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(Commercial Jimim and SOUTH -BERGEN REVIEW VOL.59 NO. 16

USPS,»-.»

T H U R S D A Y , N O V E M B E R » , 1M0

, N.J.

PuWished at 251 Ridfe R4.. Lyndh.r.1

Bern: two Atlantic City casino executives have been forced to resign because of the unsavory associations in their put. Item: credit for gambling at the casinos was extended to characters "ho gypped them of C million, a caper that helps cut down New Jersey's share of the casino profits. Item: suckers by the busload are being trundled to Atlantic City where their hard earned savings, welfare cash and food and shelter money are being shoveled into the pockets of the most maladorous mob of crooks ever assembled.

Kings Court Opens

Tipperary Policeman A Visitor I

By Amy Divine

Attached to the National Police Force of free Ireland, Marshall, who hails from Tipperary, works out of New Ross, County Wexford. On seeing the communications system in Lyndhurst headquarters Marshall told Chief William Jarvis that the system is equal to that in the

Martin Marshall, 26, a police officer from Ireland, has been visiting friends in Lyndhurst and incidentally stoppped into the local police department headquarters to visit with his1 compatriots acrossthesea.

headquarters in the city of Dublin. On e x a m i n i n g t h e handcuffs used by the Lyndhurst department Marshall was intrigued by the fact that the cuff may be opened by a touch of the finger so it can be snapped quickly onto a prisoner's wrist but cannot

Jarvh at left and Public Safety Comnussiaaer Peter J Russo at presentation of gifts from the local department to Offlc rMarili i Marshall of New Mass, Ireland, r - - . - _

be removed from the wrist except by unlocking with a key. Marshall noted that handcuffs his department uses need a key in order to lock them on the wrist as well as to remove, and inquired where he might buy handcuffs such as Lyndhurst uses to take back to his own department. Chief Jarvis offered to secure a set for Marshall on which he had an inscription engraved. Jarvis is shown presenting the handcuffs to Marshall just before he ended his visit to the States last Sunday. Marshall was also given a tie tac with a police emblem on it and a gold New Jersey State PBA Membership Card. During Marshall's stay here he was invited by Detective Sgt. Michael Giammetta and Detective Charles Muldoon to address the members of Boy Scout Troop 86, sponsored by Sacred Heart Church as they were being instructed by detectives in police work and fingerprinting as part of their study and work for (Continued on Page 41

This week, Lyndhurst Public library presents a very special program. The Silent Era: Films in New Jersey, on Thursday, November 20th at 7 p.m. (A special matinee showing will also be presented on Wednesday afternoon, November 19th at 1 p.m. i Films to be featured include "Before There Was Hollywood. There Was Fort Lee." "A House Divided" (a comedy by one of the first woman directors. Alice Guy Blache), and Edison's famous classic "The Great Train Robbery" which was filmed on the Erie and Lackawanna Railroad near the Passaic River. An exhibit featuring silent movies in New Jersey is also on display at the library through the end of November. The special presentation is made possible through a grant from The National Endowment for the Humanities and the New Jersey State Library. Lyndhurst Library will be closed November 27 through 30 for the Thanksgiving holiday.

Hood Test Taken By 150 Persons Peter R. Forte, Executive Health Officer, reports 150 persons over 30 years of age

Lyndhurst Girl Nominated For Award . Ten outstanding Bergen County high school athletes have been nominated for two awards that will be among those presented at the Greater Bergen County YMCA's annual sports awards banquet on Tuesday, November 25 at Tammy Brook Country Club.

