u n t , tournament committee (HT), «»0-ynrda: 1, Snyko (HT), 2. Sidle 0 Kelly, 2b 1 HIT), 3. Woodruff (HT). Time: Garwood Rec Becomes 0 Lodglimkl, If 1 College has awarded a freshman basketball numeral to chairman. £'. Is.ft, 0 Powers, p 1 Neil Paxson of Westfield, who was a guard on the team. He said the competitive season Hliot_ put: 1. Ptefter (DH),_2. V e r 7 O'Clock Champ St. Paul's added the second ha' 0 Donley, l b 4 (L 0 Daniels, c 3 Neil is a graduate of Westfield High . , . Pete Warfield of for club members would include lnln title in the Church Bowling Leagw tance: 43- 3. Mahovich (HT), Dis0 ZenUR, rf 3 12 tournaments, commencing May unp: 1, Hljfh-jujiip: 1. Foley (HT), Z. last week to the crown for th( Westfield won the state epee championship Saturday by 5 and continuing until Oct. 6. On ..ineberry 0 cf 3 Garwood Rec overcame Glen- Smith, (I-IT), 3. Veria.ln,'ifi:K'ul!k 0 Fredericks, as . . . . 3 first half which they also captured, taking seven of nine matches at the Verona Fencer's Club. the I>B). Distance: J-8. view twice Tuesday to clinch the Noonan, 3b 3 latter date, marking the sea1 Rl'Oiul jump: 1. Raymond (DB), The champs took just one point in 3 Pete, a Westfield YMCA foilsman, is now qualified for the son's official end, members will 2. WilBht ri»B), 3. MeKullk (DB). championship in the 7 O'Clock Slano, p-lf 0 a set with Baptist while second 18-11. national epee championships, to be held in Milwaukee the hold a special "Alec Ternyei Day" Uistnnue: Bowling League with two weeks Totals 27 180-yard relay: Trinity—Pltcholl, place Madison fell to Methodist Patrick's ., 010 010 0—2 remaining to be played. Damato Bt. week of June 6. to honor the club's golf profes- Mumm, Blejwaa and Sharp. Holy Trinity . . 220 122 x—» losing three markers. Hammer wa is breathing down Lusardi's neck sional. the top pinner with games of 22! winning twice against that Trinity Highlights of the season, Mr. Fencing Championships after and 214, followed by Nelson al Sports From Yesterday It team. Golden Dawn Btayed in con- O'Sullivtin, cf Furst predicted will be the, mem2 3 20S. tention for second-place with a Devinc, 3b •1 3 3 FIVE YEARS AGO—Bob Williams got Westfield off ber-guest tournament, Aug. 3 and Held at YMCA !••••«• 0 c 44 pair of wins over Silver Mirror Ryan, Cagnas»ola, p, rf . 4 on the right foot as he opened the diamond season with a 4. This event will lie 36 holes of while Mary's beat Jons twice and 3" 86 St. Paul's 0 If 4 one-hit 2-1 victory over Bound Brook , . . Bob Clotworthy stroke play. Many of the state's The YMCA held its first fencing Pro's won the last two from Clara Reed, _Mudltion .. ..., Ave. , . 3 0 30 0 Welter, as 2 Methodist's >. 89 81 amateur golfers are championship Saturday under the Louise. 0 M'ontanarl, 2b . . . . 3 was elected co-captain of the swimming team at Ohio outstanding MotllOdiBi 27 0 Delmonaco, l b . . . . 2 expected to compete as guestg of leadership of John Pope. Nineteen 0 Baptist's Blount. rf 2 State University for the 1953 season . . . Bonnetti's took members, Mr. Furst added. members of Mr. Pope's fencing 1 ST. PAUL Cltdrthy, p 0 140 the crown in the Sports pin league while the Seat Covers The complete 0 E g g a r 14.1 Walz, p 1 Ourwuod Her; 1957 schedule is: classes performed in the program. 143 Olenvlftw Manor . . won the title in the Rec loop. 167 Griffin 161 Totals 28 After the completion of the first May 5—Shawnee Handicap Tourl.UHiir'H's „. Ing MaltblB . . ' . 135 Duinuto & Damato. 501 TEN YEARS AGO—McNee collected two of Holy nament; May 19—"Criers" Tour- round, 10 boys remained for the Vallcr 161 Trotman 1-14 II flolden D:Lwn l>alry -TS 20 Handicap , . 20 Trinity's five hits in a losing cause as the Blue Braves nament; May 30—(Memorial Day) semi-final competition. Tom Lighttrederlch, 3b 's Sliver Mirror 4IS 0 214 Stranich not far behind at 186.39 . . , Carmen's and Mich- Kach foursome Housel 120 Mahon, cf . . . . . . . . 1 V. Byrnes 107 must include a 0 Hanke came out with top hon- 1\ 151 Totals llartpence . . . . . „ . 704 Dillon, Sb 2 ael's Barbers captured the Rec pin league crown by edg- class A, B, C and D handicap ors in the finals, Vandesande was I*. Xaharnwski . . 143 113 108 0 MBTMODIST 851 2 1II.) Oreellsh, p, cf HI Dohrmann 128 128 ing Bonnetti twice on the final night of the campaign. Longo, l b 0 player, stroke play, best ball. runner-up with Collins and Pat- A. Howarth . . . , . ll!» } i;n; 105 168 140 Allen 140 FIFTEEN YEARS AGO—Ack Pensa teamed with June 23—open date for mixed terson in third and fourth places, Totals 478 97 Freeland 1S2 Ttftals 28 597 626 147 Holy Trinity 002 Kaufmann 120 013 DAMATO Harold Flood to win the doubles tournament at the Recre- event of men and women golfers. respectively. These four boys will I>AM 188 Valley JO3 500 Brook 135, 145 171 nia 43 Handicap 43 ation alleys . . . Bob Clotworthy, Stan Dudek and Bob Al- July 4 (Independence Day) and receive recognition at the annual J. Ferry us 168 143 769 Totals 696 769 Jones . . . . . . . 141 121 122 bright were listed as some of the attractions in the annual July 7—President's Cup. Individ- sports award program to be held APET , MSADtaON AVE. CflAPETj 102 Hold Memorial iJuinato 158 148 13 Thursday, April 25. The fencing ual stroke play, 36 holes. Fclter 182 141 1115 water carnival at the Y pool . . . Bob Blyth of Fanwood 12 RchlvMc 130 182 Totals am 21—Three Guys and a Gal, classes have been temporarily dis557 Shoot April 28 106 Skorere 132 was elected an officer of the Union County Bowling Asso- 18July hole foursome event. Women continued, but will resume again Peterson 165 ffi 15l » : UAWWOOD RhX^REATION ciation. Nelson 205 U. Jtrlnhnrrlt . . . 12S 177 use full handicap, men 85 per cent in September. ISO 673 Totals 814 The fourth annual memorial I". AmlciK't'l . . . . 131 137 152 TWENTY YEARS AGO—Coach Brose Thompson's for best ball score. K. Heyer 157 117 17S shoot will be held Sunday, April Westfield High School baseball team opened its 1937 sea-' Aug. 3 and 4—Member-guest, CYO Runners Prepare J. -Mazza 145 116 137 28, at 1 p.m., at the Union County son by dropping an 8-5 decision to the Dunellen High 36 holes stroke play. Totals 564 677 837 park traps on Kenilworth bouleOI.KNVlliW JIANOH School diamonders . . , the Westfield Hawks warmed up Aug. 10, 11, 17 and 18—Quali- For County Meet vard, Cranford Kliniu* i:(-, j u 7 for the coming Union County League season with a 12-4fying for Club Championship. 18 More than 400 entries are ex- A. Kill The shoot is held annually foT r\. H'ilklcllo122 HO only. 133 Ti 95 133 victory over the Kossbergs of Elizabeth . . . Walter Marsh holes 154 those men who had won a special IBS 1 and 2 (Labor Day) Sil- pected in the eighth annual Un- A. L.ii{'}• Dunce, 1 3 i 3li7 Saturday, May 4. Sept. 29—-Club championship U. Argenzianu , u s i;o Mountainside Man Entires are limited to CYO Totals finals, 36 holes. 5B3 59J ~ Enjoy the advantagn HAIRIJRE38KK Second In Golf Oct. 6—"Alec Ternyei Day," groups in Union County, accord- ••'. I M tJON'S 114 131 133 ing to Vie Podesta, meet director. . Ulio n o of this new pro-member. 1 1 3i 9 5 158 The temperature was low and This year, two field events have * j v « ™ e e ; , • • ' • • - • 'OH 1 0 9 J03 119 the scores were high in the second been added, the director noted. 1. U r o m o l l 1 *S 1 5 0 They are the broad jump and the Totiila The PAL senior basketball team round of the 75-hole Galloping Stocks Warm Up 531 Hill Golf Association tournament high jump for jjiammar school was edged 58-51 by St. Joseph's GO1.DES DAWN For 1957 Opening of Roselle here Thursday. The lo- last week. participants, juniors and interKesty 131 !."•< Morgan lso cals had beaten the Roselle squad mediates. The 50, 60 and 100- A. Joe Birofka of Summit, Union 117 mo Auto racing, the NASCAR ma- yard dashes, and the quarter-mile »'.• *uhrl in an earlier meeting. County public links champion, Marvosa J 71 no jor-league brand, makes its 1957 and half-mile relays, favorites in Larry Shaffer with 12 points and needed only an 81 to move into 115 Total* Ken Brown with 10 markers led firat place. He had carded a 78debut at Old Bridge Stadium, the past meets, will feature the the PAL team. Three St. Joseph's the week before, giving him a 36- Route 18 in Middlesex County, card. 147 See t3te outboard BKKOTI Bruno . . . 130 113 Sunday afternoon, April 28, when hol« total of 159. W hHMMilMUl seorers hit for double figures. Prises and trophies will be dol:SS with boating"!finestall1«6 II! r a six event card of modified, K. MarvoMa ' St. Joseph's llj 110 Mike Vinegra of Roaclle and 173 nated by civic and parish groups feaHntO* around performance. • • <» F Mike Kascin of Mountainside sportsman and novice stock car throughout the county, according Totals Spyoh . . . k Lw-C.«t Um^um U/Kiing tmaptmtr • • • * * " 9 Jones , . . tied for second place with 161 races will be presented, general to Mr. Podesta. •» itautjjd * Iwiw Wrott. fmrart Kennedy PRO'S MKNS WEAR manager Ed Otto announced. apiece. HU-vin 169 u s Entries should be sent to Mr. MS Jteturu... tad H l k | King .'.'.'. This marks the fifth consecu- Podeata at 1155 Inwood place, IS:, lag Power i 1ft1 tive year for the sport which will Plainiicld. Kre«ge . Service Clubs Set C. Pili>:iello . »«i« Un be featured on an-every-Sunday • -ill Olllvnwrt * ' • ffflvfil TotHla Totals 27 Golf Tourney Date basis for four weeks, to be folCl-uVRA „ ~«02* Richardson Injured PA.lt Seniors if. Payne I IQ lowed by night racing on the Call us new lr,o M% off en 195* M t M V vrraire )j 7 Brown ,, 4 The annual Westfield Service half-mile oval. Though stock cars 117 117 111 115 HUmboldt 2-0244 Clubs golf tournament will be held wiil comprise the field for the ini- Ham Richardson of Westfield '. Bintlfne".'.;"* IBO hemaai", 13 a 1 at Echo Lake Country Club May tial programs there will be many moved to the finals ef the Palermo Pilgrim 6-120O CBrian 2 at 1 p.m. followed by dinner at mrats during the summer in which international tennis tournament in HUbbord 7-5414 Palermo, Italy, last weekend but Kiwimk the club. New Straat will be seen midget, sprint and he injured his ankle in the finals At South ft Central AVM. PartkipatinR arc the Lion*, the sports ears. and lost those matches. He had Rotary and Exchange cluba. The MORE SPORTS £*£*• 21 9 also advanced to the doubles finals WEstfield 2-5034 Exchange Club won the trophy BEST .,.1°* SULTS , „„ but was foreed to default because cotrurr last year, i. Stior«r—Frank Crepeaa, Opan Mon. A M. IvM IB • USE LEADER CLASSIFIEDS of h» injury.

