Shell has focused attention upon the fine work Lyndhurst Junior Woman’s Club has done in recycling and keeping America beautiful etc. with a nice check. This is the good news. Shell also is one of the oil Companies that is desperately fighting to get permission to drill off our shores for more oil. That’s the bad news. How America can be kept beautiful, how the profit motive can be satisfied and how the fuel needs of an extravagant nation can be met requires the judgement of a Soloman — who unfortunately is nowhere about!
TEN CENTS Per Copy
and SOUTH-BERGEN R E V IE W
Thursday, M ay 18, 1972
Vol. 51, No. 42
P u b lis h e d a t 2 5 1
R id g e R d ., L y n d h u r s t
S e c o n d - C l a s s p o s t a g e p a id a t R u t h e r f o r d , N . J . S u b s c r ip t io n $ 3 .0 0
O ffe r A $ M Sch ool F o r T w o H ig h R i s e s 2
Lyndhurst could have a 500-pupil middle school for free. Yes, free. That was the proposal outlined last week before the Board of Commissioners by the Board of Education. All that Lyndhurst would have to do to get the bonanza was permit two 21-story high rise apartment houses to be built on the Board of Education property on Marin Avenue. The proposal was rejected out of hand. “ If Lyndhurst requires a middle school” , said Mayor Joseph Carucci,” get the facts down on paper and present it to the voters. We don’t think Lyndhurst wants high rise apartments.”
M A YO R JO SEPH A CARUC C I, JR OF LY N D H U R S T IS SHOWN SIG N IN G T H E PRO CLA M A TIO N FO R R E A L T O R W E EK A T THE O F FIC E OF THE SOUTH B E R G E N COUNTY BO ARD OF R E A L T O R S ’ TH E W E E K OF M A Y 21st TH RU 27th IS A W E E K S P E C IF IC A L L Y SET A SID E, ACROSS TH E N ATION, TO FOCUS A TTEN TIO N ON' R E A L EST A T E AND R E A L T O R S TH E SOUTH B ER G E N CO UNTY BO ARD O F R E A L T O R S IS O N E OF A BO U T 1,600 BO ARDS TA K IN G PA RT IN THE R E A L T O R W E EK O B S ER V A N C E S AND IN V IT E S TH E PU B LIC TO V IS IT TH E O F F IC E S OF THE LO C A L R E A L T O R S W ITN ESSIN G TH E SIG N IN G A R E (left to right) R E A L T O R S W ILLIA M S A BBO TT , F R A N K A V O LPE AND SA LESM E N V IN C EN T P E R R A T T A
J u n io r W om en W in F irst-P la ce $ 4 0 0 A T LA N T IC C ITY, N.J., The L y n d h u rs t Ju n io r Woman’s Club has won the first-place state award of $400 for its outstanding entry in the G e n e ra l Fed eration of W o m en ’s Clubs-Shell Oil Com pany En viro n m ental Responsibility Program.
Woman’s Club won its award by leading the way in cleaning up a community suffering from p ollu tion from industrial plants, indiscriminate dumping in n earb y m arshlands, inadequate sewage systems, proximity to the tenth filthiest river in the U.S., littered streets and rundown commercial and The award are presented private properties. today by Shell Oil Company at In tackling these major the state convention of the problems, the club sought and New Jersey Federation of received the aid of city Women’s Clubs held at Haddon officials, most local service Hall. The first place award is organizations, youth and one of four on the state level church groups. Some of the totaling $1,000. The club will accom plishm ents included now compete with first place litter pick-up days, attractive winners from the other states new litte r baskets and for national grants of $2,000, evergreen-and-flower planters $1,000 and $500 to be located throughout town, a awarded at the GFWC national vest-pocket park on the banks c o n ve n tio n in Denver, of the Passaic River, filming of Colorado, on June 6. a documentary on the river, The Lyndhurst Junior and a campaign to stop
L i g h t h o u s e The Lighthouse staff and their parents were out and vocal at the May 9 meeting of the Board of Education protesting a recent attempt to stifle the high school publication. The protest stemmed from a letter distributed by sponsor, Mary Zook, to the staff. Stated the letter, “ We will not publish any more issues this year. The present Lighthouse staff is hereby dissolved, having served its purpose this school year.” The letter concluded with, “ Please note — any person who feels the Lighthouse is a tool to be used as a means to gain personal satisfaction from constantly degrading any phase of our school system should not plan to be a future member of the staff. . . ” The s tu d e n ts were indignant, said they, if the paper afforded personal gain they had yet to receive it, all they had gotten so far was, “ rebuff and criticism for writing the truth.” Also, Peter Falco, Co-Editor of the publication, in referring to the papers debt said, “ We are presently $54 in debt, if we are allowed to publish the sixth issue the debt would be reduced to about $14; if the sixth issue is not published the ads planned for the issue will have to be refunded raising the debt to $84.” Falco also noted that the students had made extra efforts to sell ads to cover publication and that $14
L i g h t s
dumping in the “ meadows,” as the marsh is called. The club also established a permanent recycling center for glass, paper and cans, the only one of its kind in the county, sponsored an environmental seminar, showed conservations films to schools and interested groups, led a drive to have the Passaic included in the Model Rivers program, established a complaint bureau to report serious air pollution violators to the town health officer, and organized a citizen action committee. These projects and hundreds of others like them are encouraged by the GFWC-Shell Environmental Responsibility Program throughout the country. The Program, which was launched in 1971, will continue this year. It replaces a Shell-sponsored education
was a small debt as compared to other years when it had been as high as $600. A staff member, Jutta Scholz, noted that had the Board paid for the issues they received as a courtesy, the paper would be making a dollar in profits. Superintendent of Schools, Eli Kane denied the Board had made the decision to end
H i g h
program conducted by the two organizations from 1963 through 1970. This new Program awards a total of $55,000 to state and national winners. It is designed to foster an interest in in itia tin g and executing projects that will improve the environment. The money will be used by the winning clubs to expand their environmental conservation efforts. Second and third place awards of $200 and $100 respectively were won by the Pitman Junior Woman’s Club and the Junior Woman’s Club of Woodbury. The Junior Woman’s Club of Sparta won a special youth involvement award of $300, and becomes eligible for national awards of $1,000 and $500 in this category.
S c h o o l
a y o r s
Senate Bill No. 914 was the fo c a l p o in t of th e meadowlands dispute today as supporters of the Hackensack M eadowlands Development Commission said the bill would make satisfactory amendments to the legislation. The mayors of the 14 communities involved in the dispute say that Bill No. 914 will not satisfy them. And they will continue, Mayor Dominick Presto of Carlstadt, acting chairman of the mayors’ committee, to oppose the bill. The HMDC dispute became of more moment last week because the State Supreme Court finally ruled on the meadowlands sport complex legislation in favor by a 4-3 vote. Som e of the same opponents of the HMDC also opposed the sports complex. However, Ralph Chandless, counsel for South Hackensack, declared that it is HMDC against which the bigger fight is being mounted. Whether the sports complex fight will be taken to the U.S. Supreme Court has not been decided. William Gorgone,
S k y
p u blicatio n s, saying any meaningful to the student decision had come from the body. Mrs. Me Crea, mother of the high school level. He went on to say that to his knowledge it assistant editor, said, “ The people are very had been agreed that four young papers would be published this frustrated. The question is, is the paper to be the voice of the year. Falco said it had been his understanding that the staff students or is it just to present had asked for eight issues, but news. The editorials noting had compromised at six. . . . conditions and pointing out Four papers, he said, were too defects of the school have been few to print news current and (Continued from Pape 2)
in the second juried outdoor art show and photography show to be held from noon to 6 p.m. June 4 in the Town Hall park. The show, sponsored jointly by the Parks Department’s Cultural Arts Committee and the evening department of the Lyndhurst Woman’s Club, will have a $125 Best in show award in the art show’s open division and another $50 for best in show in the local class.
The c o m m is s io n e r s ’ approval would be necessary because the zoning law would have to be amended to make the apartment houses possible. Interestingly enough the subject of hig rises came up again at a meeting of the Planning Board, the Board of Adjustment and the Board of Commissioners. The group was asked to think about locations for high rises — which some feel are essential in this area where land values are shooting upward each year. The suggestions, made casually, that some of the 73 acres Lyndhurst will buy from the Board of Freeholders may be set aside for high rises — providing the Hackensack M eadow land Development Commission approves.
P r e s s i n g
But that was, it was agreed One giant would rise on dream talk. No special Marin Avenue, the other on consideration was given to the Page Avenue. idea of high rises. Below the apartments, with That was why the Board of an entrance from the under-hill Education proposal last week side of the property, would be was so facinating. a giant garage to serve the 500 families who would live in the At the meeting were the apartments. architects who laid out Lyn d hurst’s $7.5 million The school would be in the projects turned down by the center of the property. voters a year ago -- Harsen and According to the architects Johns of Tenafly. The firm did builders would pay the Board some of the designing for the of Education about $2 million high rise apartments in I'ort for the property. That money, Lee. they said, would provide a new school of about 26 rooms. According to the architects At the meeting were Ralph the apartments could be built A. Polito, counsel for the on the land in such a way there Board of Commissioners and would be plenty of room for James Checki, counsel for the the new school and the Board of Education. The recreation area that would be meeting was held in the library needed. of the high school.
H M D C
counsel for East Rutherford in its fight against the complex, was dismayed. Pointing out the complex had been cfeated without relying upon a former state provision for a referendum in East Rutherford and Bergen C o u n ty on the matter, Gorgone said he could not understand the Supreme Court decision. On the other hand State Senator Harold Hollenbeck, who has supported the complex and HMDC, said he was delighted with the verdict. Hollenbeck, a Republican and former East Rutherford councilman, said: “ I ’m glad,” he said, “ because I think that this will clear the air and this will be, as I have said all along, the im petus to spark the comprehensive development of all that acreage in the Hackensack Meadowlands. I ’ve been around long enough to be completely disenchanted with the development that has gone on, in terms of quantity. It’s been minimal, and sparse in terms of over all quality as
O p p o s i t i o n
well. I can envision that area as having a comprehensive makeup of recreation, and e c o l o g i c a l l y - a c c e p t a b le industrial and cultural uses. I think that it will be proven that the towns in this area will achieve a greater economic benefit than they otherwise would have, and that orderly and progressive development will avoid many of the problems that unco ordinated development might bring,” Hollenbeck said. Concentration its fight on HMDC, Presto said that his committee has engaged Alfred A. Porro Jr., Lyndhurst lawyer, to represent the committee and Lester Sheredy, an accountant, to prepare statistics supporting the fight on HMDC. In a letter to State Senator James P. Dugan of Hudson County, Presto outlined the views of the mayors. He declared: “ The Act, under the guise of regional planning has the e ffe c t of stripping the municipalities The sovereignty of the communities in question no longer exists, yet we are b u rd e n e d w ith a ll
resp o n sib ilities. Regional planning is needed in many parts of the State. If the guidelines that are set forth in the Hackensack Meadowland Development Act are allowed to set the pattern it will not be long that all communities in State will find themselves in a similar dilemma having all governmental powers and taxes turned over to a State commission your attention is called to similar regional problems in Essex, Union and M iddlesex Counties, the southern counties (shore, meadowland and pineland areas), the northern highland counties and certainly the westerly sections of the State. Thus, this Bill and Senate 914 which purports to attempt to save its demise must be looked at very carefully and all actions stopped. “ Assembly Resolution 23 proposes that there be public hearings before any further action be taken regarding this subject. We urge support in the Assembly for this Resolution and further urge that the Senate take no further action at this t ime.”
L yn d h u rst S e e k in g G re e n A c re F unds
by Amy Divine Lyndhurst Commissioners will apply for Green Acres funds in an effort to acquire continuous strips of land along Lyndhurst’s portion of the Passaic River, it was revealed at last T u e s d a y ’s meeting. Township Attorney Ralph Polito is charged with drawing up the necessary petitions and local beautification groups are chafing at the bit until the application is sent to Trenton The land stretches between R u th e rfo rd and Tontine Avenues, and Township Engineer Michael Neglia is preparing the required surveys to submit to the state. If funds are granted by the State the township need pay only half the cost and may acquire the land by either purchase or c o n d e m n a t io n . Lone commissioner abstaining from voting for request of Green Acre funds was Peter F Curcio. Mayor Joseph A. Carucci noted that the Board is pressing for rights to its meadowlands also, stating “ Fifty percent of the town land is in this meadowland C LEA N -U P S Q U A D . On mim-park property on Passaic R iver a plant-in was held last week under the township beautification area. We want the right to own program Th is is sponsored by Lyndhurst Junior Women’s Club in Cooperation with the township public works department it and to develop it as we see Cooperating are the Jaycees, Boy Scout Troop 86, and Vigor Beverages baseball team. In the above picture left to right are rear fit.” row: H Horne, George Savino, Henry Cattle, Mrs. Sandra Valvano, Mrs. H Hom e, M is. Betsy Blum e, Mrs. Mary Ann LoBert C aru cci told inquiring Warren Pabst, coordinator. Front row , left to right: Chris Sovistosky John Valdes, Tom Savino, Mrs. Gloria V o ertz, Bob Maccferty citizens that the board ought Mrs. Ellen Baxter, Glen Carroll and Mike Burtan. ’’ to be able to acquire deed to
73 acres of the land in the near future as the agreement with county freeholders was that as soon as the county landfill had used the area for its purposes the town could buy it for $1500 an acre, giving Lyndhurst clear title. Commissioner Thomas Gash said he would like to see some of it set apart for recreation. Com miss ion er -Assembly man Peter J. Russo said he also wants recreational areas there and Carucci said he would like
to see “ part of it for recreational purposes and a sector left in its natural state, the rest developed for ra tables.” Several ordinances were introduced, one appropriating $85,000 for renovation of the town hall and the library, one amending the municipal court ordinance and the third permitting raffles on Sunday — with Gash voting No on the last. Bids were taken into (Continued on Page 2)
P r o c la m a tio n W H ER E A S, Rescue Squads came into existence in the State of New Jersey approximately 40 years ago; and W H E R E A S , the growth of this organization has extended to over 400 Volunteer First Aid, Rescue and Ambulance Corps throughout the State; and W H E R E A S , Rescue Squads have given an enviable record of service to their respective communities and have earned the respect and gratitude of those they serve; and W H E R E A S , the purpose of the Rescue Squad is service to mankind; and W H E R E A S , the Township of Lyndhurst takes pride in having one of the outstanding Rescue Squads in the State of New Jersey and is grateful for all of the accomplishments and services the Lyndhurst Rescue Emergency Squad has given to our Community, NOW T H E R E F O R E , I, Joseph Carucci, Jr., Mayor of the Township of Lyndhurst, do hereby proclaim the week May 15 through May 21, 1972 as “ F IR S T A ID W E E K ” in grateful recognition and appreciation of the many services rendered to our citizens by these organizations. JO S E P H C A RUCC I, JR ., M A YO R Lyndhurst, N. J.
Lighthouse (Continued from Page 1) criticized as pulling down tne school, I know this isn't the student's intent.” David Kaminsky, another staff member, asked for an appropriation in the budget for the paper. Presently the paper has no appropriation. Board member Paul Haggerty stated it had been his belief that the paper was self-sustaining. Another Board member added that any money the paper had needed had come from the high school general fund. Mrs. June Falco, mother of the co-editor, asked how the staff petition for $56 to go to a national educational newspaper seminar at Columbia compared with the sum expended for the Board to attend a meeting at the Bunny Club. A board member asked Mrs. Falco if she meant the Great Gorge Inn, to which Mrs. Falco asked, “ Isn’t that the Bunny Club?” and he agreed. The figure was not immediately available, but at the conclusion of the meeting it was given as $1,100. Peter Falco, Sr., noted that time was of the essence, “ The next Board meeting,” he said, “ will be too late for the students to put together a final issue.” He urged the Board to come to some decision at the meeting, Mr. Falco also noted the past attempts of the paper’s staff to move the site of publication, now in Avon, nearer to the school. The Board had not been aware of these efforts. In answer to the suggestion that further discussion be suspended until the sponsor was present, assistant editor, Anita Me Crea, said that the sponsor had been aware of the meeting and suggested that her absence might be an indication of her interest. McCrea urged the Board to give some definite answers. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT
P r o c la m a t i o n W H E R E A S , the month of May is traditionally observed throughout our nation as Senior Citizens’ Month; and W H E R E A S , it has been so proclaimed this year by President Richard M. Nixon and Governor William T. Cahill; and W H E R E A S , the true meaning of the month can best be achieved within the community; and W H E R E A S , the theme of this year’s observance, “ Action Now,” means prompt implementation of the recommendations of the 1971 White House Conference on Aging; and W H ER E A S, the impetus for the desired action must spring from among the residents of the community, NOW, T H E R E F O R E , I Joseph Carucci Jr. Mayor — Lyndhurst do hereby proclaim May — 1972 as Senior Citizens month in Lyndhurst, N.J., and do call upon all citizens to join in advocating appropriate action on recommendations adopted by the White House Conference on Aging, and to otherwise render all due honor and respect to those who have contributed for so many years to the betterment of our community. G IV E N , under my hand and seal of Lyndhurst this eleventh day of May of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Seventy Two. May 11, 1972 LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT NOTICE Take notice that Valley Brook Liquors, inc. trading as Valley Brook Liquors, Inc. has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Plenary Retail Distribution license for premises situated at 485 Valley Brook Avenue Lyndhurst, New Jersey. OFFICERS Anthony Scardino, Jr. Pres. 649 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Anthony Scardino, Sr. Vice Pers. 621 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Mary Scardino Secy. 621 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 0707 1 DIRECTORS Anthony Scardino, Jr. Pres. 649 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N. J. 07071 Anthony Scardino, Sr. Vice Pres. 621 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Mary Scardino Secy. 621 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Name all stockholders holding one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. Anthony Scardino, Jr. Pres. 649 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst. N.J. 07071 Anthony Scardino, Sr. Vice Pres. 621 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Mary Scardino Secy. 621 New Jersey Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Objections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Herbert Perry, Municipal Clerk of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Anthony Scardino, Jr. Pres. 649 New Jersey Avenue Lyndhurst, New Jersey 07071 May 18, 25, 1972 Fee: $25.30
Take notice that Italian American Circle Political Ass'n has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Club license for premises situated at 192 Copeland Ave. Lyndhurst, New Jersey. NOTICE Officers and Trustees Take notice that John Manyk, Domenick Notte Pres Inc., trading as Lyndhurst Bar & 390 Thomas Ave. Grill has applied to the Board of Michael Grillo Treas. Commissioners of the Township of 244 Copeland Ave. Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Morris Scarpa Secy. Plenary Retail Distribution license 354 Thomas Ave. for premises situated at 7 Ridge Charles Gencarelli Road, Lyndhurst, Lyndhurst, New 211 Copeland Ave. Jersey. Pat. Restaino OFFICERS 320 Sanford Ave. Florence Paglia Pres. Louis Duranti 451 R idge Rd 229 Thomas Ave. Lyndhurst Objections, if any, should be Richard Paglia Secy. made immediately in writing to 451 Ridge Rd., Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, Lyndhurst of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. DIRECTORS Domenick Notte Florence Paglia Domick Notte Pres. 451 Ridge Rd., Morris Scarpa Secy. Richard Paglia 192 Copeland Ave. 451 Ridge Rd. Residences May 18, 25, 1972 Name all stockholders holding Fee: $16.45 one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. Take notice that Guidetti George Bishop Rogalski Wase Post No. 3549 548 Rutherford Ave., V.F.W. 527 Valley Brook Ave., Lyndhurst Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 has applied Florence Paglia to the Board of Commissioners of 451 Ridge Rd. Residences the Township of Lyndhurst, New Richard Paglia Jersey, for a Renewal of Liquor 451 Ridge Rd license for premises situated at 527 Obiections, if any, should be Valley Brook Ave., Lyndhurst, New made immediately in writing to Jersey. Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk Officers and Trustees of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Commdr. John Pecinich Pres. Lyndhurst Bar & Grill 346 Union Ave., Rutherford, N.J.; Florence Paglia Dominick Morrone (Temp) Treas. 451 Ridge Road 212 Lafayette Ave., Lyndhurst, Lyndhurst N.J. N.J.; Anthony Spinalli, Secy. 320 Dated: May 18, 25. 1972 Green Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J.; Fee: $21.55 Patrick Ferrie 3yr, Trustee 328 Llngston Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J.; Thomas Monisera 2yr. Trustee 527 NOTICE Anthony Court, Lyndhurst, N.J.; Take notice that METTY’S Anthony Spinalli lyr Trustee 320 LIQUOR 4 DELICATESSEN INC. Green Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. trading as Joe’s Liquor & Objections, if any, should be Delicatessen has applied to the made immediately in writing to Board of Commissioners of the Herbert w. Perry, Municipal Clerk, Township of Lyndhurst. New of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Jersey, for a Plenary Retail Guidetti Rogalski Wase Post No 49 Distribution license for premises V.F.w Name of Applicant situated at 543 Ridge Road John Pecinich Commdr. Pres. Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Anthony Spinalli, Secy. OFFICERS 527 Valley Brook Ave., Lyndhurst, Milton Priebieglec Pres. 8 9th St. N.J Address of Applicant North Arlington; Barbara Alice To be published two successive Prebieglec Treas. 8 9th St. North weeks in a local newspaper. Arlington. Residences May 11. 18, 1972 DIRECTORS Pee: $18.78 Milton Przebieglec 8 9th St. North Arlington; Barbara Alice NOTICE Przebieglec 8 9th St. North Take notice that Theresa Arlington; Residences. MacDonald and Donald MacDonald Name all stockholders holding trading as Tess’s Tavern has applied one or more per centum of the to the Board of Commissioners of stock of said corporation. the Township of Lyndhurst, New Milton Przebieglec 8 9th St. No. Jersey, for a renewal of plenary A rlin g to n ; Barbara Alice license C.10. License for premises Przebieglec 8 9th St. No. Arlington; situated at 728-730 Ridge Road, Residences Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Obiections, if any, should be Obiections, If any, should be made immediately in writing to made immediately in writing to Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Metty’s Liquor & Theresa MacDonald and Delicatessen Donald MacDonald Milton Przebieglec Name of Applicant Pres. 728 Ridge Road, Lyndhurst 543 Ridge Rd. Address of Applicant Lyndhurst, N.J. May 11th, May 18th, 1972 May 11, 18. 1972 Fee: $10.12____________________ Fee: $20.24 NOTICE NOTICE Take notice that Josephine Corp notice that GERRITY’s trading as Lyndhurst Ridge Lounge INC.Take trading as GERRITV'S has has applied to the Board of applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Retail Liquor License license for premises Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a P L E N A R Y R E T A IL situated at 262 Ridge Road, CONSUMPTION license for Lyndhurst, New Jersey. premises situated at 136 Stuyvesant OFFICERS Anthony Ciardella Sr. Pres., 257 Ave., Lyndhurst, New Jersey. OFFICERS Kingsland Ave; Josephine Ciardella, Thomas F. Duffy Pres. 136 Jay V. Pres., same; Anthony Ciardella Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J.; Frederick B. Secy. Treas., same Residences. Benedict 10 Webster St., North DIRECTORS Anthony Ciardella Sr. Pres, same Arlington, N.J. DIRECTORS 257 Kingsland Awe.; Josephine Thomas F. Duffy 136 Jay Ave., Ciardella V. Pres, same; Anthony Clardalla, Sec. Treas. same Lyndhurst. N.J.; Frederick b . Benedict 10 Webster St., No residences. N.J. Residences. Name all stockholders holding Arlington, ail stockholders holding one or more per centum of the oneName or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. of said corporation. Anthony Ciardella Sr. Pres. 257 stock 50% Thomas F. Duffy 136 Jay Kingsland Ave; Josephine Ciardella, Lyndhurst, N.J.; 50% V. Pres., Anthony Ciardella Sec. t Ave. Frederick B. Benedict 10 Webster Treas. same residences. St., No. Arlington, N.J. Residences. Obiections, if any, should be Objections, if any, should be made Immediately in writing to made in writing to Herbert W. Perry Municipal Clerk Herbertimmediately W. Perry, Municipal Clerk of Lyndhurst, New Jersey« Anthony Ciardella Sr. Pres. of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Gerrity’s Inc. 257 Kingsland Ave. Thomas F. Duffy Pres. Pres, or Sect. 136 Jay Ave., Lyndhurst, N J. May 11, 18, 1972 May 11, 18. 1972 Fee: $16.45 Fee: $17.71
Thursday, May 18, 1972
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT NOTICE OF INTENTIONS Take notice that Max W. Winkler trading as The Cork Shop has applied to the Board of Commissioners as Issuing Authority of the Township of Lyndhurst for a Plenary Retail Distribution License for premises situated at 653 Ridge Rd.. Lyndhurst in the Township of Lyndhurst. Objections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Herbert W. Perry Municipal Clerk of the Township of Lyndriurst. New Jersey. M W. Winkler 653 Ridge Rd. Lyndhurst May 18. 25. 1972 Fee: $10.12 NOTICE Take notice that Three Acre. Grill A Corporation of the State of N.J. trading as Three-Acre Grill has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Liquor license for premises situated at 846 Riverside Ave., Lyndhurst, New Jersey. OFFICERS Dominick Cerrito Pres., 380 Roosevelt Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. Arlene Cerrito Treas.. 380 Roosevelt Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. DIRECTORS Dominick Cerrito 380 Roosevelt Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. Arlene Cerrito 380 Roosevelt Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. Name all stockholders holding one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. Dominick Cerrito, 99 380 Roosevelt Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. Arlene Cerrito, 1 380 Roosevelt Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. Objections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Three Acree Grill & Corp of the State of New Jersey. Dominick Cerrito Pres., 846 Riverside Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. Dated: May 18, 25, 1972 Fee: $22.77 NOTICE Take notice that Diehl Inc., trading as Garden Delicatessen, has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Plenary Retail Distribution license for premises situated at 418 Page Ave., Lyndhurst, New Jersey. OFFICERS Melvin J. Diehl Pres. 585 Davis Ave., Kearny; Bruce Diehl V.P. 166 Rutherford PI. No. Arlington; Margaret Diehl Secy. Treas. 585 Davis Ave. Kearny; Residences. DIRECTORS Melvin J. Diehl, Bruce Diehl, Margaret Diehl Residences. Name all stockholders holding one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. Melvin J. Diehl, Brce Diehl, Margaret Diehl, Residences. Objections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Herbert W. Perry Municipal Clerk of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Diehl Inc. Melvin J. Diehl, 481 Page Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. May 11, 18. 1972 Fee: $16.45
(Continued from Page 1) consideration for a sweeper, an ambulance with accessories and a fire engine, also a tractor-shovel. Ted Roberts of Third A venue noted that the ShopRite traffic makes for traffic tieups on ValleyBrook Avenue at Delafield and said “ The expensive firehouse will be of no use if traffic continues to pile up at this point.” He also noted that the water fountain at the Landells field was out of use because “ the water had been turned off” and asked the purpose of the Parks security guard, his wages and his age. When told the man carries no gun Roberts said, “ Well, if he told me to move and he had nothing with which to back up his command, I wouldn’t move.” He also prom ised “a long, hot Summer.” The mayor, who is also recreation commissioner said he felt the recreation program in Lyndhurst “ needs no defense” and said he wished there was more money with w h ich to build more recreational areas. He told Roberts his kind of remarks could incite trouble. Mr. and Mrs. John Purcell complained of the noise and filth of a trucking company near their home at 139 Park Avenue. Carucci told the couple that the case against this company will come up in court May 18. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT Take notice that K of C Corporation of Lyndhurst has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Club License for premises situated at 319 New York Avenue Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Officers and Trustees Daniel Coranoto Pres., 231 Webster Ave. Lynd., N.J. Robert F. Frank Treas., 517 Kingsland Ave., Lynd., N.J. Richard J. Goglta Secy., 105 Darwin Ave., Rutherford, N.J. Joseph Navatta 495 5th Ave.. Lynd., N.J. Salvatore J. Gentile 244 Clinton Terrace Lynd., N.J. Vincent A. Rosa 441 Willow Ave., Lynd., N.J. Objections, if any, should be made immediately In writing to Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. K of C Corporation of Lyndhurst Daniel Coranoto Pres. Richard J. Goglia Secy. 319 New York Avenue Dated: May 18, 25, 1972 Fee: $20.24 NOTICE Take notice that JOHN FUSARO ROYAL HAWAIIAN PALMS INC. trading as ROYAL HAWWAII AN PALMS INC. has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a RENEWAL OF LIQUOR LICENSE for premises situated at 518 Stuyvesant Avenue Lyndhurst, New Jersey. OFFICERS JOHN FUSARO Pres. 610 New York Ave.; GLORIA FUSARO Sec*Treas. SAME; Residences DIRECTORS SAME AS ABOVE Residences. Name all stockholders holding one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. SAME AS ABOVE Residences. Obiections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Herbert W. Perry Municipal Clerk of Lyndhurst. New Jersey. John Fusaro Royal Hawaiian Palms Inc. Pres. 518 Stuyvesant Ave. To be published two successive weeks in a local newspaper. Dated: May 11. 18, 1972 Fee: $17.71
