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V V O L . 19. No. 40. M. Martin Turpanjian. Editor Fnferfvl as Second Class Matter W ALDW ICK, N . J. F R ID A Y . O C T . 2, OLiver 2-5678 1959...

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V

V O L . 19. No. 40.

M. Martin Turpanjian. Editor Fnferfvl as Second Class Matter

W ALDW ICK, N . J.

F R ID A Y . O C T .

2,

OLiver 2-5678 1959 Published Weekly

5 cents Pe: Copv $ 2.00 YEARLY

Herbert Albert Visits Jersey Parade Editors After Vet Convention C h arles A . M cC arth y of O hio w as e le c te d n a tio n a l M . M a r t in T u r p a n j i a n c o m m a n d e r of th e U . S. V e te r ­ artin urpanjian ans of W o rld W a r I a t th e a n ­ President M. Martin Turpanjian Of New Jersey League M. Martin Turpanjian Cites Situation In Louisiana nu al c o n v e n tio n in L ouisville, K en tu ck y . P en sio n Bill N o. 60, Of Weekly Newspapers Presents Citations To Acting And W ants To Know If Meyner, Like Governor Long is th e go al o f th e d eleg ates. MV Director Ned J. Parsekian And Attorney-General Could Resign His Office Thus Be Eligible For 3rd Term J a c k P h a le n of W ald w ick , c o m m a n d e r of B ergen C o u n ty David Dickson Furman For Outstanding Services As As Suggestion Is Made Policemen Be Required To B arrack s No. 8 6 9 w h o is th e Governor And Others Laud Honor Guest At Testimonial Have College Degrees As Uniformity Of Law iS Sought sen io r v ic e -c o m m a n d e r o f th e Banquet Held In St. Philips Church Hall At Clifton To Have Salaries To Freeholder Clerks On Equal Basis s ta te of N ew Je rse y d e p a r t­ m en t p la y e d a le a d in g ro le o u t A testim o n ial b a n q u e t w as j th ere. H e h e a d e d th e B ergen A t th e p re ss c o n fe re n c e fo r te n d e re d in h o n o r of N ed J. , jjarli as p re sid e n t, M rs. C o n C o u n ty d ele g a tio n . e d ito rs o f N ew J e rs e y w eek ly ist, a sk e d fo r his d riv e r’s li­ H e rb e rt D . A lb e rt, fo rm e r­ P arsek ian , actin g M o to r v eh i- j racJ L yons as ch a irm a n of th e n e w sp a p e rs la st F rid a y a fte r ­ cense a n d re g istra tio n c e rtifi­ ly of W a ld w ic k w h o n o w r e ­ cle D ire c to r of N ew Je rse y last b o a rd of d ire c to rs a n d e d ito r n o o n in th e o ffice of th e G o v ­ c a te a n d w e n t to th e p o lice s ta ­ sides in G le n d a le , A riz o n a an d S a tu rd a y n ig h t in St. P hilips of S p o tlig h t M agazine, ancj e rn o r a t s ta te h o u se, T re n to n , tio n to p ic k u p su m m o n ses a n d R oad is th e chief of sta ff of th e v e t­ A u d ito riu m a t V a lle y e d ito r M. M a rtin T u rp a n jia n re tu rn e d m o re th a n fifteen eran s o rg a n iz a tio n s e rv e d as n e a r R o u te 4 6 , C lifto n . L u d E x ecu tiv e S e c re ta ry G e ra rd D e M uro h a d sen t te le g ra m s to of this n e w s p a p e r w h o is also m in u te s a fte r to le c tu re to th e c o n v e n tio n c h a irm a n recen tly . S h ab azian , sp o rts e d ito r of each a n d ev ery sta te s e n a to r the p re sid e n t of N ew J e rse y d riv e r: “ If y o u d o n ’t k n o w th e H e v isite d M r. a n d M rs. M H u d so n D isp atch , d aily n ew s­ L eague o f W e e k ly N e w s p a p ­ law y o u h a v e no rig h t to ^riy® : M artin T u rp a n jia n , e d ito rs a n d p a p e r o f U nion C ity, w as th e a n d p e rso n a l lette rs to so m e o f th e m b esid es u rg in g th em to ers, a sk e d th e ch ief ex ecu tiv e at a'“ a n ° t“ e " ne w a s, . , i p u b lish ers o f this n e w sp a p e r to a stm a ste r fo r the occasion. h elp co n firm Mr. P a rse k ia n as if he, like G o v e rn o r L o n g of a n d $3 c o st of c o u rt w h ich | M o n d a y Gf this w eek fo r tw o G o v e rn o r. R o b e rt B. M e y ­ M V d ire c to r. L ou isiana, m a y resign his o f­ w as p a id to v io la tio n c l e r k . h oours u rs w ith W a ld w ic k C om - n er w as a c c o rd e d a rousing P re sid e n t T u rp a n jia n th e n fice a n d th u s b e e lig ib le for R a m se y is fast b e c o m in g a m a n d e r J a c k P h alen . o v atio n w h en h e w as in tro d u c ­ p ro c la im e d G o v e rn o r R o b e rt th e th ird te rm ? “ G host T ow n a n d so m a n y M r. A lb e rt w a s civil d efen se ed to sp eak . M rs. H e le n M ey ­ “ I d o n ’t k n o w w h a t a p p lie s , sto re s a re e m p ty a n d th e m o d ire c to r for W a ld w ic k a n d w as n er also a d d re s s e d th e g a th e r­ B. M ey n er as w ell as A tto rn e y G e n e ra l D a v id D ickson F u r­ in N ew Je rs e y b u t I a m n o t to rist h a d g o n e to p u rc h a se also a co u n cilm an h e re a n d in g .-A tto rn e y G e n e ra l D a v id m an a n d A sso ciate E d ito r A b e in te re ste d in u sin g th e d e v ic e ,” n e w sp a p e rs fro m a R a m se y s ta ­ se rv e d fo r y e a rs as p re sid e n t D ick so n F u rm a n a n d A b e JJ. G re e n e as " H o n o ra ry C iti­ the g o v e rn o r a n sw e re d . E d i­ tio n e ry s to re a n d is n o w k e e p ­ of W a ld w ic k C ham ber of G re e n e , asso ciate e d ito r of zens o f A rm e n ia ” fo r th e ir to r T u rp a n jia n p o in te d o u t in ing a w a y fro m R a m sey . C o m m e rc e w h ich w a s fo u n d e d P a te rso n E v en in g N ew s w ere effect th a t th e G o v e rn o rs of “ A co lleg e d e g re e d o e s n o t a n d o rg a n iz e d b y M. M artin also a m o n g th e guest sp eak ers. m a n y acts of k in d n e ss a n d co u rtesies in h o n o r o f N ed J. b o th sta te s c a n n o t su cceed g u a ra n te e m o ra lity ” th e G o v ­ T u rp a n jia n . P re s id e n t M . M a rtin T u r ­ P a rse k ia n as a c tin g M V D ire c ­ th em selv es a fte r tw o te rm s b u t e rn o r said . H e a d d e d h e has p a n jia n of th e N ew Je rse y to r. E d ito r T u rp a n jia n p re d ic t­ w hen th e G o v e rn o r o f L ousi- b e e n p u sh in g a p la n fo r p o ­ GYM Classes Planned L eag u e of W e e k ly N ew s­ e d th a t M r. P a rse k ia n w ill b e an a resigns a n d lets th e lie u ­ lice tra in in g a n d w o u ld like to p a p e rs p re s e n te d c itatio n s to co n firm e d b y th e s ta te se n a te te n a n t G o v e rn o r su c c e e d h im see it a d o p te d . N o t so lo n g ago For Waldwick Women A tto rn e y -G e n e ra l F u rm a n a n d e ith er in O c to b e r o r N o v e m ­ no w h e can b e eligible to ru n a p o lic e m a n w as c h a rg e d w ith A c tin g M V D ire c to r P a rs e k ­ b e r in all p ro b a b ility . fo r th e th ird te rm in N o v e m ­ ra p in g a w o m a n in S ecaucus ian. H e p o in te d o u t th e fact b e r’s G e n e ra l ele c tio n a n d a n d h e w as trie d a n d fo u n d A n d re w D a b b a k ia n , p resiS p ecial gym classes to h elp th a t a t th e fifth a n n iv e rsa ry s ta te d th a t in th e case o f N ew g u ilty a n d to ld n o t to d o such w o m en in W a ld w ic k k e e p fit o f St. L e o n ’s G u ild of P a te r­ c o n v e n tio n of th e L eag u e a t Je rse y p e rh a p s th e g o v e rn o r fo o lish n e ss ag ain b u t a w eek will b e c o n d u c te d a t th e M u ­ M arine G rill, A