Trinity Tracksters Start With Win

GET

Announce Shack Golf Schedule

Church Crown To St. Paul's

L01 Dl

195?

PAL Seniors Drop Cage Test

OIL HEAT COMFORT PLAN

NOR]

SMITH MARINE

Pages 3$ and 36

SINCLAIR

THE WESTFTELD (N..T.) LEADER,.THURSDAY, APRTL18, 1957

Page Thirty-Five ;

1 Stranich Dominates Jn Final Recreation Bowling League Statistics ininger Nabs joiid Position Final Night

Sparklers Up Runner-up Edge

DeMartino Bumps Golden The Sparklers swept; the Can: Dawn in Sports in the Sunday Nite Mixed Bowl

ujt'on snni>

i

BUI

C rorlell

144 120 139 17S

Illliul II. WVIdltMlcr II. Alulersnn

142 120 125 14S

Total H 5S1 535 631 .IOK l'*ltKK.MAS*'S OOI1 S H O P C, l.lHt . . . . . . . . . 120 159 11I., K n l s e r 11" 143 12: L. C o n n o l l y inn II I 151 Illlild 141 141 14

WIIATHHIt-CHMCK" U CnimnRi lid 93 II. Calcl.iMi 14.'I 121 Hi 170 I). SIMM' I IS A. Hewitt 121! II. .Scluell, 131 >\ I.loke . 118 Mnmlirnp