W H ER E A S, the Lyndhurst Youth Charity Organization NOTICE desires to support the members of the local Police Department Take notice that Michael and in the performance of their duties; Katherine Pesce trading as Lou’s Inn has applied to the Board of S , the . Lyndhurst Youth Charity ___ c _ --- -- Organization --o------Commissioners of the Township of „ • . „W. H E R.E A wishes to foster respect for Police Officers amongst the youth of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a the community; and Plenary Retail Consumption W H E R E A S , the week of May 14 to May 21 is known as v«Hey*Brook Lyndhurst!,1riiw “ Police Week” ; Jersey. any, should be W H ER E A S, Lyndhurst Youth Charity Organization has made Objections, immediately in writing to requested the Mayor to issue a proclamation expressing the Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, appreciation of the youth of Lyndhurst to the members of the of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Michael Pesce Police Department; Katherine Pesce (1) 137 Central Ave., T H E R E F O R E , B E IT KNOWN, that I, Joseph Carucci, Jr. Hasbrouck Heights, N.J. Mayor, do hereby proclaim that in conjunction with Police (2) 88 Arlington Blvd., Week, that the week of May 14 to May 21 shall also be May 18, 25, 1972 N. Arlington, N.J. designated on behalf of the youth of the Township of Fee: $11.39 Lyndhurst as “ Support Law Enforcement Week” ; Take notice that Polish B E IT F U R T H E R KNOWN, that I do hereby express on American Citizens Club, Inc. has behalf of the youth of the Township of Lyndhurst their applied to the Board of appreciation for the services rendered by the local Police Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Club Department. license for premises situated at 727 Joseph Carucci, Jr. New Jersey Ave., Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Mayor of Lyndhurst, N.J. Officers and Trustees Richard Wilczynski Pres. 670 Ten Eyck Ave., LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT Adam Kwiatkowski Treas. 353 Page Ave., NOTICE NOTICE Stanley T. Balut Fin. Secy. lake notice that Ralph Philip Take notice that Ben’s 534 Octavia Place, DeNisco, Sr., trading as Ray’s Place Delicatessen, inc. trading as Ben’s Frank Yesalavich Rec. Secy. Delicatessen, has applied to the has applied to the Board of 712 Third Ave., Board of Commissioners of the Commissioners of the Township of Anthony Gozdieski Brd. Direct. Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Township of Lyndhurst. New Plenary 514 Page Ave., Retail Consumption Jersey. for a Plenary Retail License for premises Charles Przychocki Brd. Direct. situated at 292 Distribution license for premises Chase Ave. Lyndhurst, 284 Lafayette Ave., New Jersey. situated at 509 Stuyvesant Avenue. Objections, If any, should be Objections, if any, should be made Lyndhurst, New Jersey. immediately In writing to made immediately in writing to Herbert OFFICERS : w. Perry, Municipal Clerk, Herbert W. Perry. Municipal Clerk, Ben Levine, Pres. of Lyndhurst. New Jersey. of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. 181 River Road. Nutley Polish American Ralph Philip De Nisco, Sr. Frieda B. Levine, Sec. Treas. Citizens Club, Inc. 290 Chase Ave., 181 River Road, Richard Wilczynski Pres. Lyndhurst Nutley Stanley T. Balut Fin. Secy. May 18,25, 1972 DIRECTORS: 727 New Jersey Ave., Fee. $10.12 May 18, 25, 1972 Ben Levine 181 River Road, Fee: $15.18 NOTICE Nutley Take notice that Edward F rieda Levine NOTICE “ Zakutynski, trading as Valley Take notice that Angelo 181 River Road. Brook Cafe has applied to the Piccirillo trading as Angelo’s has 181 River Road, Eoard of Commissioners of the applied to the Board Nutley Township of Lyndhuist. New Commissioners of the Township of of Abe Levine Jersey, for a Plenary Retail Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a 25 Van Breeman Court, Consumption License for premises Plenary Retail Consumption Montclair situated at 455 Valley Brook Ave. License for premises situated at 263 Objections, if any, should be City Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Ridge Rd., Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Objections if any, should be madeimmediately in writing to Objections, if any, should be Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk made immediately in writing to made immediately In writing to Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, of Lyndhurst, New Jersey Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Ben Levine of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Angelo Piccirillo Ben Levine, President 120 Horizon Terrace, Edward Zakutynski. 181 River Road. Hillsdale, N.J. 455 Valley Brook Ave. Nutley, New Jersey Dated: May 18, 25, 1972 Lyndhurst, N.J. Fee: $7.59 May 18. 25, 1972 May 18/25, 1972 Fee: $18.98 Fee: $10.1 7 NOTICE Take notice that Joseph P. Take notice that Lyndhurst Dobrowolski Take n o tic e t h a t Starling trading as Double A/S Club. 849 Riverside BARRINGER WALKER-LOPINTO Ave.. Lyndhurst, New Jersey has Barrel Tavern has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Post 139 - AMERICAN applied to the Board of Township of Lyndhurst, New LEGION has applied to the Board for a Plenary Retail of Commissioners of the Township Commissioners of the Township of Jersey, License for premises New Jersey, for a Consumption of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Lyndhurst, situated at 442 Lewandowski Street Club License for premises situated Renewal CB 8 Club license for Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Objections, if any, should be at 217 Webster Ave. Lyndhurst, premises situated at 849 Riverside Ave., Lyndhurst, New Jersey. made immediately In writing to New Jersey. Officers and Trustees Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, Officers and Augustine Cassetta, Pres., 719 of Lyndhurst. New Jersey. Trustees Joseph P. Dobrowolski Calda Rd., Paramus, N.J., Anthony 442 Lewandowski St., Leonard Falco Commander, 329 Antonio, Treas., 531 Guthiel PI., Lyndhurst, N.J. 07071 Jauncey Ave.; George Muhleisen, Lynd., N.J., Ralph Russomano, May 18,25, 1972 Finance Off. 288 Arthur Dr. Secy., 24F Riverview Gardens, Fee: $8.86 Rutherford; Sergei W Bogaenko, North Arlington, N.J., Fred Adjutant, 511 Fifth Ave., Lynd.; Gabrielle, Vice Pres., 360 Codeland NOTICE Edward Maher, Grill Chrm.. 116 Ave., Lynd., N.J., John Cardone, Take notice that George F. Page Ave.; Building Committee, 325 Milbuen Aronian, Mary E. Aronian, George Obiections, it any, should be Ave., Lynd., N.J., Joseph Antorio, F. Aronian, Jr. trading as George’s & Del has applied to the made immediately in writing to Bar Chairman, 282 Van Buen St., Liouor Board of Commissioners of the Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, Lynd., N.J. Township of Lyndhurst, New of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Objections, if any, should be Jersey, for a Plenary Retail Barringer Walker made immediately in writing to Distribution License for premises Lopinto Post 139 Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk, situated at 39 Ridge Road Lyndhurst, N.J. Lyndhurst, New The American Legion of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Jersey. Leonard Falco Lyndhurst Starling, A/S Club Obiections, if any, should be Commander Name of Applicant made immediately in writing to Sergei W. Bogaenko Augustine Cassetta, Pres. Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk Adjutant of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Ralph Russomano, Secy. 217 Webster Ave. 849 Riverside Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. George F. Aronian, Jr. 184 Carmita Ave., L ynd. N.J. Address of Applicant _ . Rutherford, N.J. Dated: May 11. 18, 1972 May 11,18, 1972 Dated: May 18, 25, 1972 Fee: $17.71 Fee: $17.71 Fee: $8.86
TOWNSHIP OF LYNDHURST PUBLIC NOTICE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS RE: Application of August Di Mascla, 273 Park Avenue, Lot 6, Block 51, on the Lyndhurst Assessment Map Recommendation by the Board of Adjustment of the Township of Lyndhurst, to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, that a variance be granted to August Di Mascia, to permit the conversion of an existing one-family dwelling into a two-family dwelling in an "A ” zone, a non-conforming use. In violation of the Lyndhurst Zoning Ordinance, as amended. The determination of the Board of Commissioners wherein a Resolution was adopted on May 9, 1972 granting said variance, is available for inspection at the office of the Clerk, Township of Lyndhurst, Municipal Building, Lyndhurst, New Jersey. HERBERT W. PERRY TOWNSHIP CLERKS Dated: May 18. 1972 Fee: $16.45 NOTICE Take notice that Town and Country Foods, Inc. trading as Pewter Plate Restaurant has applied to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, New Jersey, for a Plenary Retail Distribution License for premises situated at 10 Polito Road, Lyndhurst, New Jersey. OFFICERS FRED SCHNEEWEISS Pres. 459 Victor Way, Wyckoff, N.J. DIRECTORS FRED SCHNEEWEISS 459 Victor Way, Wyckoff. N.J. Name all stockholders holding one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. FRED SCHNEEWEISS 459 Victor Way, Wyckoff, N.J. Obiections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Herbert W. Perry, Municipal Clerk of Lyndhurst, New Jersey. Town & Country Foods, Inc. 10 Polito Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J. May 18,25, 1972 Fee: $16.45
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Thursday, May 18, 1972
Gibson Listed As FDUSpeaker
R e c e iv e s D e g r e e
Kenneth Allen Gibson, mayor of Newark, will speak at the commencement exercises for the Rutherford campus of Fairleigh Dickinson University to be held 6 p.m. May 25. He will also receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Mayor Gibson, 39, took office in June of 1970. Drawn into politics through his activity in civil rights causes and campaigns for equal opportunity, he organized N e w a rk ’s Business and In d u s t r ia l C o o rd in atin g council. “ I got into politics because I found out that the best way to influence public policy was to Karen entz pOS|tion to direct it,” SP R IN G F IE L D , Mass. he explained. American International College In 1966, Gibson ran for will confer over 600 degrees, mayor and lost. But he learned including 110 master’s degrees, a valuable lesson: “ a six-week at commencement exercises campaign is too short.” Gibson Sunday afternoon, June 4, in claims his successful campaign the Springfield Municipal lasted four years — “ ever since Auditorium. Dr. David B^^imy defeat.” Truman, president of M ount“ B o rn in En terp rise , Holyoke College, will deliver Alabama, Mayor Gibson grew the commencement address. up in Newark’s South Ward. The Class of 1972 at AIC After he graduated from includes graduates from 17 Central High School, college states — from Alaska to Florida was out of the question. After the District of Columbia, working several factory jobs, and three foreign countries he enrolled in the Evening Bermuda, East Africa and Division of Newark College of Thailand. Engineering and received his AIC Academic Dean Dr. degree after 12 years of Jo h n F. Mitchell today working and study. announced that among the He has been active in candidates for baccalaureate community organizations such degrees is Karen Ruth Lentz of as the Young Men’s and Young 60 Addison Ave., Rutherford. W o m e n ’ s C h r is t ia n The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Associations, the Urban League Morgan Lentz, she is a graduate and the National Association of Rutherford High. She was a for the Advancement of dormitory counselor while at Colored People. AIC and will receive a degree in More than 850 students will elementary education. be candidates for degrees at the
McGovern Organizer Seeking Volunteers Violet Rycroft, 380 Park graduating class is now a Ave., Rutherford Coordinator student at Cornell University. for Sen ator M cGovern, He has successfully organized announces that an organization young people in electoral has been formed to elect campaigns for Congressman delegates to the Democratic Helstoski, voter registration National Convention in the drives and was active in the June 6th Primary. Two of the early McGovern primaries and of Young candidates pledged to Senator f o u n d e r M cG o v e rn re s id e in Rutherfordians for Education. Mrs. Wenk feels that Rutherford. Senator McGovern will bring E liz a b e th Wenk, 188 credibility back to the White Mountain Way, who is a House and that he is on the candidate for delegate, has proper path to the solution of been active for many years in some of our domestic municipal affairs. She is a p ro b le m s. Of all the former Democratic Municipal Democratic candidates Senator Chairm an of Rutherford, McGovern is the most positive County Committeewoman for alternative to President Nixon. 7 years, delegate to the 1968 Mrs. Rycroft stated that the National Convention and a response to the organizing member of the Rules effort has been gratifying and Committee of that convention. wishes to encourage anyone S tafa n Cassella, 477 interested in the McGovern Riverside Ave., valedictorian of campaign to contact her at his Rutherford High School 935-1820.
Rutherford campus this year. As is traditional at Fairleigh Dickinson, the University Pipe Band will play for the academic procession and the recessional. Weather permitting, the program will take place on the green in front of the castle. In case of inclement weather, the exercises will be moved to the gymnasium. Members of the press are invited to attend our ceremony. To insure a seat at the press table, contact the University Relations office prior to May 25.
P rize A w a r d e d T o M iss O 'K e e f e Miss Eliza b eth Marie O’Keefe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William O ’Keefe, 178 Irving Place, Rutherford, New Jersey, has been awarded Smith College’s John Everett Brady Prize for excellence in the translation of Latin literature. Miss O ’Keefe, a member of the senior class at Smith College, also shared the “ Alice Hubbard Derby Prize” with a S m ith ju n io r fro m Massachusetts. The prize is awarded by the department of C lassical Languages and Literatures at Smith to students of the junior and senior classes who have shown special proficiency in the study of Greek literature in the original in the year in which the awards are made. It was recently announced Miss O ’Keefe had been elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
H elsto sk i T o R e c e iv e A w a rd May 23. Annual meeting of Rutherford Junior High School Congressman Henry Helstoski the Member of Congress and PTA at 8 P.M. (D-9th-NJ) will be honored by further stated, May 23. American Home the National Small Business “ The forthright action on D epartm ent of Catholic Association and the National the part of Congressman in Woman’s Club will meet at the Committee For Small Business p u b lic ly supporting tax home of Mrs. Edmund Tax Reform at a special simplification and reform for Sk o ru p sk i, 135 Hobart ceremony to be held May 23 the 16 '/a m illion small Avenue, at 7:30 P.M. to on Capitol Hill in Washington. businessmen in America, and assemble Afgan pieces. particularly those in his Congressman Helstoski will May 24. Card party at home be awarded a Certificate of District, deserves the highest of Mrs. Leo Clossey, 422 Park Appreciation from the two recognition. This action should Avenue, 8 P.M. for Catholic organizations in recognition of be regarded as the first move in Woman’s Club. the Congressman’s support for the direction of equitable tax of Small treatment for nineteen of every May 25 — Thursday 2 to 5 the enactment Tax Refo rm twenty firms in the United p.m.; also 7 to 9 p.m. Catholic B u s in e s s Woman’s Club Thrift Shop -93 Legislation now pending before States which are small business. Home A ve., Rutherford, Congress. Volunteer Workers: Mrs. W.E. Edward Larson, National Bellars, Miss Lucy Francavilla, Chairman of the Committee Mrs. Eugene Gula, Mrs. Frank and President of The Anderson The annual meeting of the G u t o w s k i, Mrs. Hugh Company (ANCO) of Gary, Mullaney, Mrs. Sam Sanandres, Indiana praised the stand of Rutherford Junior High School PTA will be held on Tuesday, Mrs. Walter Wotanowski, Mrs.
May 23, at 8:00 P.M. in the gymnasium. The following officers will be installed for the 1972-1973 school year: President, Mrs. Julius Reuter; 1st Vice President, Mrs. George D e G re g o rio ; 2nd V ice President, Donald Everitt.
June 1. Catholic Woman’s Club to hold outdoor sale, 93 Home Avenue, Rutherford.
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Date Book May 18 — Thursday — 2 to 5 p.m., also 7 to 9 p.m. Catholic Woman’s Club Thrift Shop. 93 Home Ave., R u th e rfo rd . V o lu n te e r Workers. Mrs. W.E. Bellars, Mrs. Joseph Blumetti, Mrs. M.J. Garner, Mrs. Frank G u t o w s k i, Mrs. Hugh M u lla n e y , Mrs. Herbert Pendleton, Mrs. A.A. Yozzo, Mrs. Anthony Zak. May 19. Young Ministry Groups of St. John’s Lutheran Church entertain young of Ridgewood Methodist Church. May 20 — Saturday — 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Catholic Woman’s Club Thrift Shop — 93 Home Ave., Rutherford. Volunteer Workers — Miss Grace Ansbro, Miss Louise Bivona, Mrs. Frank McAree, Mrs. Teresa Rossiello, Mrs. Stanley Sibiga, Mrs. Frank Tyler.
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Anthony Zak. May 27 — Saturday — 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Catholic Woman’s Club Thrifty Shop — 93 Home Ave., Rutehrford — V o lu n te e r Workers: Miss Lo u ise Bivona, Mrs. S. C H iap p o n e, Mrs. James Hagerty, Mrs. H. Strafolina, Mrs. Frank Tyler, Mrs. Jesse Zeh.
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Thursday, May 18, 1972
Rabies Vaccination Clinic
noted that quite a few N o m in a te d A t F D U youngsters have brought their Edward Lennon of 160-C dogs to the clinic in the past The annual free Rabies O’Brien also noted that over Gold Street, North Arlington, Vaccination Clinic sponsored the past few years this public but it would be preferable for has been nominated for by the Rutherford Board of health program has been highly an adult to accompany the induction into Phi Zeta Kappa Health will be held on successful in response to the dogs, who should be on a t Fairleig h D ickin son Saturday, May 20, 1972, from Board of Health’s request that leashes, in the best interests of U n iv e r s it y ’s R u th e rfo rd . 1:30 to 4:30 P.M. at the garage all dog owners within the all concerned. Phi Zeta Kappa is the honor facility in Memorial Field at Borough of Rutherford avail themselves of this program and The cooperation of all dog society for students who have the West End of Rutherford. attained high academic records John F. O’Brien, Health have their dogs vaccinated owners is earnestly solicited during three of their first four Administrator, said that Dr. against rabies. However, he also and anticipated. semesters in college. George W a lln e r, Board Veterinarian, will be in attendance, and urged all residents to have their dogs vaccinated at this time.
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HOW YO UN G T H EY A R E St. Mary's High School, Rutherford, Class of 47 held its twenty-fifth reunion Saturday at Burns Country Inn, Clifton. The first reunion ever held by the Class it was well attended with 56 of a total 102 class members present. A prize for travelling furthest was awarded to Loren Rhoads and Delores Deeken Mahlbach both from Florida. The Committee responsible for arrangements included John Campbell, Chairman, Mrs. Virginia Knarzer Campbell. Rutherford; Miss Anne McCormack Parsippanv : and Miss Patricia Moran of Spring Lake Heights.
Communion At Presbyterian The Rutherford Presbyterian Church will observe the Festival of Pentecost this Sunday with the c e le b r a tio n of H o ly Communion. The Rev. Thomas J. Holmes, Minister of Church Education will be the preacher. His sermon title is “ Dreaming Dreams and Seeing Visions” and is based on the account of the c h u rc h ’s Pentecost experience as recorded in the book of Acts. New members will also be received at these Services that have the added note of celebrating the birthday of the Christian Church. Dr. Fred Holloway, pastor, will administer the Sacrament with the ordained assistance of 12 presbyters of the Chui h.
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Address........................................... Return to: Rutherford Chamber of Commerce 106 Park Avenue, Rutherford, New Jersey ENTRY This entry blank should be filled out by those wishing to compete in the Rutherford Chamber of Commerce’s Clean-up, Fix-Up, Paint-Up Week which ends May 30. Trophies will be awarded to winners. A before and after photograph would be helpful to the committee.
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T H E
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D UN CA N H IN E S B R O W N IE M IX
A R E
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T H IS C O U PO N W O RT H
Prices effectivethruMay 20. 1972
Church school classes for children meet Sunday morning at 9:30 in the Parish House. Learning groups are available for those of pre-school years through grade six. DISCUSS, the junior/senior high informal seminar, also meets Sunday morning.
I WOULD LIKE TO PARTICIPATE IN: BUSINESS I
Pentecost music for the service under the direction of Mr. Carl Baccaro, recently in s ta lle d O rganist and Conductor, will offer Gounod’s setting of The Redemption in the anthem, “ From Thy Love as a Father.” Bernadette Pello will be the soprano soloist. The Sanctus of Gounod’s will also be sung with Joseph Nassaney as tenor soloist.
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Not responsible lor typographical errors
Thursday, May 18, 1972
Donna Ficacci Engaged
M a rily n
C lee rd in
W e d s M .E . W o r th
PO 1/c Michael E. Worth, The bride is the daughter of USN, of Owensboro, Ky., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. his bride, the former Miss Cleerdin, 595 Central avenue. Marilyn Theresa Cleerdin, of She wore a silk organza Carlstadt, a Wave, have Spanish style tiered gown returned to Pensacola, (Fla.) accented with lace and a Naval Air Station where both matching lace mantilla, and are stationed following a carried daisies and rosebuds. wedding trip through the Miss Frances Miloti was South. maid of honor and the birde’s sister, Susan, was bridesmaid. The couple exchanged The groom, son of Mr. and marriage vows Saturday, April Mrs. Hunter E. Worth, had 22, in the First Presbyterian Michael Phillips as best man. Church of Carlstadt. A The bride’s brother, Kenneth, reception followed at George’s ushered with their cousin, Restaurant, Moonachie. Stephen Schadwald.
A liso n
Miss Je a n Chrostow ski
M i s s C h r o s t o w s k i ’s E n g a g e m e n t Is T o l d
Miss D onna Ficacci
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ficacci, 139 Valley Brook Ave., Lyndhurst, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Donna to Richard Giunta, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Giunta, 118 Jay Ave., Lyndhurst. A dinner party for the immediate families was held in honor of the couple at the Ficacci home.
Miss F ica cci attended Bergen Community College and is a secretary with Meiner Industries, Moonachie. Her fiance also attended Bergen Community College and is an assistant manager with Them McAn West Orange. A May, planned.
M is s M e G a r r y ’s
Miss Chrostowski graduated from Lyndhurst High School
J u d ith M a n le y E n g a g e d
B e tro th a l T o ld Mrs. Everett S. Me Garry of 156 Santiago Ave. Rutherford, announced the engagement of her daughter, Barhara Jean to John Steven Pavlovich, son of Mr. & Mrs. Steven P. Pavlovich, o f 184 Ja ck so n Ave. Rutherford, at a family dinner party in Ott’s Spot Restaurant, East Rutherford. Miss Me Garry, daughter of the late Mr. Me Garry, attended Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Blacksberg, Va., and is now attending Katherine Gibbs Secretarial School in New York City.
At an informal dinner party at their home, Mr. and Mrs. William Chrostowski of 120 Ja y Avenue, Lyndhurst, announced the engagement of their daughter Jean to William E. Mascuch, son of Mrs. Thomas Dolan of 60 William Street, Clifton.
'S H K 11^1 illl Jill Wm ^1 1
and attended Newark State College where she was elected to Rho Theta Tau. She is employed by Matheson Gas Products, East Rutherford. The bridegroom -elect a oatrolman with the Clifton Police force, is a veteran of the U.S. Army and served a tour of duty in Korea. A wedding is planned for September 9. 1972.
P la n s T o ld
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Manley 163 Ridge Road, Rutherford, announce the engagement of their daughter, Judith Ann, to Thomas L. Warenkiewicz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W a re n k ie w ic z of 4449 Baychester Avenue, Bronx,
The engagement of Miss Barbara Iseldyke to Ronald Murray, son of Mr. And Mrs. John Murray, 16 N. Woodside Avenue, Lodi, has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Iseldyke, 459 Broad Street, Carlstadt. The bride-elect is with M illa d y ’s Beauty Salon, Hasbrouck Heights. Her fiance is with Tension Evelopes Corp. A September wedding is planned.
. Miss Manley, a graduate of I St. Mary’s High School, Class M a ry D o ra n d o B e tro th e d I of 1970, is employed by the | N ew Y o rk Telephone At an afternoon ceremony Reinhardt, and Ronald Csider. Sunday, May 7, in Sacred The groom’s cousin, Chris Warenkiewicz, alumnus of Heart R.C. Church, Wallington Ritoch, was ring bearer. ■ Manhattan College. 1968, Miss Mary Ann Dorando, of Mrs. Firmenich, a graduate H holds a B.B.A. in Marketing East Rutherford, became the of Seton Hall University, is a ■ from the college. He is a broker bride of Robert Firmenich, of fifth grade teacher at the H Analyst with Garfield. Up p er Greenwood Lake O perations The difference between Posturepedic and just any firm M idw est West Stock Exchange The bride, daughter of Mrs. School, Milford. Her mattress can make quite a difference. In how you Service Corporation. Joseph Dorando, 32 John husband, son of Mrs. Chester sleep. And how you wake up. Like whether or not street, East Rutherford, and F io r i, 44 Center court, you get a morning backache from sleeping on a tooGus Dorando, of California, Garfield, and Eund Firmenich, was escorted by her uncle, of Wallington, is a salesman soft mattress. Posturepedic promises you won't get Anthony Locarro. with Hammond Organs. that kind of trouble. You see this mattress is designed in cooperation with leading orthopedic surgeons for PERSONAL Mrs. Sal Dorando was firm support. Programmed coils for more firmness "Singl*, W idow ed, matron of honor and Sharon Divorced'' Dorando, niece of the bride, Find h appiness by was flower girl. Bridesmaids t n n f in g som eone new were Mmes. Gus Dorando, For a FREE confidential Brent Pulsipher and Miss Marie Chiga. interview ca It Sal Dorando, brother of the IN T R O D U C T IO N S bride, was best man. Another U N L IM IT E D brother, Gus, ushered with the 33 Ridge R(|. No. AH in f ton groom ’s cousin, Steven ------ 993-7991__________ Miss Ju d ith M an ley
B e llo E n g a g e d
Mr. and Mrs. R. Edmund Paterson College in June. She is Bello, 617 Seventh street, a member of Phi Omega Psi Carlstadt, at a dinner party for Sorority. the im m ediate families, Her fiance holds an A.A. announced the engagement of degree in humanities from t h e ir daughter, A lison Essex County College where he Charlotte, to Thomas Robert was a member of Nu Delta Pi Hayek, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fraternity and will receive a Oscar Hayek, 1 James street, B.A . degree in business Paterson. administration from William Miss Bello will receive a Paterson College in June. He is Mrs. Arthur Giammetta B.A. degree in early childhood with George’s Meat Market, Q u in n a n — G ia m m e tta education from William Paterson. Miss Kathleen Quinnan, Scardino, Jr., of Lyndhurst and An April 14 wedding is daughter of Mr and Mrs. Paul Gary Pollina of Clifton. E n g a g e m e n t T o l d planned. Quinnan of Kingsland Avenue, A reception for 125 guests Mr. and Mrs. Herman Heber, Lyndhurst, became the bride was held at George’s, 32 Bond Street, Wallington, B a r b a r a K o c h n i a r ' s of Arthur Giammetta, Jr., son Moonachie at 6:30 p.m. After have announced th e of Mr. and Mrs. Giammetta of a wedding trip to Aruba and engagement of their daughter, B e t r o t h a l T o l d Lewandowski Street, also Puerto Rico, the couple will Evelyn A., to Colin Swift, son Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Lyndhurst, on Saturday, Mav make their home in Kearny. of Mrs. Charles Swift, 181 13. The bride is a graduate of U h la n d S tre e t. E a s t Koch mar, 513 Second Street, Th e ce re m o ny was Lyndhurst High School. The Carlstadt. have announced the Rutherford. performed by Father Robert bridegroom is with Modem A family dinner party was engagement of their daughter, Brennan in Sacred Heart Traveler, Lodi. held Sunday at the Heber Barbara Ann, to John S. Church, at four o’clock. The bride wore a gown of Ramano, son of Mr and Mrs. home. The bride was given in white silk organza accented Ram ano, of The bride-elect is a medical S y l v e s t e r marriage by her father. She was w ith Alencon lace and assistant with Dr. Orlin V. Wry, Irvington. M is s K o c h m ar was attended by her sister. Miss fashioned with high neckline of East Rutherford. Her fiance, from Hartford Kathleen Dougan as maid of and candlestick sleeves. A son of the late Charles Swift, is graduated honor and their sister Dee Dee Camelot cap of matching lace with the Department of Public Airline School and attended Fairleigh Dickinson University. as bridesmaid, along with held her three-tiered veil with Works. East Rutherford. A June, 1973 wedding is She is a sales agent with Irans Linda Vesey and the Mmes. cathedral train and she carried World Airlines, New York City. Steven Bollander and Anthony white and pink roses with baby planned. Her finance holds a B.S. Scarditio of Lyndhurst and breath. degree in electrical engineering R o n ald Gochmonoskv of The maid of honor wore 17th O n S u n d a y from W o rcester (Mass.) Clifton. violet chiffon and matching Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas J. Polytechnic, Institute and is an Dennis Giammetta served picture hat and carried a Kronyak, of Passaic, will mark electronics engineer with the his brother as best man, and colonial bouquet. their 17th wedding anniversary P R I) Division of Harris ushering were Kevin Quinnan, The bridesmaids wore Sunday. They have sons, Intertype Corp., Syosset, L.I. the bride’s brother, Michael rainbow colors, with matching Nicholas, Jr., Kenneth and A September 23 wedding is Giammetta of New York City, picture hats and also carried David. planned. William Moran and Anthony colonial bouquets.