sb u ry P a rk on son a n d A . A lb e rt M a rd iro sco u ld resign a n d th e p re s id e n t la te r th e sa id p a tro lm a n w as n icip al B u ilding a n d T ra p h a g M o n d ay , S e p te m b e r 21, 1959, sian, p re sid e n t o f th e A rm e n ia n of th e s ta te se n a te b e c o m e s p ro m o te d to p o lice c a p ta in . en S chool M o n d a y s a n d T h u rs ­ a re so lu tio n w as a d o p te d u n a n ­ H o m e fo r th e A g e d , of E m e r­ full tim e G o v e rn o r a n d la te r E d ito r T u rp a n jia n t h e n days. im ously re q u e stin g the sta te son w ere th e ch a irm e n fo r th e on th e resig n e d ch ief ex ecu tiv e w a n te d to k n o w th e G o v e r ­ T h e gym classes to b e s p o n ­ se n a te to c o n sid e r th e a d v is­ a rra n g e m e n ts co m m ittee. m ay b e elig ib le to su c c e e d h im ­ n o r’s v iew s on th e w id e d is­ so re d b y th e R id g e w o o d Y M T h e ta sty d in n e r w as s e rv e d ab ility o f c o n firm in g N ed J. self fo r th e th ird te rm . p a rity , c o u n ty to co u n ty , of th e C A , w ill b e c o n d u c te d T h u rs ­ P a rse k ia n as m o to r v eh icle di- b y A c k a w a y C a te rin g S erv ice E d i t o r T u r p a n jia n th e n salaries of C le rk s to C o u n ty d ay s, 9 :3 0 to I O':30 a .m ., at re c to r a n d th a t M r. T u rp a n , of H a w th o rn e , N. J. s ta te d th a t a p o lic e m a n in B o a rd s of F re e h o ld e rs a n d B o ro u g h H a ll, a n d in th e R am sey w as a rre s te d n o t so th e ir d e p u tie s, C o u n ty R eg is­ sch o o l on M o n d a y s; fro m 8 :30 Waldwick Councilman Allendale Man To Work lo n g a g o fo r ste a lin g m o n e y te rs a n d C o u n ty S h eriffs a n d to 1 0 p .m . fo rth . M r. T u rp a n jia n T h e M o n d a y n ig h t classes, fro m a ta v e rn a n d a p o lic e m a n so Says County Will in L e o n ia w h o w as th e so n of a p o in te d o u t th a t th e C le rk to t 0 b e g in O ct. 5, a re o p e n to On Gigantic Telescope chief of p o lic e o f a n o th e r m u ­ F re e h o ld e rs o f B erg en C o u n ty , h u sb a n d s a n d w ives a n d w ill Survey Roads n icip ality w a s a rre s te d for a s e c o n d c la ss co u n ty , r e ­ b e c o n d u c te d in th e sc h o o l’s Project In W. Virginia stealin g m e a t fro m a m e a t m a r ­ ceiv es $ 2 3 ,0 0 0 a n n u a l sa la ry k et a n d a p o lic e m a n in a n o th e r p lu s e x p en ses w h ich ru n into C o u n cilm an G e o rg e H a id A n th o n y J. P e rro tta , of 1 1 5 E d ito r T u rp a n jia n then tow n is n o t m u ch ta lle r th a n b ig sum s a c c o rd in g to ru m o rs; inger, W ald w ic k B o r o u g h four feet a n d is se rv in g as such th e d e p u ty c le rk to th e F re e ­ w a n te d to k n o w if th e ru lin g H o m e w o o d A v e ., A lle n d a le , C ouncil u tilities c h airm an , a n ­ d e sp ite th e fa c t th e la w d e ­ h o ld e r c le rk o f B erg en C o u n ty o f th e A tto rn e y -G e n e ra l D a ­ w ill w o rk w ith d esign a n d n o u n ced th a t ta lk s w ith th e m a n d s h e b e a t le a st five feet receiv es $ 1 2 ,0 0 0 y e a rly w hile vid D ick so n F u rm a n c o n c e rn ­ stru c tu ra l p ro b le m s a s a n e n ­ C o u n ty R o a d D e p a rtm e n t h a v e 8 inches o r m o re. H e said th a t th e C o u n ty F r e e h o ld e r C lerk in g B erg en C o u n ty p o lice of g in eer on th e U . S. N a v y 's Big , D ish p ro je c t in W e st V irg in ia, ; resu lted in a su rv ey of lo cal all p o lice m e n sh o u ld b e r e ­ of E ssex C o u n ty , th e la rg e st th e c o u n ty of B ergen ap p lie s j roadsqu ired to h a v e co lle g e d e g re e s c o u n ty as first class c o u n ty in to o th e r co u n ties as w ell th a t it w as a n n o u n c e d recen tly . M r. P e rro tta is a g ra d u a te T h e su rv ey m ean s, sa id th e in o rd e r to se rv e a n d =a c t in N ew J e rs e y receives $ 1 1 ,5 0 0 th e y c a n n o t a rre st p e o p le on of the C ity C o lleg e of N ew R e p u b lic a n co u n cilm an , th a t s ta te h ig h w ay s b u t o n ly on h o n est m a n n e r a n d b e fair w ith sa la ry p e r y e a r a n d th e C lerk Y o rk a n d h as liv ed in A lle n -i the c o u n ty w ill ta k e th e “ necc o u n ty ro a d s p ro v id in g th ey to H u d s o n F re e h o ld e rs re ­ the p u b lic w ith th e th o u g h t u p ­ d a le fo r eig h t y e a rs w ith his | essary ac tio n to k e e p th e T oads p e rm o st in th e ir m in d s a n d ceives $ 1 2 ,0 0 0 y e a rly a n d his a c tu a lly see th e c rim es o r law w ife a n d th re e ch ild ren . in g o o d sh ap e. v io la tio n s c o m m itte d . d e p u ty receiv es $ 6 ,0 0 0 y e a r­ h e a rts th a t th e y sh o u ld b e Big D ish is th e n a m e given M r. H a id in g e r said th a t th is T h e G o v e rn o r th e n ask ed p eace o fficers a n d n o t tro u b le ­ ly w h ile th e d e p u ty c le rk in ac tio n is a fu rth e r step in th e th e w o rld ’s la rg e st telesco p e, th e e d ito rs o f w eek ly n e w sp a ­ E ssex C o u n ty gets a b o u t th e m akers. H e c ite d th e fa c t th a t p ers to a c q u a in t th eir re a d e rs s c h e d u l e d fo r co m p le tio n e ffo rts o f th e council to im ­ an in n o c e n t a n d h o n e s t m o to r ­ sam e as H u d s o n C o u n ty . w ith th e facts a b o u t the v a r ­ so m etim e in 1 9 6 2 a t a co st of p ro v e th e ro a d situ a tio n in th e T h e G o v e rn o r sa id : T h e ist w hile e n te rin g in a o n e w a y co m m u n ity . street re c e n tly in R a m se y tro u b le is th a t h e h a d lo n g ious p u b lic q u estio n s th a t w ill $ 7 9 m illion. C h a rle s W B erg en T h e h u g e a p p a ra tu s w ill e n ­ referendum ® = w b e d e c id e d b y -r-« ---------# ---— . . . K raus, ... m erely b a c k e d o u t o n M ain b e e n try in g to g e t so m e uniS tre e t fro m M ech an ics S tre e t, fo rm ity in I h e la w in th is a re a in th e N o v e m b e r 3 elections. ab le scien tists to tu n e in o n ra- ro a d su p erv iso r, said, b a s e d on logic a n d reason. In re p ly to Mr. T u r p a n j i a n ’®; dio signals fr o m a s tr a b o d ie s v e ry gla d to h e a r fr o m Mr. no h a rm w as d o n e to a n y o n e , “ T h e tro u b le is th e re is to o q u estio n , th e C h ief E x ecu tiv e j as far as 38 b illio n lig h t yeaTS H a id in g e r. Y ou m a y rest asno one w as in a re a o r n o o n e su red th a t w e a re in clu d in g in w as h u rt a n d th e re w as n o sign m u ch le g isla tiv e e ffo rt to get said th a t th e G o v e rn o r d o e s aw ay. T h e d ia m e te r o f th e sc o p e our w o rk sch ed u le all necesto in d ic a te th e re w a s “ N o an in crease fo r a p a rtic u la r in- n o t p a y a u to m o b ile re g istra tio n B ack in g A llo w e d ” a n d y e t th e d iv id u a l a n d th is p u ts every- fee, b u t S e n a to rs a n d A s s e m b ly ; will b e 6 0 0 feet a b o u t tw ice sary a n d re a so n a b le m a in te . m e m b e rs d o . 1th size o ef a fo o tb a ll field. ! n an ce p ro je c ts in W ald w ick . p o licem an s to p p e d th e m o to r- b o d y o u t of lin e ,” h e said.