IIRKHURV

ICK OI113AM

158 ing League this week to give th 47S 533 £54 I.li; •sweep on the final night o In the moat important set of the Tntnls It. .Smith former club a one and one-hal 183 •VVKHTK1 ai- competition in the Recrei I'. KlHtu . 148 104 n pamo edge in the battle for se week in the Sportsmen's Bowling I'. Selilnii-yer . 13 54 170 IMi DeMartino set down GoldBowline League Friday wil 135 K. K u i - t l . 134 140 203 171 ond-place. The Robins parsed th League, 144 linuilU-up Si'. .Si'lllll""'.".'.! 100 128 91 en Dawn in a pair of games FriLpin victory in the final Kanv defeated Cards with a pair of win 114 1:19 123 104 Totals 937 930 linger second-place ove ovev the Acorns. The Sports gaine day to take a two game edge jn Till 11 In 5(12 f.f.5 .MANe'lt.V & SONS the battle for third place. Bonkv. The former club dumpet a fourth-place deadlock by win Ainttsnn 132 HiS nuioss SHOP 13 li 120 Illliul ...'.'.. netti took the outside games with 1:10 U Appesxntu 203 'I'cld Atlantic while Libert; II. l.udke 123 1.11! 140 110 ning twice over the Acorns."In thi leading Fugmann while Mannino H . Vnnl'elt . . . 131 inn 14 ikinu a pail' from the cham I'.' li'lHrlHi'O ..'.'.'.', 199 154 107 17 S. Klezfr 141 109 109 Stranich. Norris was ab other games, the Kyglers dumpei was spilled twice by Rogers 2. In 91 l l a m l l c u p . . . . . . . 91 Tnlnls i b fourth position with a dou- the champion Yanks and th'the other games, Westfield Lumber won a brace of meetings with TotalH S39 !IO1 Kctory over Bonnetti. In th( Marksmen swept the Aces. iiuii-oir Oil Heat and Rogers I had the •VVRICUTS DltK.SS SHOP games, Danker won twici W 1. .IKANNKTTK'H (IIPT SHOP Yanks 1 3 6136 . 1 best scores in two games against P ' l ' V 1 ,• A. IIaa.se 137 195 (1214 3011, | John Franks and Venner fl. l.mllte 1 1 7 1 4 9 I'', l l a t l e r 142 ISO Westfield Police. Tomczyk in a couple o HliMliH . . s . v n n i M t i o « 1 1 1 U Atnlprstm . . . . . 210 197 .18 ToHtevIn 123 144 .1. Conwny i s s 174 4(1 53 CaruliuilH Weekly highs wove Mannino, K.TotnlK 484 , 540 411 IJ. Hailrten . . . . . . . 183 177 53 940, and Bonnetti, 2705, for the J O K KltKKMAN'.S C1OH S H O P 52 41 Handicap 82 82 n ors for the week went t Tlllml I l l H I 1 38 I.', 5 4 ' team class. Tony Bonnetti had C l.lHt H9 1117 linger in the team categorj Totnls 94 2 S75 37 V" 5 5 \ I.. KalKer 132 124 30 14 f,7l 1C.NO11I.OCK MOTOns 214, 220—61C while Sal Labrutto li. 1987 and 2793 while Mati Connnlly 154 151 15. Mould £17 2'2 (ioi flipped in 233—fill. Other big tossed games of 223, 220 .1. I t a a s e r 125 104 Tntnls •. C7C 5S3 At'OIlNS J. Kelniitn 146 163 games were Marcantonio 232, Rus„• a top-flight 679. Other big n . sppnop 1C!3 W. Snyiler 192 sell 228 and Hunt and. Sisto 225. were by Dave Stiles 209, K. Kelly 171 132 W._nobh,,.>n . . . . 21S. 171

fllullo 193 L~633, Mike Rich 234, 20G— J. C. Kpe l.-H Hidi 224—005, Ed Drake M. 137 M Sp e n c e r pjO3, Blasucci 2 3 5 , Meye: 232 and Petrozzelli 230. 130 I totals for the season show 123 lich Seat Covers holding the N. S h e r n i n n . . ir.9 Laurent . . us I highs with a 1097 game an .T. W. Robinson 12s |)01 series. Top individual Totnls . . . . was rolled by Al Stranic I he tossed 280 while Ray LuCOM UTS Summer li;:t i s 700 was the highest set, Terry 142 lich also copped t h e laurels Pi PiHCOPo 139 IloilKklna 135 Jest average with 190. H Uyrnea 153 I the top spot in 200 games 732 ve Stiles, each had 32 o Totalfl . , |ouble century games. Also in D. Mattsnn SI'OTITH 14S Connolly 122 tecord book for Al a r e nini Oreco 152 lets, the most in t h a t depart- I. Mcf.ean . . , ' . " . . . 129 It. AnderHPn

ABC improvement award ,o John Layla with 6.97, Dan ino 6.82, Phil Testa 6.69 and Ipeterson G.14. Iranlrli luHT'1!* Affettey

liberty (iliisn [irrlH Chevrolet . Korir'iet 11 Deror. 1 lestlieW A t l a n t i c linker . . . " tilin F r a n k s yk K l w m'ii & Co. .

I. 30 3!l

w Sii

5 (Hi 3914 5.H 45*

is* n*

43 Vi f>2« 11314 BSVi TOJtCZVK F I V E

rasnlrk Ml)' '" lopklna metw

15s 164 1711 . . . . 1*9 17'J

bis

siiii A. VKNNEIU & U '. 105 inocori! . . , 1 7 9 lylor IM 1 Will 121!

Illrii

171 ISO 158 108 200

215 1 172 1 1

ss:: CO. 191 Kil 1S5 20S

~893

167 • 147

808

210 181 Ins 154 1S5

81)5

ANICIl S E A T C O V E H S 212 224 154 , , IKIi 221 14 7 12S 158 7 12S 157 157 191 Kinlcll 144 14 91 141(1 139 llrc;(iilonlo . 201 hrland

|als

S71 !I62 MHKR.TV (ILiASS •Unskus 1.1.", Mil iKKlall I.S.I ISO in 1S1 137 iis 160 17(i » 2U.1 2 1 1

ir.s im

190 1711 Ili'J

S.'iO 175 158 224 200

Jills 869 11,17 IWKSTFI HI .11 A T L A N T I C fiil'ili.son . . . . 17!l 191 193 ISS el US 17(1 w 188 178 jlirtill 1H9 16!)

817

899

N'OJIRIS (."MKVKOI.HT . . . 17S 135 pan «a 157 103 IDZKi'lll . . . 1S5 230 213 232 •thel 115 184 I N'KTTI TO» rtner nlkor

nnerii

mietll

1

145 ISS 191

S78 SSI 827 DKCORATOrtK 1 209 236 1S8 154 157 142 His in? ls7

ISB

TotalH

.

n » 152

112 —6

173 —5

117 —5

857

9:17

1U

'•arili •'"

203 lS.'l l.-.O 17* H2

:ci3 190 133 191 ISO

863 881 JOHN' F R A N K S ' 223 220 I.I • • . . . ISO 1S1 J 191 177 11 1 170 127 1 109 151 91,"i

145

S;>6

. Ilui'llnR . lUl'rlsin Kleezer . l'nrry

114

FOSTER liiS ••-. 1 1 8 133 148

143 137 117 139

rrt 181) 152

75S

168 117 15S 115

14 115 17ft 14S 104

151 124 153 143 159

104 14.1 134 14 3 ISO

51 51 55 62

Milparlto

1(11 171 159 203

152 117 141 141 l

i'< 3jj «l -1« 4'.i

Milntosh .Muln-iiny l.uilkf! ltU-f

Hnliinlone

.Ifihnson Ki-hropif Crlm'ole Klndlnu .

41

47ii 42>>, »3V4 3 » ' A »•>'-• 211 70

ZI.MMHKMAN 107 121 . .'.'.•.'. 126 126

Zimmerman . . 14;> .. . . 50:1 HICK .. . . 1#il Kelly Ilahliv . . . SI .. . . 10(1 . . . . 120

Totals

.McINTflSH 117 l.ines . . . ihicklin . . . . . 98 157 .Darlinff / U l 1 1 1 I A- • - •• - * » " f d t h McIntoHh lad

120 112

104 S8 134 197

458 98 101

174 119 99 140

95 119 103 153

US 104 111

477

456

479 1,1'IIKE >s . . . . 1 1 * 99 '.'.'.'.. 1111

116 99 125 111

532

470

1(1 123 11,1 149

177 150 ITS

llS-

HAILY . . . . 123 . 141 124

h

VK HIT 99

eislerter . . .

124 104

161)

116 114

14S

U'S

. . . US Io5 128 1S8

. . . . . . . : 531 tZEBBICK n' 181 12 2 Z*?br!.-k 140 Pavtlei137 Brebori'k Totala

170 lull 129 158 1S2

323 157 8li2

lJ7 108 115

Totals K. li. ri. 1).

..

128

1(13

. . . . 59 JIAbU 79 . . . . 110 83 . . . . 1H2 169

Hull .... Ktuntz . iiall . . . Wood . . .