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Her fiance will graduate this month from Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N.J., w ith a B .S . in Civil Engineering, and will continue studies in the fall, at Purdue University, for his Masters Degree.
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T a k e s A B rid e Miss Lynn Judith Walther, 3f East Rutherford, who will be married May 27 to Samuel A n th o n y N a tie llo , of Lyndhurst, was honored at a ihower given by her attendants at the Bethwood, Totowa. Hostesses to 50 guests were Mrs. Adam Levins, who will be honor matron for her sister; Mmes. John Hook and Patricia Hagedorn, also sisters; Mrs. Lawrence Ruttler, a cousin, and Miss Elaine Novello, who will be bridesmaids. The bride’s niece, Wendy Hagedorn, will be flower girl. The couple will exchange vows at a 4:30 o’clock afternoon ceremony in the First Presbyterian Church, Carlstadt. /. reception for 200 guests will follow at the Show Case, Cresskill. Salvatore Samo will be best man for his brother-in-law. The groom’s cousins, Anthony and Gary Natiello, will usher with Edward Bode and Mr. Ruttler. The bride’s nephew, Jeffrey Hook, will be ring bearer. Mrs. Walther, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Walther, 11 Prospect Terrace, is a senior majoring in physical education and health at William Paterson, College. The prospective groom, who served in Vietnam with the Army, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Natiello, 122 Copeland Avenue.
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T h e i r 1st Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Konet, of Midland Park, w ill celebrate their first wedding anniversary Monday. Mrs. Konet is the former Patricia Taylor, daughter o f Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Taylor.
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D e m lic a n s ? It is interesting to note that Commissioner Peter F. Curcio, an assistant sheriff, is putting a slate of candidates in the Lyndhurst Republican primary election.
boss. Sheriff Joseph Job, has turned Democratic and is running on the Democratic ticket it might only be fair to ask Commissioner Curcio if he expects to honor his obligation to the party in whose primary he is running. In other words, is Commissioner Curcio sincere in running as Republican? Will he back the Republican ticket or the Democratic ticket or parts of both.
Curcio is now Sixth District Republican committeeman. It is, of course, his right to serve as a Republican committeeman if he wishes. But in view of the fact Curcio’s county
O u r C a n d id a te s ! that besides being candidates they are senators. That as senators they not only have obligations they have rights. One of those rights could have taken either or both to the floor of the senate to argue for immediate cessation of funds to the war.
If voters stay home by the thousands next November can anybody blame them? Given a clear mandate to end the war President Nixon has sidestepped, ducked and danced around the issue for 3'/2 years. The feeling persists if he can only get another term he will fight out the war until he gets what he feels is a victory. Who needs it, except the president? But how about his would-be opponents. Sens. McGovern and Humphrey to take two. You take them. When the president thrust the mines into Haiphong what did the nervous candidates do? There was some rhetoric and that was it. McGovern and Humphrey seemed to forget
D e fe n se
McGovern and Humphrey are not sideline candidates. They are senate candidates. They don’t need to talk. They can act. And what was their action? More frenetic bouncing around the country. More vapid oratory. Perhaps the most victimized of all today are the 18-year olds who at last have won the right to vote!
O f O ld
Mount Pleasant School in Wood-Ridge has served the borough since 1872. It is an old weathered structure which has remained a link with the past as Wood-Ridge has marched toward the future.
M e a d o w la n d s
The Regional Plan Association, venerable do-gooder whose pluses fortunately are greater than its minuses, has in the last 10 days made two passes at the meadowland situation. And th£ result is greater confusion than ever. First RPA sent a wire to the assembly and senate urging adoption of amendatory legislation that might satisfy the State Supreme Court’s objections to the statute creating the Hackensack Meadowlands Development Commission And then proceeded to tear down most of the concepts for which the agency has at one time or another said it stands. It is difficult to determine these days where HMDC stands. One day the talk is of a giant incinerator. The next day a 450-acre college site is on the boards. Nobody knows just what HMDC stands for. So what RPA objects to is what the agency has stood for on one time or another. RPA stands for orderly development of the meadowlands whatever that means. It doesn’t approve the incinerator idea but approves the fact HMDC has managed to come up with a plan that apparently suits federal authorities. This, by the way, is the plan the Newark News attacked in terms as lethal as any ever applieed to a planning agency. The Newark News actually said in sharp, distinct language what RPA said fuzzily. RPA said that the idea of putting huge sums into a new city while the state’s cities are collapsing is wrong.
S p e n d
Dear Editor; I am directing this letter to the member of the North Arlington Board of Education, who voted against the “ shared-time program” with Queen of Peace school. He said the board should take care of its own children first, before allowing money to be spent on these children from a private school. Most of the children in Queen of Peace are the town’s own, in the sense that their parents are also taxpayers. It is true, that they send their children to a private school by choice, but does he realize how much money that choice saves the town? There are more children enrolled at Queen of Peace than there are in all the public schools in town. Suppose the private school should close or the parents of these children decided to transfer them to public schools. What then? The town wouldn’t even have a building to take care of them, or the funds to educate them. Our taxes would really soar sky high and there would be utter chaos! He is crying about spending a little money on children whose parents pay taxes, finance their education out of their own pockets, and have asked for nothing in return all these years. Instead of thinking of these children as “ Catholic” school children, he should think of them as children who deserve a little consideration because, their parents are saving the Board of Education a great amount of money each year! I think this idea is great and will create a feeling of harmony between the two educational systems in our town. T.M. North Arlington, N.J.
members of the communit, and the opponents of the Public Schools can rest easy. Their champions scored another victory at the Board of Education meeting on May 8th. They voted down a proposal which would have provided a special pre-vocational class at the Jr. High. The reason? It was not financially acceptable. The parents of the children who need this class and who will now be sent out of their own town (at a higher cost of tuition to the taxpayers), in addition to the parents of any other exceptional children should be losing sleep because the welfare of their children is at the mercy of those members on the Board of Education affiliated with the Rutherford Taxpayers Assoc, who care more about money than about children. Those parents who have normal children had better get on their knees and give thanks to the Lord for their good fortune. Respectfully Maria De Stefano To the Editor It is the moral responsibility of the Board of Education to provide for the educational
Dear Editor: In the beginning, parents had the responsibility of educating their own children; how to live with each other; how to survive; then later skills were passed down from fathers to sons, mothers to daughters. As life became easier, there was time for philosophy and science, so people sent their children to learned ones to listen and learn. Then the written word, exploration, more and more communication, those that could afford it hired tutors to add to the information their children must have to moved ahead with the world. The Public School System was set up to assist parents in teaching the basic skills of R e a d in g , W ritin g and Arithmetic, and to open the
Indecisive people . . . always doing things on the half-shall. Judo . . . the art of throwing someone else’s weight around Youth . . . when one is in their . . . liberteens. Ability to keep a secret requires a high . . . IQT Rugged individualists . . . best known by the rapacity of their capacities. Let success go to your heart rather than your head. I I ( >M
(C o n tin u e d o n Page 20)
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Things that bounce into your lap bounce out just as easily. Inebriates often arrive at their destinations via the . . . stagger system. M o tto of the socially ambitious . . . get-ritz-quick.
To the Editor: The members of the R u th e rfo rd T a x p a y e rs Association, the “ conservative”
eyes of the children to the wonders of the world outside the family circle; hoping that everyone that could possibly be reached would have an even start in life. It was never meant to be the whole sum of a persons learning. The best educational system in the world won’t do anybody any good unless there is follow-through at home or simple need for survival (which our children don’t know). Parents must understand that public education is to help them educate their children, not do it all for them. C h ild ren must learn cooperation before they start school and never forget it. At one time a teacher may have had 1 or 2 talkers, 1 or 2 disrupters, and the rest of the class cooperative, today, the classes are usually 1/2 talkers, 1/4 disrupters and 1/4 cooperative, too much time is lost just to obtain the slight courtesy of being listened too. Teachers (like husbands and wives) cannot change their students, but can only bring out the best in them or the worst. I did go to the meeting at Wilson School with the Principal of Cleveland School,
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RPA said that allowing the sports center in East Rutherford violates the HMDC’s own planning. RPA said that there was too little land designated for natural conservation. RPA said that the idea of HMDC, if carried out, would damage the surrounding areas economically and socially.” In other words, here is a planning agency mired in its own plans. This is the agency our 14 communities are supposed to permit to exploit 20,000 acres of the most valuable land in the country.
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RPA has been at the wheel trying to show how the cities of Newark, Jersey City, Paterson and Hackensack, among the others, can be saved. Here comes a plan which hammers a nail into the hearts of these cities. And yet those who have known from the start that the false premise on which HMDC was created could lead only to a tragic mishandling of the people’s rights are accused of being obstinate, of being crooked, of being self-motivated.
• DISHWASHER PROOF • VIRTUALLY UNBREAKABLE
P o t S t r a in e r & S p a t u la when you open a Kearny Federal Savings Vacation Club (in any am ount)
Perhaps those of us who have objected to HMDC from the day it was broached have been all of the things the critics have accused us. Yet at least they cannot accuse of us of trying to hit once more the hapless minorities who suffer the tortures of poor housing, poor transportation, poor education and dreadful sanitation in our cities.
How a supposed tribute to the nation’s founders is turning into gouger’s paradise has been illustrated by the request of New Jersey’s representative in the Philadelphia Bicentennial Celebration for over $250 million in federal funds. An idea of the gargantuan scheme that is being worked up for the celebration came from Walter Paterson, the New Jersey representative. “ It will be the equivalent of holding four Army-Navy football games on the same day for six months,” said Paterson. Thus, besides the $1 billion the Bicentennial Committee is trying to poke out of the nation’s treasury there is the waste of millions of gallons of gasoline and oil as motorists descend upon the celebration site from all over the country. The celebration will last six months. Then the big job of dismantling the buildings into which the states will have poured many
B u ild in g s
to thi* column mu*l contain writo» » nom* ond odd***» You mo y roquoit tHot tbit information bo withhold
become so calloused that we knowingly disregard the needs of exceptional children who have no one but their teachers and principals to plead their cause which falls on the deaf and indifferent ears of some of our Board members who refuse to recognize their own ignorance in educational and financial matters. Respectfully, Maureen Gonzales
them that they suouiu be ciierished and protected. There is a grace and loveliness about old buildings which present day architecture cannot capture. There is something warm about an old building, particularly a school which the generations have passed. Good lighting, good ventilation and safety precautions are essential in all schools. But these can be provided today by an imaginative architect. Senseless destruction of old buildings merely because they are old should cease.
Recently the principal of the school, Stanley Sussman, gave a guided tour to show why the building should be replaced. Mr. Sussman’s arguments, however well meaning, were not persuasive. There is nothing wrong with old buildings. Indeed there are so many things right about
Thursday, May 18, 1972 needs of the children of R u th e rfo rd . Instead, the conservative element of the Board is dedicated to hoarding money and wasting the lives of those children who have learning difficulties. Not one of these members is qualified to be a principal, let alone Supt. of Schools, yet they insist upon running the schools rather than insuring that the schools are run properly. They consistently disregard and distruct any recommendations and requests made by Dr. DiDonato and Mr. Everitt, principals of the Sr. High and Jr. High. Mr. Evritt, in a letter of Jan. 14th to Dr. Perkins, reiterated the need for a pre-vocational class in the Jr. High for a particular group of students who have behavior problems and are unable to learn under ordinary classroom conditions. The Board would be partially reimbursed by the state for these services, and the children could remain in their own community. If Rutherford does not provide for these children, they must be sent out of the district at a cost of approximately $3,000. per pupil. At the meeting of May 8th, the Board of Ed. rejected a proposal (4-4 ) to finance a pre-vocational class here in Rutherford in another delaying tactic of “ lack of sufficient information” . Not once did these members mention the welfare of the children. Their sole concern was the cost of this undertaking, which is a moderate one. Have we in the community
P a rk s! thousands of dollars that could have gone for housing, education and parks begins. Many feel that rather than a single celebration site the Bicentennial should be spread around the nation in a series of parks. Parks in which the federal government, the states and the communities could share. Parks that would remain as monuments long after 1976. Such a park has been envisioned for Paterson where the Great Falls of the Passaic are being looked upon again as one of New Jersey’s most important ecological treasures. The Regional Plan Association has urged development of the Great Falls as a park site which would serve all of North Jersey and would be an important addition to the resources of the nation.
Readers are urged to write to the president now. We don’t need and don’t want a Bicentennial disaster. We want parks.
AM OUNT OF CLUB
Y O U R E C E IV E A M O U N T
$1 0 0
ACCOUNTS INSURED UP TO
M AIN OFFICE 614 KEARNY AVE , KEARNY, N .J. NORTH ARLINGTON O FFICE: 80 RIDGE RD
$ 2 0 ,0 0 0
LYNDHURST OFFICE VALLEY »ROO K t STUYVESANT A V tS M fM M t M D IBA l SAVINGS AND lOA N (NSUHANCI COHKMATION
MON . THRUTHURS. 9 A.M. to 3PM FRIDAY 9 A.M. to 7P.M
Thursday, May 18, 1972
S T O R E F O R T O P Q U A L IT Y M E A T
A T L O W D IS C O U N T P R IC E S ! C O M f f lR E ! P A N T R Y P R ID E S G R A D E
SIRLOIN THIS WEEK FEATURING
WITH EACH $3 00 PURCHASE' MATCHING PIECES AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES
BREAD & BUTTER
G O L D E N R IP E F L A V O R F U L
B ananas U S NO
l- 2 '4
W A S H IN G T O N S T A T E
R E D D E L IC IO U S
A p p le s F R ES H T E N D E R W E S T E R N
B r o c c o li Spinach Scallions Slicing Tomatoes
GARDEN FRESH F
r\ „ _ _ * • _ ^ D r e s s in g
I , . 6, I
Beef Sale! Pork Shoulders Fresh Spare Ribs Bacon Sale! gc°redsetn^ 79' Turkeys Roasting Chickens
W H O LE
SPLIT O R C U T -U P
FAR M ER G R A Y BRA N D SPLIT O R O O t W H O LE C U T - U P lb. |b
GBOUND Q ç SOLOIN 3IB PKGS CHUCK b 0 3 líSSf» OUANTITIÍS GBOUNO BOUNOOl PBICIDMlGHfB CHOPPED SIBlOlN 98 SMALL LEAN FRESH 4 TO 6 LBS
69c Roasting Chickens 55c Quartered Chicken 69c Italian Sausage 69c Weaver's Chicken 49c Smoked Hot Sausage 39c Pork Sausage Links
U S D A GRADE A FRESH-LARGE 4 TO 5 LBS LEGS WITH BACKS OR BREASTS WITH W INGS ib 0
LEAN MEATY 3 TO 5 LB SIZE
FARMER GRAY FRESH 3 2 LBS
lb 1 lb 8-01 $ 1 6 9 pkq
PIEDMONT BRAND FRESH
79c 79c h.
L O N D O N B R O IL ® » ! R O U N D rt^ rq
HOT OR SWEET
FYNE lib TASTE pkg
U S D A GRADE A STRICTLY FRESH BELTSVILLE 5 TO 9 LBS
buiuhfs i »
HORN & h HARDART 1000 ISLAND io o o is
TA IL LESS T - B O N E O R PO RTERH O U SE STEAKS
12e 29e 39e
D E L M O N IC O S T E A K S
'X29e 95e 39e 69ca
FRYERS 33' 27*
GOV T INSP
60 BOLD! 60 60LD! DINNER PLATE 29e FORK e.49'
B R IS K E T S 8
FRESH B O N E L E S S
$139 $J29 ”
T H IC K CUT
$119 e ”»v ® S|
7 09 ®
HERE’S / V C O N T IN U IN G O U R N E W L O W D IS C O U N T P R IC E S ! JUST A FEW! \
Chase& Sanborn Coffee Pampers Overnite Diapers Ragu Sauces Recipe Dog Food Clorox Bleach
75C 59c 99c 49c
Green Giant Niblets Spaghetti Scott Bathroom Tissue Tide Detergent Brillo Soap Pads
R ealem on q* Lemon Juice 19c Libby Peaches N' Juice 4 14C Libby Pears N' Juice 3 79c Gaines Burgers 43c Hellmann's Mayonnaise
SPAGHETTI SAUCES MARIN ARA-MEAT-MUSHROOM OR PLAIN BEEF N EGGS-LIVER & A ,, BACON C HIC " STEW ’ MEAT STEW-TURKEY
P rogresso T om atoes Wesson Oil Pantry Pride Sugar Hershey Chocolate Syrup Pantry Pride Flour
Hi-C Drinks Campbell's Tomato Soup Log Cabin Syrup Uncle Ben's Rice ALL VARIETIES
i -ib P*<9
29c 1Oc 67c 35c
2-lb 3_o z ;
i S 2 39
PANTRY PRIDE THIN SPAGHETTI OR ELBOWS
i ib p^g
bo* of 18
Skippy Peanut Butter Welch Grape Jam & Jelly T Wheaties Cereal 69c Tasters Choice
i ib $ ^ 00 i ib $ J 00 4-lb Boi p^g
FREEZE DRIED COFFEE
PANTRY PRIDE - 100% COLOMBIAN
Coffee TU SC A N
White Bread 4$*jp°l ^ 5 , Cherry Pie VO-5 Hair Spray Alberto Balsam
H O M O G E N IZ E D
REG OR SUPER LIST $1 99
3 :r s l 00
I RUN 7
All Meat Franks a 75c G e m S lic e d B o lo g n a
Imported Ham FANCY FRESH LARGE
IN S T A N T C O F F E E J A R
LIMIT 1-ONE COUPON PER .v, FAMILY COUPON GOOD LV 0-40 THDil MAY 90 MFR-L
LIMIT I ONE COUPON PER FAMILY COUPON GOOD LV-10-10 THRU MAY 20 MFfi-l
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
H I R E ' S H O W to g el your $ 1 .0 0 Coupon good on a fu tu re m eat purchase. Com plete the form a v a ila b le at store display and m ail in w ith proofs-of-purthase from the fo llow ing 2 products:
RIVER ROAD & KINGSLAND AVE.
Bluefish ■>4 9 e F a n c y Fre sh L a rg e Trout »«nilHIUMIIJ.I'IBK unm an 110COFF! A»"’, 1T v o n m Chase & Sanborn I Funny 1 M axw ell House 1 6 9 ç 1 §i Face i^iv.in.in BmmmmmmmliSSi LIMIT 4 -ONE COUPON PER § FAMILY COUPON GOOD ^ THRU MAY 20 MFt-i Ijm n l
15-02 S 1 29 pkg !
* 89 m
PIZZERIA STYLE WITH CHEESE
BELLEVILLE TURNPIKE & SCHUYLER AVE.
A m e r ic a n K o s h e r S k in le s s F ra n k s
•7 oi $ 1 29 pWg 1
If AN SLICED
l lb 6-02 pkg
REG OR HARD TO HOLD LIST $1 49
B lu e B o n n e t M a r g a r in e
R ich’s ,ß 9 ° r L Coffee Lightner |□ 59c 69c Moore's Onion Rings Jeno's Pizza Pies 1
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
• STRETCH 'N SEA L Clear Food W rap-
LYNDHURST V A L U A B L I C O U PO N ) TWO BATH BARS
12cOFF! Zest Soap
LIMIT 2 ONE COUPON PER FAMU r COUPON GOOD IV 10 12 1HR,J MAY 20 ^ MFRl U ’ /O'... w'JOüUOOí kúiuii
• R EV EA L see-thru Roasting Wrap-
S e n d in th e 2 » >d «lops ~ .t h S tre tc h n S e n one J u m b o S u e p a ik a q e O' end Ho w o 2 R é g u la i S u e p o c k a q e and
V A L U A B L I COUPON
2 0 COFF! L A W N & LEA F
ONE PKG O F 17
Best Pak Bags LIMIT 1-ONE COUPON PER FAMILY COUPON GOOD IV 10-20 THRU MAY 20 MFR-l )OOOOOOOUOöO(
V A L U A B L I COUPON
5 0 COFF!
LIMIT 1 ONE COUPON PER FAMILY COUPON GOOD THRU MAY 20
m m iE n n K
O N Ei 14-oz. = P K G O F 4=
L A N G O S T IN O S
R O L LS ( LO BSTER TYPE M EA T )
GOLDEN BROWN HEAT & SERVE LIMIT 1 ONE COUPON PER FAMILY COUPON GOOD THRU MAY 20 ALL P R IC E S E F F E C T IV E T H R U M A Y 20
YO UR CHURCH W ELC O M ES YOU
Rutherford U N ITA RIA N Society o f R u th erfo rd
"ETerj w«r< of G o t It port: He it » ik k U rata
t h f tfcl ft* tfcdr t r K t. HI»" . . . h w r t . 3 M
H o m e and A m es A venues
LYN D H U R ST O U R LADY O F MT. CARM EL PA RISH
SACRED H E A R T R.C. CHURCH
C h u rc h and Parish C enter R e c to ry 197 K ingsland A ve., a t W illow A venue P h o n e : 93 5 -1 1 7 7 R ev. E d w ard J . H ayes, P a sto r R ev. H e n ry N a d d e o , A ssistant R ev. Msgr. J o h n P. H o u rih an and R ev. M a tth e w Pesaniello S u n d a y A ssistants S ister R ose C le m e n t, M .S.B .T., D irec to r o f Relg ious E d u c a tio n S u n d a y O bligation Masses S a tu rd a y 5 :3 0 p .m . and 6 :3 0
p.m. S u n d a y 8 , 9 , 10, 11, and 12 n o on. W eekday Masses 7 :3 0 a.m . and 7 :3 0 p.m . C o n fessio n s M onday thru F riday a fte r evening Mass S a tu rd a y 3 to 4 p.m . B aptism s Sunday I p .m . by a p p o in tm e n t D e v o tio n s - M onday 7 :3 0 p .m . Mira c u lo u s N ovena: L atin c h a n t sung at English Mass T u esd ay 7 :3 0 p j n . S t. A n th o n y N ovena Marriages C o n ta c t R e c to ry well in advance R e lig io u s In s tru c tio n s B U LLET IN E D IT O R RE V . H E N R Y M. NADDEO___
REED M EM O RIAL U P CHURCH 281 Sliivvfnant Avenue T e le : « 8 - 7 6 8 7 Dr. John T u rn e r \me> J r
S u n d a y , M ay 2 1 9 :45 A.M . Bible School classes for all ages 1 1 :0 0 A .M . M o r n in g W orship N ursery a nd in fa n t care is provided d uring the m orning service. 8 :0 0 P.M. Special m usical
e v e n in g
B ra n d e n b u rg C o n c e rto G ro u p from M ontclair S ta te College. T h u rsd ay , May 18 1 1 :4 5 A .M . W o m e n 's A ssociation 8 :0 0 P.M . C h o ir rehearsal S a tu rd a y , May 20 9 :3 0 A .M . P ro p e rty Im p ro v e m e n t Day T u esd ay , M ay 23 8 :0 0 P.M . R u th N ichol M issionary S o c iety W ednesday, May 24 8 :0 0 P.M. Bible S tu d y G ro u p
A N N U N CIA TIO N C A T H O LIC CHURCH BY Z A N TIN E R IT E Rev. A n th o n y M. R a d c h u c k , A d m in istra to r N o. A rlin g to n , L y n d h u rs t, R u th e rfo rd . S u n d a y W orship 10 a j n . K o f C Hall 3 1 9 New Y ork Ave., L y n d h u rst
LYNDHURST M EB H EW
ST THOM AS EPISCOPAL CHURCH S tu y v e sa n t & F o re st Ave. L y n d h u rs t, N .J. Rev. Coval T. G ra te r, R e c to r O ffice P h o n e: 4 3 8 -5 6 6 8 SU NDA Y 8 :0 0 a.m . H oly C o m m u n io n 9 :3 0 a.m . H oly C o m m u n io n C h u rc h S ch o o l
W ESTM INSTER U N ITED PR ESB Y TER IA N CHURCH T h e Rev. Lee R. B undgus Ridge R o ad and Page Ave. T e lep h o n e : 9 3 9 -7 9 2 0 C h u rch -g o in g fam ilies are h a p p ie r fam ilies. CHURCH NOTES R E G U L A R A C T IV IT IE S S u n d ay W orship Service 1 1 a.m . S u n d a y S c h o o l 9 :3 0 a.m . Y o u th F ello w sh ip 6 p .m . S u n d ay M onday P a sto r’s D ay O ff 1 st & 3 rd W ednesday D o rcas C ircle 9 : 3 0 a.m . 3rd M o nday D e b o ra h C ircle 8 p .m . 2 n d T u e sd a y N aom i C ircle I p .m . 2 n d T u e sd a y Session M eeting 8 p.m . 4 th T u e sd a y T ru ste e s M eeting 7 :3 0 p .m . S te w ard sh ip C o m m itte e Each F rid ay O ffice H o u rs 9 :3 0 -3 p.m . I st S u n d ay o f M o n th C o m m u n io n service at
9:30 and ll:a .m . 1st M onday o f M o n th W om en’s A ssociation
NORTH N o rth A rlington
Rev. Msgr. T h o m a s J . T u o h y , P a to r Rev. J o sep h M. Q uinlan R ev. J a m e s J . Brady Rev. G erald P. C aprio R e c to ry 10 F ra n k lin PI. 9 9 1 -7 6 6 0 C o n v e n t 18 F ra n k lin PI. 997-2141 C h ristia n B ro th ers F acu lty H ouse 200 Ridge R d. 9 9 1 -1235
M ASSES S A T U R D A Y & EV ES O F HO LY DA Y S: 6 :3 0 pm fo r fu lfillm e n t o f O bligation SU N D A Y (in C h u rc h ): 7 :3 0 , 9 :0 0 , 1 0 :3 0 am , 12 N oon and 5 :3 0 pm - (in G ram . S c h o o l) 1 0 :3 0 am H O L ID A Y S : 7 :3 0 , 9 :0 0 1 0 :3 0 am , 12 N o o n , and 5 : 3 0 ,7 : 3 0 pm W EEK D A Y S: 6 :3 0 7 :4 5 , 9 :0 0 a m , and 5 :3 0 pm ( e x c e p t J u ly & A ug.) C O N F E S S IO N S : S a tu rd a y 1 :3 0 to 2 :3 0 pm and a fte r the 6 :3 0 pm Mass. T h u rs d a y b e fo re F irst F ri. 4 to 5 :3 0 and 7 :3 0 to 9 pm Eves, o f H o lidays 4 to 5 :3 0 and a fte r 6 :3 0 pm Mass W eekdays at 7 :3 0 pm BA PTISM S: P a ren ts m u st arrange w ith a P riest fo r B aptism b e fo re o r a fte r b irth o f the ch ild . Pre-B aptism in stru c tio n s for P a ren ts and G o d -p a ren ts on the last S u n d a y o f the m o n th a t 2 pm in G ram . School B aptism o n th e F irst S unday o f th e m o n th a t 2 pm in C h u rc h .