M. M

T

JERSEY PARADE

P a ge 2

'T 'H E current decade of the -*■ Fifties has brought by far the biggest expansion in housing the nation has ever experienced, in keeping with growth of the econo­ my of the period, the rise in pop­ ulation and in income levels, and t the general advance in the peo­ ple’ s living standards. The accomplishment goes be­ yond the mere number of homes built—nearly 5 million more than in any previous decade. Home ownership has gone up dramati­ cally as well, to the point where more than three out of every five homes are now owner-ocCupied. And the results provide a dem­ onstration of the way that the peo­ ple’s savings have been channeled into the mortgage field by thrift institutions to help make such a showing possible. Figures compiled by the Fed­ eral Housing and Home Finance Agency put the total number of nonfarm dwelling units started at approximately 12 million for the 1950-59 period. The previous peak was just over 7 million homes built in the decade of the Twen­ ties. or about 40 per cent fewer

FRIDAY, OCT. 2, 1959

than in the current period. The Forties saw 5.7 million nonfarm dwelling units built, while the figure for the Thirties was only 2% million. The last two periods were, of course, affected by de­ pression and war. The latest figures show that more than 60 per cent of the na­ tion’s dwelling units are owneroccupied. Before World War II, the ownership ratio had never been as high as 50 per cent. This mark was reached in the late Forties, and the ratio has been going up steadily since. Single­ family homes are predominant in this development. Thej represent 85 per cent of all nonfarm dwell­ ing units built in the current dec­ ade, the highest such ratio on record. On a net Dasis, the indications are that the total residential mortgage debt will show an ex­ pansion of close to $100 billions for the decade as a whole. The increase for the period 1950-58 has been just under $88 billions a year. The rise in 1955 alone was over $13 billions, and in 1958 more than $11 billions. T

A M E n r* "'

'" •-s To See

iuisa, Oklahoma mmmwB

THE LITTLE RESTAURS

PT-

By Glenn G. Parker YKAN and Ted Rollins m etfor the first time in a small, ob­ scure restaurant on the east side o f the city. He was an engineer for a large construction company and she was a nurse. It was pure­ ly by accident that they met at all—he accidentally knocked over her umbrella as he was leaving and when he turned to pick it up their eyes met and it seemed at that mordent that two people could never possibly be more in love. He sat down beside her almost mechanically, never taking his eyes off her. She was beautiful. Her smile was radiant and re­ flected her casual nature and easy-going disposition. She smiled almost shyly at first but then as they had known each other all their lives. He loved her and it seemed utterly incredible that such a marvelous thing could pos­ sibly be happening to him. He es­ corted her home and as they walked along the still-wet side­ walk his life suddenly took on a whole new meaning. They were married within the month and they lived in happy, marital bliss for three years. That’s when their marriage, with the same impact of their meeting, began slowly to die. At first it was just small, trivial things but soon the small things were trans­ formed into s o m e t h in g that couldn’t be ignored and one eve­ ning she left him. It was as though his life—be­ fore, full of meaning—had closed like a book and had left him standing on the edge of a large canyon waiting to be pushed over at the slightest provocation. He waited long evenings at home for her but she never came. At times he felt that it was hopeless—that she was never coming back and that he was doomed to a life of waiting . . . hoping that she would. Then one evening on the anni­ versary of their first meeting, as

M

Located in the beautiful foothills of the Ozarks in Eastern Okla­ homa, the thriving city of Tulsa is to the oil industry what Detroit is to the automobile industry, what Chicago is to railroads, and what New York is to the financial world. Incorporated in 1896, Tulsa already ranks as the 48th city in America in population, and for the past three decades has been recognized as the Oil Capital of the World and the control center for much of the oil production throughout the two hemispheres. In Tulsa there are over 30,000 states. W h o le s a le distribution workers in the various phases of from Tulsa mounted from $85,000,the petroleum industry, and the 000 in 1940 to an estimated $675,annual “ oil payroll” in Tulsa is 000,000 in 1958. $70 million. The Tulsa “ oil fami­ “ The city that oil built” is fa­ ly” includes approximately 1,000 mous for many beautiful church­ majors, in d e p e n d e n ts , and es; its Philbrook Art Center with branches engaged in oil opera­ multi-million dollar collection of oils; the beautiful new Gilcrease tions. Tulsa is the technological cen­ Foundation museum of interna­ ter for oil . . . here are estab­ tional Indian art and culture; the lished the leaders in develop­ progressive University of Tulsa ment and manufacture of tech­ with its nationally-known division nical oil exploration and oil of petroleum sciences and engi­ neering. treatment processes. Tire city’ s growth of 81,560 since The known history of Tulsa the census of 1950 to the present dates to 1836, when Archie Yahola, city limits report of 265,000 has town chief of the Tulsa Lochapobeen based not alone upon its con­ kas and a full blood Creek Indi­ centration of oil enterprises and an, migrated to the territory now its manufacturing. Tulsa has be­ included in the incorporated city come the financial and wholesale- of Tulsa. The first visit of white retail market for a wide area men, other than renegades, was .hat includes half of Oklahoma when Washington Irving camped aad large segments of adjoining here in 1832. An enterprising London broker exports sperm whale teeth, big­ ger than a man’s two fists, in lim­ ited quantities to the Fiji Islands, where they are used for money. Irises refuse to grow near the equator, but some varieties bloom at the edge of the Artie.

Average retail price of a car in 1925 was $910.46 F.O.B. Detroit. In 1954 it was $2,168. Weekly in­ dustry waf“ * averages, however, jumped frv $24.37 in 1925 to $79.99 in 19515. To buy a car in 1925 it cost a worker about 37 weekly paychecks. But in 1956 it cost him only about 30



the rain fell lightly on the roof, he remembered that first night they had met in the little res­ taurant. He had never been back. How silly of him. He had forgot­ ten exactly where it was but he would find it somehow. As he sped toward the east side he began to take in the familiari­ ty of that fateful night and at last he turned down the street that the little restaurant was on. He stopped his car and got out, looking up and down the street. Nothing was familiar any more. The little restaurant was gone—in its place stood a new, strangelyimposing edifice, glittering with lights. He felt almost like crying. He decided to walk up the street to see if by some chance he had been mistaken about its location. The rain was still fall­ ing steadily and as he approached the corner he saw her for the first time in over a month. He saw her face in the light of a streetlamp and as she was about to pass by him he grabbed her arm and spun her around. “ M yran!” She looked up into his eyes— they weren’t the same eyes that he had looked into so long ago, they had lost some of their magic but they still had the same magi­ cal affect on him. “ Ted—oh Ted.” She clung to him with new life, new hope. He looked down at her, feeling a surge of pity mixed with the eternal love he would always have for her. She looked so pitiful and downtrodden. “ Our little restaurant,” she said, finally. “ It’s gone, Ted—it’s gone.” “ I know, darling,” he said. “ It doesn’t matter any m ore.” They stood on the corner hold­ ing each other, the rain falling heavily now, but they were obliv­ ious to it. They had re-discovered each other—it was all that really mattered.

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By LYN CONNELLY INSOME Jerry Mathers, who co-stars as “ Beaver” on ABC-TV’ s “ Leave It to Beaver,” started in television because a saleslady, waiting on his mother in a department store, thought he h a d p o s s i b i l i t i e s . . . T he Mathers family had newly arrived in California from Iowa . . . Jerry, who was born in Sioux City on June 2, 1948, was a year old when the saleslady’s suggestion was made and accepted . . . Immedi­ ately, Mrs. Mather’ s started mak­ ing the rounds of TV producers. A year and a half later, when Ed Wynn sought a child to appear oa his show, Jerry was well enough known in television circles to gat the job . . . His appearance with Wynn brought him to the atten­ tion of Spike Jones, who engaged him to play “ Little New Year” the following week . . . The_next two years, Jerry was a subj'ect for a great deal of commercial photog­ raphy, working with his younger sister, Susie . . . Shortly after his fifth birthday, motion pictures beckoned . . . With Susie, who was then three, the two were signed to appear as the children of Faith Domergue and Dan Duryea ;« “ This Is My Love.” This led to further television ap­ pearances and Jerry’s discovery by Alfred Hitchcock . . . The noted director signed the lad for the role of Shirley MacLaine’s son in “ The Trouble With Harry” . . , This part proved Jerry’s real start as an actor and led to his Beaver role, which gives him co-star bill­ ing with Barbara Billingsley, Hugh Beaumont and Tony Dow . . . With one successful year in the series now behind him, Jerry remains modest, unassuming and a normal American 11-year-old. He collects toy soldiers and ha" several “ armies” of them . . . He likes baseball and hopes to b-> ». pitcher . . . He has a good fast ball but his control needs devel­ oping . . . Jerry, his mom and dad, Marilyn and Norman Mathers, Susie and a little brother, Jimmy, live in Canoga Park, Calif.

W

FRIDAY, OCT. 2, 1959

JERSEY PARADE

PAGE 3

Camera N ews Review

GOOD SCOUTS . . . E x p lo rer Scouts in B righton, M ich., re p a y a kind deed by w orking on a h ospital construction p ro ject. T heir w ork w ill h elp p ay the h ospital bill of a fam ily who a ssiste d th em on a re c e n t cam ping trip .

Landmarks On The American Scene

BORN H A IR LESS . . . T his b ald calf in N ashville, 111., m u st be k ep t indoors to p ro tect it from su nburn.

Here N ' There

■FA CES DON’T H E L P ___ M ex; ico ’s C o n c e p c i o n G onzalex, I rig h t, g rim a c e s w ildly a s she tr ie s to ta k e th e b a ll fro m B ra ­ z il’s Z ila N epom uceno d u rin g a P a n A m e ric a n G am es w om en ’s i b a sk e tb a ll tilt. B razil won, i 86-41.