143 1 'il 1H4 117

205 100 IBS

1)1

SO 92 liO

Totals . .

M. Oreoiiberf? . . I l l ('. l';ipal;ia 107 M. Mi'Kondrlek . . 129 II. Hewlett 142 Iliintlli'ill 70

90 ISO 142 IS* 70

r,".it 11ATKMAM 1!. Drlttel 73 K. T
83 1(19 124 119 ISO

114 114 109 114

Totals

177 115 162

I."i 2

214 2211142 179 19(1 179

121 110 8.1

12(1.. 105 139

:. .

IWO »4

l'\ Dzlmlzlo H. Kfiinell .

143 SI 70 n:i

102 S2 85

'K. Iv'lmp*!"

157 ISO Kill 182

142 193 182 19S 183

107 157 1111 134 70

71

144 81 110 120

12 114 132 129

131 117 113 7B 150

11. Plller . II. H>lie.r . It. llrliulcl C. I ' u r t r r . llandlinp .

137 104 83 129

514 POHTKH Ill 141 ".'.'.'.'.

15 125 8."

tllnil

140

111 13* 81 121

98 128 98

I 11

Tn

HO

Totals

515 501 TRICKY, S1XHK Connolly 134 123 I. VnHto.no 104 1110

llhlil I. Xherman

Ill 111 137 l«0

Totals

550

14S 152

Ueinhardt

147

129

45» liilw 4S0 K i l l . M A N N Fl'I'M, "II. 139 P.ies^ . . 1 8 9 111 i • • . • . . : : . . • : . . . 1 1 1 121 ridKklns 121 ' H K m a n n . . . . 173 I d 4 rlfk 130 134 Totals

559 17 111 131 203 134

^.^i94

KDITH HATS <\ Prr.udfnnt 125 i.'8 H. Zimmerman . . 147 10 1 H stevenf»ftn . . . . 120 172 H. AlMlelntii Ui>

177

125

Totals

831

"ilvo

ArSTKtTS 149 105 HI 13(1

107 118 12S 132

118

.. K m t y

Wfcchunia Lines Cherrhio Filiciell.l

190

183 124 14* 144

m 113 145

118 15a 155 1S5

129

TutulH i. I. t. ).

80

130 1112 105 115 130 114

500 501 HUPKIt ffRVRNS •

WrtlHer Uonovlik IXmuvIrk MatlHon

1J2 911 . . . . 102 loo

Totals

117, 158 200

180 191

U I C K V DMI'CK.H Ui.mano lo:< 131 1311 172 T. Itanium Kill 91 A, Ventura . I 45 104 .1. Doutsherly Total* K. T. H. 1).

fi90 FI.AMHV Itumnn lluher Urecn lluonaiini

612 KIVKH 'ISI IH3 152 144 102 !lli 15.1 loii 558

ATOilir

!•:. Tontevln

A. I l e K l e f a n i s K. W'ai'liunlH T. llliMl.il 1

571 147 132 111 100

13

us 12J 148 9.1 127 182

i'r, IJiionanno I". KUM.'O II. ,liihn*on . .1. Connolly . J. Miller Handicap . .

TiiftllB

10(1 177

589

127 127 213

TotlllH

149 175

117 IOI 144 190

114 1 134 134 184 124

570 sen

NITTY NINH8 P. Jlarvosa 140 112 .1. Kaiser 117 (Hi I. l l e r k 151 162 ('. llumiuin 186 153

519

627

FOR BEST RESULTS USE LEADER CLASSIFIEDS

.faynfi We II man .

178

.. ..

121! llll) 112 198 Si

..

. 855

Totals

1

W. Somm^r , W. Perry . . .1. L a u r e n t K. Wehrle . Al. Perry . . E>. Perry . . J. T r n y n o r , Hanilicap . Totals .. KI.IZ. . . . W. Ostermeyer W. HISKlna T. N'pmeth Ti. Tpnneann I.. Klttrei] .

151 144 213 119 142 81

1 IB 1.12 114 iOO 1*1 87

iij S4 1 (j". 147 151

102 155 141

CARWOOD HOUSE 150 15S

MuBano 182 Marvosa 125 D f S t e f a n i « . . . 121 Misrlinzzl 148 P e s a n c t i s . . . . 11)4 indii-Ap 30

Totals

son

15 4 155 90

193 1H0 146 171 290 87

183 HO 16a HO 1S2 91)

.IK.'ube Croll r»hnson Rogpra Invinson, landii'ap Totals

MrOABB'S 176 130 128 1,15 . ... J.

1 i~> 1.11 1.17 111 135 113

1,14 1.17

— —

134 132

2 104

215 25 S13

111

159 109 84

130 1.12 142 147 174

152 144 18.1 174 191

iSTONIO . . 151 nlstllne . . . 14 0 ToHlevIn Johnson . . . . . 169 Hnlumoiu? . . . . 159 , Clrlnelnna . . . 19 1

Totnls THA.V-liOU'K V. itnbliiHon . 1. lii.Costa I. Urelnoll . . . •I. Henllnelli . Taylor

SOU 151 ir,i 147 153 157

TotuU

.. T.

173 lsi 1S2 171

1(11)

104 157

H00 KHTAT13 ISO 131 167 100 1(14 792

. . .

Wind !•:. Koloinono I. HlHtn Totnls . . . .

. ltd

is:i

. 187 150 . 1511 15 1 209 150 151 154 K7fl 8(13

•'. Mitsmio . ;ieSanitI» . Cnrlln Wild Totals

134 13 ISO

113 12U 15(1 MO 140 IO» 150 1 79 729 .812 MNtHOlt

137 HI 72f 120 107 13 I 153 151 748

"ill 120

TOIUIH

1ST

ItOM'A RAKKRY 1.1S 182 T'r.trlrelll llrniiii

74 US 120

D. JnhrllnK

MAIIHHAUi J. Melntosh 14.1 J. (SrllTIn . . .

17S

101 131 in 193 239

lr.a

n; si

,\i. Htraluuvay 187 M. Vila 102 Hiiiulliap . . . ,

IS 157

97

V. Minims . . ('. MiirHhall Ilundleap , . Totals ,•.'.

It? • 1411.. 101

1.1 11 1(1 14 9

Weldon'Beats Number Two Team Weldon picked up one more game in its lead in the Neighborhood Bowling League Monday when the number one club dumped Van Ronk in tho first two games. Hunt won a couple from Morton to pass O'Connor who lost twice to Van Schoick. In the other matches, Hruda had a sweep of Rhaesn and Winter whitewashed DavU Jr. w WrUInn Vnn Honk . . . Hunt

109 111 113

liill 108 104 1.12 188 30 VAN

1S7 81 119 1.1 t i '

105 1.12 144

Ml

Old ford . . vnn Ronk lluellor . . . .v ThoniaB . . 150 87 li: 143 li:

102 90 142 120

542

Sportsmen'* Club Plans Trout Outing

157 94 111 137 101

ins

157 183 103 1110 153 30

104 140 HZ 16» 30 750 1

825 780 HONK 1.U 141 12G 1C5 187 • U.4 1(!2 ins HiS iai

in

148 148 137 194

773

Totals

HUNT

IiijHruda . 14S Hunt/ 147 Davit, Sr. . UntthcwHon 170 •Tost 140 142 Fjandlcap . 24 Y Totala . . . . . . . . 795 105 MOUTON 13(1 ISO Morton . . . . • tea It. John . . 630 ioi Hewitt . 157' nberir . . . . . ' , . . . 131 SI! McMntilirnl

022 117 121 107 96 101

h 51

.nON

TotalH . ,. . ' 130 11(1

n

Van Heholck . . Hruda Uhaesa Winter . . . . . . . Davis. Jr Murton Vantlorway Ley Irlon Wehlon . . . Haupr Handicap .