H o ly
C o m m u n io n 1st & 3rd Sun d ay M orning Pray er, 2n d & 4 th . S u n d ay M orning P ra y er, 2n d & 4 th S u n d ay F IR S T M ONDAY 8 :0 0 p .m . V estry T U ESD A Y 3 :3 0 p j n . B row nies W EDN ESD AY 1 0 :0 0 a.m . M orning P ray er H oly C o m m u n io n 7 :0 0 p .m . B oy S c o u ts TH U R S D A Y 6 :4 5 p .m . F am ily C h o ir 7 :3 0 p .m . S e n io r C h o ir F IR S T FR ID A Y 7 :0 0 p .m . C u b S c o u ts
333 V a lle y Bro ok Avenue, between Ridge Rd. & Siuyvesant Ave., LyndhurM Rev. D avid B ro w n, (Cantor Study: 438-9582 Home: 935-07 14
Q U EEN O F PEACE CHURCH
a .m .
1 1 :1 5 a.m .
ST M ICH A EL'S
R idge R d. & New Jersey Ave. L y n d h u rst R t. Rev. Msgr. H en ry G .J. B eck, P asto r P h o n e: 4 3 8 1147 MASSES W eekdays 7 :3 0 a.m ., 9 a.m ., 6 : 3 0 p .m . S a tu rd a y s 7 :3 0 a.m ., 9 a .m ., 8 p.m . (S u n d a y O b lig atio n ) S u n d a y s 7 a .m ., 8 :4 5 a .m ., 10 a.m ., 1 1 :1 5 a .m ., 1 1 :3 0 a.m . In a u d ito riu m , 1 2 :3 0 p .m ., 5 p.m . M iracu lo u s M edal N ovena M o n d ay s 7 :3 0 p .m . fo llo w ed by co n fessio n s C o n fessio n s S a tu rd a y s, Eves o f Holy D ays a n d F irst F rid a y s 2-3 p .m ., 7-8 p.m .
1 1 :0 0
9 3 3 -2 7 3 9 SU N D A Y SE R V IC E
R idge R oad Rev. E d w ard F . M ajewski. P a sto r Rev. A n th o n y F . Bogdziew icz. A ssistan t R ev. M artin J. Silver A ssistan t T e lep h o n e s: R e c to ry 9 3 9 -1 1 6 7 C o n v e n t 4 3 8 -0 4 3 0 S ch o o l 9 3 9 -0 3 5 0 C a fe te ria 4 3 8 -8 3 1 6 SU N D A Y MASSES A n tic ip a te d S u n d ay Mass A n ticip a te d D u n d ay Mass S a tu rd a y 7 :0 0 P.M. D A ILY M ASSES: 7 :0 0 , 7 :3 0 a n d 8 :0 0 (Polish) A.M. H O LY D A Y M ASSES: 7 :0 0 , 8 :0 0 , 9 :0 0 a n d 1 0 :0 0 (Polish) A.M . A n ticip a te d Mass 7 :0 0 P.M. h IR ST F R ID A Y M ASSES: 7 :0 0 , 8 :0 0 and I 1:15 A.M. & 7 :0 0 P.M. C O N FE SSIO N S : EA CH M O R N IN G FO LLO W IN G T H E 7 :0 0 and 7 :3 0 M asses e x c ep t S u n d ay s SA T U R D A Y : 3 :0 0 to 4 :0 0 P .M . and a fte r th e A n ticiv ated Mass u n til 8 :0 0 P.M. F IR S T F R ID A Y EV E: 9 :0 0 to 1 0 :0 0 a.m . & 7 :0 0 to 8 :0 0 p.m . H O LY D A Y E V E S: A fter the A n ticip a te d Mass u n til 8 : 0 0 p .m . BA PTISM S: P a ren ts are to p h o n e fo r an a p p o in tm e n t and follow th e reg u la tio n s o f th e renew ed Baptismal Liturgy, A d m in istra tio n o f B aptism gen erally o n S u n d a y s at 1 :0 0 P.M. M A R R IA G E S: E ngaged c o u p le s sh o u ld m ad e a rra n g e m e n ts a t least 2 m o n th s p rio r to th e w edding d ay . B IN G O : Each T u esd ay at 7 :3 5 P.M. in o u r C h u rc h A u d ito riu m . C O N F R A T E R N IT Y OF C H R IST IA N D O C T R IN E : E le m e n tary Pu b lic S ch o o ls p u p ils fro m th e 1st th ro u g h the 8 th g rad e are in stru cte d fro m 1 0 :0 0 to 1 1 :0 0 A.M. S u n d ay . Public High S c h o o l S tu d e n ts are ta u g h t on M onday evenings fro m 6 : 3 0 to 7 :3 0 P.M. PA RISH R E G IS T R A T IO N : N ew p a ris h io n e rs are req u e sted to reg ister a t the R e c to ry w ith o u t to o m uch SICK C A L L S : U rg en t calls a t any tim e d ay o r n ight. V is ita tio n and H o ly C o m m u n io n . C a ll by
arrangement SICK C A L L S : U rg en t calls a t a n y tim e d a y o r n ig h t.
LYNDHURST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH S tu y v e s a n t
and T o ntine Aves. Rev. Norm an Smith, ftisto r 207 T ontine Ave. 438-6928
ST. M ATTHEW ’S E V A N G ELICA L LUTHERAN CHURCH Divine W orship 9 :1 5 & 10:45 V alley B ro o k Ave. & T rav ers Place Rev. L in d n er
ARLINGTO N FIR S T PRESBY TERIA N CHURCH
ST. PA U L’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 11 Y ork R oad N o rth A rlin g to n , N J . 0 7 0 3 2 T h e Rev. F re d erick C . F o x , I II , R e c to r 8 :0 0 A.M . H oly C o m m u n io n 10:00 A.M. Holy C o m m u n io n (1 st & 3rd Su n d ay s) 1 0 :0 0 A.M . M orning P ray er (2 n d & 4 th Su n d ay s) 1 0 :0 0 A.M . C h u rc h S ch o o l Program (S p ecial Class fo r R e ta rd e d C h ild ren )
Biltm ore P entecostal T abernacle SE R V IC E S S u n d ay S c h o o l 9 : 3 0 A.M. S u n d ay W o rsh ip ..1 0 :3 0 A.M . Prayer - T u esd ay . 7 :3 0 P.M . T h u r s d a y .................. 7 :3 0 P.M. Rev. Jo sep h L a tte ll 54 P ro sp ec t A venue N o. A rlin g to n , N J . 119 B iltm o re S tre e t N o. A rlin g to n , N J . 9 9 8 -9 0 1 9
153 R idge R d . N o. A rlin g to n , New Jersey H enry C . K re u tz e r, P astor S u n d a y May 2 1 , 1972 P e n tec o st, S e rm o n : “ G IF T S O F T H E S P IR IT ” C o n firm a tio n at th e 9 A.M. h our. 6 PM. “ P ray er & Praise Service, C h u rc h Parlor. W eekly schedule: T h u rs ., May 18 - 7 :3 0 PM. Special S ession M eeting, m eet w ith C o n firm a tio n Class. C h o irs reh earse: W estm inster 7 PM ., C h an cel 8 PM. F ri., May 19 - 8 PM. T ru s te e M eeting, h o m e o f Pasto r & Mrs. K reu tzer 7 :3 0 PM. C u b Pack 124 M eeting, Parish H ouse T u e s., May 2 3 - Wesley C h o ir reh earsal 6 :3 0 PM.
Thursday, May 18, 1972
“ F reed o m o f th e Press” Sp eak er R o b e rt C o m sto c k Sr. E d ito r, T h e B ergen R eco rd
CO N G R EG A TIO N A L UN ITED CHURCH O F CH RIST UN ION A V E N U E AND P R O SPE C T PLA C E REV . GLENN F. KALKBRENNER PA STO R C A R O L E M ETZG ER o rg an ist-C h o ir D irec to r S u n d a y , M ay 21 Fam ily Service o f W orship 1 0 :4 5 A.M. S erm o n : “T h e U nique N a tu re , Mission and R eso u rces o f th e C h u rch o f Je su s C h rist" Rev. G len n F . K alk b ren n er, preaching TH U R SD A Y 7 :1 5 P.M. In fo rm al Service o f W orship
ST. M A RY’S R.C. CHURCH H om e and A m es A venues
RU THERFO RD, NJ . R ev. Jo sep h T. S hea, P asto r SU N D A Y M ASSES: S a tu rd a y , 7 :3 0 p.m . S u n d ay 6 :0 0 , 7 :3 0 , 9 :0 0 , 1 0 :1 0 , 1 1 :2 0 , 1 2 :3 0 a n d 5 :0 0 p.m . H O LY DAY M ASSES Eve o f H oly Day - 7 :3 0 p.m.
H oly Day 5 :4 5 , 6 :3 0 , 7 :1 5 , 8 :0 0 , 9 :0 0 , 1 0 :3 0 , 12 :0 0 and 5 :3 0 p .m . W EEK D A Y M ASSES 1 : 3 0 ,8 : 0 0 , 1 2 :0 0 n o o n . Mass a t 5 :3 0 p .m . d aily e x c e p t S a tu rd a y and th e Eve o f a H o ly D ay.
St. J o h n ’s Evangelical L utheran C hurch
ST. JO S E P H ’S R.C. CHURCH
23 W est Passaic A venue
M o rtim e r and Fairview A venues ( L u th e ra n C h u rc h in A m erica C o n g re g a tio n )
Rev. Elias M. G om es, Pastor Mr. F ra n k lin B ow en, O rganist and C h o ir D irec to r Sunday 9 :3 0 A.M. S u n d a y S chool 1 0 :4 5 A .M . M o rn in g W orship 7 P.M . - Evening w orship T h u rsd ay 7 :3 0 P.M. P rayer Service “ G o d ’s p o w e r L ab ” C H U R CH O F T H E LIV IN G G O SPEL ALL A R E W ELCOM E
S u n d a y S ch ed u le 9 :1 5 a-m. - T h e Service 9 :1 5 a.m . - S u n d a y School 1 1 : - a.m . - T h e Service 7 :0 0 p.m . - J.L . M eeting C h ild care is p ro v id ed at the 1I a .m . S e r v ic e for p re-school aged ch ild ren .
R U T H E R FO R D
FIR S T CHURCH O F CH RIST. SCIEN TIST
PRESBY TERIA N CHURCH E. Passaic Ave. M IN IS T E R S : D r. F re d M. H o llo w a y , P a sto r T h o m a s J . H o lm es C h u rc h E d u c a tio n
in R u th e rfo rd , N J . C o m e r o f L incoln and E ast P ie rre p o n t Aves. BR AN CH O F TH E M O TH ER C H U R C H S u n d a y Service 1 1 :0 0 a jn . Sun d ay S chool 1 1 :0 0 a.m . W ednesday M eeting at 8 :1 5 p j n . At W hich T e stim o n ie s O f C h ristia n Science Healing Are G iven C h ristia n Science R eading R oom 5 S ta tio n S quare R u th e rfo rd , N J . Now O p e n T o T he Public H o u rs 1 1 a.m . to 4 p j n . M onday th ru S a tu rd a y All A re W elcom e
Carl Baccaro, Music 9 :3 0 - C h u rc h Sch o o l 9 :3 0 & I 1 :0 0 PFN T L C O ST COM M UNION “ D ream in g D ream s and Seeing V isio n s". Mr. H o lm es preaching. T in y T o t and T o d d le r care. Special m usic by Mr. B accaro and the au g m en ted c h o ir, B e rn a d ette Pello, S o p ra n o Joseph N assaney, T e n o r. 2 :0 0 - K orean C o n g reg ation (C hapel) 4 :0 0 Y o u th M inistry
Christian Science Radio Program
D IA L -A -T H O U G IIT 4 3 8 -8 8 8 8 W ELCOM E
The T ru th T h a t Heals
MR. A R A R A T BAPTIST CHURCH 27 -2 9 E lm S tre e t R u th e rfo rd , N ew Jersey R E V . RA Y F R A Z IE R , P asto r Mrs. E liz a b e th J o h n s o n , O rg an ist 9 :4 5 a j n . - C h u rc h S ch o o l 1 1 :0 0 a.m . M orning W orship W ED N ESD A Y 3 :0 0 p j n . - P ra y er Service A L L W ELCOM E CH U R C H O F T H E OPEN DOOR
May 21 “ Man's Extremity Is (rod's Opportunity" Radio Station WNEW 1130 KC WVNJ630KC Atlantic City Dover Hammonton Long Branch Morristown (1st) Newark Newton Ocean City Plainfield Point Pleasant Vineland
G R A C E ESPISCOPAL CHURCH W est Passaic A venue & W ood S tre e t T h e V en erab le R ic h a rd N . P ease, R e c to r 8:00 a.m. H o ly C o m m u n io n 9 :1 5 a.m . - C hurch S c h o o l-F am ily Service-H .C . 9 :1 5 & 1 1 :0 0 a .m . - C hild Care 1 1 :0 0 a.m . - C o n firm a tio n & S e rm o n by R t. Rev. Leland S ta rk , B ishop o f N ew ark W EDN ESD AY 1 0 :0 0 a .m . H o ly C o m m u n io n
RU TH ERFO RD UN ITED M ETH O D IST , 56 West Passaic Ave. R o y C. Green, Pastor
9 :0 0 a.m . C h u rc h Sch o ol 10:15 a.m . W orship S erm o n T o p ic “ Crisis in th e C h u rch Sp eak er R o y C . G re e n , P asto r
H a c k e n sa ck S t and H o b o k e n R oad E a st R u th e rf o r d , N J . R ev. M ichael Ju d g e , O .F JH . R ev. J u s tin E cch er, O .F.M . Rev. D o n an M cG overn, O .F .M . Rev. C h risto p h e r K ee n a n , O .F .M . Rev. M ichael D u ffy , O .F.M . Bro. D ouglas S m ith , O .F.M . SU N D A Y M ASSES 7 :3 0 p j n . S a tu rd a y 7 : 0 0 ,8 : 1 5 ,9 : 3 0 , 1 0 :4 5 , 12 N o o n and 5 :3 0 p.m . W EEK D A Y M ASSES 7 :4 5 a.m . and 7 :3 0 p.m . F IR S T F R ID A Y S 7 :4 5 a.m ., 1 1 a.m . and 7 :3 0 p j n . HO LY D A Y S Eve o f H oly Day 7 :3 0 p.m . 6 :3 0 , 7 :4 5 , 9 :0 0 , 1 0:30, 12:05 and 7 :3 0 p j n .
R U T H E R FO R D BAPTIST & LIV IN G GO SPEL
Time 6:45 A.M. 9:45 A.M. WMID WRAN WNJH WRLB-FM WMTR WVNJ WNNJ WSLT WERA WADB-FM WWBZ
GRA CE EPISCOPAL CHAPEL 144 Boiling S prings Avenue East R u th e rfo rd , N.J. In te rim Vicar Rev. G eorge R. D aw jon 9 :3 0 a.m . - M orning P rayer S econd and F o u rth Sunday 9:30 a.m. H o ly C o m m u n io n F irst, T hird and F ifth Sunday
L u th era n C hurch
jP l a n s
Robert Shelanskey Organist-Choir Director W ELC O M E TO A L L Child care during worship
T H E FIR S T PR E SB Y T ER IA N CHURCH
C a rlto n A venue E ast R u th e rfo rd
C a rlsta d t
East R u th e rfo rd , N J . T h e Rev. R u d o lp h B lum , P asto r 9 :1 5 a j n . - Sun d ay School and C h u rc h Service 1 0 :4 5 a.m . - C h u rch Service L isten to “ T h e L u th e ra n H o u r” a t 8 :3 0 a.m . S u n d ay on NBC and W FM E at 3 :3 0 p.m .
161 W est Passaic A venue L o rd ’s S u p p e r, 9 :0 0 a j n . Fam ily Bible H o u r S u n d a y S c h o o l, 1 1 :0 0 a.m . Evening Service, 7 :0 0 p.m .
P ro te c t O u r P e ts a n d H o m e le s s
Dependable Service Since 1929
Needs Volunteers and Foster Homes For Anim als
If y o u c a n h e lp :
M e m o ria l H o m e Inc. JO SEPH M. N A ZA R E, Mgr.
SU NDAY 9 :1 5 a.m . - C h u rc h S chool 1 1 :0 0 a.m . W orship Service Y o u th F ellow ship S u n d a y Evening C h o ir R ehearsal T h u rsd ay Evening
C A R LSTA D T BAPTIST CHURCH C a rls ta d t, N .J. A n d erso n Fraser, P astor 1 1 :0 0 a.m . W orship Service 9 :4 5 a.m . - C h u rc h School
403 Ridge R oad
JO HN WESLEY CHURCH E ast R u th e rfo rd , N J . Rev. M.C. L a ngston, Pastor Rev. Jack C o n w a y , Asst. P astor 1 0 :0 0 a.m . - S unday School 1 1 :0 0 a.m . M orning Service 8 :0 0 p.m . - P rayer Service (W ed.)
CH RIST M ETHOD IST CHURCH Boiling S prings A ve., and Main S t. East R u th e rfo rd , N J . HA E JO N G KIM , P astor 9:4 5 M orning W orship Service 1 1 :0 0 a.m . — C h u rch S chool
22 3 R idge R oad N o rth A rlington Sun d ay W orship Service, 1 0 :0 0 a.m . Sun d ay S c h o o l, 1 0 :0 0 a jn . Rev. R.W . Seajn an , P asto r
201 9 3 9 3 0 0 0
L yndhurst, N.J.
F u n e ra l H o m e
Jo h n L. Burk — Paul K onarski
§ 52 Ridge R oad
Walter R.Calhoun J r .,
t INC. FUN ERAL HOME 19 Lincoln Avenue Rutherford, N .J . WEbster 9 -1 0 5 0
L yndhurst, N.J.
M A N AG ER
253 S tuyvesant A venue
STEEV ER Successor To Collins Memorial
L yndhurst, N.J. 438 7272
G race L utheran C hurch
F u n e ra l H o m e
offertory. All those below confirmation age will be excused for class before the a d m in is tr a tio n of the Sacrament. Classwork will be provided for all grades at the conclusion of the worship and adults attending this Service; will meet with the Rector in the Lounge for Coffee & Discussion. Mmes. John Lynn and John Hurst will be hostesses for the Day. Child Care is provided during the 9:15 and 11:00 a.m. Services for the convenience of parents of pre-school children to give an opportunity to entire families to attend church together. (The Beginners & Kindergarten classes meet at 9:15 in their respective classrooms). The 11 o’clock Service will include the Sermon by Bishop Stark and musci bv the Senior Choir.
A n im a ls Inc.
CA RLTO N HILL M ETHOD IST CHURCH
IMM ANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Services at Grace Episcopal Church on the Day of Pentecost or Whitsunday will be held at 8, 9:15 and 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion will be celebrated at all Services with the R e c to r, Archdeacon Richard N. Pease, as celebrant assisted by William Clarkson, IV. Seminarian. The Service of Confirmation or the Laying on of Hands will take place at the 11:00 a.m. Service when the Rt. Rev. Leland Stark, D.D. Bishop of Newark will make his annual visitation to Grace Church. A reception will be held following this impressive Service to provide an opportunity for parishioners of Grace Church to greet the Bishop and welcome the newly confirmed members into the Church. The plain celebration of the Holy Communion will begin the Day, at 8:00 a.m. At 9:15 the Church School-Family Service will have the Ju n io r Choir participating with the singing of Merbecke’s communion Service and “ Hear Thou My Prayer” by Titcomb at the
R U T H E R FO R D BIBLE CHA PEL
C A R L ST A D T AN D E.RUTHERFORD
Rev. J.P . R ungee, Pastor 9 :4 5 a.m . - S u n d ay S ch o o l 1 1:0 0 a j n . - C h u rch Service C o m m u n io n S u n d a y F irst S u n d a y in M onth
S e rvices
The regular worship services will be held on the day of Pentecost. Identical worship services are conducted at 9:15 and 11 a.m. by the Rev. William H. Niebanck. The Sunday school meets at 9:15 a.m. under the guidance of A1 Meyer. On F rid a y afternoon, beginning at 1:00 p.m., the members of Lutheran Church Women will hold their Spring C o ffee at the church.
939 0 4 9 0
PAROW F u n e ra l H o m e S erv in g
HENRY S. PAROW D irector ¡185 Ridge Rd.
N orth A rlington 998 7555
Thursday, May 18, 1972
OBITUARIES E dn a C apozzi Edna Capozzi, 67, of 165 Union A ve., East Rutherford died Thursday in her home. Mrs. Capozzi was born in New Y o rk . She lived in Palisades Park 15 years before moving to East Rutherford four years ago. She was a parishioner of St. Joseph’s R.C. Church. Surviving are two daughters, Evelyn Curcio of Hoboken and Edna Polignone of East Rutherford; a brother, Vincent R iley in Florida; two sisters, Anna Hoffman of the Bronx and Nellie R iley of New York, and six grandchildren. Mass was Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at the church. Burial was in G eo rg e Washington Memorial Park, Paramus.
Anthony Rembish Anthony Rembish, 24 Goss Place, Clifton, died May 8 of an apparent heart attack at Hackensack Hospital. He was 46. Born in East Rutherford, Mr. Rembish had lived in Clifton for the last 19 years. He worked as a plant foreman for World Plastics Inc., in M o o nachie. He was a parishioner of the First Presbyterian Church, Clifton, and was a member of the Alexander Hamilton F&AM Lodge in Paterson. He leaves his wife, the former Mardelle Clever; a son, Marc, at home; a daughter, Kim, at home; a brother, Stanley, of Rochelle Park; and four sisters, Mrs. John (Anne) Kasperzak, of East Rutherford; Mrs. Raym on d (Sophie) Miskoss, of Rutherford; Mrs. Stanley (Mary) Prus, of Dearborn, Mich., and Mrs. Robert (Jennie) Wilkox, of Wallington.
Frank Slupicki Frank Slupicki, of Largo, F la ., form erly of East Rutherford, died May 6 at Morton S. Plant Hospital, Clearwater, Fla. Bom in Poland, Mr. Slupicki lived in East Rutherford 62 years before moving to Largo 18 years ago. He was a retired employe of Curtiss-Wright Corp., Wood Ridge. Surviving are his wife, Anna; a son, Joseph, of Paramus; two daughters, Mrs. Jean Cannata, of East Rutherford, and Mrs. Florence Krawiec, of Largo, and three grandchildren.
Maure Glionna Mauro Glionna, 80, of 490 Columbia boulevard. Wood Ridge, formerly of East Rutherford, died May 9 in Hackensack Hospital. Born in Italy, he came to the United States in 1910, settling in Greenwich, Conn. He moved to East Rutherford in 1941 before moving to Wood Ridge and Florida. Mr. G lion na was a building contractor for 40 years retiring 1956. He was a parishioner of The Church of the Assumption and member of the Stone Masons, Riverside, Conn.
Conn.; his parents, Loris and Mary Jarvis of Rutherford; a brother, Lo ris J r . in Florida; th re e sisters, Mrs. John Atterbury of Sum m it, Mrs. John McMahon and Shaker Heights, Ohio, and Mrs. Grace Papendick of Rutherford, and a grandchild. Mass was at 11 a.m. in Sacred Heart R.C. Church, Glen Ridge.
R o b e rt A nderson Robert Andeison, 78, of 14 Page A ve., Lyndhurst died May X I in West Hudson Hospital, Kearny. B om in Sweden, Mr. Anderson lived here 42 years. He was employed by the S ta n d a rd Tool and Manufacturing Co ., K e a m y, for 28 years before retiring. He belonged to the Order o f Vasa and Order o f Vikings. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Monica Abel; a son, Robert; a sister, Mrs. Helfred Karlsson and six grandchildren.
Surviving are two sons, Angelo, of Rutherford, and Frank, of Carlstadt; five daughters, Mrs. Philip Batto, of Harrison, N.Y.; Mrs. Frank Malaterra and Mrs. Gerard Chirichella, both of East Rutherford; Mrs. Anthony Farina, with whom he resided, and Mrs. James Bianco, of Mrs. Barrett Miami, Fla.; two brothers, Mrs. Nellie M. Barrett, 60 Donato, of Greenwich, and Pasquale, of Labello, Italy; 13 High street, East Rutherford, g ra n d c h ild re n and 10 died May 6 at Bergen Pines Hospital, Paramus at the age of great-grandchildren. 87. M r s . G . C a s tig lia Born in Middletown, N.Y., W illy Dueppe, Jr. M rs. C a rm e la Covello Mrs. Barrett lived here 60 years. Her husband, Wilbur, Castiglia, 90, of 262 Clinton Willy Dueppe, Jr., 536 First Terr. Lyndhurst, died May 7 at died in 1942. street, Carlstadt, died May 2 at She leaves a daughter, Mrs. Clara Maass Memorial Hospital. Hackensack Hospital, at the May Lockwood, with whom Mrs. Castiglia was bom in age of 46. she lived; a brother, Clarence Italy and came to the United During his life time he was a Stringstead, of Denville; a States as a youth. She lived in sailor, a churchman, an athlete, sister, Mrs. Laivania Racine, of New Y o rk before coming to a fireman, a contributor to the M i d d l e t o w n , N .Y .; a Lyndhurst 49 years ago. civic life of the community in g r a n d d a u g h t e r She was a parishioner of and a which he lived, and a father. Sacred Heart R .C . Church, great-great-grandson. Born in East Rutherford, L y n d h u r s t. Her husband, Mr- Dueppe went to school and Giuseppe, died last year. spent most of his life in Mrs. Sass She is survived by two Carlstadt. He was a Navy Mrs. Angelina Mrs. Bertha Wagner Sass, d a u g h te rs, veteran of World War II. He Sferruzza of Lyndhurst, Mrs. was a member of Engine 534 Ninth street, Carlstadt, Company 2, the Exempt died May 7 at Alps Manor Mary Feb o f St. Petersburg, F la .; four sons, Samuel, James Firemen’s Association and Nursing Home, Wayne. She was and S a lv a t o r e , a ll of firemen’s relief association. 75 years old. Mrs. Sass was born in Jersey Lyndhurst, and Joseph of Until his death he was the band H e ig h ts ; 16 chairman for the 100th City and lived here most of her H a s b ro u c k and 17 anniversary of the Carlstadt life. Her husband, Frederick, g r a n d c h ild r e n great-grandchildren. died in 1966. Fire Department. The funeral will be held at 9 She is survived by her son, M r. D ueppe a ls o Carlstadt; two a.m. Wednesday from the participated in athletic events Walter, of gran d so ns; four great Nazare Home with a 10 a.m. as a passive member of the Mass at Sacred Heart Church. grandchildren. Turn Verein of Carlstadt and was a member of the First M r . J. P a s s a g e Presbyterian Church. He was M r s. L i n a E k m a n employed as a butcher by Haag Mr. Passage was bom in Mrs. Lina Ekman of 153 Brothers, Secaucus. He is survived by his wife, Sixth Street, North Arlington, Denhagg, Holland, and settled the former Ann Episcopia; a died April 28 of a long illness. in Lyndhurst 16 years ago. Jo se p h Passag e, of Born in Finland, Mrs. stepdaughter, Virginia; two grandchildren; and his mother, Ekman came to this country Lyndhurst, died last Thursday at Hackensack Hospital. Mrs. Emma Dueppe. His father, 62 years ago. Mr. Passage was bom in She lived in Jersey City William, Sr., died in July, before moving to North Denhagg. Holland, and settled 1969. in Lyndhurst 16 years ago. He Arlington 21 years ago. Both she and her late was manager of San Carlo husband, Eli E. Ekman, were Restaurant, Lyndhurst. he was charter members of Bethany a parishioner of Mount Carmel Lutheran Church of Jersey R .C . Church, Lyndhurst, and a Funeral services were held City, and she remained a member of its Holy Name Friday for Dr. Daniel Jarvis, a Society. He was a member of member until her death. Rutherford native, who died She leaves two daughters the Circle Club, Lyndhurst, Monday in St. Vincent’s Miss Gunnel Ekstam with and the Rotary Club of North Hospital, Montclair. also Democratic whom she made her home, and Arlington, Dr. Jarvis had been living in mrs. Ruth Almquist of committeeman for the fifth Glen Ridge, from Villanova Madison; three sons, Runar district in Lyndhurst. University, Philadelphia, and Towrnwall of Houston, Texas; Surviving are his w ife, the from Western Reserve Medical Roy Tornwall of Pompano former Mollie Malone; three S c h o o l, C levelan d . He Beach, Florida; and William completed his residency at Ekman of Ridgewood and 12 daughters, Miss K itty at home; Sharon Fresso and Patrida Margaret Hague Hospital, grandchildren. Antoher son, Papa of Lyn dh urst; his mother, Jersey City. Ralph Townwall, was secretary Mrs. Gertrude Passage and two He retired from his of North Arlington Elks Lodge brothers, Leo and Harry o f gynecology and obstetrics 1992 at the time of his death Denhagg, Holland; three sisters, practice in East Orange 10 in 1962. R ita , Koba and R ia of years ago. He was with Mutual B e n e fit L ife Insurance Company since 1963, serving as assistant medical director for the past seven years. PSYCHOLOGIST Dr. Jarvis was on the staffs Announces . . . of East Orange General, St. Barnabas, and St. Michael’s hospitals. He was a fellow of and the American College of
Rotterdam, Holland, also two grandchildren. The funeral was held Monday from the Waldo J . Ippolito Funeral Home with a Mass at Mount Carmel Church.