Irv in g K ah n , N ew Y ork T heater-T V m a g n a te , in a sp eech b e­ fo re th e N a tio n al B oxing A ssocia­ tio n ’s convention in T oronto, of­ fe re d to d o n ate $55,000 for the fo rm a tio n of a n in te rn a tio n a l po­ licing a g e n c y fo r boxing . . . W hen S andy K oufax of th e Dod­ g e rs fan n ed 18 b a tte rs in a 5-2 v ic to ry o v e r th e G ian ts, h e tied Bob F e lle r’s m a jo r leag u e re c ­ o rd a n d b e tte re d D izzy D e a n ’s N atio n al L eag u e m a rk . . . F a n s w ill tu rn out to su p p o rt a w inning b a se b a ll te a m . L ouisville of th e A m erican A ssociation p ro v ed th a t th is y e a r w hen th e te a m closed out th e ir 1959 hom e seaso n w ith a to ta l a tte n d a n c e of 222,854, com ­ p a re d to 86,883 for 1958. In th e ir final 1959 h om e a p p e a ra n c e , the L ouisville Colonels won to sta y fo u r g a m e s in fro n t of th e leag u e p a c e . In th e ir final g a m e of 1958, th e y w e re 32% g a m e s out of first p la c e . . . In g e m a r Jo h an sso n re ­ c en tly p u rc h a se d a sw ank v illa on th e b e a c h of L ac L em an , outside G eneva, Sw itzerland.

CUBAN H-BOMB . . . Chelo Alonso in Ita ly for th e aim ual V enice film fe stiv a l show s h e r c u rv e s a g a in s t th e b a ck g ro u n d of a V enetian can a l.

C h a rte r b o a ts an d p a rty b o a ts a re tie d up in th e ir b e rth s a t the M a rin a , C le a rw a te r, F lo r id a ’s m odel y a c h t basin . W ith sp ace for a p p ro x im a te ly 260 b o ats, th is is F lo r id a ’s la rg e s t m unicipally-ow ned M a rin a . F ro m h e re the b o ats se t fo rth e v e ry m o rning in the y e a r, w e a th e r p e rm ittin g , fo r th e deep-sea fishing b an k s out in th e G ulf of M exico. Som e of th e w o rld ’s finest gam e-fish a re c a u g h t in th ese w a te rs , a n d th e fishing h e re is enjoyed by th o u san d s of v isito rs fro m nil o v er th e n atio n , th e year-round-

U N D ER OLD GLORY . . . A vis­ ito r p a rtic ip a tin g in th e P a n A m erican G am es in Chicago le a rn s of the pro tectio n offered b y our flag . . . even fro m sud­ den rain .

By C. D. Smith

FOR AND ABOUT TEENAGERS

How To Get Proper Introduction

A teenage girl down South pens the following: “I have a cousin. She has a boyfriend who knows me and he happens to have a brother that my cou­ sin wants me to like. I haven’t seen him. How can I get ac­ quainted with him so 1 can chat with him? Will you please give me some suggestions?”

cousin’s boyfriend, who should be able to arrange a meeting with his own brother. We can’t see where the problem lies, unless the cousin has said nothing to her boyfriend about the fact that she would like her cousin to meet his brother. If she hasn’t, there is no more appro­ priate or effective approach to the The best way to meet this boy situation than to say, “I have a should be through the cousin, or cousin who is a nice, sweet girl, as more specifically, through the you know. Wouldn’t your brother

be interested in meeting her?” Another approach is for the cousin to say, “Why don’t we get my cousin and your brother to doubledate with us for a movie?” But—lots of boys don’t like to doubledate with their brothers and sisters, except on very special occasions. There are other ways, but at any rate, the introduction to the cousin’s boyfriend’s brother should come through the cousin. The same teenager writes on: “Another boy finished school two years ago with my sister. I was in the ninth grade when he was in the twelfth. He is always chasing me around, wants- me to like him, but I don’t want him to like me. What shall I do to make a decision?” It seems to us, obviously, that she has already made her de­ cision. She doesn’t want the boy’s attentions. So the best thing to do is tell him in a friendly, but emphatic manner, “Thanks, but No Thankr.” If you h a v e a te e n a g e p ro b le m you w a n t t o d i s c u s s , o r a n o b s e r v a t i o n to m a k e , a d d r e s s y o u r l e t t e r to F O R AND A B OU T T E E N A G E R S , NATION AL W E E K L Y N E W S P A P E R S E R V ­ ICE, F R A N K F O R T . KY.

G O V ER N 0 R PR O C LAIM S EM PLO Y TH E H AN D IC A PPED W E E K T R E N T O N — “ It is basic to our b e lie f in h u m a n dignity th a t gainful e m p lo y m e n t should n o t b e re fu se d a q u a li­ fied p e r s o n b e c a u se of a p h y ­ sical or m e n ta l im p a ir m e n t," G o v e r n o r R o b e r t B. M e y n e r d e c la r e d to d a y in a p r o c la m a ­ tion setting aside O c to b e r 4 - 1 0 as N e w J e rse y E m p lo y th e H an d icap p ed W eek. T his is the th ird y e a r the G o v e r n o r 's C o m m itte e to E m ­ p lo y th e H a n d i c a p p e d has in­ c lu d e d in its activities th e r e ­ h a b ilita tio n a n d jo b p la c e m e n t of the m e n ta lly h a n d ic a p p e d as well as the physically h a n d i ­ c a p p e d . O riginally, this w as d o n e a t th e request of G o v e r ­ n o r M eyner. Since th e n several S ta te s h a v e a d o p t e d N e w J e r ­ se y ’s policy, a n d it is b e in g c o n sid e re d b y th e P r e s id e n t’s C o m m itte e on E m p lo y m e n t of th e Physically H a n d ic a p p e d . T h e G o v e r n o r p o in te d o u t th a t it is u n ju st to th e w o r k e r w h o is p r e p a r e d for, seeks a n d thirsts for a jo b b u t c a n n o t get it b e c a u se of a h a n d ic a p w hich in no w a y w o u ld inte rfe re w ith satisfactory perform ance on the jo b . In N e w Je r s e y th e re are

th o u s a n d s of h a n d ic a p p e d w orkers, including d isa b le d v e te ra n s w ith o u t e m p lo y m ije t, a n d th o u s a n d s of e m p lo y e rs w h o d o n o t hire the h an d i­ capped. W ith th e m in m in d the G o v ­ e rn o r said, “ I r e c o m m e n d th a t e m p lo y e rs indicate their wil­ lingness to hire on the basis of ability by notifying the N. J. S ta te E m p lo y m e n t Service or the N. J. R e h a b ilita tio n C o m ­ m ission of a n y jo b v a cancies th e y are willing to fill w ith qualified h a n d ic a p p e d w o r k ­ e rs.” T h e G o v e r n o r also c o m ­ m e n d e d the th o u s a n d s of v o l ­ u n te e r w o r k e r s se rv in g on his S ta te C o m m itte e a n d th e C o m ­ m u n ity C o m m itte e s “l o r h a v ­ ing re m o v e d m a n y b a r rie rs to the e m p lo y m e n t of th e h a n d i ­ c a p p e d , a n d I u rg e th e m to c ontinue their e fforts until th e last o b sta c le is r e m o v e d . ” H a n d i c a p p e d W e e k , th e G o v ­ e r n o r ’s C o m m itte e , of w hich W a lte r G a r d n e r Jr. of Passaic is S ta te C h a irm a n , a n d its 36 C o m m u n ity C o m m itte e s, in a d ­ dition to p r o m o tin g j o b o p p o r ­ tunities, will d e v e lo p p la n s to re o rg a n iz e so th a t th o se p u b lic spirited citizens w h o a r e in te r­ este d in h e lp in g th e phy sic a lly a n d m e n ta lly h a n d i c a p p e d w ill be re p r e s e n te d .

DEGAXi

FRIDAY, OCT. 2, 1959

JERSEY PARADE

PAGE 2 A D V E R T IS E M E N T

NOTICE IS H E R E B Y G IV E N that sealed Bids fo r con stru ction o f R ou te U. S. 1 & 9 (1953), Sections 6A & 7A, from Tonneie A venue T r a ffic Circle to F airvlew Avenue, Resurfacing-, Barrier Curb & Turnarounds, JerseyCity, T ow n ship o f North Bergen & B orough otf F a irvlew , Hudson & Bergen Counties, 6.189 m iles, w ill be received by the State H ighw ay Com ­ m ission er in the C afeteria, State H igh w a y O ffice Building, 1035 P ark­ w ay Avenue, Trentipn, N ew Jersey, on W E D N E SD A Y O CTOBER 21, 1959 a t 10:30 A.M.. E A S T E R N D A Y L IG H T S A V IN G TIM E. The reading o f a c­ ceptable bids w ill take place Imme­ dia tely thereafter. Bids w ill be a c­ cepted on ly from bidders prequallfied in accordance w ith R.S. 52:35. The right is reserved to reject any o r all bids. Proposal guarantee and other b id ­ d in g requirem ents are stated in the standard and supplem entary s p e c if!.

cations fo r the project. Bid, con tract and bond form s, plans and s p e cifica ­ tions m ay be inspected for obtained at Room 134, State H igh w a y O ffice Building, 1035 P arkw ay Avenue, Trenton, N ew Jersey during o ffic e hours. Copies th ereof w ill be fu rn ish ­ ed upon application and paym ent o f standard fees. The w ork is to be com ­ pleted in 120 w ork in g days. E stim ated quantities o f principal work item s are: 6,700 c.y. RJoadway E xcavation, U n cla ssified : 173,900 s. y „ Pavem ent, T ype FA B C , V ariabe T h ickn esses; 4,000 .f. Cuvert Pipe, Various Types, V ariou s Sizes; 13,500 .f. W hite C oncrete B a rrier Curb: 33,000 .f. C oncrete V ertica Curb; 5 U nderground T r a ffic Signa Structu ­ res. ST A T E H IG H W A Y D E P A R T M E N T O ctober 2 and 9, 1959



Drive Carefully

PROPOSAL

METROPOLITAN SHOE REBUILDERS AND HAT CLEANING CO. G e o r g e G e o r g o k a s , G en era l M a n a g e r

7 E a st R id g e w o o d A ven u e

R id g e w o o d , N. J.