124 7.1

SlVj 35 3 , 4 9 « 37 37^

OTtiniinr

132

C74

801

] 145 172 1» 1811

1211 14"). 92 ir>8

Ki:ii

It, hnso P. Halle.y M. Melnoll It. IIoKreft 1C3 llandlcap 7 SO

710 '. \. I. . .

KM 121 110 10(1 IIH

150 108 IIS I 38 84

122 1111 171 151 73

Tntnls

181 220 10K 108

13C 111 138 125 KG

10R 140 119 139 141 24

14K 1«H 158. 169

M

~73»

in

13« 160

145 Lit 133 171

148 135

Totala . .

"soo

0'coNN'on it. nriant 158 58 .. . . ' t tten t 137' 137' >\'l)lte.ombe . . 103 1 PI 157 n if".'.'? !\::;:

in

114 145 172

1(16 IB I 15* 115

1H1

Totals VA lellii-rt 'nil Seholck 'orliptt C. Terry , . . ,

...

181 143 157 IBS 174 14

Totals . , . .

824

liinitirap

ITS 13II 15(1 157 1C3 14

114 1R4 U» fiid 1st 14

nHAKHA

125 lliO Arrangements have practically S4 112 been completed for the trout out110 1H0 152 179 ing which is held annually by the 15(1 IBB -veraRe Westfleld Sportsmen's Club. This Innuleap 14 14 season, this major event of thu 7B0 Club's activities will be held at an Totnls . . . 1TIUTDA yit undisclosed spot on thet. Hruda 1(10 m '. llavta 202 Musconetcong. . . 1 4 2 \U Inwkvr . Arrangements are being made jee 17S ill U>9 by Charles Ctildwell, assisted by Taylur . . ISO Bob Bailey, Bill McCormick, Bil Totals 16S Anderson and Tom Tlngley. WINTBTl . 1»« The Westfleld SportBmen's Club Zebruek II. Hewitt 121 will meet Tuesday at the YMCA Winter .. . 134 KB C. Ilrlant . 180 1411 at 8 p.m. All local sportsmen are .Olarll ...-. . , 1311 1(10 Invited to iittind. Follbwln* thi llandlcn]) 14 14business meeting, thef c7ub wil D A V J S , J i t . show two new sound and color mo- Welrll . . 14* 144 1(1(1 1(10 tion pictures entitled "God's Coun- 'Illle , 152 103 try" depicting fresh water fishing Irnivnell 14S mv.ls, Jr, Ml III In Canada and salt water fishing Kraft , i . . 1M in Florida. These pictures have Total* . been obtained by Hoke Kjellraark, entertainment chairman.

thaena lnrtel inerr .

Marshall Hikes Pin Up Margin

TO BUY OR SELL USE CLASSIFIED ADS

Marshall added one game to its Pin Up Girla Bowlin? League lead Thursday when they defeated Jahrlinj? twice. Long tied for second after rolling a couple of wins past Poppele while Sauerbiun was being set down twice by Groenbeiff. In the other games, Kacirek swept Pratt and McRendiick shut out Hogrefe.

16 16H IBS 14 in • nit

nr> 137

ttm 17S 143 U 2 ID* 12S 14

7.17

MORE SPORTS NEXT PAGE

LET "WATCHDOG" OIL HEAT SERVICE GUARD YOUR HEATING COMFORT

129

Totals

133 138

200 184 155 145 193 S7

. . 181 103

'adntus, A.

S50

& ROXS 110 IT 1 ! 119

148 172 191 159

'

CA.I,SO HIORVIOK 135 1 14 135 104 Hhoufrlnr 18] (Miet'aro 145 Tenta 170 150 Kocli . . . 181 173

l 175 159 93 1(10

50»

HII1HTM

. . . . 110 144 149

Kile. Arjyenzlnno

140

171) 1711 71

143 1.-.H 71

11.1

COMTRiACTOrtS

jtrKennla ArKenzlano St'hrope . . .

D. lloyle K. Wrlnlit . . I). Seluicliler H. Van Pelt ., Ilundleap . . .

142 135 1H9 200

82S

530

T K I t l l l P i r TUS'H II. lloytnn 127 111 II. Hpiu-c 1:17 147 II. llnnium HiS 151

Total* _.

594 i 188 127 ITS 156

H. Dtirlins p. FJa.ssin . . V. P o t k i n .

I). I'alzer It. Joli nnon . . . Handicap

1.1S 148 130

MOIfK'H Shnuffl''

5(0

KASY ACMS

Tiitalu

12 T Ill

. il.

51 4.1 43 53

McCabesTake Presby Roll-off

579

453

S. li. t. I. lloimeltl . ). .Stiles . . . .

TIAIM'Y T U E T S n . Wne.hunlB 122 135 145 I). (Irny 101 Uli 10(1 .. llalihvlli 92 84 120

.. Uusli'lllo : t. V e n t u r a II. D e S a n e t l s

Hershey Builds Merchant's Lead

135 133 120 125

5?

.

ItAV . . . 125 . . . 119 ... 80 85 . . . 129

Totals

ISO

127

I). TliumiiHUil K. J i a y M. lireeiiHpan

Totnls

14S

112

K. Ainleraen .

899

90S

TotalH »H MAHI.K TRKK I." H. Clarkson 113

528

99

97 Hershey won twice over runner, 121 Freeman's and Wright's finlsh- up Manfra in the Merchant's 132 J the Fabette Woman's Bowling Handicap League Thursday to lead 5)4 493 >ague in a deadheat Friday as by one and one-half games with Tola III •Yeeman's took a pair from Elm the two clubs meeting in the final II. dross I-'A.MOCH FO1MIH 139 119 12S 179 141 132 liquor and Wright's had a double •week of play tonight. Jeannettes .1. Cniimilly 100 IWIIIII Kid ion ictory over Westfleld Studios. held third-place with a pair of wins .M. 137 Ilistllne US 193 'reeman's then dumped Wright's over Knoblock while Air Con waa s;,3 518 wice in a roll off. In the other defeating Connolly twice. In the Total.i ;ames, Elm Delicatessen won the other games, Garwood House had lutaide games jver Auster's, Ma- a shut out over Weathercheck and ile Tree Inn had a couple of tri-Elizabeth Journal won twke in a imphs over Edith and Fugm»nn meeting with Perry. Gordon Mould wept Baron's. scored a 222 game. I, w w I. WrlBhfa IlreKS H e r s h e y l i e C r e a m 51 Vj 3S«2 36 60 J o e F r e e m a n .. Manfra & Kon« 5.1 40 McCabes shut out. Nolls ThursK i m L i q u o r . . . . 57 14 : ! % J c u n n c t t r ' H (lift . . . 5 I 1/4 4 1 % I'uKmann Fuel 54 l i 4 H-i day in a roll off for the PresbyterAir Con Ine 50 43 51 M, 44VS Kiiobloi k M o t o r s . . 49 Vj 13',4 ian-Triangles Bowling League. 47 4!) Auster's Connolly P l u m h l n e . 4714 45'a K ' d l t n M a t s . . . . 42 5 4 MeCabes won the second half of Ourwnod H o u s e . . . 44 49 41 l i 5 4 H WVHtllrlil Sluilln KHz. Daily J o u r n a l . 44 49 the loop schedule while Nolls cap37 •> 9 Maplf Tree Inn P e r r y & Kons 43 50 2S 6S ISiiron'H IlruK . tured the first half. Davidson had Weather-Check . . . 28 05 215 and Rogers 203 for the winMAKOX'S Itrii STORK All'. CON. ISC. Kill 125 159 ners. 108 174 17 I Oil Iflli 10(1 P.. free 140 114 151 91 98 104 II. Cluipmau . . w i. •Schwelat-r IH 1 111 9 17" N. Urtirfasmarre

n N. \! C 129 14S 128

KI'RT, Oil. 158 185 142 170 2011 171

rreemans abette Title

79 1(15 1-19

124 KM 144 116

993 1511 131 191 20) 151

T e r r i n c io"» . ' . ' . . . . 4f 5 5 ' Nifty il's 3fi 00 Ilnppy T r e y s 35 (il

FUHCO

1)15 TOM 110 J

. Ilalncs -._ A.'nr.ll»le (i. Qnlil Hnndlcup . .