Arlington, and Mrs. Margaret Reid of Saddle Brook; three sens, Williams of North Arlington, John of Teaneck, and Peter of Old Tappan; five g ra n d c h ild re n and three great-grandchildren. M a rg a ret S ta p les The funeral was Saturday Mrs. Margaret Staples, 77, from the Parow Funeral Home, Ridge Road, North of 1 7 2 Mountain Way, 185 R uth erfo rd , died at the Arlington, with a Funeral Mass H a rtw y c k Nursing Home, in ours Lady Queen of Peace Church. Interment was in Holy Paramus. Cross Cemetery. Mrs. Staples was bom in North Haven, Me., and lived in In M em o ria rn Rutherford for 50 years. Surviving are her husband, Cerullo: — In loving Scott; a son, Lym an of memory of my dear Rutherford; a daughter, Mrs. husband Ernest who died B a r b a r a H a r tm a n n of May 1 - 1 9 7 1 . Lancaster, Pa.; a brother, One year today I had to Robert Brown o f Red Bank; a part sister, Mrs. Marion Casperson With a husband I loved of Sebastian, F la ., also four w ith all my heart grandchildren. I could not say my last The funeral was Friday farewell from the John T. Collins Or even say goodbye, Funeral Home. Fo r you were gone before I knew Mrs. Margaret And only God knows why. Forgive me Lord if I Somers should weep Mrs. Margaret Somers of Fo r a husband I could not Canterbury Gardens, North keep Arlington, died May 11 at Fair These words are written Lawn Memorial Hospital, Fair with tears Lawn. She was 87. From the heart of a wife Bom in Scotland, Mrs. Who will never forget. Somers came to this country in Bereaved loving wife, 1928. She lived in Teaneck for daughters & grandchildren. 30 years before moving to May 1972 North Arlington 15 years ago. The widow of John Somers, who died in 1965, she is Ruth T. Woodman survived by three daughters, Services for Ruth Turner Mrs. Ellen Anderson and Miss Woodman were Tuesday at 11 Mamie Somers, both of North a.m. at John T. Collins Funeral
Home, 19 Lincoln Ave. Burial Mrs. Woodman died Friday was in Hillside Cemetery, in Valley Nursing Home in Lyndhurst. Westwood. She was 80.
THREE WEEK DELUXE EUROPEAN HOLIDAY u n d e r th e le a d e rs h ip o f R EV . M SG R. R O B ER T
NEW JERSEY'S BOYSTOWN - KEARNY, N. J. IR E L A N D
S W IT Z E R L A N D
IT A L Y
$1166.00 from/to New York No rushing, no worries. Th e most relaxin g three weeks you ever hod with a sm all group of fun Ic 'ir.g eongem cl people. A ll firs t class Hotels, p n v a ic h a ih , m eals included. A ll guided tours, tips, and tcx cs imposed by local au tho rities are in cluded, so cons'dcnng all you a rc getting just fo r get everything ond enjoy a wonderful vacation . A pr:vfj5c bus v/ill be of Boystown to take you and your luggage direct io Kennedy A irport.
D E P A R T U R E J u ly 1 — R E T U R N IN G Ju ly 21 “ — Ycur Detailed Itincrory Rev. M sgr. Robert P. Egan New Jersey's Boystown K e a rn y , N .J . 070 3 2 Dear Father: Please send your colorful folder.
To the residents of North Arlington Protect Our Pets and Homeless Anim als In c, needs your help to establish a Humane Anim al Welfare 8t Control Program in your area. Call 933-1174, 933 3107, 939-5691
Ad d re ss C ify ___
_Z ip _
Dr. Daniel Jarvis
Dr. W illiamH.Todd (Ph.D.) PSYCHOTHERAPY
Surgeons, a diplomate of the A m e r ic a n B o ard of O b stetrician s and Gynecologists, and a member of the New Jersey and Essex County medical societies.a Surviving are his widow, Mary; two sons, Daniel Jr. of Hawthorne and Loris II of Montclair; two daughters, Mrs. Robert Derian of Montclair and Mary Jarvis of Vernon,
ANALYSIS At Tuo New Officcs in N\.-w York: I. 133 East 73 rd S t. (b e tw e e n P a r k & L e x in g to n ) -. 351 West 4 2n d S t. (1 b lo c k fro m L in c o ln T u n n e l) Y o u r C h o ic e o f L o c a tio n .
For appointment, call and aik lor Dr. Todd at:
t is p la s tic
(212) UN 1-9000 from 5:30 P.M. to 9 00 P M P R IV A T E SESSIONS $15 G RO UP SESSIONS $5 Marriauc counseling for couples is aUo available.
is p r e tty * It i s s t r o n g It i s l a r g e It i s f r e e OPEN A VACATION CLUB AT EQUITY AND IT S YOURS! SAVE WEEKLY CLUB TOTAL
Almost everyone looks in the Yellow Pages for products and services. And finds them, too. But that's not surpris ing. In fact, it's hard to miss with so many local businesses ad vertising there. And that's not surprising, either. Smart business men know that if you don’t find them in the Yellow Pages, you will find their competitors.
Dl I IQ RQ/n r L U O D /0
f r e e in t e r e s t o n c o m pleted c lu bs.
E Q U I T Y •
P. EG A N
D ir e c to r o f
S A V I N G S
iuNn mAuN AiccnriATirku A D iLO S S O C IA T IO N
KEARNY 583 Kearny Avenue 981-0101
Thursday, May 18, 1972
D egree F or M iss P u r c e ll Carolyn Purcell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Purcell, 139 Park Avenue, Lyndhurst, New Je rse y , w ill receive her Bachelor of Arts Degree on May 27, 1972 from Georgian Court College, Lakewood, New Jersey.
Lyndhurst PBA Local 202 presented its first Silver Card to an outstanding citizen at a dinner last week at Maschio’s Restaurant. Dom Cerrito, proprietor of the Three-Acre G rill was honored by about forty officers of the Lyndhurst Police Department. Cerrito’s brother came from upper New Y ork State to witness the honor and Cerrito's son and daughter also were present. SHown are officers of the P B A , Patrolmen Francis McSweeney, Treasurer and James Gabriello, State Delegate; the honor guest, Edward Paterno, PBA president, and Raymond Pc/.zano. sgt-at-arms. Ptl. Harry K e lly , secretary was on police duty that night.
Son For Dawsons
H a p p e n in g
The annual School of Information sponsored by the Bergen County Council of PTAs was held recently at the Holiday Inn in Saddle Brook. Principal speaker was Mrs. Alex Gordon, past president of the The baby's mother is the former Elizabeth White, ol New Jersey Congress of Parents Bountiful, Utah. Paternal and Teachers. Representing Lyndhurst grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dawson of 318 Forest units were Mmes. Benjamin Hill, Charles Christ, Carl Avenue, Lyndhurst Penney, Lewis Aldridge and Dawson, a graduate of Raymond Hamm from the Lyndhurst High School, is with Lyndhurst High School P T A ; the Dodgers baseball team. Mmes. Dominick Deluca, John Russo and Margaret Guidetti; from Columbus School P TA K .ll. I’asrhhurg and Mmes. Robert Brading and Thomas Critelli from Franklin Richard Howard Paschburg, School PTA. Columbus School P TA held 520 Sixth Street, Lyndhurst, has been granted a fellowship its last executive board meeting award for advanced study at of the year on Monday evening the University of Ulim.is at May 8th, at the home of Mrs. I ’rbana--Champaign. Joseph Maida. Mrs. John Paschburgs fellowship is in Yamelski, president, presided over the meeting. electrical engineering.
On Sunday, May 21, at 8 :00 P.M ., there w ill be a musical happening at Reed Memorial United Presbyterian Church that has never been done before in the town of Lyndhurst. A special all-Bach musical service w ill be held. This service will be centered around a group known as the Brandenburg Concerto Group o f Montclair State College. They will perform “ the Third Brandenburg Concerto in G Major” by J.S . Bach. There will also be a vocal solo, “ Bist dubei M ir” , by Miss Margaret Aldridge and an organ solo, “ Toccatta in D Minor” , played by Gary Kutzelm an, organist and choir director. Tw o Montclair State College music students will render a trumpet Carolyn Purcell Miss Purcell is a graduate of duet. No tickets are necessary. Pope Pius X II High School, Passaic, New Jersey. She was There will be a free-will offering. The Brandenburg an Elem entary Education Group is being major in college and held Concerto membership in the DeLaSalle sponsored by you, the public. Club.
Sum m er School Program A clarification session on Washington School Saturday. Lyndhurst summer school Anthony Capone, director, program will be held at has sent out the following letter in explanation: W A SH IN G TO N SCH O O L R ID G E R O A D L Y N D H U R S T , N .J. A kindergarten orientation April 2 9 ,1 9 7 2 w ill be given on May 22nd for p a re n ts of kindergarten Dear Parents and Friends, There have been many children entering school in September. Pauline Gagliardi, inquiries reagarding the nature principal, will conduct the and procedures of the Saturday and Summer School Program. orientation. Mrs. Henry Johnson was In order to answer some of questions, we are appointed chairman for the th ese sixth grade luncheon in June. planning an informal meeting of the parents and other interested parties. Christened This meeting will take place Mr. and Mrs. Bartholomew in the Washington School J . Lip in ski, J r ., of Delafield A uditorium , at 10:30 A .M . on avenue, Lyndhurst, entertained Saturday May 20, 1972. We hope you w ill make at a fam ily buffet following the recent christening of their son, every effort to attend. Sincerely, Bartholomew, 3rd, in Sacred Anthony J . Capone Heart R .C . Church, Lyndhurst. Title Director Sponsors for the baby, who was born Feb. 11, were Robert G u t k o w s k i, of N o rth former Dorothy Kw acz. Mr. Arlington, and his aunt, Miss Lipinski is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lipinski, S r., 119 Uhland Theresa Kw acz, of SecaucusThe Lipinskis w ill celebrate street. East Rutherford. Mrs. their fifth wedding anniversary Lipinski, S r., w ill celebrate her Saturday. Mrs. Lipinski is the birthday on their anniversary.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dawson of El Paso, Texas, announce the birth of their first child, a son, Albert, lr., six pounds fourteen ounces on April 27.
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A senior citizens group from Lyndhurst w ill attend the annual Senior Citizens County F u r , sponsored by the County Office o f the Aging, on May 24 y t Bergen M all, Paramus. \ Entertainm ent by senior cHizens w ill be held in the Bergen Mall Auditorium , lower si, at i i a.m. and i p p.m. levé] Admission w ill be on first come, first served basis. The day-long program will include bowling, billiards, demonstrations or crafts and handiwork, and folk dancing. A service area outside the a u d it o r iu m w ill o ffe r informatioityon Social Security, foodstamps, employment, as well as information on public
Answer To Overcrowding ?
transportation by the Board of Public Transportation and diabetes screening by the B e rg e n C o u n ty H e a lth Department
The Lyndhurst Board of The purpose of the meeting Education on Thursday, May was to explore the feasability 4, met with the Lyndhurst of future construction to H ... Board o f Commissioners and alleviate the over crowded »»uniniage ^aie Mr. George Johns of the The Lyndhurst Emblem conditions currently existing in architectural firm of Harsen & Club is sponsoring a Rummage the Lyndhurst School System. Johns. Sale at the United Methodist Ch urch , Stuyvesant and Tontine Avenues, on Mon. May 22 from 12 to 4 P.M.; Tues, May, 23, and Wed May 24 from 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. Co-Chairmen are Mmes. Fred Miller and John Lavin.
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STO« H0UIK: Mm , Tk«n, Fri * » PJL Mad I Sat to J - Tm to I
Thursday, May 18,1972
S o u th
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W e e k
C e le b r a te s
M a y
2 1 -2 7
C a rls ta d t 07 07 2
Fred P . Kurgan
Harold A. Pareti
(Kurgan — Bergen, Inc.)
404 Hackensack Street
4 1 Park Avenue Rutherford, N .J. 0 7070
Carlstadt, N .J. 0 70 7 2
T el. 4 38-0 550
Ellwood S. New, Inc. George Zimmermann 46 Chestnut Street 3 3 5 Hackensack Street Rutherford, N .J. 0 70 70 Carlstadt, N .J. 0 70 72
J o h n T. E h r h a r d t M a n a g e r & V ice P r e s i d e n t
T el. 939-8000
Tel. 9 3 9 -16 7 5
Justin R ealty Co. Charles Zom er
Bogle Inc. Lyndhurst
Savino Agency 30 0 Union Avenue
3 1 7 Hackensack Street
30 0 Stuyvesant Ave.
2 5 1 R id ge R oad Rutherford, N .J. 0 70 70
Carlstadt, N J . 0 70 72
Lyndhurst, N .J. 0 7 0 7 1
Lyndhurst, N J . 0 7 0 7 1 Tel. 9 39 -750 0
Tel. 9 3 3 -3 8 3 8
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Liva-Tuzzio, Frank R . Edwards 1 1 0 Hackensack Street
Frank P . Nisi, Inc.
2 Station Square
4 59 R idge Road
1 4 Ames Avenue
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Lyndhurst, N .J. 0 7 0 7 1
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1 R idge Road
W illiam S. Abbott — Michael Gabriele Betty Sottovia — Toni Taillefer Kathy Conway
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705 R idge Road Lyndhurst, N J . 07071 Tel. 933-3333
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1 3 0 Main Avenue
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Thursday, May 18, 1972
M rs. Schneckenberg Installed M rs . Schn ecken b erg Mrs. William Schneckenberg Joseph Walmach, music; Mrs. was installed as president of Alfred Hensch, co-chariman, announced that the Carlstadt the Woman’s Club of Carlstadt American home and social Club has been honored with at their recent May meeting in service. Changes in committee the privilege of hostessing the the Community Hall, Third chairmen included Mrs. Frank Eighth District Fall Conference Street. Also taking office for Antonucci, program assistance; which will be held in October two-year terms were Mrs. Mrs. Arthur Buck, safety; Mrs. of the next cub season. F ra n k A n to n u c ci, vice Jo s e p h W alm ach , club Members of the exeutive president; and Mrs. Kenneth accompanist; Mrs. James board will meet preceding T ro m b itas , corresponding Zimmermann, press book; Mrs. departure for the June secretary. Installed for the Arvid Peterson, senior citizens. luncheon, at 9 a.m. on June 6 Mrs. Roger Gazioli, Eighth at second year of their present the Community Hall. term s were Mrs. John D i s t r i c t G a rd e n and Members of the planningwill meet on Christian, recording secretary, Conservation chairman, and committee and Mrs. George Crawford, Mrs. William Mondadori, Thursday, June 15, at 1 p.m. at treasurer. Mrs. James Petrie president of the Secaucus the Carlstadt Free Public was installing officers. The past Woman’s Club, served as judges Library to discuss next year’s president’s pin was presented of entries in the flower show, club programs. to Mrs. Charles Bauman by “ Our Sapphire Anniversary” , Mrs. Harold Pareti, Federation with categories commemora C o r p . K o z a k Secretary. tin g th e f o r t y - f if t h Appointments of new anniversary of the club. Blue E n d s C o u r s e department chairmen were ribbon arrangements in the Ft. Knox, Ky. Army announced by the new experienced class were awarded Corporal Joel L. Kozak, 24, president, as follows: Mrs. to the Mmes. Harry Robinson son of Joseph Kozak, 240 A v e ., East Joseph Lahullier, drama; Mrs. and Charles Kropinack. Novice P a t e r s o n r e c e n t ly John Minck, education and first prize arrangements were R u t h e r f o r d , yo uth conservation; Mrs. entered by the Mmes. George completed the drill sergeant an d Ja c o b course at the First U.S. Army George Crawford, garden and C r a w f o r d Officer conservation; Mrs. Alfred Obenhuber. In the horticulture Noncom m issioned Mayer and Mrs. Carl Bloecher, division the Mmes. Carl Academy, Ft. Knox, Ky. During the course, he was literature-Book Club; Mrs. Bloecher, Louis Sass, John Stead and Miss Florence Hoster trained in drill, leadership, physical training and effective received top awards. Chairmen for the afternon military instruction methods. were Mrs. Harry Robinson, garden and conservation, and Mrs. Charles Schmidt, senior 1 0 0 K SMOOTH! Now You citizens. Hostesses included the Con Hove UNWANTED The Baby Keep Well Mmes. Frank Antonucci, John Station, a service to all H A IR REMOVED Kugler, Alfred Paduch, Samuel residents of Carlstadt with Kanter, Charles Kropinack, pre-school children, will be Jacob Obenhuber, Thomas open on Monday, May 22, Lawlor, Franklyn Neu, John 197 2 at the Municipal Stead, Louis Sass and Miss Building. The hours will be Florence Hoster. 9:00 A.M. to 10:30 A.M. Dr. Members were requested to A.J. Colaneri will be in note that the June Luncheon, attendance, assisted by Mrs. previously scheduled for June Marie Ballestrine, R.N. 7, will be held instead on The Carlstadt Board of Tuesday, June 6. The day will Health will sponsor a Rabies include a bus ride to Peddler’s Instan tly- S afe ly- Pe rm an e n tly Clinic at the Jefferson Street Village, Lahaska, Pa., and Radiom atic Electrolysis Fire House from 6 P.M. to 8 luncheon at the Cock and Bull By G IN A OF P.M. on Monday, May 22. Dr. Restaurant. Buses will depart A G A T A B EA U T Y S A IO N W all ner DVM w ill be from Community Hall at 10 ad m inisterin g the GINA'S ELECTROLYSIS a.m. and return at 4 p.m. innoculations. Com e in To d ay for Reservations for the event Free Consultation may be made by contacting either Mrs. John Christian, W Y m a n 1-1 3 0 8 Ninth street, or Mrs. George 15?Mm Boim!Ave. Arlington, NJ. Crawford, Carlyle court, before June 1. St. Joseph’s Parish, of East Rutherford, is continuing its celebration of their 100th Freshen Up your home ! birthday with a film festival for the young people tomorrow at custom I 7 p.rn. in the school auditorium. There will be slipcovers feature films, shorts and cartoons. d rap eries, suited Hot dogs, coke and popcorn your bu dget. will be available in the c a fe te ria . Young people attending are asked to bring pillows or sleeping bags to sit on as the usual seats will be dispensed with for the evening. Sister Winifred and the children of St. Joseph’s Parish will present a Centennial Pageant entitled “ Evening of Memories,” in the school hall next Sunday and Tuesday May SHOP AT HOME »VISIT US »CALL LS I 21 and 23, at 8 p.m. j We Can Re-Upholsler Your Furniture s
Pres. O f Blood Bank John Dechert has been elected president of the Carlstadt/ Community Blood Bank. He succeeds Louis Kalter. Also elected were Walter Beese, first vice president. Peter Pascavage, second vice president. Mrs. Mae Novelle. recording secretary; Mr. Joyce Siri, corresponding secretary; Harry Curtis, treasurer; and Kanter and James Brady, trustees. Plans were completed for the e 1 blood drawing to be held from 2:3^ to 7:30 p.m. in
Washington School on Third Street. Donors will be notified by letter. Anyone wishing to join the Biood Bank may contact Mr. Dechert at the Borough Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Simkins. 551 Monroe street, Carlstadt, will observe their 5 2nd wedding anniversary Monday. Both have lived here most of their lives. Mrs. Simkins, the former Mamie Hess, is a member of the Carlstadt Senior Citizens. Mr. Simkins is retired from Crown Motors, of Paterson.
Five Lyndhurst students are among Fairleigh Dickinson University Rutherford campus nominees for honorary societies.
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Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lo Franco, 538 Broad street, Carlstadt, are the parents of a daughter, Charo, born April 12 in St. Mary’s Hospital, Passaic. She joins a sister, Kismet, 3.
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R ID G E R O A D , N O R TH A R L IN G T O N
Thursday, May 18, 1972
F in a l W e e k F o r B o w l i n g L e a g u e Industrial Bowling went into its final week with at Arlington Lanes Gino’s Roofing and Siding of
North Arlington winning two games from AST/SS of N ew ark . Last y e a r ’s champions, Toyota Motors, finished third.
Kearney R eunion
The Gino team is comprised of Joe Hughes, captain; Joe Gino, Jerry Morano, Jerry Cornacchi, and Joe D ’Ambula.
The class of Kearny High School will celebrate its fiftieth anniversary on Saturday, May 20 with a cocktail hour at 6:00 and dinner at 7:00 at Lyle’s Restaurant in Kearny. In addition to members from Kearny, North Arlington and Lyndhurst, some are expected from California, Georgia and Texas. Several faculty members will be guests.
P ic k W inners Election P atriotism Postponed EOn ssays Election of representatives to the Queen of Peace Parish Council has been postponed until June 3rd. The election committee felt that not enough time was given for the distribution and return of petitions of nominees. At meeting May 8th, committee chairman Thomas Degnan asked the election members to consider extending the election date from May 20th. The parish council meets the forth Monday of every month and all parishioners are urged to attend and hear the various committees report on the progress of the parish community.
S in g le B u s T o u r Single Supper Club bus tour to Fernwood Bushkill Pa., Saturday May 20th leaving at 3 P.M. from K of C parking lot, Rochelle Ave., Rochelle Park.
N.A. High School By Scott Savage
Queen of Peace Assembly m 3428 Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus of North Arlington has selected the winners of an essay contest sponsored by Assembly 3428. The topic was “ What Patriotism Means to Me.” Entries were limited to The seniors’ trip to students of Queen of Peace and Washington, D.C., over the North Arlington High Schools. weekend of April 28th, was a complete success, as the large The winners are Donna number of twelfth graders who Serrafin and Adrian O ’Connor, went, as well as the five both of Queen of Peace High chaperones, had a fantasticSchool, and Karen Karpinski of time. Taking advantage of the weather in our North Arlington High School. beautiful nation’s capital that weekend, the group visited the Capital, James F. Ferriero, faithful navigator, has announced the the monuments of Washington, and Jefferson, winners will receive U.S. L in c o ln , Cenetary, the Savings Bonds. Joseph A. Davis A rlin g to n Smithsonian Institute, and was contest chairman. various other points of interest. The contest theme was selected because the Fourlh Degree is the patriotic arm of the Knights of Columbus.
About twenty new members will be inducted at the assembly on May 25th. A t the Honor Society’s monthly meeting on May 1st, clergymen from he community’s various religions held a discussion. The religious leaders included: Father Caprio from Queen of Peace, Reverend Davis from the First Pres. Church, Rabbi Bogner from Cong. B ’nai Israel in Kearny, Reverend Lattel representing the Pentacostal Church, Pastor Seamann form Grace Lutheran, and Elders Ray and Neibauer, speaking on behalf of the Mormon faith. Each clergyman gave a brief history of his respective religion, followed by a question and answer period with the entire Society.
The S h o re h a m H otel accomodated the sightseers, who seemed to have as much fund there as they did traveling through Washington! Special thanks is extended from the to their chaperones: Q u a l i f i e s O n R a n g e seniors M r. Z im m e rm a n , Mr. On May 4th, a testimonial Klejmont, Mr. and Mrs. Peck, Cpl. James C. King, dinner was given for retiring U.S.M.C., son of Mrs. Jane and Miss McAlinden, for their N.A. basketball coach, Wilbur King of 201 Ridge Road, patience as well as stamina that Ruckel. Mr. Ruckel’s friends, North Arlington, has qualified weekend! family, and former ballplayers for the third consecutive time Interviews are now being attended the dinner. Ruck will as an expert on the rifle range by the Honor be retiring this year from the at Camp Pendleton, California. conducted Society induction committee basketball coaching ranks, after Cpl. King, a 1969 graduate with prospective members. winning over five hundred of Queen of Peace High These interviews count as half games in his thirty-two years of School, enlisted in the Marines of the evaluation of U.S. coaching at North Arlington in January, 1970. Presently serving in Base Com nominees. The other half is High School. through munications, he is scheduled to e v a l u a t e d The North Arlington varsity q u e s tio n n a ire s , already be discharged in January 1973. submitted by the candidates. baseball team is enjoying a six game winning streak, as they trail the conference leaders by about a game. The Vikings’ record now stands at nine wins, two losses overall, with a 5-2 record in the North Jersey R E ST A U R A N T Conference. The conference Call Ahead For Prompt Take-Out Service leader Harrison, suffered their first conference loss against NA on May 27th, by the score of 10-4. The Vikes look forward to playing the Blue Tide again, B A K E D IN T H E PAN which may be for the conference title. That game is scheduled for May 23rd, at Harrison.
R a p h a e l’s P iz z e ria
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Recently, the High School voted for next year’s Student Council officers. Following an assem bly to hear each candidate’s speech, the school elected the following officers for the 1972-73 school year: P resid n t-A n tho y G e ra c e , Vice-President-Renee Vartan, S e c re ta ry - K a re n G re co , Greasurer-Gary Sabak, and P a rlim e n ta ria n - H is to ria n Joanne Klesch.