MARIO M. P0LCARI

— 3 2 2 9 B e rg e n lin e A ven u e

U nion C ity, N. J .

'~ r r n L m

FIRST

NATIONAL

Allendale

BANK

Waldwick

EVERY MODERN BANKING SERVICE

LOUIS L. 4 3 7 = 6 0 th S tr e e t

FLAUM W e s t N ew Y o r k , N. J.

G r e e tin g s And B e st W is h e s F rom

Mortgages and Loans on Home Repairs — Personal Loans Appliance Financing — Auto, N rw and Used



ROBERT

HIGGINS

AMPLE FREE P A R K IN G Drive-In W indow at W aldwick Branch

5 2 W e s t 6 th S tr e e t

B a y o n n e , N. J .

N otice is hereby given that sealed bids w ill be received in the R eception R oom o f the o ffic e o f the D irector, D ivision o f Pu rch ase and Property, 2nd flo o r, rear, State H ouse, Trenton 25, N ew Jersey, on O ctober 22, 1959 at 2:00 P.M. and w ill be opened and read im m ediately thereafter, fo r the fo llo w in g : In stallation o f Alum inum Chain Dink Fence H opatcon g State Park M orris County, N ew Jersey Bids m u st be (1) made on the stand­ ard proposal form , (2 ) en closed in the special addressed envelope, (3 ) a c­ com panied b y either cash, or a ce rti­ fie d check drawn to the ord er .of the Treasurer o f the State o f N ew Jersey, or a bid bond, any o f w hich shall be in tlie am ount o f 5 percent o f the bid, and (4) delivered at the above place on ar b efore the hour named as no bid w ill be accepted a fte r the h our speci­ fied. Bids Mot so subm itted w ill be considered in form a l and w ill be re ­ jected. The D irector reserves the right cto re je ct any and a ll b ids and to aw ard contraot in part o r w hole if deemed to the best in terests o f the State to d o so. The su cce ssfu l b id ­ der w ill be required to fu rn ish sure­ ty blond in the fu ll am ount o f the contract, o f a com pany authorized to do business in the State o f New Jersey. Plans and sp ecifica tion s, fo rm o f bid, con tra ct and bond f o r the proposed w ork are Jem file and m ay be ob­ tained upon app lication to the D irec­ tor, D ivision o f Pu rch ase and P ro p ­ erty, State H ouse, Trenton 25, New J e r s e y ,. on dep osit o f tw e n ty .fiv e d o lla r s ($25.00) f o r each sec., this am ount Ho be refun ded to the bidder upon return o f such docum ents in good con dition w ithin 30 days a fte r the aw ard o f the contract. D E P A R T M E N T OF THE TRE ASU RY D ivision o f Purchase and P roperty Charles F. Sullivan, Dilrecttor

ALSO B A N K IN G B Y M A IL A T B O T H OFFICES

P U B L IC

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

This Winter Service Can Be Your Best friend

A BIG “CAT

99

w it h ly p -u -r-r Coal - Fuel Oil - Coke Gas and Oil Boilers

call—Mr. George Young about our BU D GET P L A N and your heating problems.

Gl. 4-4700

9 Franklin Ave., Ridgewood

We Install the Famous T IM K E N Burner.

This tremendous array ot pipes, valves, boilers and what-not is a “cat cracker”, technically called “Cyclic Catalytic Reformer”. Fully automatic, it efficiently “ re­ forms” various liquid fuels or natural gas into Gas usable in home and industry. It's revolutionary. This “Cat” represents a big investment and years of research. It spells p-r-o-g-r-e-s-s and underscores the dependability of your Gas service!

HOW CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEALS

Gilbert 5-0156

3

H OU R

CLEANING

SERVICE

i RIDGEWOOD CLEANERS, INC. “ Cleaners o f Quality” i 168 E. Ridgewood Avenue Ridgewood, N. J.

NOTICE

Statement required b y the A c t o f A ugust 24, 1912, as am ended b y the A cts o f M arch 3, 1933 and Ju ly 2, 1946 (T itle 39, U nited States Code,‘ Section 233) sh ow in g the ow nership, m anagem ent and circulation o f J E R ­ SEY P A R A D E , published w eek ly at W aldw ick, N ew Jersey fo r O ctober O ctober 1, 1’959. 1. The nam es and addresses o f the publisher, editor, m an agin g editor, and business m anagers a r e f P u blish ­ er: Mrs. Arm enouhi Turpanjian. 112 W y c k o ff Avenue, W ald w ick , N. J .; E d itor: M. M artin Turpanjian. 112 W y c k o ff Avenue, W ald w ick , N. J.; M anaging E d ito r: M. M artin Turpan­ jian, 112 W y c k o ff Avenue, W a ld w ick , N. J .;.B u s in e ss M anager: M. M artin Turpanjian, 112 W y c k o ff Avenue, W ald w ick , N. J. 2. The ow ner is ( I f ow ned b y a corporation, its n a m e and address m ust be stated and a lso im m ediate, ly there under the nam es and ad­ dresses o f stock h olders ow n in g or h oldin g 1 percent or m ore o f dotal am ount o f stock. I f n ot ow ned b y a corporation, the nam es and addresses o f the individual ow ners m u st be given. I f ow ned b y a partenership or |Other unincorporated firm , its name and address, as w ell as that o f each in dividual member, m ust be given,.) Mrs. Arm enouhi Turpanjian, 112 W y c k o ff Avenue, W aldw ick, N. J. 3 The know n bondholders, m ort­ gages, and other secu rity holders ow ning or h oldin g 1 percent or m ore o f tlotal am ount o f bonds, m ortgages or other secu rities a re: ( I f there are none so state) None. 4. Paragraphs 2 and 3 include, in cases where the stock h older or se­ cu rity h older appears upon the books o f the com pany as trustee o r any lof their fid u cu a ry relation, the name o f the person or corporation fo r whom such trustee is a ctin g ; also the statem ents in the tw o paragraphs sh ow the a ffia n t’s fu ll know ledge and b e lie f as tb the circu m sta n ces and con ditions under w hich s to ck ­ holders and secu rity h olders w ho do n ot appear upon the hooks o f the com pany as trustees, hold stock and securities in a ca pa city other than that o f a bonafide ow ner 5. The a verage num ber o f copies o f each issue o f this pu blication sold or distributed, through the nails or otherw ise, to paid su b scrib ers dur­ in g the 12 m on th s precedin g the date show n above w a s: (T h is In form a­ tion is required -friom daily, w eekly, sem i-w eekly, and tri-w e e k ly n ew s­ papers on ly .) 5401 M. M artin Turpanjian B u siness M anager Sw orn to and subscribed b efore me this 25th day o f Septem ber, 1959. (S eal) A L W Y N N G RO SSM A N N N otary P u b lic o f N ew Jersey (M y com m ission expires A u gu st 27, 1963)

Control Room of the Cyclic Catalytic Reform er Station

P V B L IC ® SERVICE A-212-59

Sundays

WNEW

(1130)

WRCA

(660 kc) 7:45 A.M.

WOR-TV (9)

6:45 A.M. 1:00 P.M.

FRIDAY, OCT. 2, 1959

JERSEY PARADE

~f)e\ 0 cy Para tie auto

body

w orks

SUBURBAN AUTO BODY fender - Body Repairing - Painting Collison Repairt

Cat lough Road Upper Saddle River, N. J. R. E D . 1, Allendale, N. J.

DAvis 7-0202

" auto

s e r v ic in g

MORGAN’S HOME SERVICE CENTER

CATERING

SERVICE

ACKAWAY CATERING SERVICE Weddings - Dinners Beefsteaks and Buffets - Outings, Picnics ‘‘Serving quality food at prices within your means” - Courteous Efficient service - We go any­ where - Rental service - Tables Chairs, China, Silverware & etc Call Us For Free Estimate HAWTHORNE 7-1217 1 MacFarlan Ave. Hawthorne, N. J.