Softball, volleyball, basket- National Collegiate Athletic Association Ail-American ball. The males nominated for first baseman; Elaine High School Athlete of the Zayak, champion figure Year and the sports in which skater; and Jimmy Doyle, they compete are: Tony one of the six Americans Durkin, Pascack Hills High chosen to officiate in the 1980 School -football, wrestling, Winter Olympics hockey baseball; Jim Gravalis, competition. The annual Service to Pascack Hills High School wrestling; Douglas Jackson. The females nomiated for Hackensack High' School —High School Athlete of the winter and spring track; Ian Year and the sports in which Leavesley, Mahwah High they compete are: Francine School — cross country, Bonczkowski, Lyndhurst winter and spring track; and High School - basketball, Louis Yannistades, Fair volleyball, track; Laura Lawn High School — footDougherty, Pascack Valley ball, basketball, baseball. High School - basketball, Other Bergen County resi- . Lyndhurst Post 3549 reSoftball; Karen Gaines, dents who will be honored at cently held their Veterans Teaneck High School — the dinner include Kathleen Day Program at the Post track, Kathy Lou Leone, B. Mosolino, the first female Home. Mayor Joseph CarucSaddle Brook High School - coach of the New Jersey ci Jr. was guest speaker. Al basketball, tennis, Softball; Gems; Bruce Harper, N.Y. Conti from the Rutherford and Anna Marie Rodrigue, Jets running back and kick Post 227 was acting Chaplain. Hackensack High School - returner; Keith Hagman, Also attending were the Dist. 2 Hospital Chairman John Lynn and the Jr. Vice Pres. Dist. 2 Ladies Auxiliary Marion Bugbee.

Youth awards will be given to Sister Lawrence, vice principal, athletic director and teacher at Paramus Catholic Girls High Shcool, andEugeneC (Red)Littler, coach and athletic director at Tenafly High School. Sportscaster Don Criqui will be the featured speaker

at the awards banquet. In addition to being seen regularly on major NBC sports attractions, Criqui is director of sports for WOR Radio. Group and indiviudal reservations for the awards banquet may be made by contacting John Lowman at (201)487-6600.

Veterans* Day Program Addressed By Carucci

Special Thanksgiving Celebration - ;- : !

There will be a special Thanksgiving celebration l Sunday, November 23rd at 5:30 p.m. at St. Michael's R.C. Church. To enhance the celebration, Sshop Robert F. Gamer, the Vicar of Bergen County will be the main Celebrant. Father Sylvester J. Livolsi from the Shrine of Our Lady of BranchviUe wUlbetheHomilist. Nonperishable food stuffs will be presented at the Offertory of the Mass to remind all to share the bounty they have with the needy. Donations of canned food and other non-perishables as well as monetary contributions will be accepted at the Church entraiicetobe(listribute«totnePrjoratT1janksgiving. To add to the Celebration, the traveling statue of Our Lady of Fatima, recently blessed by our Holy Father Pope Paul II, will also be at St. Michael's the afternoon of November 23rd thru and until the evening of November 24th. Special Marian Hymns as well as a dedication to the Immaculate Heart of Mary will be part of the festivities. Polish Vespers— will be held on Sunday afternoon at 3:00 p.m.-when the Statue of Our Lady of Fatima will be formally received into St. Michael's. Rev. Rudolph Zubik will be the Hornuist. The entire service will be conducted in the Polish language. The theme of the Liturgy -Thanksgiving - O u r Blessed Mother - L o v e of Neighbor by sharing with the poor and needy.

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N.B. The Perpetual Novena in honor of Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal is heW every Monday evening atSt.Mlchaersat7:0Op.m. .

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There was a roll call of deceased veterans ready by the following; World War I John Senna Kingsland Barack, World War II Pat

Ferry Past Commander Dist. 2 meeting in S. Post 3549. Nicholas Vallila Hackensack where Vern Amvets Post 20 and John Smith from Rutherford was Revels Am. Legion Post 139; elected and installed as the Korean and Vietnamese by New Jr. Vice Commander of Anthony Cella Commander Dist.2VFW. Lyndhurst Veterans Alliance and Anthony Spinalli ComOn Friday, November 14, mander Post 3549 read the the post sponsored an on stadeceased members- from tion party at E. Orange^A. their post: also George Hospital. Those attending Capolla from the Board of were Anthony Spinalli ComEducation attended, and mander, Ahgelo DiLasco Sr. Evelyn Pezzolla from the Vice Commander, Pat Board of Commissioners. Capatano, Ray Dudek, Tony Commander Spinalli and Pat Franchino and Fred SiegenCapatano, Joe Catania, thaler, also John Lynn Dist. Ernie DeLuca, attended the 2 Hospital Chairman.

cook the blood test sponsored Center on Valley Brook Ave. by the Health Department with Health Nurses Phyllis Garliardi and A g n e s onOct.23. The test, conducted under Friedrichs assisting and the direction of Karen Edythe Curcio aiding in McFadden, Clinical Lab clerical work. This is the fourth blood Representative. Bemadette D. Venture, Medical Techni- test that was administered cian and William Ether. in the township, under the Technical Aide of Roche Department of Public AfClinical Laboratories, Inc. fairs, which Mayor Joseph was given at the Health Carucci Jr. operates.