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Everything You Always Wanted To Know About Mutual Funds By Guy Savino Jr Although in recent weeks Of the 194 open-ends that we have outlined the lack of did not fare as well as the investor confidence that has market figures, 24 ended the plagued the open-end fund first quarter with lower net industry lately, results during asset values. the first quarter of 1972 do The conclusion that mutual indeed show that an economic funds can still perform as recovery is underway and that viable investment vehicles most mutual funds are seems obvious when seen in the consistently performing in light of their comparative advance of the leading stock records to common stock market indicators. indicators. The Commerce Department Ho w e ve r, th e vast has released figures that record divergence between the actual an advance in this agency’s results of individual funds index of business indicators for -should serve to forewarn the the ninth straight month. u,vestor that he laces a Among the strongest areas selection process perhaps as noted are new orders for rigerous as the mind boggling durable goods, industrial task of selecting common materials prices, plant and stocks on his own. And lastly, equipment orders and the it must be noted that gain and price-labor cost ratio. loss totals for a particular Sim ilarly, first quarter period should be viewed only profit gains registered by some in the light of overall past of the corporate giants further results for a longer time span, w ith in d ivid u al in d ic a t e that business a lo n g conditions in general are on the investm ent philosophies, upswing. Standard Oil Co. management tenure, and the (Calif) listed a 25% increase, other variables that mark a Shell reported a 19'V jump, particular mutual fund as an w h ile Eastm an Kodak, attractive entity to the Fairchild Camera, Mobil Oil, prospective share purchaser, all Proctor and Gamble all of which are readily available experienced healthy gains in in the wealth of data provided earnings. by the financial news media Quite predictably, common and the prospectuses of the stock prices followed the funds themselves. business flow. The Dow Jones FOR SALE In d u s t r ia l Average, a LYNDHURST well-followed composite of 30 Modern-2 family —Only 6 years “ Blue Chips” closed out 1971 old — Well-kept — Hot Water at 890.20. The DJ1A finished Heat —Brick Front the third month of this year at 5 rooms 1st floor 940.70, for an improvement of 4 rooms 2nd floor 5.6%. 2-car garage Standard and Poor’s index A Fine Buy - $62,900 of 425 issues and the New Nathan Paul, R ea lto r Y o rk S to c k Exchange 422 Franklin Ave Nutley C o m p s it e Index both Phone 661 -1645 compared favorably to the D JIA over the above period. The Standard and Poors 425 rose from 112.72 to 119.26, a gain of 5.80%, while the N Y SE tabulation climbed 5.76%, from 56.43 to 59.68. At the same time, Arthur Lipper Corp.’s composite of the 30 largest growth funds recorded a rise in net asset value of 11.09% (including reinvestment of dividends and capital gains). In fact, of the 559 mutual funds in operation at the start of 1972, 365 experienced increases in share value at least consistent with the above market indicators. Some of the best performers for the period were: Afortess Fund, +27.04%.; A future Fund, +21.24%; Cambridge Appreciation Fund, +39.16%; Channing Venture Fund, +41.49% ; Comsec Fund, +27.4 6%; Heritage Fund, +27.85rr; In ti Investors, +33.74%; Putnam Voyager,
Thursday, May 18, 1972
M erchandizing V P Nam ed B y G. Union The Grand Union Company to d a y ann o u nced the appointment of Henry T. Johnson as Assistant to the Corporate Vice President in charge of Merchandising, Alan C. Goulding. Mr. Johnson had been Superintendent of Stores for the company’s Suburban Division since 1970. In his new
position, he will assist in all phases of the company’s merchandising operations and will maintain his office in Grand Union’s corporate headquarters at 100 Broadway in he Elmwood Shopping Center here. Born in Brooklyn, Mr. Johnson graduated from St. John’s University in 1958 with
Becton Named B -D Chairm an RU TH ER FO R D , N.J., May 11 Henry P. Becton has been named chairman of the board of Becton, Dickinson and Company, it was announced today by Fairleigh S. Dickinson, Jr., president. Mr. Becton was formerly chairman of the Company’s executive committee. Active in a wide variety of civic, social and community organizations, Mr. Becton is a trustee and treasurer of Fairleigh Dickinson University; vice president and director of the National Community Bank of Rutherford, and a director of the Bergen County and New Jersey Chambers of Commerce. In addition, Mr. Becton is a trustee of the Y.M.C.A. of
a bachelor’s degree in history and social studies. He studied food distribution at Cornell University from 1964 to 1965. Mr. Johnson joined Grand Union in 1958 as a member of
T w o more o f the m any homes sold b y the m ore than 100 professional salesmen w h o are m em bers o f the So u th Bergen Bo ard o f R ea lto rs. It's logical to list m ultiple list.
S o ld
410 E d g e w o o d P l a c e ,
WOODRIDGE New Bi Levels
7 Room Well Kept 1 Family Home. Ultra Modern Kitchen, Dishwasher, Birch Cabinets. Pierrepont Schools Section — Perfect Condition.
283 Central Ave. Jersey City 795-1660 — Evenings — 933-2506 Insurance - R e alto r — Appraisals
S W E N S E N "
'T h e C o m p an y T h a t T rad es”
939-8000 46 Chestnut Street, Rutherford
One family brick bungalow with huge eat-in kitchen, living room, 2 bedrooms & bath plus 3’/2 room apt. Good income. House only 12 yrs. old. Price $55,900.
VanWinkle & Liggett Residential
R EA LTO R S
Mod. 4 rm. apt. in 2 family house, parking $180.00 plus utilities VA rm. efficiency apt. modern $165.00 utilities included 1 furnished rm. utilities included $135.00 per month
24 Orient Way Rutherford
Ultra-mod. 6 rms. apt. $225.00 plus utilities
4 rm apt.-apt. house $155.00 utilities included
41 Park Ave , Rutherford 939 6200
300 UNI0N AVE-.
ABBOTT & ASSOCIATES
Sr L V
Lnd *r»U n d ir\* In t fg r it y
705 Ridge Road, Lynd. Realtors
A. W. Van Winkle &Co. 2 S ta tio n S q u a re RUTHERFORD Tel: 939-0500
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
♦D O G OBEDIENCE
SER VICE is our business
! Week ♦ Course
j\ e * .cfc \U V
if ¿so " \AW
R. E D W A R D *
W ill 31y In s u r a n c e . . . . CoU’
B o g le
1n c .
L y n d h u r s t
R e a lto rs & In su ro rs
Realtors & insurers
° t vo«n -
$ 2 5 .0 0 EN RO LL FO R
9 3 9 -7 5 0 0
- Owners - List now for Spring & Summer Sales. WE H A V E B U Y ER S.
ICE CUBES ALSO SOLD HERE
flo o r
ELLWOOD S. NEW, INC
LYN D H URST A REA
Furnished house, sun porch $300.00
R E A L T O R S - IN S L R O R S
9 3 5 -2 8 5 0
N .J . D O G C O L L E G E
113 Park Ave. Lyndhurst N.J.
A LL BREED S
REN TA LS RUTH ERFO RD
May Class NUTJJEY
G e t t o s e e t h is R id g e R o a d are a hom e. It o ffe rs lo c a t io n , c o n v e n ie n c e and co m fo rt. 6 m o d e rn ro o m s f ir e p la c e , ia lo u s y - e n c lo s e d p o rc h , new im m a c u la te w h ite s id in g . To s e t t le e s t a t e m a k e y o u r o f f e r . C ’ m o n D o w n t o S o u t h B e r g e n ’s R eal E sta te C en ter. F o r t y o ne Pank A venue T h a t Is !
E N V I R O N M E N T ____
41 /2 room lu x u ry apt. air-conditioning. $295.00.
192 Blvd., Has. Hts.
T h is lo w p ric e d one f a m ily o ffe rs y o u th e lu x u r y of an e sta te . 4 b ed ro o m s, m o d ern k it c h e n , '/.’ t i l e b a t h s , p lu s s la r g e s t u d i o r o o m in a t t i c . N e a r U n io n S c h o o l. P r ic e $ 3 6 ,9 0 0 ! D ia K , 9 3 9 -6 2 0 0 For A B it O 'H a p p in e s s .
6 room second flo or apartm ent (heat supplied by ten an t) $175.00.
I N D E P E N D E N C E ____
RUTHERFORD APARTM EN T RENTALS
R E A L T O R S IN S U R O R
FRANK P. NISI
"K URG IE S E llS "
D e c la r e your in d e p e n d e n c e fro m your l a n d lo r d a n d h ig h r e n ts. T h is 12 y e a r y o u n g , tw o f a m ily h a s t w o m o d e r n 4 r o o m a p ts. p lu s "re c” ro o m in b a se m e n t. C o n v e n ie n t Ly n d h u rst lo c a tio n ! P r ic e $ 4 9 ,9 0 0 . Be In d e p e n d e n t! S ta r t . . . R in g 9 3 9 - 6 2 0 0 T o d a y !
S o r t* ?
745 N in t h S t . , C a r l s t a d t
BELLEVILLE New 3-4 Bed ....$47.900 up
E C O N O M Y ____
"A S K
R u th e rfo rd
RUTHERFORD Small 2 Fam.............$33,900 Young Colonial....... .$54.900
Price $39,000 — Taxes $683
S o ld
New Rutherford Listing
C h a rle s B. S w e n se n Inc.
Sales Manager before being which includes stores in New named Superintendent of Jersey and the southern section Stores for the company’s of New York State. Sunrise Division, which serves residents of Long Island, New Married and the father of York. He was later transferred three children, Mr. Johnson to the same position in the lives at 8 Deerfield Drive, company’s Suburban Division Florham Park, N.J.
South Bergen County Board of Realtors Multiple Listing Directory
Greater Bergen County in Hackensack; member-at large of the Association of Yale Alumni and a member of the U n iv e rs ity ’s Development Bo ard; trustee. Hurricane Island Outward Bound School; and chairm an, Standing C om m ittee for Clinical Thermometers, U.S. Bureau of Standards. Mr. Becton joined Becton, Dickinson and Company, following his graduation from Yale University’s Sheffield Scientivic Sheffield Scientific School in 1937. The company was founded by his late father. Maxwell W. Becton, and the late Fairleigh S. Dickinson, Sr., in 1897.
the company’s management training program. He served in a va rie ty of capacities, including Grocery Manager, General Store Manager, District Sales Manager and Non Foods
300 Stuyvesant Ave., Lyndhurst Tel: 939-1076
W e Have T h e Post O ffice B id . in L yn d h u rst. F o r Sale 4,000 sq. ft. on this 1st F lo o r T e m p o ra rily O ccup ied B y The Post O ffice , Su ite O f O ffice s A n d 2 A p ts., O n 2nd F lo o r. In T he Cen ter O f T o w n It O ffers M u ch Potential.
T e rrific! Ju s t a stones th ro w fro m L yn d h u rst. A small tw o fa m ily w ith a 3 % rom apt. on 1st flo o r, and a 3!4 room apt. on 2nd flo or. M od ern B id . O w ners must sell. A sk abo ut it to day
replace any loss at today’s nigh costs of lum ber 2 fa m ily 4 room s 1st flo o r 5 room s 2nd flo o r. $39.500. W e have the key.
and labor? I f you ’ro not S U R E , . , .
Come ln~And See Us Today I
Frank R. Edwards Hackensack St. at Patersoa Ave., East Rutherford T a l. 9 3 9 - 4 2 0 0 M CM BBR SO U TH B K R C B N
R E A L T O R S M U L T I P L E L IB T IN O
Savino Agency Realtors—Insurors
251 Ridge Rd. Lyndhurst, N.J.
4 3 8 -3 1 2 0 -21
Thursday, May 18, 1972
D r. Crosta D ean O f D en ta l E d ito rs Dr. A ttilio J . Crosta of responsibility to assume a Lyndhurst, has acquired the positive role in molding his unofficial but nevertheless profession, shapping it so it deserved tittle o f “ Dean of provides the best and most Component Society Editors” complete health service to the with his reappointment this greatest number o f people at month as Editor o f The realistic costs. B ulletin, o fficial publication of Dr. Crosta embarked on his the Essex County Dental first career, dentristy, when he Society. graduated from Barringer High School in Newark and enrolled at Georgetown University. He received his D .D .S . degree from G e o rg e to w n ’ s School of Dentistry in 1933. He has lectured on “ Dental Writing and Dental Literature” at Fairleigh Dickinson School of Dentistry, and is a staff member o f the American Legion Tri-County Memorial Hospital. He is a charter member of the Fauchard Dental Society of New Jersey, and a fellow of the American College of Dentists and A m e ric a n Association of Dental Editors. Dr. Crosta’s second career in dental journalism began twenty years ago in 1952, when he was first appointed by his colleagues as Editor of The Bulletin. His talent for the position has been continually recognized with his successive reappointments. Under Dr. Crosta’s capable ed itorship and effective editorials, The Bulletin and the Essex County Dental Society have become widely quoted spokesmen on many pertinent topics in the dental profession. He reports the news concisely, speaks out on issues with thoughtful perception, and tempers his publication with amusing, caustic and juicy tid-bits in his column “ inci-Dental-ly Speaking” . During his twenty years of editorship, Dr. Crosta has seen th e grow th of many developm ents in dental publications, he has seen guidelines for an advertising code established, which is now a prerequisite for American Association of Dental Editors membership. He has seen the dental society publication become the single most viable and ethical instrument in shaping policies of dental organizations. Dental bulletins, Dr. Crosta >oints out, now serve as orums for discussing problems and exchanging ideas in dentistry. The dental editor has become a very important individual in his dental organization, and he must therefore become increasingly astute, discerning and more vocal in criticism when the occasion demands. Because of his familiarity with the evolution of his dental society’s policies and the profession’s advances and changes, the dental editor c o n tr ib u te s invalu ab le k n o w ledge. He has a
L E G A L A D V E R T IS E M E N T
L E G A L A D V E R T IS E M E N T
N O T IC E Take n o tic e th a t T and E L IQ U O R S , IN C ., t r a d in g as S h o p - R it e L iq u o r s h a s a p p lie d to t h e B o a r d o f C o m m is s io n e r s o f th e T o w n s h ip of L y n d h u rst, N ew Jerse y , fo r a P le n a ry R e t a il D is t r ib u t io n l ic e n s e fo r p re m is e s s it u a t e d at re a r a n d a d ja c e n t t o 4 2 5 V a lle y B ro o k A v e n u e , L y n d h u r s t , N ew Je rse y y . O F F IC E R S L a w r e n c e R . In s e rra , P re s. 2 1 U n io n A v e n u e , U p p e r S a d d le R iv e r , N .J . E d w a rd M . S c h o tz , T re s. 5 7 W e ll e s le y R o a d , G le n R o c k , N .J . E d w a rd M . S ch o tz , S e c y . 5 7 W e ll e s le y R o a d , G le n R o c k , N e w J e rs e y D IR E C T O R S L a w r e n c e R . In s e rra 2 1 U n io n A v e n u e , U p p e r S a d d le R iv e r , N .J . N a m e a ll s t o c k h o l d e r s h o l d i n g o n e or m o re p er ce n tu m o f th e sto c k o f s a id c o r p o r a t io n . L a w r e n c e R . In s e rra , 2 1 U n io n A v e n u e , U p p e r S a d d le R iv e r , N .J . O b j e c t i o n s , if a n y , s h o u l d b e m ade im m e d ia t e ly in w r i t i n g to H e rb e rt W . P e r r y , M u n ic ip a l C le rk o f L y n d h u rs t , N ew Je rse y . T an d E L I Q U O R S , IN C . L a w r e n c e R . In s e r r a , P r e s id e n t 4 2 5 V a lle y B r o o k A v e n u e L y n d h u rst, N e w Jersey d a ted : M ay 11, 18, 1 9 7 2
N O T IC E Take n o t ic e th a t H u b e rt T. L e o n a r d t r a d in g a s S i r l ’ s T a v . h a s a p p lie d to th e B o a rd of C o m m is s io n e r s o f th e T o w n s h ip o f L y n d h u rst, N ew Jerse y , fo r a P le n a ry R e t a il C o n s u m p tio n L i c e n s e f o r p r e m is e s s it u a t e d at 1 6 2 P a rk A v e ., L y n d h u r s t , N e w J e rs e y . O b j e c t i o n s , i f a n y , s h o u ld b e m ade im m e d ia t e ly in w r i t i n g to H e r b e r t W . P e r r y , M u n ic ip a l C le r k , o f L y n d h u rst, N ew Je rse y . H u b e rt L e o n a rd 1 6 2 P a rk A v e . L y n d h u r s t , N .J . 0 7 0 7 1 M ay 18, 2 5 , 1972 F e e : $ 1 0 . 1 2 ___________________________ _ _ P U B L IC N O T IC E L y n d h u r s t P l a n n in g B o a r d A p p lic a t io n fo r S it e P la n A p p r o v a l N o t i c e is h e r e b y g iv e n t h a t an a p p lic a tio n has been m ade by J o s e p h a n d D o r o t h y G u a s t e lla fo r s ite p la n a p p ro va l in th e C o m m e r c ia l — G e n eral In d u s try Z o n e a c c o r d in g to th e r e q u ir e m e n ts
Page 15 LEG A L
A D V E R T IS E M E N T
L E G A L A D V E R T IS E M E N T
of O r d in a n c e No. 1455 o f th e T o w n s h ip of Lyn d h u rst, N ew J e r s e y , fo r th e c o n s t r u c t io n o f a b u ild in g f o r t h e p u r p o s e o f a b r ic k a n d f r a m e , 6 - f a m ily d w e llin g , e a c h a p a r t m e n t c o n s is tin g o f 4 r o o m s , 2 o f w h ic h w ill be b ed ro o m s on p re m is e s k n o w n a s 1 3 6 R id g e R o a d S t ., A v e ., a n d as B lo c k 3 6 , L o t 2 4 , o n th e T a x an d A sse ssm e n t M ap o f th e T o w n s h ip o f L y n d h u r s t . Take fu rth e r n o tic e , th a t a p u b lic h e a r in g s h a ll b e h e ld o n J u n e 7 , 1 9 7 2 , a t 8 P . M . in t h e C o u n c i l C h a m b e r , T o w n H a ll, L y n d h u r s t , N ew Je rse y , at w h ic h t im e o b je c t io n s to t h e g ra n t in g o f S it e P la n A p p r o v a l b y in t e re s t e d p e r s o n s s h a ll be h ea rd . A ll in te re s te d p e r s o n s m a y in s p e c t a n d s t u d y th e s it e p la n and p la n s and s p e c if ic a t io n s of th e p ro p o se d b u ild in g o r s t r u c t u r e p r io r to t h e p u b lic h e a r in g at t h e o f f ic e o f th e L y n d h u r s t P l a n n in g B o a r d . R e s p e c tfu lly , J o s e p h R . G u a s t e lla D a te d : M ay 1 8 , 1 9 7 2
L E G A L A D V E R T IS E M E N T
L E G A L A D V E R T IS E M E N T
X v e . L y p d h u rst, N ew Je rse y . J o s e p h S h a p in s k i
T ru ste e W . K een an , J r. 3 18 R u th e rfo rd A v en u e, L y n d h u rst T ru ste e L o u is J . L u d d e c k e 9 9 H o b a rt A v e. R u t h e r f o rd ,N .J . T ru ste e O b j e c t i o n s , if a n y , s h o u l d b e m ade im m e d ia te ly In w r i t i n g to H e rb e r t W . P e r r y , M u n ic ip a l C le r k , of L y n d h u rs t, N ew Je rse y . M a s o n ic C lu b o f L y n d h u r s t , In c o rp o ra te d J o h n w o o d P re s. S tu a rt B . O 'R e illy S e c y . 3 1 6 R iv e r s id e A v e n u e , L y n d h u rst, N J . M ay 18, 2 5 , 1 9 7 2 F e e : $ 2 5 .3 0
T a k e n o t ic e t h a t T h e M a s o n ic C lu b o f L y n d h u r s t , In c o r p o r a t e d has a p p lie d to th e B o a rd of C o m m is s io n e r s o f t h e T o w n s h i p o f L y n d h u r s t , N e w J e r s e y , fo r a C lu b l ic e n s e f o r p r e m i s e s s i t u a t e d a t 3 1 6 R iv e r s id e A v e n u e , L y n d h u r s t , N e w Je rse y . O ffic e r s and T ru s te e s J o h n W o o d , P re s. 2 8 A F o u rth S tre e t N o rth A r lin g t o n , N .J . Jo h n A .H . R u c k stu h l T re a s. 4 4 H ig h fie ld L a n e R u t h e r f o rd , N .J . S t u a r t B . O ’ R e illy S e c y . 1 0 9 M o u n ta in W a y , R u t h e r f o rd , N .J . R o y F . H ittin g e r 2 3 0 P o st A v e n u e , L y n d h u r s t , N .J . T ru ste e F lo y d H o w a rd 1 4 4 E a g le S t . N o rth A r lin g t o n , T ru ste e E lm e r C h ip m a n 8 0 L o c u s t A v e ., N o rth A r lin g t o n ,
M a ry S h a p in s k i O b j e c t i o n s , i f a n y , s h o u ld b e m ade im m e d ia te ly in w r i t i n g to H e rb e r t W . P e r r y , M u n ic ip a l C le r k , of L y n d h u rst, N ew Je rse y . J o s e p h S h a p in s k i 5 2 8 R i v e r s id e , A v e . Ly n d h u rst, N J . M ay 18, 2 5 , 1972 F e e : $ 1 1 . 3 9 _________________________________
Unwanted Hair Problems? Rtm n vt Them P tr m a n r n tlr . Be H a ir F r t * and C arefrr« .
Electrolysis Specialists Divisio n nf A m erican *Fl*ctrolr*i« ln * tit u U li'-fnued by S la t* of New J *r» *y now « ¡» in * p rivat« tre a t m ent in R u therfo rd area.
N O T IC E Take n o tic e th a t Jo sep h S h a p i n s k i & M a r y S h a p i n s k l t r a d in g as V a l l e y - ln n h a s a p p lie d t o t h e B o a rd of C o m m is s io n e r s o f th e T o w n s h ip of Lyn d h u rst, N ew Je rse y , fo r a R &D L ic e n s e fo r p re m is e s s it u a t e d a t 5 2 8 R iv e r s id e ,
A P P O IN T M E N T
Dear Mr. and Mrs. South Bergen: We are pleased to announce that We A re Planning A New Location To Better Serve You & Your Family.
F e e : $ 2 0 .2 4
Within The Next Few W eeks, There Will Be Another Parsons’ Appliance Store At 36 Am es Ave., In Rutherford, This Store Will Feature Major Appliances & T.V. Sales & Service. In Addition, We Will Serve This Area With Maytag Red Carpet Sales & Service. What Is Maytag Red Carpet?
HOWARD PARSONS 1 .
F A C T O R Y -T R A IN E D
S E R V IC E M E N .
F A C T O R Y -T R A IN E D
SA LESM EN .
IM M E D IA T E
D E L IV E R Y
Y O U R
PU R C H A SE.
IM M E D IA T E
H O O K U P
Y O U R
CU RREN T
O R IG IN A L SALE
.. w h o
D Q 0Ü
DOOD aODD /ov DOQ 00
says yo u
O V ER
C O U N T E R
S E R V IC E .
R E M O V A L
M A Y T A G
P L U M B IN G .
Y O U R
A P P L IA N C E .
c a n 't
a c o m p le t e
La u n d ry
in y o u r
ownAPARTMENT MOBILEHOME?«?) or
IT'SMAM m J4G’ _pSIZ 'IUE pIIO 'L ] IPT Illrii»il'« 11111
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The Maytag Porta Washer* No installation needed Doesn't require special plumb mg Plugs into any adequately wired 115 volt outlet Travels easily on casters to wherever there is water and a dram Stores almost anywhere It's perfect for an apartment or wherever space or installation is a problem Fits in places where regular sue machines won't. Washes a load in minutes - everything from the dirtiest denims to your delicate lingerie Maytag clean. Choice of three timer settings for different kinds of loads: Regular, Permanent Press or Delicate. The Maytag Porta-Dryer* stores almost anywhere Stays hidden out of the way until you are ready to use it Tucks into a closet fits under a counter, even hangs on a wall Needs no installation, no venting. Just plug into any adequately wired 115 volt outlet and you're ready to dry A Maytag Halo of Heat* dryer completely sur rounds the tumbling clothes with a circle ofwarm air—dries clothes re«itly, with no "hot spots" The Porta >ryer does everything a big dryer does except take up space
PEO P LE
OPEN MON., THURS., FRI.,
O F K EA R N Y 113 MIDLAND AVE.
opp. Telephone Bldg.
TO 9 P.M. WED., SAT., TO 5 P.M. TUES. TO 6 P.M.
S o ftb a llers U n d er W ay In L y n d h u rs t
F ie ld o f P la y B y Joe Job
One of the most popular activities in Lyndhurst, the Men’s Softball League, got its Here we go again, the 27th that in the interest of all of season under way May 8 with seven teams in competition. Annual B o ro u g h s of theother folfers that they too Rutherford East Rutherford be permitted to go the 18 The season is scheduled to end Golf Outing is less than one holes. This would hardly be August 9. On opening day Lynwood month away. The exact date — possible if for instance just His Thursday, June 15, 1972 at the Honor, who usually shoots in Forest Hill Field Club in the 140’s — 150’s and who Bloomfield, New Jersey. should get at least a 75 The Chairman of this year’s handicapp — now just take his annual event is Joseph Huysse, case — who wants to follow a ably assisted by Herbert guy like this? But the After losing the first two Cutter, Harry Halm, Joe Committe has assured us that Orahoske, Ed Phillips, Austin there will be arrangements games of the season, the Junior Murphy, Jack Ehrardt, Jack made for the duffers and they Varsity Wildcats of Becton Barry, dreg Maida, Jim Meyer are all welcome, in fact, the Regional High School have not lost in their last nine games. and Gerard Farley. more the merrier. The J. V . Wildcats have As in the past, there will be The better golfers who will compiled a league leading 6-1-1 prizes galore. I’his is one tournament in which almost be fighting to have their names record in the National Division the Bergen County every participant walks away engraved on the Low Net Cup of with some kind of a prize. will be former winners Dave Scholastic League and are 8-2-1 There will be an elaborate Chadwick, who won the Low overall. Catcher Jim Gardella leads buffet as usual, with all kinds Net Cup in 1964; Arnold of delicious foods to fulfill DeMasi, Jr., woh won in 1968; the club in hitting with a .485 average. Both Keith Papa and Je Orahoske who won in 1969 your appetite along with the full use of the bar, the grill and Lou Eberspeacher, who Jim Windfuhr are batting over .4 00. Bob Neville, Tom room, the locker room. There won in 1970. D e fen d in g Low Net Ondrof, and Kevin Hermann will be plenty of caddies and golf carts. A new innovation Champion is Herb Cutter, who are batting over .300. The team will be entertainment, this in won the title four times — as whole has a very respectable itself should help to swell the 1965,1966,1967, and last year, team average of .279. The anticipated crowd that will be in 1971. DeMasi and Chadwick Junior Wildcats have averaged coming to this year’s Golf are sharpening up their game 7 runs per game. Jack Schanel leads the and expect to challenge and Outing. For those wanting to dethrone last year’s Champion. pitching staff with a 3-0 The real sleepers in this record. Mike Capozzolli is 3-1, participate in the golf and the dinner, the entire day’s outing year’s tournament are Bert Jim Windfuhr is 1-0, and Ed is $25.00. To play golf only — Werner of Werner’s Men Shop; Dodski is 1-1. P e te R a v e tt in e , Ed $15.00, and if you want to join Freddie Coriell of Coriell’s your firends at the buffet only, Gulf Service Station and Ted Ravettine, Bob Volpe, Gary Kiscaris, who if he is right, Trotter, Frank Smith, and the price is $10.00. Over the years, this event could be a real dark horse. Dave Labeur have been has brought out the best of All in all, each year this instrumental in contributing to golfers, and the best of duffers tournament is one of the the success of the Junior in this area. Again this year we outstanding athletic events of Wildcats thus far. have been told that Bill Staehle the South Bergen Area and this will be in attendance as well as year we know it will once again day’s guys like His Honor The Mayor provide an excellent Bill Einreinhofer; Harry Muser; outing and a much deserved Jim Ely; Al Scaramelli; Judge day away from daily business With Ken Glover taking V ic to r I)e Lucia; Dave chores. three events Rutherford Chadwick; Arnold DiMassi; swamped Fort Lee on the track Ted Kiscaris; Jack Ehrhardt; We sincerely hope that 88 to 34. Bert Werner; Bill Kraus; Ed many of those who have Glover took the 100,220 Phillips; Bill Gerrity; Fred played in the past will make and long jump. Coriell; Harry Halm; Lloyd every effort to make this year’s Ball; Adie Kipp. Golf Outing. All those desiring S lo w P itc h L e a g u e to attend should get in touch Among some of these with Herb Cutter at the A single in the bottom of g e n t le m e n and m ore National Community Bank, 24 specifically we refer to Duffers Park Avenue in Rutherford and the 10th inning by Bob Caswell like Bill Einreinhofer, Bill make their reservations as soon gave the “ Machine” their fifth straight victory 6 to 5 over the Kraus, Judge DeLucia and Jim as possible. North Arlington Raiders. The Ely who will be playing we Your cooperation will be Raiders bid to hand the respectfully suggest that they tee off early because it usually greatly appreciated by the “ Machine” their first loss fell short when what would have takes these fellows about six entire committee. been the winning run was hours to go the route. Either thrown out at the plate in the that or this writer suggests that B e c t o n E d g e s ninth inning. The Machine they wait until everybody else victory gave them a two game goes off and then that they tee B o g o t a T e a m lead over the rest of the league. off, which would pretty much mean they would have the golf Becto n Regional High In the battle for second course to themselves for as School edged Bogota 65 to 56 many hours as it will take them on the track last week as place Park View Tavern spoiled to complete the 18 holes. We Cavetello won the 220 sprint Taylor’s Jewels bid by crushing are not suggesting that are not and the long jump. Cosentino them 17 to 5. The race for suggesting that they are “ bad” also took a double, scoring in second tightened with the North Arlington Fire Dept, golfers, we are only suggesting the short put and discus. defeating Lou’s Auto Sales. This leaves Park Vier Tavern, S u m m e r R e e D ir e c t o r y Taylor’s Jewels and No. Arl. A new Summer Recreation Information on Resident Fire Dept, tied for second. Directory has been prepared by Camps for girls, boys, co-eds, Sonny’s Hess denied the First the United Way of Essex and families and senior citizens, Nat. Bank of Kearny their first taste of victory by defeating West Hudson (formerly the specialized facilities for them in the finale. United Community Fund) and handicapped children and is now ready for distribution. adults: Non-Resident Programs This week: This directory is compiled in c lu d in g Day Camps: 1 1:00 A .M . annually as a service to Recreational and Special agencies and parents. It Activities: all available to Essex Park View Tavern (vs) No. Arl Fire Dept. provides essential information County residents. Lou’s Auto Sales (vs) Taylor’s on cam ps and summer Copies of the directory are Jewels programs open to children and adults in Essex County available F R E E OF C H A RG E 1 :0 0 P .M . sponsored by public as well as at United Way headquarters, No. Arl. Raiders (vs) First Nat. Washington Street, private agencies located in 30 3-9 Bank of Kearny Newark or call 623-6030. Newark and the suburbs. Sonny’s Hess (vs) The Machine
9 Straight F o r
B ecton Ju n io rs
G lo v e r Scores 3
"KURGIE S E l l V
,,K (J R G |E
romped to a 100 victory over w it h a n o th e r Imperial as Don Mullaney and performance. John Czamecki combined for a Ron Kist hit a homer for three-hit shut-out. Lynwood but Czamecki was —the hitting star with double On May 11 Lynwood came doubles and two walks, out with bats spitting fire once On May 12 it was one of more and licked Scardino’s those days. Imperial and Duffy
played a 11-11 tie — with 23 hits pelting the field. The league consists of Lynwood, Imperial, Scardino, Duffy’s Tavern, Nutley Pet Shop, Mickey’s Cleaners and LaCorte Auto Body.