CLOCKS REPAIRED

Engines Overhauled And Rebuilt Repairs on all Make Cars

A J. LAWRENCE Clocks Repaired - All Kind*

959 Lincoln Avenue Glen Rock, N. J.

217 M A D IS O N 5TREET

Tel. OLiver 2-9683 • Branch :MORGAN’S Service Ceniter

Tel: Twin Brook 1-1607

531 Prospect Street Corner Rock Road Glen Rock, N. J. OLiver 2-9730

HOLLY’S GARAGE Arthur L. Holly, Prop. ito Supplies - Auto Accesso; 12 WEST PROSPECT ST. WALDWICK, N. J. Tel. OLiver 2-5823

WELCOME TO CLARENCE’S Flying A Service Station Route 1 7 and Ridgewood Ave. Paramus, New Jersey TRIPLE “S” STAMPS Telephone: OLiver 2-9897 Repairs on all makes of cars Tires, Tubes, Batteries, Brak' S and Tune-Up Jobs Also Sodas with low, low price by Case or Cartons Seilheimers Flavors, Coca Cob 7 Up, Root Beer, Veep Lemor Coca Cola Orange

AUTO SUPPLIES AUTO, R O M E & G A R D E N

price. at all times.

- MONEY ORDERS SOLD 3PEN SU NDAY FOR YOUR C O N V E N E 9:30 A.M. to 12:30 P J k

210 E. Ridgewood Avenue Ridgewood, New |ers Telephone: Gilbert 4-0340

BARBER 204 Diamond Bridge Avenue Hawthorne, N. J.

CANDIES — ICE CREAM ANN COLLIER’S Home made Candy Now Featuring Marchiony”s French De Lxe Ice Cream 26 B. E. Prospect St. Waldwick, N. J. The P ira te Blackb eard was no Bluebeard. He is reported to have had 14 wives. Most ot them are believed to have been alive te 'Bourn him when he was killed.

Page 3

Business Directory MANURE - WOOD

SOIL PAINTING

COW MANURE, the natural com­ plete Soil Builder and plant food. 100% organic, will not bum. Con­ tains all the eight nourishment soil needs. Rich in humus sweetens, mulches, holds moisture, right con­ tent of nitrogen Phosphoric Potash. Have a green lawn year round. For lawn, gardens, shrubs trees flowers. By load or 50 lb. Bags, ground to right texture. Dry Oak Fireplace Wood. Rich loamy top soil B. Rosenboom Dairy St. Midland ’ark. Gilbert 5-5394 or GI. 4-4069.

Electrical Contractor

METROPOLITAN

27 Walter Hammond Place Waldwick, N. J. Gilbert 4-8929

7 EAST RIDGEWOOD AVE.

M IL K - CREAM Complete Electrical Service of most dependable and reliable nature TERWILLEGER & WAKEFIELD INC. Industrial - Commercial Residential Wiring M IL K - C R E A M - IC E C REA M

FRANKLIN

Milk

LAKE DAIRY

NEW

SCHW EINFURTH

FLORIST

John 1. McKinnon, Prop. "E V E R Y FLO W ER A FOfcGET-ME-NOT"

ALBION TELEVISION AND RADIO, SALES & SERVICE Satisfied Customers Are Our Best Advertisements We Repair All Makes Of Radios And Televisions •

M IL K PRO DU CTS

Sicomac Avenue Wyckoff, New Jersey

Tel: Twin Brook 1-1234

PAUL

LEAL

Independent Distributor For Terwilleger & Wakefield Dairy Products 17 DORA AVENUE WALDWICK, N. T Tel: Gilbert 5-8493

ST O R A G E

-

THE

-

SAVE M O N EY

W ith O ne Pick-up of Dry Cleaning and Laundry Rug Sham pooing CARMINE G. CARINO

Gilbert 5-2377

W. H. Mac Donald & Son Real Estate & Insurance 400 Franklin Avenue Wyckoff, N. J. _

CATHAY

TW 1-2211



RESTAURANT

W AREH O U SES

Rug and Carpet Cleaning

76 Lake Ave.

Midland Park N. J.

OAKLAND

ACADEMY

FOR

BOYS

23 Chestnut St. Ridgewood. N. J. Gilbert 5-2360

3 7 4 Ramapo Valley Road

Oakland, N. J .

Ornamental Birds

CHARLES ORN A M EN TAL BLUE BIRDS FOR SALE 68 Hudson Street

M ARY E. B A X TER Phone: UNion 4-2444 or OLiver 2-5678

SUNSHINE DE LUXE LAUNDRY 109 Waldwick Avenue Waldwick, New Jersey OUver 2-5894

H O W A R D A. DAY, Realtor 61 No. M aple Avenue Ridgewood, N. J.

Best Chinese and American Foods At Reasonable Prices 32 Franklin Turnpike Waldwick, N. J .

Beautiful Lucky Blue Birds 114 W. Crescent Avenue For Your Home or Porch Waldwick, N e w Jersey ORNAMENTAL NOVELTY Gilbert 4-8912 LASTS FOREVER LAUN DRY PRICE $2.00 Each Orders Delivered Within 2 Weeks S A V E TIM E

AT THE CROSSROADS OF R I D G E W O O D

26 E. Prospect Street Waldwick, N. J. Phone: OLiver 2-5171

CO M PLETE N A T IO N W ID E M O V IN G

LANDSCAPE SERVICE

G R A D IN G and P L A N T IN G Nursery Stock

BATHROOM S

S IC O M A C DAIRY PRODUCTS FIN EST M IL K A N D

WALTER W. HO FFM AN , INC.

Ralph Nienhouse LA ND SCA PE CONTRACTOR

M O D E R N IZ E D

RADIO - TV SERVICE

G ilbert 4,4760

GREEN ACRE NUR5ERY

COMPLETE MULTIPLE LISTINGS To sell or buy propery let us assist you with patience and consideration.

Tel. HAwthorne 7 1618

M O V IN G

C. C. V A N EA5SURGH 306 E. Ridgewood Avenue Ridgewood, New Jersey Gilbert 5-0344

REAL ESTATE

237 Diamond Bridge Avfcnuo Hawthorne, New Jersey

A N D CREAM

63 No. Van Dien Avenue Ridgewood, N. J.

FUNERAL DIRECTORS

Sales — Service — Supplies 12 Wc.' Ridgewood Avenue Ridgewood, New Jersey Telephone: Gilbert 4-4461

A N D K IT C H E N S

Serving Bergen and Passaic Counties

FLORISTS

SERVICE

Tel: Twin Brook 1-0400

COLL'S POULTRY

ARmory 8-1099

ACE

PLU M B IN G - HEATIN G

High 'Mountain Avenue Franklin Lakes

Fresh Eggs, Chickens and Turkeys

234 Pompton Road W ayne Township, N. J.

RIDGEWOOD TYPEWRITES

PATERSON. N. J.

VITAMIN " D " H O M O G E N IZ E D

Saul Z. Sfeinwefss, R^g. Phai.

POULTRY

LAmbert 5-2940

FABER PLUMBING & H EATING CO.

TO W NE PHARMACY

-

UNion 9-2700 Typewriter Service

219 ELLISON STREET

O liv e r 2-2700

DRUG STORES

FRESH EGGS

7012 Bergerline Avenue North Bergen, N. J.

Ridgewood, N. J.

Phone: OLiver 2-5546

Gilbert

EMBASSY TA XI Courteous-Efficient Service

Photo-Engraving Corp.

1208 E. Ridgewood Avenue

ELECTRI CI AN 124 Franklin Turnpike Waldwick, N. J.

Ho-Ho-Kus, N. J. 4-1565

near 5 & 10 RIDGEWOOD. N. J

Call:

Dana Electrical Contractor

? Sheridan Ave.

Cleaning Co.

* HALF TONE * COLOR PLATES * BENDAY * LINE For pickup and delivery

Gilbert 4-9569

EDWARD M. DANA

Shoe Rebuilding and Hat

TAXI

Expert Stone W ork A Specialty All Types of Masonry 50 W. PROSPECT STREET WALDWICK, N. J.

WYCKOFF, N. J.

RAY D’ERCOLE Painting Contractor Interior and Exterior Paper Hanging

Finest and best PHOTO ENGRAVING Service

FRED D'ERCOLE

NEAR MAIN STREET

SHOE REBUILDERS

PHOTO - ENGRAVERS

M A S O N CO NTRACTOR

O P E N M O N . THRU SAT.

CONTRACTOR

CHARLES

D riv e Carefully

JR. Hoboken, N. J .

W.

KRAUS

1 :



FAZIO

County Supervisor Of Roads 70 Zabriskie Street Hackensack, N. J .

STATION 4 4 Franklin Avenue



DE

MOTORS

INC. Ridgewood, N. J .

FRIDAY, OCT. 2, 1959

JERSEY PARADE

Page 6

Photograph by Harold Halma

Our youngsters are learning the A B C’s of peace for the future: How to get along with each other. How to give and take. How to respect each other’s rights as individuals. But right now it’s our job to keep the peace in a troubled world. And peace costs money. M oney for strength to keep the peace. M oney for science and education to help make peace last­ ing. M oney saved by individuals.