T r i c k y 6's l'lasy Ai.'cs

119 137

572

Totulu 2011 142 102 120 KiO

150

IliMinetll rilrlHtllllia Alzuil

1U

128 5'j 1:13

KAC1HKK w i. J. liutler . . 108 Arbor Inn 55 3!i II. llowlett US Kim Delicatessen . 62 3S C. Kftr-lrek ISO Martin's Jeweler* . 4H 43 N. Ulahop . . 140 Del Stone 47 4H llaiullcnp . . . . . . . T.1 Miller's Himuty . . . uy, 43}] Caldom Contractors 45 , 45 Totala , . Mqne's Ciilno Serv.. 4.1U 40y 1'HATT Traylor'8 K. E 43 U 40 V M. Pratt . . . ltoma Ilakery il 49 Silver Mirror „28 V4 tlV! II. t'hevlta : : : : : • ? « 112 U llaldwlu MARTIN'S JKWKI^KRS 117 .\1. Werne.r . I^illrutto 104 110 no Hdl WaoliunlB 137 147 JoUnston , 105 . . . . . 840 Totals i:

~82

»' 1, 73V4 22Vj 54 42 52V. 43V6 51 Mi
FlRBhy B's Huuer 7's Atliinlc 8"a I.ucky Deuces

120 1»4 . . U0 . . 138 .. 84

Elm Delicatessen alipped one tfnme from the Arbor Inn lead In the Mixed Majors Bowline League Monday when the former club ,M. M u c k . . . . . . . 102 linlmeM . '..HI dumped the Arbor squad two (I. IV J t e b e r . . 136 176 times. Del Stone swept Traylors II. UurlliiB 711 to pass Millers when that outfit l l U I U l t ] . . . . . .6,71 was a double winner over Martins. In the other gamea Caldora beat l . | p l v POI'PEI.E 1(13 Moncs * couple of times and Sil-(.'. Htrailmn , 1:14 90 ). JleAlllsUr ver Mirror ahtu out Roma. 134 . .Milne Big scpres were registered by Handicap 97 ... Steve Klezer 234, J. Cirinclone Totula VIS 233 and Fannie Marvosa 221.

JOi

9 1 2 1011

144 U,2 141

557

Totals • I'diialns

• Totals . . . .

131 100 101 130

589

Totals

. . . .

Totals 8S4 907 IION'NKTTI I1HCO, 2 Mus(M> 204 153 , r.onnettl 158 109

4S4 1H 1 15 111

Totals

Harden

117 107 149 US

4 12

ik Ande

Stalknecht Srayth Hiift Eller

169 1211

104 102

CO.VNdT.I.V arshall 1 IB

.,

.125

KtrtlMANN Mnrc-lltitoiilo

-r''i

........

IS IS ion

Fives Romp Past Deck Clubs

. . . 509

lially Domivlck

I'-4 118

14S 14!

Totals 850 (ISO WRHTl'IKM) POUCH innettl 172 155 H 2 p 1S4 1:14 Slefanls 175 im Illelello 176 132 uelkB

1.12 159 121 180 185

177 130 109 185

'•* '.i

[ogrefe onnolly

TotnlH

Totnls

THXAro 1 . 2 1 21 4 8 122 . 138' U S .. 2 1 5 1 3 9 . 1 1 1 0 13K

lt latiata lrt»nzel Hind ..,

138 14.1 174

fonnally

eyers . ally . . .

141 f*7 1.1B lb'0

hlnson . /. Ktrnnk'h

1S3 1,10 17.1 17 173 172 8.17

Connolly moved its advantage the Early Birds Bowling League nine and one-half games Tueslay when the top team shut out udke while Baily was losing a ir to Donovicks. In the other imes, Zimmerman swept Rice id Mclntosh shut out Mulreany. w 1.

.tuls

147 118 191 174 159

912 S!13

ohn ArHenzlanu. rusl Im AfKettziuno. . s

lonnolly Has iarly Bird Lead

'nnl'e'lt Vnnlelt

105 173 163 202 2110

on, IIHAT Hionviru

. . . . 090

.ztnniierinaii

155 104 107 158 192

O. Harper

(.'. Pfil'kiiiK I Julinsoa llaiiclkup

Illllidleap

\VIOKTl''ll''l.n l/l k'alll ISO lunt , 225 'mill 158 'aylor 1H7 Uasui'trl 182

Totnln

1 111! 9S 'US'

. Ihu-iiH . . • .. . . . 125 H u u n n n i n i o . . . 129 195 Testa

16* 157

181

800

770

. . . . 745 Totals YANKS . llorfin n . .. . . . 109 Kursak . . .. . . . 132

Totnl.s

171

1. Maunlnu . . . . . 200 108 TotalH 940 874 HOC1KRS TKXACO 2 iunnell 22S itoecker 170 1119 ipeneer . 173 149 •'erry . . . 178 125 iVarren . 184 169

176 136 1

1211 102 Ho -f..'.: rue13.1 • is.; .. 13S

I t. . . . . .

Totals

173 103 141 139

'. F u r o r a

Kvrn.nua

Nnoml HodKkI

ErXER 149 119 132 !43

102 120 UK 176 95

S42 8111 CARDINALS Hnuser 135 137 . Satmrlto 132 112 Johnson i;4 1 in Papnceir 173 193 , 111(11 1(14 . ISS

DO.V novli-k . . : . 153

150 llf. 140 204

Totals

Ka aiser Kp renkel

ffir *w-:::::::::::S2 ,? Mru.EH 138 Hi4 139

1B2 179 17S 18S

T. Znnaranlck . . . 1 1 4 * Intullenp ....... 9 2

J. I ' u n l y 112 II. M a u e r t i r u n . . . . 1:14 J. M e U a l i l r l . . . . . . 1(18 X). l > a m r « i i 117 I 1 u i u l l c a i > . . . . , , . , 8i>