B e a r s H o p e F o r T itle Lyndhurst’s baseballers have a chance to win the Passaic Valley Conference baseball title. But Lyndhurst can’t do anything about it. Paterson Kennedy can do something about it. Paterson Kennedy faces Clifton tomorrow. Last time they met Clifton won 2-1. But Paterson
Kennedy hopes to turn the tables. Should Paterson do it Lyndhurst, now tied with Clifton for the league lead, can win. In any event the Bears are almost assured of a tie — all they have to do is beat Paterson Eastside. Lyndhurst and Clifton tied at 7 victories and two defeats when Lyndhurst beat East Paterson 4 to 1 with Russ
H a ven s G ives U p 4 H it s ! L a rry Havens pitched masterful ball as Rutherford blocked the cannonball rush of Cliffside Park to a league title Thursday. Havens gave up just four hits while his mates pounded out six. Cliffside Park 000 000 0-0 4 1 Rutherford 010 020 X-3 6 0 Winning pitcher: Havens (2-3); losing pitcher: Lipari d-3). TEAM RECORDS: Rutherford (5-5-1); Cliffside Park (7-2).
Jim m y Babai pitched four-hit ball as North Arlington won its 10th game of the season in downing Park Ridge 3 to 0. Babai never was in better form and the Ridgers took turns in waving futile bats at his deliveries. North Arlington 200 100 0—3 4 2 Park Ridge 000 000 0-0 5 1
the various squads. Parents wishing to attend the dinner should call Athletic Director Edwin “ Rip” Collins at 991-6800 during school hours. The ticket price is five dollars. The deadline for tickets is June 5. No tickets will be sold at the door.
Home run: NA-Walker. Winning pitcher: Jim Babal (6-2); losing pitcher: Hagman (4-2). TEAM REC O RD S: North Arlington (10-2); Park Ridge (9-5).
Support Your Little League
C LEA N IN G SPECIALISTS ALUMINUM SIDING B R IC K & M A S O N R Y C L E A N IN G C O M M E R C IA L
R E S I D E N T IA L
IN D U S T R IA L
Call for free estimate
L y n d h u rst L a rru p s CJifton As Clifton was preparing to accept the invitation to the Newark Invitational Baseball tournament and to salt away the Passaic Valley Conference baseball title Russ Parkhurst took a turn at them. Clifton may never be the same. Russ stood Clifton on its collective ear, giving up five hits and holding them at bay throughout the game. It was only the first for Clifton in 18 conference games over two years.
A ll-S p o rts D in n e r S e t F o r J u n e 13 The annual all-sports dinner co-sponsored by the North Arlington Board of Education and Booster Club will be held June 13 at 7 p.m. in the F o u n t a in R e s ta u ra n t, Belleville. School athletic awards and Booster Club awards will be presented by the coaches of
Parkhurst (Who Else?!!?) and Passaic licked Clifton 2 to 1. Clifton is suffering the curse of the Newark Invitational Tournament. The Clifton team received an invitation to enter the tournament last week and has been games ever since. Lyndhurst has had the same kind of shakes — a fine season until the tournament bid. Then biff, bang, whammy!
B a b a i P itc h e s V ik e V ic to ry
7 5 9 - 5 5 2 2
Parkhurst had lost just one game previously — a 2-1 verdict to Clifton. But he made up for it.
HYDROCLEAN 681 M A IN S T R E E T , B E L L E V I L L E
I NC. N EW JE R S E Y
P e k in g T o P aram us Blame it on Peking. Blame it on anything. But table tennis, the game that brought U.S. and China together, is blazing along South Bergen.
A t W a l lin g to n The Thursday Afternoon Ladies Bowling League at Wallington Lanes elect officers: Mmes C laire Ostrander, president; Nancy Whitlow, vice president; R ita Gerber, secretary'; and Marie Chiesa, treasurer, all of Carlstadt. The group held a bowling luncheon last Thursday at Eddie’s Grill, Wood Ridge, and awards were presented. Bowling will be resumed on Sept. 14.
B artlett N am ed
With the 1972 Bergen Young Jr. And from Lyndhurst County High School Table High, William Szymczak of 335 Tennis championship games Harding Avenue, Lyndhurst. No local girls are entered. ready to start. East Rutherford The games will be played at and Lyndhurst have put entries the Bergen County Shopping on the field. From Becton High is Wes Mall Center starting May 18.
F O R
G O O D
C A L L
R O O F , G O O D
R O O F E R
MCDONALD'S R O O F IN G S ID IN G
til th e
O LD ROOFS REM O VED AND A FULLY GUARANTEED N E W R O O F IN S T A L L E D
Tena Harris Summer Cam p* J u l y 1 0 t h t o A u g u s t 1 8 1 h A i'1 N u rs e ry P ro g ram A g e s 3 -4 V ? y r . J u n io r P ro g ra m A g e s A'h-6 y r .
•ALUMINUM SIDING "GUTTERS & LEADERS REPLACEMENT WINDOWS •CHIMNEY REPAIRS "EMERGENCY SERVICE
Morning Program Professional Mature Staff Transportation State Certified
R E S ID E N T IA L - C O M M E R C I A L - IN D U S T R IA L F U L L IN S U R A N C E C O V E R A G E P L E A S E C A L L M IK E M C D O N A L D
Call 991 3835 or 998 1534
“ W here L earning is C h ild 's P la y ”
9 9 1 - 2 0 0 5
2 VERHOEFF PL.
EXPERIENCE COUNTS NORTH ARLINGTON
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KURGIE’, The Lillie Cartoon Character
KURGAN - BERGEN REALTORS - 1NSURORS 41 P ark Avenue, Rutherford, N. J . • C O U RTESY
• U N D E R S T A N D IN G
• PER FO RM A N C E
• IN T E G R IT Y
I t ’s
g r e a t
If you've ever considered owning a Cadillac, or even if you haven’t, there are some especially good reasons for considering it right now. For one, consider what Cadillac can mean to your vacation plans. It affords a degree of comfort, spaciousness and elegance that can help turn long, tedious trips into truly pleasurable ones.
o f o p en in g s
St. Mary’s gridders will tip B a rtle tt is curren tly their hats to Bruce Bartlett, teaching at Immaculate their new coach, coming Conception in Montclair, practice time in September. where he’s been an assistant B a rtle tt, former East football coach under Jack Rutherford High ace, was Jones for three seasons. Ppor to the three years at named head St. Mary’s coach last week. Athletic Director Immaculate, Bartlett was an assistant under Jones at St. Charles Agel made the Mary’s. announcement. A fte r graduating East Bartlett played football, Rutherford, Bartlett served in baseball and basketball for the the Army and then attended Wildcats. He will replace Richie Seton Hall University. Higgins at St. Mary’s. Higgins Bartlett feels, after viewing recently took a position as films of last season’s games and director of athletics and head talking with Higgins, that St. football coach at St. Cecilia of Mary’s has a fine nucleus Englewood. returning this fall.
Our Trademark tor “ Real Service in Real Estate." You'll sec him in the newspaper, in brochures, at your doorstep, most every plaec “ Kurgie'' is needed in the buying or selling of a home. We Appraise. Advertise, Take Photos, Get Loans, to sell your home! Yes . . . “ kurgie" has a job or two . . . but keep this thought in view . . . his main intent is time that’s spent in pleasing only Y O U . . . .
Lim ite d num ber
" K U R G IE Wc'd like >ou to meet
Thursday, May 18, 1972
b u y
t h e
g r e a t
Consider, too, the variety of Cadillac models currently offered From the beautiful Coupe deVille shown above to the elegant Eldorado Coupe and Convertible, there are nine great cars. And right now. your authorized Cadillac dealer can probably supply just the model you want just the way you want it. Perhaps the most decisive reason, though,
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for buying a Cadillac now is the most practi cal one -the move to Cadillac ownership is especially easy at this time. Because of this, and because Cadillac's resale value is traditionally the highest in the land, buying a Cadillac now is an especially attractive investment So visit your authorized dealer soon It's a great time for it.
THE GREAT CAR PRESENTS THE GREAT RACES: THE PREAKNESS. MAY 20, AND THE BELMONT STAKES. JUNE 10. ON CBS TV
Thursday, May 18, 1972
D e l’s C om er B y T o n y D e lG a u d io
For the benefit of our N orth A rlin g to n L ittle Leaguers, I wish to recap the National Major League and Minor activities for the week of May 1-6. In the National Major League, Lions stopped undefeated K of C behind the fine pitching of Brian Filwebler, 5-1, with timely hits by Peter Jarvis, Manny DeNave, and Richie Free. Lions also beat Eagan’s 1-0 behind the pitching of Bobby Regan; base hits which was responsible for the one run was by Manny De Nave and Richie Frazier. Forest Dairy took Eagan’s in a 5-3 thriller with Richie Abrahams getting three for 3, a single, double and triple. Action continued with K of C losing to Grace Chargers 4-2. Pitching and winning again was Glen Flora and the big smash by Tommy Maresca’s home run breaking the 2-2 tie. Arlington Lanes shut out Forest Dairy 6-0 behind the pitching of Pete Fitzgerald’s two hitter and also the tremendous home run by Bob Whitaker with one on in the second inning. The American Minor League Rotary beat Flowers 21-13. Homelite continued to victory by shuting out Jarvis Oil 7-0 behind Steve K o z u c h ’s pitching; Homelite also beat Flowers 15-10. Green’s anH Jarvis ended in a 6-6 tie. The National Minor League Lions won 7-4 with Gary Halliwell doing a swell job on the mound and also helping his own cause by hitting a two run homer. Lio ns continued winning by beating K of C 12-3. Other scores for the week were Grace Chargers, 5,
Becton Frosh Win A Pair The Becton High Wildcats rolled over two more opponents this week before being stopped by Rutherford. At Saddle Brook Tony Santoro and Steve O’Connor provided most of the fireworks in a 4-3 win at the loser’s field. S a n to ro p it c h ed a four-hitter and struck out thirteen enemy batsmen. O’Connor clubbed a three-run homer to put Becton out in front to stay. Santoro and Jim Braun each contributed two hits. East Paterson was the second Becton victim by a t-3 score. Nick Pukas (2-0) struck out thirteen while allowing just three hits. Jim Plosia, Steve O’Connor, Bob Jordan and Kevin Shorter all chipped in with two hits each. Rutherford marred an otherwise perfect week as they pounded-out an 8-4 decision on their home field.
QP Defeats Midland Pk.
Eagan’s, 3; Arlington Lanes, 15, Forest Dairy, O. The week of May 7 through the 13 continued with fine a c tiv ity for the North Arlington Little League. In the American League, League leaders Homelite took a double header in two thrillers by nipping Rotary 5-3 and PBA 3-1. Flowers dropped a double by losing to Green’s 15-8 and PBA 11-1. Rotary nipped Jarvis 6-4. The big hitters in Green’s games were Del Gaudio, Lewis, and Baccaro. The National Major League K of C. and Eagan’s wound up deadlocked, 5-5; pitching by Harry Miller and John Nolan. In another game, Forest Dairy, 11, Chargers, 5. Arlington Lanes once again by beating K of C 6-3 with another home run by Bob Whitaker. Arlington Lanes, in a make-up game against Lions, wound up in a 4-4 deadlock. The Senior National League opened up play this past week with Jay Arnorld shutting out S& B 1-0 with Tom Graham pitching a one hitter and Mario Gino a three hotter. Kiwanis took a double by beating Elks 9-8 in a great game. Kiwanis went on to beat S& B 8-6 with Jim Fassold’s tremendous triple coming with the bases loaded. C & J took Kearny Fed 15-2 and Jay Arnold, 8, Elks, 3. The American Minor League Homelite continued their surge to a pennant by clipping PBA 27-2 and Rotary 9-3. Jarvis nipped Flowers 3-2. Green’s, behind Mark DeFlippo, took Rotary 7-3. Green’s also nipped Floers 11-10.
Q P R u t h e r f o r d D o m in a te M e e t With Ken Glover scoring a blazing double Rutherford High’s tracksters gave it the big, big try Saturday at the Bergen County track meet in New M ilford — and finished second in the Group 2 competition. Mike Lastowski chipped in still another double with wins in the high and low
hurdles. Paramus Catholic’s 77 was high. Rutherford got 56. In the Group I plucky long-running Queen of Peace captured first. It was quite a day for South Bergen. The head-to-head collision between Glover, Rutherford
speedster, and Lyndhurst’s Walt Steel, almost unbeatable in dual meet competition, brought forth victories by Glover. When Glover raced the 100 in 10.2, best time of the day forall groups, Stell had to be content with fifth.
In the long jump Glover sailed 20 feet five inches and Steel didn’t place. However, the Lyndhurst lad finished and has nine hits out of 12 at third in the 220 which was bats. won by Jack McLaughlin of Also contributing to the East Paterson. victories is the fine crop of Folks just swooned over the recruits from the junior softball girls league — Fran Janicelli who smacked her first homerun against Hasbrouck Heights in the 14-4 game — Karen McCann and Lorrie Scanell who are excellent pitchers, and Diane Muller and Mary Beth Heavey who are outstanding outfielders. Rutherford’s next home game will be on Tuesday, May 23, at which time Rutherford will entertain Rochelle Park.
Softball Girls Aiming At Title The Rutherford Recreation senior girls softball team won its second and third games this past week. Rutherford is well on their way to becoming the Western Division champions of the North Jersey Girls Softball League and hopeful of repeating for the third year in a ro w b ecom ing League champions. R u th e rfo rd defeated Hasbrouck Heights twice — 23-0 and 14-4 giving them a 3-0 record in league competition. Rutherford has been led with strong hitting from Captains Weber and Sedlak. Also helping has been lead off batter and catcher, Linda D eLu ise. Debbie O’Keefe has hit two homeruns
B o rresen Leads
W-R To Victory A.J. Borresen scored three firsts and led Wood-Ridge to a 71 to 59 victory over North Arlington last week. Borresen, whose pappy is mayor of Wood-Ridge and former captain of the Lyndhurst High School football team, took the high jump, javelin, and low hurdles. Joe Marques took a double for the Vikings.
D O N 'T CA LL U S!
class of the Queen of Peace team. Scoring 41 points QP outdistanced Leonia, Mahwah, C r e s s k ill, Park Ridge, H asbrouuck Heights, St. C ecelia, Emerson, North Arlington, Palisades Park, St. M ary s, W allin g to n and Wood-Ridge. That’s some going. But look at the way it was done — Jim McIntyre romped off with the 2-mile, setting a new group record of 9:46.8. In second place was his QP sidekick Mike Meigh. In the mile Gary Riley
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Queen of Peace put a balanced team on the track and easily overcame Midland Park 71 to 51. QP did it by sweeping the 800, mile and two mile races. Queen of Peace 71 Midland Park 51 Track Events 100-yard dash—1, Pecorallo (QP); 2. Antonuccio (QP); 3, Casiano (QP) Time: 11: seconds. 220-yard dash—1, Aussems (MP); 2, Pecorallo (QP); 3, Marotti (QP); Time 24.4 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles—1, Borsellino (MP); 2, Miller (QP); 3, Deerin (MP); Time: 16.9 seconds. 180-yard low hurdles—1, Minervini (MP); 2, Miller (QP); 3, Roh (MP); Time: 23.1 seconds. 440-yard dash-1, Aussems (MP); 2, Brady (QP); 3, St. Cermin (QP); Time: 53.1 seconds. 880-yard run—1, Mcintyre (QP); 2, Davis (QP); 3, Zuidema (MP); Time: 2:06.5. One-mile-1, Dames (QP); 2, Cox (QP); 3, Artiges (QP); Time: 4:37.3 Two-mile run-1, Melth (QP); 2, Bloom (QP); 3, Ault (MP); Time: 10:28.1. F IE L D EV EN TS Shot Put—1, TenKate (MP); 2, Sheehan (MP); 3, Robek (QP); Distance: 41 feet, 7 indies. High Jump—1, Donohue (Q P ); 2, Gilson (Q P ); 3, Borsellino (M P); Height: 5 feet, 8 inches. Long Jum p—1, Aussems (M P); 2, Brady (Q P); 3, Pecorella (Q P ); Distance: 17 feet, 8*4 inches. Discuss—1, Wagner (Q P ); 2, TenKate (M P); 3, Sheehan (M P); Distance: 117 feet. Pole V a u lt- 1 , Borsellino (M P); 2, Deering (M P); 3, Co rff (M P); Height; 9 feet. TE A M R E C O R D S : Queen Of Peace (5-1); Midland Park (0-12).
romped home with the victory second behind B ill Wallace of with team-mate Bob Cox Hasbrouck Heights. landing a fifth. In th e G ro u p II Gene Russell also scored for Rutherford’s mile relay team QP in the 440. of John M itchota, Allan North Arlington just about M urray, R o y Snow and Keith dominated the meet because Brown rapped out a snappy Joe Marques, the Viking flier, took the 100 in 10.4. A ll Joe R oy Snow, Rutherford’s could get in the 220 was a fifth fast 440 man, captured his event 51.2. but Russell of/QP finished
one of 3 big s25°° Father's Day Gift Certificates...Free! H E R E ’ S H O W Y O U C A N W I N - I T ’S E A S Y ! In 50 w ords or le s s (m in im u m 2 5 w o rd s) te ll us in your own w ord s why you th in k you r Dad is the best Dad in the world O rig in a lity is im p ortant le g ib ility co u n ts (so we can read it)
an d . you can su b m it a s m any letters
a s you like. B u t get them in q u ic k ! S ee coupon below for e n te rin g , or use an 8 1? x 1 1 sh eet of paper to w rite on. M ake su re you r nam e and a d d re s s a p p e a r on your e n try
bring or m ail to Z IM M E R M A N ’S , 74
P ark A ven u e, R u th e rfo rd . N. J . -0 7 0 7 0 . T h is co n test is open to everyo ne 'e x c e p t a ll Z im m e rm a n ’s e m p lo y e e s, a ffilia te s and or th eir fa m ilie s , or th e ir a d v e rtisin g ag ency.
'All entries must be postmarked no later than June 5th, 1972 Voung people (girls and boys) between the ages of 10 and 14 may enter this contest (All letters become the propeity of Zimmerman s — with the right to reproduce the winning letters )
r —Tim m erm an's74 P A R K A V E N U E ■ R U T H E R F O R D . N J 07070
D ear M r. Z im m e rm a n : "I th in k my fa th e r sh o u ld be nam ed
My name is I live a t _____ My Father's full name is We live at _________ _ I a m __________________
years of age. My phc>ne is
K in g for a D ay’ b e c a u se :
Thursday, May 18,1972 ö r a d ,
V f, D o
Gl ( ö
47 O R IEN T W AY
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'6 7 C h e v . im p a la . R / H . P / S & P/B. A ir cond. V in y l to p . A s k in g $995. C a ll 991 8781 a f t e r 3 p . m . (5 / 1 8 )
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R ED U C E excess f l u id s F L U ID E X , $ 1 .6 9 W E IG H T s a fe ly D e x A D ie t. $ 1 .9 8 at R e x a ll P h a rm a cy, A r l i n g t o n . (5 / 1 8 - 8 / 3 )
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D O N 'T CA LL U S! JusJ bring your AUTO ond Title - or payment book to: B EL L-PIK E M O T O R S Cor Belleville Tpike & River Rd North Arlington Across from Arlington Diner) And pick up a check! For R e n t NO. A R L IN G T O N . A V A IL JU N E 1. (5 / 1 8 )
G A R A G E 991 1160.
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E m p lo y m e n t A g e n cy 33 R id g e Rd., N o . A rlin g to n , N .J
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Read T h e
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S in g e r
ILLBERG FENCE CO.
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S p ecia lists
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JE R S E Y
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F in a n c ia l T e rm s A rra n g e d
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C A LL
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Secondary Mortgage Loans
finished b asem ents, Estim ates given. T ele 8-5-tf
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FOR IM M ED IA TE A SSIG N M EN T NO FEE
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W A REH O U SEM A N A ll A re as.
K EA R N Y S C R A P M ETA L 4 7 8 S c h u y le r A v e ., K e a r n y , N .J .
F IG U R E C L E R K S STU D EN TS Im m e d ia t e r e g is t r a t io n S u m m e r E m p lo y m e n t
AND M ANY M O RE
A1T E M P O R A R IES 200MAIN S T R E E T H AC KEN SACK 488-3502
L a n d s c a p e m a in te n a n c e . R e a s o n a b le . Fre e e s t im a t e s 9 3 3 - 7 6 6 5 . (4 / 2 7 / 5 T )
P lu m b in g - H e a t in g
George J. Woodward 998-5585 Complete Bathroom & Heating
T H I S W E E K 'S S P E C I A L S G A L
F R I D A Y .............................$ 1 1 0
T y p i n g , T e le , w o r k , 1 g ir l o f f i c e , S t e n o a p lu s
We n eed n u c le a r e n e rg y p la n ts not s o m u ch fo r o u rs e lv e s a s fo r o u r ch ild re n . W e 'd b e a s o rr y lot if o u r o n ly th o u g h ts
T Y P E W R IT E R , Adding M achine , C h ec k w riter, Coin Counter, S ales and
h e re
Service . All w o rk g uaranteed. Call 837-72 17. for free Pick-Up. 10-7-tf
a l o n e . M o s t f o r m s o f p r o g r e s s w o u ld
e a rth
c o m e to a h alt I HA UL— Light Trucking S e rv ice , Day or night, local or distant. C all 438-
PLA CEM EN T C O U N S E L L O R ................................£ 9 0 S a m ll c o n g e n ia l o f f ic e . S o m e s u p e r v i s o r y e x p M u s t l i k e t e le . SSI ST B O O K K E E P E R ............................ £ 1 1 0 T o G e n e ra l Led g er K n o w le d g e of A d d in g M a c h in e . Som e p a y r o ll b a c k g r o u n d . T Y P I S T S ............................................. £ 1 0 5 E x c e lle n t Local Com pany A ccu ra cy M o re th a n Speed D iv e r s if ie d S p o t . C U S T O M ER S E R V IC E £110 M u s t e n jo y te le , w o r k a n d O rd e r P r o c e s s in g . G o o d C o . w i t h G o o d P o t e n tia l.
YO N G M AN fo r d e liv e r y . P a r t - t im e . M u st have d r i v e r ’s lic e n s e . 9 3 9 - 1 2 7 5 . ( 5 / 1 8 )
M a n y , A ll L o c a t io n s .
Ju st so m e of T h e M any F in e P o s it io n s A v a ila b le .
P t . T i m e , H e l p w a n t e d . E v e . h rs . L i q u o r & D e l i . M u s t b e o v e r 21 y r s o f a g e . C a ll 4 3 8 - 9 5 5 5 . (5 / 1 8 )
TYPISTS P lu g in b o a r d t y p e .
J u s t o n e v is it t o o u r o f fic e G o o d ra te sC h o o s e y o u r h o u r s a n d lo c a tio n s -
$ 3 0 . O ld
F en cin g
p erience call 759-6440
THE JONES GIRLS
m a C h -’
Concrete sid e w a lk s and patios. Water problem s so lved . For se rv ic e and e x
C o m e in a d r e g is t e r w i t h
N o . 4 0 0 0 . O n e M o n t h A s s ig n .
N eed extra cash? N eed tem porary work?
O LD (5 / 1 8 ?
Need a new Spring outfit?
1 SH O LO M W a te r s k i. $15. 9 3 3 - 7 0 8 8 a f t e r 6 p . m . (5 / 2 5 )
LA N D SC A PIN G P A V IN G and E X C A V A T IN G
125 160 110 O pen 200 140
4 p ie c e b e d r m s e t ; b e d , v a n i t y , d re sse r, & n it e sta n d . $35. 4 3 8 - 4 9 7 8 . < 5/181_____________________
ANTIQUES wanted. All periods. Furni ture, China, Clocks, Lamps, Dolls, etc. Park Ave. Antique Shop, 128 Park Ave., East Rutherford. 939-8404. Open daily 10to 6. 4-30-tf
Lodi 8 rm Colonial Cape Spacious living rm.. Dining rm, Kitchen, Den, Bath or, 1st Floor 4 Bedrooms and 1% Baths on 2nd floor Wall to wall carpet Built in Air Conditioner 1st floor. 50x100 Lot Taxes approx $739 00 Price to sell at $41,500 Possible mortgage assumption
C A R P EN T R Y , ceiling s, etc.