Your Savings Bonds, as a direct in­ vestment in your country, make you a Partner in strengthening America’s Peace Power. The chart at right shows how the Bonds you buy will earn money for you. B ut the m ost important thing they earn is peace. Think it over. Are you buying as many Bonds as you might?

H O W Y O U C tkN REAC H Y OUR S A V IN G S G O A L W ITH 5ERIES E SAV N N G S BOND. (in just 8 years,

i

1 months)

want about

$2,500

$5,000

$ 1 0 ,0 0 0

each week, save

$ 4.75

$ 9.50

$ 18.75

Peace Costs M o n ey

The U. S. Government does not pay for this advertising. The Treasury Department thanks, tor their patriotic donation, The Advertising Council and

JERSEY P A R A D E

F R ID A Y , O C T . 2,

1959

JER SE Y P A R A D E

<■...... 5

SEEKIN G ASYLU M . . . Dominican Republic flyweight wrestler Antonio Vasallo Fernandez tells newsmen in New York that he resigned from his country’s Pan American Gam es team to re­ main in the U.S. He said he won’t return to his homeland while Hector Trujillo is in nower.

"I REMEMBER" BY THE OLD TIMERS From Florence Boothe Riddick, St. Louis, Mo.: I remember, I reflect over memories of the past, when my father owned a farm of 400 acres. This farm was fenced, but there was no “ stock law” at that time—all was open range. I remember our wheat field of 15 acres, when the ripened grain had to be harvested by hand, using a hand cradle for cutting. I recall father and two older brothers arising at 4:30 in the morning, having breakfast, and going into the wheat fields, with the help of neighbors, to start the day’ s work. About 9:30 in the forenoon, my sister and I would take them a large basket of lunch—coffee, sandwiches and pie. Later, we would take the empty basket and , fill it with dewberries which grew in the uncultivated fields. On our way home we gathered bundles af wheat straws with which we 'made straw hats to wear in the garden and in the fields. I remember most vividly the time my father came across the fields carrying a young deer in his arms. It still had not lost its spots. We took the fawn home and raised it on a bottle, using for a nippel a goose quill, wrapped around with cloth so that it would fit the neck of a bottle. When the fawn grew to maturity, we belled her and called her “ Nellie.”

The uses of paper are expand­ ing rapidly, and between 1945 and 1C55 United States production in­ creased by 70 per cent American buffalo rub against trees to relieve itching skin and insect bites. Where trees are scarce, they sometimes line up to wait their turn

THIS MONTH IN AMERICAN HISTORY

Page 7

HALF-PAST TEEN

On September 15, 1 7 8 9 — ) 1 70 years ago— James Fenimore Cooper, novelist, histor­ ian and social critic, was 'born in New Jersey. Expelled from Yale for an undergraduate prank, he shipped before the mast and in 18 0 8 was commis­ sioned midshipman in the U.S. Navy. A fter resigning from the service, he lived as country squire and wrote his first novel in 1 8 2 0 , a conventional story with an English background. However, in his next story, The Spy, Cooper used an American setting and drew from the Revolutionary period for his theme, displaying signs of his powerful narrative tal­ ent. Deciding upon a literary career, Cooper m oved to New York and began the Leather­ stocking series about w oods­ men and Indians on the fron­ tier. This, his most famous work, includes The Last of the Mohicans, The Pathfinder and The Deerslayer. Cooper went to Europe in 1 8 2 6 , but con­ tinued to write stories with an American background while collecting material for his trav­ el accounts. On returning to America, he published A Let­ ter to His Countrymen and The American Democrat, cri­ ticizing the provincialisms of his native land— a viewpoint which also found expression in his novels, such as Homeward Bound. Cooper also wrote a scholarly History of the Navy of the United States of A m eri­ ca. H e died just a day before his 62nd birthday, in 1851, and was buried at Cooperstown, New York. Poor diet affects your eyes. American eye specialists treating patients in India, where the diet is deficient in protein, were sur­ prised to find youthful cataract patients. Cataracts are generally associated with age, but the poor diet in India makes cataract* prevalent among the young.

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS W ORID OUTDOORS

T F YOU want to make tiny pizzas -*• for snacks or as a first course, cut bread rounds with biscuit cutter or use round scalloped crackers, spread with canned piz­ za sauce, top with Mozzarella cheese and broil until cheese melts. Did you know that Herb, oil and vinegar salad dressings makes a nice marinade for chicken which is to be broiled? Mashed avocado mixed with cottage cheese, moistened with lemon juice and French dressing plus a dash of salt makes a good spread for crackers. THIS W E E K ’ S R EC IP E Raisin-Nut Balls (Makes 12 1-inch candies)

A NEWSPAPER story recently concerned a remote moun­ tain village of Germany where dwell numerous persons whose name is Herter. All of them, it is told, are deeply interested in the fact that one of the descendants of the clan has become a world citizen who seems destined to have a large part in solving the problems of mankind. It matters little to the mountain clan that this Herter was born in Paris and that he rose to dis­ tinction in the United States, he is a Herter and will ever be their own. This sense of kinship is a patent fact in history. The preservation of the Hebrew race is remark­ able. Scattered to corners of earth and speaking a varied lan­ guage, they have returned, a host of them, to the immemorial land of their fathers. So let us cherish the best in the ideals of the mingled races that has built here in the Western Hemisphere a nation that will, under God, lead the world to peace.

1 cup raisins Vi cup semi-sweet chocolate pieces % cup finely chopped almonds Va teapsoon salt 1 tablespoon honey Powdered sugar Rinse and drain raisins. Put raisins and chocolate through food chopper, using medium coarse blade. Mix in almonds, salt and honey. Shape into small balls and roll in pow­ dered sugar. A luscious hot sandwich uses cream sauce to which cheese has been added and allowed to melt. You can add strips of luncheon meat, finely chopped pepper and chopped hard-cooked eggs. Serve on toasted, split frankfurter buns. Add a seasoning touch to cooked spinach with this sauce: heat gently 1 cup soured cream, 2 teaspoon flour,. % teaspoon mace, Vi teaspoon salt and Vi tea­ spoon lemon juice. Cooked rice seasoned with but­ ter, salt, mushrooms and savory make a fine stuffing for veal chops. Chopped cooked cabbage added to canned, thinred split pea soup and tomato soup makes a hearty combination for a nippy day.

ft D O Y , you sure had good luck!” How many times have you h e r d this remark when some angler pulled into the boat dock with a limit catch? You’ll hear it every time, for it’ s as natui al to associate “ luck” with fishing as it is to think of ham and eggs at breakfast time. There is some “ luck” in suc­ cessful fishing, of course, r.s there is in everythir.g else—but “ luck” is not nearly so import. nt as ex­ perience, p e r s e v e r a n c e , and know-how. The difference between a limit catch and one or two fish may be as little as 10 inches or so: the experienced, persevering caster will toss his plug or cast his fly right up to the shoreline, tight against tree trunks and sub­ merged logs; his fellow fisherman may fall short a foot or more with his cast time after time and la­ ment the fact that the fish just “ aren’ t taking.” I The experienced angler places much emphasis on “ technique.” When he tries out a new lure, he follows the manufacturer’s recom­ mendations to the letter—then he experiments, retrieving in a slow, then a fast, then an erratic man­ ner. When he catches a fish, he remembers the particular action that he was giving the lure at the moment of the strike and he re­ peats that action on following casts. The most co m m o n m is ta k e among inexperienced anglers is that of fishing too fast. They toss out the lure and then see how fast they can reel it in. They ex­ pect the lure to do all the work and at the same time they move it so fast that the fish has to get into high gear to make even so much as a “ pass” at it. If they would slow it down and latch on to the habit of accurate casting, slower retrieves — and persever­ ance—they would be more likely to hear someone say, “ Sure had good luck, didn’ t you?”

i DRIVE CAREFULLY



JERSEY PARADE

Page 4

F R ID A Y ,

OCT.

2,

1959

j. " HIlT'm irilliWiijjjjjj

Journal - American Scribe _

From Waidwick Addresses M.P. High School Class Midland Park — Donald J. Sheard of 9 M alcolm Street, W aidwick, N. J., JournalAmerican correspondent, dis­ cussed Premier Khrushchev’s visit before students of M id­ land Park Junior-Senior High School. Mr. Sheard, who was in charge of New York coverage o f the Khrushchev trip for his paper, spoke to members of Miss Anna Mania’ s Am erican History class M onday after­ noon. The school maintains a p ol­ icy of having residents who can contribute towards an enrich­ ment of the general curricu­ lum. Mr. Sheard was also a guest of the school last year during the Berlin crisis. Mr. Sheard has covered many on-the-spot stories: A l ­ lied conferences in Europe at the end of W o rld W a r II, ini­ tial meetings of the United Na­ tions at Lake Success, intro-

duction of Salk vaccine, and a series on the armed services. H e was introduced b y his daughter Patricia, a member of the class.