il! lluiiovli'k

Totals . . 7G0 Bateman cut one game from MINMSIt'H IIHAUTV the still large Walker lead in the tlllnd ..." 143 143 MneLean 188 117 YWCA Ladies Day Out Bow-ling DeMAUTl.S'o'K I.OlTNnK IVMurno 157 161 f. CrllUoll 1 0 3 League Monday by defeating the 192 licMarru 1(14 U . V e n e z l o .' 1 7 71 7 5 1latter 7 4 club two games. Ray topped 1117 •:. l t r n i l u lSli 105 159 llrocllto 125 Play was concluded in tho Sun('. Kpuec H(J 1S2 179 Porter twice to pass Hall when Totals 780 TT? ri. I.iibrntto ISS 233 190 that team lost a pair to Centa. In day Nite Mixed Deck Bowling t. L'rlncoll 1SIJ 1(50 ABHOR IN.V the other mutch OeFoe won a dou- ".eague this week with the Five Robinson . . . . 118 147 —li —111 —10 winning the crown by almost 20 . .Milrvoaa . 221 Totals 854 925 840 ble from Dzindzio. let games over the runner-up Sevens. Ivlezer . 234 GOU1I0N DAWN DAIRY 1 S3 1B9 . Clrini'lone 150 130 1S9 . i\fnrvosa In this week's action the Sixes won Walker 51 27 204 22!! A. Marvosa 101 ISO 14S Hatetnun 45 33 wice over the Treys, the Sevens . 111(11 . . . I*'. Lanza 159 lii.'> 17S <>nta 4314 84H 918 iwept the Aces, the Deuces won Totals .. I'. VlKllantl ISO 15S 191 liny 3» 40 'X .Sisto 175 l!i4 225 Hall .17 41 KN he outside games from the Fives, >. DIDarlo DKIitCATKSHKN 1119 IJePoo .T5'A 42 2U4 the Eights had a double victory 43 ' Totals 120 178 Stevens . . 837 827 Porter .'',., 53 141 152 Telorskl . over the Tens and the Fours came tlzliijzlo 198 AliUersoit R. MAN.VINO & SONS 199 back to win the last two from tho ISS 202 192 Volpi . llannlno 207 195 CENTA 155 1-2. Centa . :. .Mannino 1(111 182 IDS10,1 8G Nines. 109 '. .Mannino 202 148

Totals

r>2* T otala Jiri.HKANV ulreany 135 :ny 135

(!9 89 65 5S

If. 18 14 12 16

nti

won four points from • in the Woman's Recreation ** League last week to tie who won three points from '«. for the first spot. In the match Zebrick won a three"ctory over EUer. bric

164 141 143 168 13S

SPAItKl,HItS 145 1(17

. Smith

Bateman Nicks YW Pin Leaders

Wmtlielcl J'ullee. . . . 2 1 g 7 1 > |

20:i

»ter Gains Inan's Tie

"in

18? 143 125 LSI 10S

7S4

Milne IN! 1S9 119 1 . . . 205 139

738 MAliKSMKN 1119 114 1S5 143 183

. Tlpvli . . '. llyrnen. . MnrntH . Unit '. Romano

KwRmiiml l-'uel O i l . (171/. 25 y. l l o n n e t t l Deen. 2 . . . 57 3li D e M n r t i n o L O U U R P . 53 40 Cfililen l>iiwn D a i r y 51 42 It. .Mumiino 8c S o n s . 4913 43'.f. K o s e r s T r x u e o 2 . . . 45 4S >V«»th>l5U

759

AOHS 1IK. pn H3 Hlmone . 170 . Trnynor . . . . . . 176 '. Perry . . 11.1 . Joelk . . .

Totals

DRN'XINUUK A f l K N O Y Jiuseil IG0 1113 I'III) . . . 134 Kill 111(1 1X9 III ISO 234 Illll 182

Ills

........

Totals

ji

!lll)

Totalfl

2,08

173 139 179

HAinruwi

Arbor Loses Pair to Elm In Mixed Majors

1L'4 lf.l

Marshall . . . l.'.iiB Sauerbrun . . (ireenliertr . . MrKemlrk-k Karlrek I'rstt

f'oppele . . ..

lloivrefe JuhrllnK

49 49 48M, 4 li'/. 44

35 .15 3 5 V4 37 Hi 40

nr.Vi 48(4

.15

49

...

BALL GLOVES

I M M T MYMNT MAM (ffm MUJ , without uit lnt*rut or I •1M-W»TCN4»««> ia on call at > • ? hour, i s M y weather.

lew Prietif for tlftl« league • IATS by

BASEBALL SHOES Cheek V • Our Price! • Our Quality! • Nylon Stitched! BUY LITTLE LEAGUE and PONY LEAGUE 5HOES AT SAVINGS!

MCW • • • • MUTM4I 4ML with P A R A D Y N E * HO4. You UHicot »«r • b«tWr h«atfnf oft. 'ft*, u. s. P>L off.

n s « 4»M. MAT imrra »T«Uablt f o r i l l koaM-

BUDGET PAYMENT PLAN EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS TAKE CARE OF HEATING B l U S

For added convenience, "Watchdog" Service let* you p»jr your heatiag bilia in e««y moMWy payment*, so you'll never have to worry about large, bard-to-pay bills. And with the |*Watch(Jog" Budget Paynnent Plan there is no interest, no carrying charge! TO/? comntTe '• WATCHOOB" seRvice CALL

ESSO STANDARD OIL COMPANY

The New Jersey State Department of Health says prevention and control of tuberculosis are hampered because caaea of t«bercutosig are not reported or be•ause there is a delay in reporting them. Of the 1455 persona who Shop the died from tuberculosis in Nrw Jersey in 1954 and 1955, 479 or 33 per cent w«re never reported 109 E. Broad St. is living cases of tuberculosis. In Wesrfield 2-560* addition, 78 cases were first reported one moatN prior to death.

LEADER STORE

P.O. BOX 66, LINDEN

HUNTER 6-7000

DEAN OIL COMPANY 225 LaGrand* Av«.

Fanweed 2-4400

Other Locatisns Ah Mountain View — M t n U f w n Towoco - Hoikell - Eliiabefh

THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957

Pugg Thirty-Sin

- SPORTS -

Exciting new All-America Vegetable Selections for 1957 make home gardens more prized than ever before. Above are the new Champion Radish, Black Beauty Squash,

occasionally transmit virus diseases. Aphids built up to enormous populations last year. They will Boro Women's Leader be even more numerous this year, according to Dr. George H. Plumb, Hold Two-Game Edge entomologist of the Bnrtlett Tree Mountainside stayed two games Research Laboratories, because the widespread use of DDT has ahead In the Boro Women's Bowlkilled off many of their natural ing League Tuesday when it had enemies, liadybird beetles devour outside victories over Bayberry aphids; so protect these little while Martin had two victories friends. I over Hershey. In the other match, Aphids come in many colors, Bayberry won a braco of games black, red, gray, green, white. They from Bliwise. Infest practically the whole range w Mountnlnalilo of deciduous trees. ' Sometimes Martin .Jewoi Dell. 51 U thore are as many as 16 generaUerilley H. K Jloniifnsor Agreney Agreny . 10 tions a season, most of thorn born IS 4 lil liuylierry Gilt S Snop 42 alive. The last generation winters 5S U n i 3 2 over in egg form. BL.HV1S13 139 S9 Spray trees with either lindane, M. Jiib;ino\VHl
Greencrop Snnpbean, nnd Smoothie Cucumber, without warts or spines. Theso wlnnora proved better than others of their kinds, the best for 1957 home gardens.