9 9 8 -7 9 0 0 O p e n Friday Till 7 P .M
O pen 125 120 105
( O U R 21 S T Y E A R ) 2 3 2 B e lle v ille P ik e , K ea rn y 9 9 1 -9 0 8 0 A gency P a r k in g M o n . to 7
S E L L IN G O R R E N T IN G c a ll RG R EA LT Y R it a G u la B ro k e r 6 H ig h la n d C ro s s R u th e r fo rd 438 2533
160 150 150
F O R S C R V IC i
• FREE HOMEDEMONSTRATION'
T h is
L IO N E L T R A IN S . Call 991 2024 after 4 p.m. OLD FASHIONED items, cut glass, lamps, furniture, (hina, frames, con tents of attics and cellars, etc. Call 438-6522. 6-2-»#
S e rv ic e s
9 ,0 0 0
K e a rn y , N e w Jersey
• 0*1 Y USI» Il
1 5 ,0 0 0
D ee o f K ea rn y
S A L E S A S E V V JC E
• P K M F 4 DflIViRY SKRVKi A VAIIAUE
112 110 110 100 100 100
L .C . S m it h s u p er sp eed s ta n d a rd t y p e w r it e r (p ic a ) w / t y p e w r it e r t a b le & n e w r i b b o n s , $ 4 5 . V e r y gd c o n d . 9 9 1 8 5 3 2 . (5 / 2 5 )
W AN TED TO BUY:
(4/27 TF) R e a l E s ta te
1 4 ,0 0 0 1 5 ,0 0 0
T e m p o ra ry Personnel Service
155 R I V E R R Ò . NORTH ARLINGTON
1 0 ,0 0 0
1 6 ,0 0 0
NO D E P O S I T
u t h r fo C o n g r e g a t io n a l C h u rc h - U m o n A v e . & P ro s p e c t P l a c e M a y 18 7-9 P . M . M a y 19 9 A . M . - N o o n 5-18-1 r G E R A N IU M S , b e a u t ifu l. 69c each. A ls o c e m e te ry p ie c e s . S h e ll S t a t io n , c o r. S c h u y le r A v e . & Ten E y c k A ve. L y n d . on M ay 2 0 . 2 1 , 2 7 , 2 9 . (5 / 1 8 ) __________________
2 5 ,0 0 0
1 st C o o k (5 o r 6 d a y s o p tl.) Q u a lit y C o n tr o l K e a rn y D e g r e e R e q u i r e d S a le s T rn e e i n s u r . C a s u a lt y U n d e r w r it e r S a le s T r n e e Lab Bkgd 180 K e a r n y — S c r e w M a c h in e 180 P r e c is i o n G r i n d e r P l u m b in g S u p p l y P r ic in g 1 75 C le r k W h o l e s a l e S a le s , C a r 1 75 e x p e n .+ D is h w a s h e r ( A u t o m a t i c 160 E q u ip ) 150 D r y C le a n in g M g r . T r n e e 150 R e t a i l S a le s 140 P B X N O T Y P IN G 140 F o r m ic a M e c h a n ic 135 029 K eyp u n ch 125 129 K e y p u n c h 125 Ju n io r S e c re ta ry K e a rn y N it e F o r e m a n T rn e e 1 18 S t e n o — 4 0 P a id D a y s O ff 1 15 P o l i c y T y p i s t T r a in e e H a rris o n - L a b o r e r C le r k T y p i s t ( A c c u r a c y ) E l e c t r i c C le r k T y p i s t S l e e p In C o m p a n i o n B a r t e n d e r - M ix o lo g i s t P / T B o o k k e e p e r 10-3 P M G e n e r a l C l e r ic a l N O T Y P IN T C o d in g C le r k T r a in e e L yn d h u rst A s s t. Bookkeeper C o c k t a il W a itre s s Lunch, D in n e r o r F u l l D a y 5C D a y O t h e r P o s it io n s K e a r n y - M a c h in is t 160 S e r v i c e m a n T r a in e e 140 w /O T N i t e C l e r i c a l T r a in e e w /O T K e arn y A c c t s . R e c e iv a b le C le r k T y p i s t ( A l l B e n e fit s ) P o l i c y R a t e r T r a in e e A c c o u n t i n g C le r k T r a in e e K e a rn y — F a c to ry B e ll- T p k . B r id g e A r e a F a c to ry
Will Purchase U.S. Stamps & all coins Top Dollar Paid 387 1744
1EM PLO YM EN T 200MAIN S T R E E T H A C K EN SACK 488-3500 A
S E R V IC E S : L A N D S C A P IN G S E R V IC E S S p r in g c le a n u p , la w n m a in t e n a n c e , l a w n s d e t n a t c h e d . s o d , s h r u b s , p la n t in g & d e s ig n , r a ilr o a d , t ie w a lls , b o rd ers, p la n t e r s b u ilt . H en ry j B a n a s ia k , 4 3 8 - 1 5 3 9 . (4 / 6 T F )
PAINTING Paint your house now. Low Prices. For free estimates Call
335-5641 M is c e lla n e o u s COM PLETE LINE of Com m ercial S ta tio nery, D esks, C h a irs, Filing Coliine ts, Steel Shelving. For prompt de liv e r y ,
se rv ic e ,
SU PPLIES, I ? Park A v e .; Rutherford, 431-6300 6-26-tf
H U M PTYD U M PTY D A Y C A R E C EN TER fo r
E s p e c ia lly d e s ig n e d w o r k in g m o t h e r s . A rts
& c r a f ts , h o t lu n c h , s u p e r v is e d r e c re a tio n , a g e s 2 -5
C a ll 4 3 8 - 5 1 5 6 .
A N Y L I O N E L T R A I N R E P A I R E D . P a r t s s o ld s e p a r a t e ly O pen a fte rn o o n s o n ly . FRA N K RO CH AT, 330 H ackensack S t., C a rls ta d t. 4 3 8 3 0 8 7 .
S itu a tio n W a n t e d M A T U R E W O M A N w i l l s it w i t h e l d e r l y o r i n v a li d b y w k , d a y o r ev es, a ls o b a b y s it t in g . R e as. E x p e r ie n c e . Ly n d v ie . 9 3 9 -7 4 5 2 . (4 /2 7 T F )
T u to rin g T U T O R IN G — S o c ia l S tu d ie s , E n g lis h a n d R e a d in g . E x c e lle n t r e s u lt s . C a ll Baer 4 3 8 -5 6 6 5 4 -2 0 -T F
w e re
for o u r g e n e r a tio n
F o r e x a m p le , w h y c o n
tin u e m e d ic a l r e s e a r c h w h e n th e c u r e for c a n c e r m a y ta k e s e v e r a l lif e t im e s ? A n d w h y b o th e r b u ild in g n u c le a r e n e r g y p la n t s 7
Fortunately, like ou r forefath ers, we do c are abou t o u r offspring. A n d it is b e cau se w e care that we must bu ild nu cle ar plants W hy? W hile we can get by with just fossil fuel (gas, oil, coal) plan ts and h y d r o e le c tr ic plants, these c a n n o t begin to satisfy all the e n erg y re q u ire m e n ts of ou r e x p a n d in g p o p u la tio n In a d d itio n to be in g de pletab le , fossil fuels p o s e p r o b lems of price and en viro n m e n ta l effects. W e face an im p e n d in g e n e rg y s h o rt ag e and e n v iro n m e n t crisis. By the year 2000, w e 'll have over 30 0 m illio n p e o p le in the U S It is not too diffic ult to im a gin e the p ro b le m s of c o m in g g e n e ra tio n s if we d o not in cre a s e our p o w e r c a p a c ity an d ou r ab ility to pro te ct ou r s u rro un din gs. W h e n o u r c h i l d r e n g r o w u p t h e y 'l l need jobs. W hen they m arry the y'll need h o u s in g an d furnitu re As a nation, w e ’ll
have to p ro d u c e m ore foo d . . use m ore land, water, natural resources. Will the e lectric in du s try be a b le to p ro v id e nearly 100 m illio n m ore p e o p le with the energy n e ed ed to crea te these a d d itio n a l jobs, go od s, an d services — w h ile p re v e n tin g fu rth e r e n v iro n m e n ta l d e c a y 7 O nly with nu cle ar plants. N u cle a r plants will p r o d u c e an a b u n d a n c e o f e n e r g y , a l l o w i n g us to s a v e nature, not d e s tro y it. They will help c o n serve ou r r e s o u rce s They will m ake m ore r e c y c lin g possib le , he lp in g to cle an ou r air and p u rif y o u r water. They will kee p the w h e e ls of in du stry turning to p ro v id e e m p lo y m e n t for the u n d e r p riv ile g e d m i norities. T hey will help build o u r c i t i e s a n d raise o u r s tan dard of living. For ou r c h ild r e n 's sake, we need clean, safe nu cle ar e n e rg y now.
¡F re e ! i i
"N u clea r Energy. W hat is it all a b o u t?” I
PSE&G booklet gives straightforward an- | swers to the important questions on nuclear. energy » Mail coupon today for your free copy. |
i I Name_ I Address.
p u b lic Service Electric and Gas Company I Box A-30, 80 Park Place, Newark, N. J. 07101
| City & State.
T h e E n e r g y P e o p le a r e E n v ir o n m e n t P e o p le , to o
I ! I
Thursday. May 18,1972
A d d in g M a c h in e s
ADDING MACHINES TYPEWRITER SALES RENTALS
313 Union Are. WE 9-0509 R u th erfo rd , N J
Asphalt Concrete driveways, Patios, Walls, Brickwork, Steps, 4 ft. long, cement finsh, $50 per step
B a t h r o o m s & K it c h e n s
9 3 3 -5 2 8 4 224 M o u n ta in W a y
R o o fin g R e p a ir * C h tm aey R e p a ir G it t e r * u 4 L * m 4 » n
242 DONALDSON AVE. RUTHERFORD, N. J.
Telephone GE 8-9522
• 8 U te
S & J
• M echanics
K a r p P r m c n t Jo b W h ile P r o p a r in « A t H orn* F o r Governm ent Exam s
939-0422. P lace y o u r
"Ceilings-Our Only Business" • Suspended Ceilings • Mineral and • Fiberglass Tile
cla ssifie ds
T h e Lea d er
C a ll an ytim e
BLOCK CEILINGS IN S T A L L E D O V E R Y O U R O L D C E IL IN G
991-3515 State-Wide DON’T MOVE
4 3 8 -5 1 0 0
MIRSORS MADjE TO ORDER Auto Safety Glass Installed Glass For Every Purpose I I I R ID G B R O A D LYND BUR9T. N t.
ARROW GLASS 124 Schuyler Ave. Kearny N.J.
A D D - A - R OO M FINKE BROS.
438-2017 • ADDITIONS • ALTERATIONS
A L L T Y P E S G LA SS REPLA CED S to rm panels an d screen«, wood sa sh , table tops, m irro rs re silv e re d , auto g lass, store fro n ts. Heavy duty storm w indow s and doors. l*H*k up and d eliv-
118 Vanderburg Avenue RUTHERFORD A .T L R 1 E L L O & SO N n li
A M t im »-Dormers G orogt> *m sJ«ed K s a w im t s m i A ft» « K ftdw m M oder razed
tommvm S tf n g & R o o fiiq timámm Doors 1 Windows
In Y o u r
STOEVER AND GLASS Steve Parts far All Moires WStoves 6303 Bergen lin e A ve. W est N ew Y o rk
414 Ferest Avo.
N . J . 0 70 93
LAIRD-JOHNSON, Iir A i U a e M U R e p a irin g - A U M ik t a Paln tfaiB tn tf Fen d«! W e r k P a ru
Am m m Hm
T o w in g
Chevrolet Salea * Servie«
325 P ark Av*.
R a t t c r iM - A c e a n o r lM - R c p a t» H E A R IN G
G U TTERS
Bill’s Auto Wreckers North Arlington 991-0081
East Rutherford Plumbing Supply
Heating- Tinning of the Better Kind
Call 939-6308 HENDERS0N-B0YD, Inc. 302 Park Ave.
F U R N IT U R E
R E A L E S T A T E A N D IN S U R A N C E
46 Cbestnnt St.
176 R ive rsid e A v * .
ALUMINUM SIDING SPECIALIST
P A T I R O
R O O F IN G
F u lly Insured
Call 438-3733 28 Jo h n S t
E a st R u th e rfo rd
C a ll 933-3085
Sidawalks - Patio« Stoops — Foundations
9 3 3 -6 2 9 ;
CO NTRACTO R
Brick and Aabeatoa S ldllf G otters and Leaders
26 Meadow Rd.
WEbstar 9-7186 COMPLETE HOME IMPROVEMENT K'TCHENS * BATHRMS OEITO I ? 'ISUIT f . 9 , £ND VOUR DECORATED NEEDS. WE ° o t h e w h o l e t h in g . CONTRACTORS 1 2 4 S c h u y le r A v e n u e K e a rn y , N ew Jerse y 9 9 8 -4 9 0 7
FREE E S T IM A T E S ^ j
r o o f in g "
/ J a t t e « . L e i t e r s * R ep air«. A l a a t S t e r n ^ W in dow s. D e e r *
&‘ s i d i n g I
I Hackensack'Roofinq Co. I I ___«3 rim St. » 487-5050 1 ■ ¡ ■ A L L W O R K G U A R A N TKKD SBH W
BERGEN-ESSEX ROOFING Co. Roofing . . . Gutters . . .
Van Houten Tire Exchange 754 Van Houten Ave., Clifton Call 777-5108
R e p a ir s a n d A c c e s s o r ie s
777-5108 Open Eve. & Sunday
VIGILANTE W RECKING CO. INC.
Leaders & Gutters F R E E E S T IM A T E S Fully Insured References Supplied on Previous Jobs
A l l T y p e s o f S u lld in g s D « m o lls h « d
USED BUILDING MATERIALS For W S .I« « o M
R E A D THE
. U sM
B r ic k s
726 Riverside Ave. Lynd. 9383014
R E A L ESTATE A D S
Statew ide T.V.
f r o e
153 Sanford Ave Lyndhurst, N.J.
SLATE, SHING LES
L E T A R T C R A F T G IV E YO UR OLD ADD RESS A "NEW LO O K” W e S p e c ia liz e In : K it c h e n « B a th ro o m « C a r p e n t r y R e c . R o o m s A d d i t i o n « H e a t in g P lu m b in g E le c t r i c a l W o rk C o m p le t e B u r g u la r and F ir e A la r m system s V io la tio n s R e m o v e d F ir e E s t im a t e s B a n k F in a n c in g A v a ila b le
M em ber C h a m b e r of C o m m erce
Roofing Gutter and Leaders 3 S 2 Second Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J. 933 0466 or 438-1437
e ia vìn a ò
9 39 -5 5 5 0
W a if a
G M C
JOHN'S T.V . Service & Sales
438-9120 I». & W . & ( » l o r T .V .
A&B MOVING & STORAGE CORP.
Frank’s GMC Truck Sales Inc. 736 Valley Brook Ave. Lyndhurst, N.J.
939-7708 New & Used
H o u r ly R a te s F r e e E s t im a te s
L o a d s in su re d 1953
F r e e e s t im a t e F u l l y In s u r e d
in tr a n s it
991 0915 991 462 0
CLIFTON INDOOR RACKET CLUB
PANELING ALL REPAIRS FROM ROOF — TO CELLAR
1 0 7 5 Route 46 Clifton. N.J.
997-2114 $ 2 5 -$ 9 5 to -sto p leak
New shingle roofs Also Hat Roofing leaks guaranteed stopped
EXCLUSIVE HOME SERVICE, INC.
NOW OPEN Hourly Rentals
171 Hoyt St. Kearny N .J. 07032
Lessons 1972 -
• ALMOST 40 YRS. OF EXP.
778-7013 LAWN MAINTENANCE
• 100% GUARANTEED
DAMAGED APPLIANCES • FULLY INSURED
SPECIAL PURCHASE OF
C all 933-4479
JOHN’S MOWER REPAIR
Local & Long Distance
AASCO ROOFING & SIDING GUTTERS AND LEADERS
Open: A f t e r 4 : 0 0 P .M . & S a t . a ll d a y .
IN lYNDHURSf t lJld
& Dependable Service
BOB D E L SA PIO
Located: , Rear of Custon. Gas Sta. Rutherford Ave., Lyndhurst, N.J.
li b a t i c J ^ r ù i/w /i
* lU ÎHfiPOVD
E n g e l V a n L in e s
REASO N ABLE Free Estim ates
Anthony J. DeAngelo
r jß e iii'n y rS fi i i t i y j
ROOFING GUTTERS LEADERS
call A R T C R A F T C O N S T R U C T I O N C O .. Inc. 998-3151 o r 998-9292
H afpij (JdcaUofutuj 'B & fvu f i t
Discount Prices 30? Chase Ave., Lyndhurst
118 Devon St.
311 Kearny Ave., Keorny Expert Color Service and B& W
Es f/ m a / e s Insured
<»lor 8 7.95 B& W *5 .9 5 22 YUS. IN KEA RN Y
W h i t e S a le s H o m e I m p. Co. 998 3463 F r e e E s t im a t e s Est
lU h r a y # u S a w
f o r f r e e e s t i m a t e ( 2 4 h o u r s e r v ic e )
Call 9 9 7 -1 2 2 9
101 H o yt St.
Save Each It pays to save the Boiling Springs wayl
9 3 3 -4 1 6 9
L a r g e s t S e le c t io n In T o w n
N. H. BROOKS
Free Estim ates
E x te rio r & In terio r
B ic y c le s
R O O F IN G
A n y T im e
MASON - CONTRACTOR
S p w u ji!
Y o u r *l)r<*i«m \iic a lio n * . . . \lakt* It Coint* P rue Al llnilin«: S p r in ts
■ ■ ■ S e r v i a r A lt N o r th J e r s t r M B B
y f t ' Z o J ju u j
LYN D H U RST
P A IN T I N G
SAL M 0 N D 0
Porches -Brick \ eneer-VI all* Patio*-Sidewalks Migrations Kret* F«timale<>. (a ll Anvtime
H A R R IS O N
ALL WORK GU ARANTEED FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATE
P R IC E S
P A IN T IN G - C E IL IN G S P A N E L L IN G
SERVICE A L S O W E R E P A IR S T E R E O S - R A D IO S PHONOGRAPHS
F a b rica tio n
A d d itio n s & A lte ra tio n s Industrial & C om m ercial
Painters & Decorators Plastering
Z E N IT H ,
74 HOUR SERVICE Seven Days a Week
O u r S p e cia lty S h eet
P a in tin g
Black & White C olor T V s
NEW OR REPAIRS
A ll T yp e s O f R o o fin g
SAL'S TV SERVICE 933-6774
R o o fin g
W h it e S a l e s H o m e Im p . C o . 998 3 463 F r e e e s t im a t e s ______________ E s t . 1 9 5 3
\ la s o ri & B r i c k W o r k
939 -5 6 6 3 P a l i , Toots, Chem ico is, I r a k t t m i D ram s, T raile r fights, Bump er G uard s A Ja ck s. ,
" D O N 'T T A K E A C H A N C E
& SO N 991-3319
S ID IN G
V l& M
• Shingle Roofs
ELLWOOD S. NEW
7 4 4 KEARNY AVE., KEARNY, N.J. 9 9 1 -0 9 1 5
au933-5267 a u t o m i
East Rutherford, N. J.
A LL K IN D S O F G E R M A N ST Y L E BOLOGNA I m p o rte d & D o m e stic T a b le L u x u rie s i t S p e c ia ltie s
Beers - Wines - Liquors
A LL W O RK G U A RA N TEED
R eal Estate
( E m . h o u r* T h u n , 't il I p m )
H O M E IM P R O V E M E N T S
R I V I R S I DC AUTO SU PPLY
W E A R E F U L L Y IN S U R E D "
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7 0 5 Ridge Road,
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IT - «
CaU 2fl — «72 25*1
ERNEST J. CURRENT R O O F IN G
W O M EN
H ir k School N m — ry 8ta r t A a H lf k A »
Op W R IT E :
C o m p le t e A l t e r a t i o n A d d it io n s Porch in c lo s u re s C ar P o r ts N e w A lum in u m Sash A lu m in u m Siding R o o fin g
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TRAIN NOW FOR CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS C it r
Estim etot C h o e rM ly G iven
La Corte Bros.
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MILESAPPLIANCE4 600 RIDGE ROAD LYNDHURST 438-0086
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2 0 1 / 9 9 7 - 4 114 Fra n k Svoboda (President) ^ ^ S id n e ^ t u fn a g e M V ic ^ r e s id e n t^ ^ ^ ^ ^
Thursday, May 18, 1972
D i a l o g f L y n d h u rOs t PAo lic e B lo tte r j ^ (C o n tin u e d from Page 6)
Englewood. His ideas were ood although not new, and I eel that many of them are already being carried out at Wilson School right now. Anyone that has had a child go through the 6th grade in Wilson School can agree to that, and I find the same holds true, for all the grades; and with greater cooperation from the children a lot more could be done. I do not feel shut out from Wilson School. Sincerely, Ann M. Hryszko North Arlington
Dear Editor What is “ A U S T E R IT Y ” '? If North Arlington Citizens knwo the difinition they had better make the May 16th council meeting and define that word for their “ Reheated-Leftover” democratic councilmen. They believe talking A U ST ER IT Y means Austerity. They have not only read an ordinance for a 100% raise for them but are also trying to pass an ordinance to spend $160,000 (or 200,000) for temporary repairs to the Boro Hall. Mr. Deley should learn not to speak austerity, budget cutting and six figure money for temporary repairs but no more room for anyone. Mr. D e le y tried to make councilm an Cerone look foolish, however he acted and sounded like a “ Bossy” child. If No. Arlington Citizens are interested in how their money is spent attend the May 16th meeting and air your views on ordinances for temporary repairs and councilmen’s raises. Our M ayor Edw ard Slodowski is doing an excellent job. He is a sincere and hardworking Mayor but he may only vote when the council has a tie-vote. Lets prove our faith and satisfaction in him by attending all council meetings. A Hopeful Taxpayer
M o th ers T o M eet St. Joseph’s Mothers Club, of East Rutherford, will meet Monday evening at 8:30 p.m. in the school hall. There will be election of officers and a “ May Crowning” will be held. All past officers will be hostesses for the evening.
ITlmi-' Animóle ír» Fires4, Animals to Police Ambulance Calls: 4, 8, First Aid Ambulance Calls: 7, Kennels: 1, Sewer & Water Money Escorts: 7, Accidents: Calls: 2. 5-4-72: Dept. C h ief Coughlin, Lt. Schreckenstein and Off. Giangeruso, reported walk out protest of Viet War at the High School but that most students returned to class — small group left area of school. Sgt. Adivari reported Bob Sweeney, foreman for A.A. P ru z ic h Co. E le c tric a l C o n tra c to r w orking on Yoshida Zipper Building on Valley Brook Avenue scaffold taken from north side of building after 3 PM yesterday and 8 AM. this day, valued around $400. D e t. G ea ry arrested Margarette V. Russo, 23, Lincoln Park on a Warrant from Lyndhurst Court for The art of relaxing seems to Fraud. Mrs. Miele, 9 Jackson Place have escaped many women. They will buy the most reports a pane of glass broken expensive make up, apply it in her front door while she was to perfection, dress in the very out. Richard Freyvogel, 130 latest styles, and have a nicely coifed head of hair, yet they Ridge Road, reported his 1972 have permanent lines in their Chev. Impala, stolen from Post face, hunched shoulders, a Avenue where it was parked. hurried ungraceful walk, bitten Sgt. Carrig found this vehicle parked in the Ippolito lot. lips and a clenched jaw. Owner notified Alarm If women would only learn cancelled. to relax it would take five 5-5-72: -John Adamski, 322 years off their age, I'his art can Livingston Ave., brought into be learned at home. You must hdqts. a brown and white arrange your time so that you Bassett Hound no license. can have at least twenty Gigi Kennels notified to pick minutes of uninterrupted quiet up dog at hdqts. (having a houseful I have mine Mrs. Santeram o, 751 early each morning). Lie flat Elizabeth Ave., reported that on the floor with palms up in a Sue Kero hit her son, Michael, completely relaxed position, age 14 with a stick. Officers (by having the palms up you Settembrino and Biondi to relax the shoulders». Breath investigate. Mrs. Santeramo slowly inhaling and exhaling spoke to Lt. Golembieski and through the nose making the signed A & B complaint. exhale slower so you can dense Mrs. Latella, 120 Riverside the base of the lung.After Ave., and Mrs. Catena, 127 about eight deep breaths, start Riverside Avenue, complaining concentrating on relaxing your about the band playing at the right foot, right calf, right Silent Club, 129 Park Ave., thigh, right hips etc. going all Sgt. Carrig and Off. Mileski the way up. Then start on the detailed to investigate. left side repeating the same Mrs. Hampton, 116 Lake procedure. Don’t let the mind Ave. called to report front wander. Keep t h e window had just been broken concentration on relaxing the by a stone. Officers Jankowski muscles in the body. You can and Scotti reported front actually feel the tension being window and storm window removed! If you follow this (bottom sections) broken by a method of relaxation with the piece of concrete. mind; you will feel as loose and 5-6-72: James A. Ferriero, relaxed as a rag doll! 358 Sanford Ave. reported his two vehicles parked in front of If you take a few minutes a his home had their radio day to give yourself this beauty antennas broken off. treatment you will find it Received two calls of a gold works!
ThlinHí>rhir^ aí *st*pnnH Thunderbird narkoH parked at Second
Avenue and Lafayette with the door open and it seems that someone may be removing a tape deck. Officers Jankowski and Troncone searched the area. R ep o rt no gold Thunderbird in the area. 5-6-72: Received two calls of a car in the area of Post Avenue and Grant Avenue, peeling rubber and sounds like they are breaking windows in the High School. Officers checked the area and Ptlm M uldoon reported nine windows broken on the east side of the building near press box. Lt. A. Schreckenstein reported waste paper over Polito Road which was dropped by Ford Motor Co., Mahwah. Notified Ronald Sprague and he reported he will send a crew of men to clean the area.
T hree R e tirin g F rom S ch o o ls Three teachers with a combined total of more than 75 years of teaching at North Arlington High School will retire this year A husband and wife are two ol the teachers. John Detels, a mathematics teachers, has completed 30 years in North Arlington High School. Ilis wife. Mrs. Goldene Detels, has given 22 years of service to the school system Mrs. Dorothy Moreland, home economics teacher in the high school, is leaving after 2311years. At the administrative level. Miss Helen C. Hearns, curriculum coordinator for the elem entary schools, has announced she will retire as of July 31 at which time she will have completed 44 years of service to the North Arlington public schools.
'T'.., „ Two of Cnntk South DnKinnV Bergen’s leading figures — Msge. Henry Beck, pastor of Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Lyndhurst, and former State Senator Fairieig h Dickinson Jr., c h a ir m a n of N atio n al Community Bank — will be honored May 28 with honorary degrees from St. Peter’s College. At graduation exercises scheduled fo r Roosevelt Stadium at 3 P.M. they will be among 13 to receive honorary degrees. Others receiving degrees will be Governor William T. Cahill, Richard V. Bonomo, William O. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Sheed, Rev. Vincent O’Keefe, Joseph Rodrigues, Harry O’Mealia and Raymond Brown. Governor Cahill, who will be the commencement speaker, will be honored for his support of education in New Jersey. Since his election to office in 1970 Cahill has spearheaded
rspeaker n n o ln r
at thii at the National Workshop for Church Unity in St. Louis in 1966. He also served as theologian to the Bishops of Bridgeport and Charleston at the Second Vatican Council,
New members to be welcomed at this meeting are Charles Mondaro and Paul Hoglund of Harrison; Michael Dickinson helped pave the Ferriero, John Verona and Adorna of North way for development of the Fred meadowlands as a state senator Alington; Gene Massaro of East and served on the college’s Newark and Frank Ruvo of Belleville. board of regents.
RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE •
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G r a d u a tio n The Lyndhurst Junior I Woman’s Club under the f supervision of Mmes. John Baxter and James O’Farrell and the cooperation of Mr. I conduct I Rosenzweig will G raduation Exercises for forty-two Peter Pan Children Wednesday, May 24th, I 1972 at 1:00 P.M. at the Lyndhurst Public Library. Mayor Joseph Carucci, Special j Guest wi„ be awardjllg the diplomas to the children. At a recent Ju n io r I Workshop, graduation caps [ were made by the Juniors in attendance. These caps will be worn by the children during | the exercises. R eg istra tio n for the | upcoming 1972-1973 Peter Pan Club will be sometime in September and Peter Pan activities will resume again in i October.
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years but during past 3 years has made a more extensive study of them, Hostessess (for this meeting) are: Mrs. T. Morgan, Mrs. E. Gauci and Mrs. R. Quinn. Peter Domanico, chairman, will report results of the club’s recent plant sale in 2 locations in town last week.
H arrison Friends has advanced its regular business ___ _ meeting to Friday, May 19, at 8:30 p*
G a r d e n C lu b M eets M o n d a y The LYN D H URST G A R D EN C LU B will hold it’s meeting on Monday May 22nd in the Town Hall starting at 8:15 p.m. Frank Meiks, a member, and a member of the American Society and the Garden State Rose Club, will give a talk on “ Rose Culture” , He has grown roses for 20
F rie n d s ’ M eetin g
H o n o re d B y St. P e te rs f
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