Waldwick PTA Revenues And Expenses Disclosed The W aidwick School P T A on Tuesday at its first meeting of the school year announced the anticipated income and ex­ penditures for the coming sea­ son. Estimated income is $ 1 ,7 1 3 and anticipated expenditures, $ 1 ,5 8 0 . A t the meeting, D . Frank W orkm an, school principal, and A . A . Porticone, vice­ principal,, spoke on new school construction and educational hopes for the children. Mr. W orkm an stressed that a large amount of work has gone into renovating the school over the summer. Mr. Porticone’s talk emphasized the need for parents’ cooperation in making sure homework as­ signments o f children are done.

Teachers at the school this year were introduced to the group. Butler Sheeler, neighbor­ hood commissioner represent­ ing three Boy Scout troops sponsored by the P T A , intro­ duced scout leaders A lfred Tuck, Joseph H andy and R o b ­ ert Trump. Mr. Sheeler also outlined responsiblities of the leaders and the P T A to Cub Scout Packs 8 8 and 2 0 0 and Boy Scout Troop 2 0 0 .

Driver Loses License In Waidwick Court And is Fined By Magistrate

“ I was late getting hom e,” he testified. Said Mr. Spies: “ Y ou mean you wanted to be early for your own or som ebody else’s funeral ?’ ’ In another case Benjamin Zugibe of Haverstflaw, N. Y . was found guiky on two com ­ plaints: for driving an improp­ erly registered car, and for solicitng the sale of building m a­ terials without a permit. Magistrate Spies fined the defendant $ 15 on each com ­ plaint.

Jenkintown, Pa.— Miss Gail j A . Nazarro, daughter of Mrs. j Liaura Nazarro, of 9 3 Dora Avenue, W aidwick, was one of 2 25 new students who arrived at Beaver College on Monday, The population o f the Bor­ September 14, for Freshman ough of W aidw ick is increas­ W eek, an orientation period ing day by day according to a designed to acquaint these stu­ special survey being conducted dents with the Beaver campus, by this newspaper. It is b e ­ traditions and program before lieved that the population is the opening of the college's now more than 1 0 ,0 0 0 . academic year on September W h ile it is true that many 18. families have m oved out o f 1 W aidwick during the past four ■ jp *■— ------------— . years and yet newcomers are L Y l* L O V T | ‘" ...or lust Being Human said to be 2 0 times more than by Brad Anlerso7j j j ^ » what we have lost.

Population Of Waidwick Growing By Leaps And Bounds, Survey Reveals

R. A . Cook of 5 3 6 Q uackenbush R oad, W y c k o ff, plead­ ed guilty last Friday night at Magistrate’ s Court to speeding 6 0 miles an hour in a 25 mile zone, was fined $ 5 2 and had his license revoked 6 0 days. T he defendant told Magis­ trate H . A . Spies that he was speeding on Crescent Avenue, Aug. 23 because he was trying to get to his home quickly.

j

Winkler LP. DEMANDS This Comparison! uifllim»icliJoUrnol

TH E HIGH PRESSURE BURNER HAS TH E AD VAN TAGE OF LOW ­ ER FIRST COST, BUT TH IS BENEFIT DOES N OT OFFER LAST­ ING SATISFACTION EITHER TO DEALER OR USER

The special assessment com ­ mission has promised to have the assessment figure made public soon. The assessments are for the curbs and sidewalks of W y ck o ff Avenue, above the “ Four Corners” to bound­ ary line of W y ck o ff. The job was completed nearly three years ago.

Stewart-Warner-Winkier manufactures both high and low pressure burners. Exter­ nally they look much the same. Actually they are as different as night and day. Here is a point by point comparison*: Disadvantages of High Pressure Oil Burners

Advantages of T4te Winkler Low Pressure Oil Burner

1. Excessive Service Costs, caused by a. Nozzle Clogging b. Filter and Strainer Stoppage 2. Excessive Oil Consumption, caused by a. Mandatory oversizing of all small plants to avoid nozzle stoppage resulting in 1. High stack temperature 2. Frequent cold starts and short, ineffi­ cient runs b. Partial nozzle clogging, resulting in 1. Poor spray— poor fire 2. Low C02

c. Impossibility of obtaining a constant fuel-air ratio because of varying viscosities of oil, resulting in 1. Poor C02 and/or 2. Smoky fires lOn high pressure nozzles, capacity var­ ies with (1) Nozzle Size, (2) OH pres­ sure, (3) Oil Viscosity. Oil viscosity be­ tween seasons and deliveries.] d. High draft requirements for larger than required fire result in 1. Stack loss e. Sooty heat absorption surfaces in the heating plant caused by smoky fires and smoky “cut-offs,” resulting in 1. High stack loss 3. Baffling of heating plant is usually imprac­ tical. Larger fire usually precludes effective “ bottling" without door “ puffs” and nozzle cak­ ing. High nozzle temperature during “o ff” pe­ riod permits polymerization of the unstable hy­ drocarbon molecules, known as aromatics, which are in oils produced by hard-cracking re­ fining processes. 4. Critical of oil, requires number three or lighter. Future of oil industry definitely points to harder and harder cracking. Straight run distillates will be made no doubt, but always at a premium price. Blends of straight run dis­ tillate and catalytic-cracked distillates are ex­ pected to be the final answer. The more of the catalytic-cracked, however, the lower the price but also the more nozzle trouble.

1. Service Costs about eliminated. a. Winkler LP nozzles do not clog. Guaran­ teed 10 years. b. Winkler LP uses no filter. Strainer is so coarse it wHl never clog. t . Unmatched Operation Economy. a. The Winkler LP can be sized for the smallest of heating plants producing 1. The lowest possible stack temperature 2. Fewer cold starts — longer, more effi­ cient runs b. The Winkler LP nozzle does not partially clog. It is self-cleaning. 1. Spray remains good 2. 002 remains high—as it was installed c. The Winkler LP, because of iL, exclusive positive displacement fuel meter, maintains a constant fuel-air ratio irrespective of oil viscosities, temperatures, or seasons. 1. 002 is high, 12% or more, and stays that way month in and month out. 2. Fires remain clean, smokeless, soot­ less. d. The Winkler LP requires only the lowest of stack draft because the heat release and combustion gas expansion does not exceed the capacity of the heating plant when fires of correct size are put into the plant. 1. Stack losses due to draft are mini­ mized. e. The Winkler LP burns clean. Properly installed, soot does not form and insulate the heating surfaces. 1. Heat transfei is maintained at the highest rate. Stack loss due to soot for­ mation in heating plant is eliminated. 3. Baffling of heating plant is almost always recommended for still further economies of op­ eration. Winkler has established basic flame and heat baffling methods for every type of heating plant which, coupled with the remark­ able efficiency inherent in the Winkler LP burner, is producing most amazing economies all over the nation. 4. As demonstration clearly shows, the Wink­ ler UP is not critioa. of oils. Irrespective of what the future characteristics of fuel oils may be, the Winkler LP will handle them. Heavy blends of hard-cracked distillates seem certain to be the future domestic fuel oil. The Winkler has none of the temperamental characteristics caused by the tiny nozzle passages in high pressure burners.

Phone Us For A FREE Engineering Survey of your Heating SystemWhether Coal, Gas or Oil.

HOME FUEL OIL CO.

471 Doremus Ave.

Gl. 5-6000

Glen Rock

San Francisco, Calif. (FHTN C ) — Jim E. Hauck, seaman apprentice, USN, son o f Mrs Mary A . Hauck o f 6 7 Moore A v e ., W aidw ick, is scheduled to graduate O ct. 2, from the N avy’ s basic Electronics Tech­ nician School at the Treasure Island Naval Station, San Fran­ cisco, Calif. Graduates o f this school are qualified in the repair and maintenance of e l e c t r o n i c equipment aboard Navy ships.

p t iS L L X W A fJT A Tg V U /'f A M ' A BAT A M D 5 A W AA/'M ARlLyM MO/0f?O£

e u r

L E 1 Z FAC E

IT.

Easy Way to Remove Hot Chocolate Stains By J. J. FRIEDMAN Hot chocolate or cocoa stains are easier to remove than most people suppose. You’re going to spill them on one of two types of wearing ap­ parel — either wet washable or dry cleanable garments. Let’s therefore suggest the proper rem­ edies in terms of these two types of garments: i

WET WASHABLE — Rinse or sponge out in clear cool water. T*hat’s all. And be sijxe tile ftein is out com­ pletely prior to Ironing. DRY CLEANABLE—Leave com­ pletely alone; bring in for cleaning as soon as prac­ tical after staining. Reason for this is that fresh stains are easier to get out than old ones. Naturally, of course, all this pre­ supposes that the ffeterfal in the garment is of serviceable quality to begin with. For be6t results, always CALL OR BRING THEM TO BQN-TON and J. J. Friedman. Gilbert 5-4400-1-2. 45 South Broad Street, RWgewoed, K. J. "T oot Cleaner Is Your Clothes Best Friend” !

Good Reading for the Whole Family

•News • Facts • Family Features The Christian Science Monitor One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass. Send your newspaper for the time checked.. Enclosed find m y check, or money order. 1 year $20 Q 6 months $10 □ B months $5 □

Name Address City

Zone

State PB-16