I GARDENER'S NOOK Smoothing Is Vital Step In Finishing Floor, Specialist Says

More decorations for valor have becen awarded, per man, to the Look for a heavy Infestation of submarine service than any other aphids this year'on. trees and oth- Navy branch. er plants. Anopheles mosquitoes, caTriers Aphids are tiny insects that of malaria, are showing evidence suck sap from leaves and stems, of developing resistance to inseccausing "tree rain," premature ticides, the W»rld Health Organileaf drop and twigr dieback. They zation reports:

Finishing floors is an ambitious floors in good condition having project. The way they'z'e smoothed normal coating of shellac or - with the sanding machine has varnish on them are sanded much *to do with the way they iengthwise. Smooth the boards look when finished. Miss Gena first with medium grit No. 2 or Thames, extension home furnish- 2 Va and then with fine grit No. ing specialist of Rutgers Univer- 1/0 or 1/2. • .*• sity, gives directions for this imDuring the cutting process the portant step. varnish or paint heats and the Remove all furnishing, unscrew arge spaces between the abrasive ; door rtops and lift registers. Re- grits on the open coat provide a move any tacks that may have place for the melted material to been used to hold down carpet or adhere. When the paper becomes linoleum. Countersink protruding filled it will leave a dark line on nails as they -will tear the abras- th clean woodi The New Jersey ive paper and may even damage State University specialist says the the sanding drum. Tighten loose paper shftuld be removed at this boards by nailing from the top point and a fresh sheet put on . and setting -with a nailset and the drum. hammer. Equipment you will need are a heavy type floor sander which can Easter Show Opens be rented •from your hardware or At Botanical Gaden paint dealer, abrasive paper, an The Palm House, through which edger for (smoothing closets, al •r -coves and bay windows and i vhstors enter the. conservatory of the Now York Botanical Garden, hand scraper for corners. •For smothing; old floors with is abloom with yellow callas and magnificent orchids. To the left is . curled boards or heavy coats of paint or varnish, use grit No. 4 or the entrance to the Easter show S % (coarse) abrasive paper (open which opened Saturday. One huncoat). Make first roughing cut dred feet of greenhouse space is diagonally, at about a 45-dcgree brilliant with thousands of bulbs angle. Overlap each sanding path in wide variety and a great array : about tvto or three inches. Use of spring flowering plaivts. forward and backward motion to For children there is u large, eliminate high spots as well as to pale blue Easter egg praintej with remove paint and varnish accu- bright tulips and Happy Easter mulation. Finish entire floor in reetings. They will find the this direction and with same grit "Bigge Family" in their home number before going to the next with "Cousins White" in the step. rooked house of story book fame, Tha second .roughing cut on an and "Peter Habitt" and "Brother Black Nose" in gaily decorated old floor is made diagonally in opposite direction, using same grit lotitagos nearby. The youngsters number you used for first rough- will find the Easter Bunny hero in person for the occupants of these ing cut. little houses are live rabbits. At this stage use the edgcr In the next greenhouse the spiritaround the edges of the floor, stair treads, closets, using same type ual concent of Easter is symbolized with a giant thirty-foot cross of paper but in disc form as that lilies. The cross ii framed with used on large sanding machine. pink and white fairy or Chinese The corners and such spaces as primulas. Azaleas, hyrinths, narthose under radiators may be cissi, tulips, and more lilies in scraped clean with a hand scraper. large plantings fill this entire The third cut on the old floor house. Stocks cinerarias, snapremoves scratches left by the dragons, and a host of other flowroughing paper. Use grit No. 2 or ers also add their beauty to this 1H (medium) open coat and smooth lengthwise in the direc- spring spectacle. tion of the boards. The show will open daily, includSundays, from 10 a.m. to 4:30 Final smoothing with line (grit ing p.m., and will continue for two No. 2/0 or I/O) is done in length- weeks. wise directions of boards. The final condition of the floor is deThe worship most acceptable to pendent on this step. God comes from a thankful and Newly laid raw wood floors or cheerful heart.—Plutarch hfl h P

Check the Savings

Hardware.Mutuak. Policyholders are Making Before You Buy or Renew Your Fire or Casualty Insurance

Predict Heavy Infestation By Aphids This Year

108 R. Kubach 106 115 H. Taylor 104 125 J. Pemovio 105 157 B. Lennox 104 130 U Siffrlsl 116 35 Handicap 35 • 76 Totals . . . . ,570 MOUNTAINSIDE D E M Debbie 117 S6 llonecker 148 79 Hchulz 164 134 Christian 129 180 Wiseimirr 194 171 Totalu

752

650

FERTILIZE LIME and SEED NOW for BEST RESULTS BEGONIAS

We Recommend,—

• AMARYLLIS

GARDEN CENTER LAWN FOOD

AFRICAN VIOLET SUPPLIES LILY of the VALLEY PIPS BLEEDING HEART PEONIES • PHLOX GLADIOLUS CANNAS • DAHLIAS We Have It! GIBREL THI NEW PLANT STIMULANT

WE CARRY SCOTT'S AND LAWN BEAUTY QUALITY FERTILIZER SPREADERS STOP BY brewM around. See the largest variety of Fertilisers and Garden Supplies in tha area.

FRED G. WILDAUER, JR. Insurance

for your

Moi Mountainside Mitch. 2-8383 Mitchell

AUTO . . . HOME . . . BUSINESS

Reg. $2.00 Helen Curtis

Giant $2.50 Size Helena Rubinstein

J>0 63c

SPECIAL! Reg. $ 1 2 5 Dorothy Gray

LIPSTICK

Guerlain

SHALIMAR Reg. $2.98 Imported

SUNGLASSES

Assorted Shades

109 130 132 121 110 35

130 113 119 110 151

1.1

SPRAY NET

COLOR TONE SHAMPOO

91

NOW

LANVIN TRAVELER Just Received

Chanel My Sin $2.00 No. 5 >.OO Arpege$2.50 UP SPECIAL!

Reg. $1.00 TANGEE

N E W ! -* Revlori Spray Mist

Dusting Powder

Intimate Aquamarine

2.75

SPECIAL!

• VELVET • SPECIAL • SHAOr • DRY and INFERTILE SOIL MIXTURE . (Proven Best for This Area) neet t h * basic requirements of tha N t w Jersey Agrlcullural Experiment Station at Rutgers University.

FULL LINE OF SCOTT'S LAWN PRODUCTS FLOWER A N D VEGETABLE SEEDS FERRY MORSE • BURPEE and • VAUGHN'S SEEDS SEED GROWING ACCESSORIES Starting Trays — Sphagnum M O M , rough A milled • Plant Bands • Vermiculite < • Pott • Fertile Pott and Cubes

Shocking

STRAWBERRY PLANTS

$4.25 Value PERFUME BOTH

Schiaparelli's

EARLY, MIDSEASON AND EVERBEARING VARIETIES

AND

JACOBSEN POWER LAWN MOWERS

NYLON 6 9 C Le Gallon

SORTILEGE TOILET WATER 3eOQ CHRISTIAN D'OR TOILET WATER

3.5O CLOSED ALL DAY EASTER SUNDAY

BELENCIAGA TOILET WATER

WHITMAN'S CANDY NEW EASTER PACKAGE

1.69

- v

up

6.OO REAR ENTRANCE R O M TOWN PARKING UJT

V JOHN K. MEEKER, Inc. • LANDSCAPE CRAFTSMAN • CiRTIFliD TREE EXPERT Established 1938

11OO SOUTH AVE. W., WESTFIELD PHONE YOUR ORDERS - WE DELIVER

WE. 2-8717

_

Hair Brush

PACKAGED ROSES

FLOWERING SHRUBS AND FRUIT TREES $1.95 to $3.95

J

Reg. $2.00

JACKSONft.PERKINS

Wide selection of varieties.

O HC

COLOGNE ^ * '

PANSIES-PRIMULAS and ANNUALS I N SEASON

A»k about. th*s» «n
Old Tote Tote Road Road MWMMT: Westfield estfieW 2-3963

OF GIFTS

GARDEN CENTER LAWN SEED FORMULAS

10% to 30%

in

Ixl

50% Organic . Bat* your costs on a * q . ft. basil, not on "Hew Much" per bag.

Come in and lee them. "STRICTLY FOR T H I BIRDS" Feeders — Houses — Suet Cakes and Holders — Chicadae and Community Dinen — Seed — Endorsed by Audubon Society.

EASTER