Ave. taken from Clara Maass to St. Barnabas. Brush fire on LewandowskiSt Fire at Marin Oval - One juvenile apprehended and taken to H.Q. He was released to his parent.,.. Criminal mischief to construction site trailer on Ridge Rd. November 8 Accident on Summer Ave. ConRail reported a man on tracks - Joseph Spano of Chase Avenue taken to Hackensack Hospital-whei he was later pronounced de-egased. Det. Kelly. Sgt. McSweeney handled this investigation. Wm. Hicks of Wes^ Newell Ave. Rutherford reported being assaulted. Dispute at Elbo Room Accident on Orient Way. Accident on Park Avenue. Denise DelliSanti of

Belleville was arreseted for leaving the scene of an accident - bail was posted of $250.00 JoAnne Andrews of Lyndhurst Ave. reported her car vandalized. Comm. Russo reported people hunting in the meadowlands. Car blocking driveway on Stuyvesant Ave. car,towed and summons issued Madeline DeVecchio of Tenth St. reported damage to her car. Carol Miller reported a sewer problem.

A half-hour visit to Kings Court, the luxurious new spa that has opened in Lyndhurst. will be shown on Cable 3 at 8 o'clock Friday night. A group that toured the facility Sunday was impressed by the equipment which will serw the public for any kind of exercise they desire.The racquelballcourt is believed one of the finest in the state. During the informal social hour a quick look around showed State Senators Anthony Scardino, Garrett Hagedorn and Carl Orechio: Mayors Henry Hill of Keamy. Edward Martone of North Arlington, and 'Continued on P;t^;e 4

Breslin Assesses Fines Of $ 3 0 0 In Court In a light court night in Lyndhurst Municipal Court last Thursday. Judge James A. Breslin assessed a total of $300 in fines and costs of court and adjourned four cases while reserving decision in one. Lawrence O'Connor, 287 Argyle Place, Kearny, pleaded guilty to three charges, careless driving, creating hazardous driving conditions and interfering with railroad traffic The charges were filed by Conrail Patrolman A. Peterson on November 3 when Peterson found O'Connor driving his car along the local Conrail roadbed. On the careless driving charge O'Connor paid $30 in fine and costs, on the interference charge, a total of

Lyndhurst Police At Work November 7 Burglary in area of Ridge Rd Accident on Third Ave. Hazel Murphy reported her purse stolen. Chego International reported a larceny. Car fire in meadowlands. Albert Voza of Delafield Ave. reported ill-taken to Passaic General. Camille Timmann reported her wallet lost or stolen. A n g e l o T o r t c h of Kingsland Ave. taken to daraMaass Hospital. Resident receiving harassing phone calls. - > Stanley Chaplin of Maple Ave. taken to Clara Maass Hospital. Burglary on Schuyler Ave. Det. Muldoon & Sgt. Giammetta responded. Fire alarm Burger Kingmalfunction in system. Stanley Chaplin of Maple

by Beverly Murphy The Turco family really knows how to throw a party. On Sunday they invited several hundred guests to a preview of the facilities of King's Court Racquetball and H e a l t h Club on Riverside Avenue. Lyndhurst. Their reputation for hospitality must be well known. Overheard several times wore comments that this One-or that, one had given up tickets to the Giants game at the Meadowlands just.t.Q,b£jhere.

John Monaco of Copeland Ave. reported vandalism to his car. Two j u v e n i l e s a p prehended shoplifting in McCrory's; released to their parents. Alex Makel of Ridge Rd. reporteda bike stolen P Casmus of Watson Ave. taken to Clara Maass Hospital. Gas odor in area of Sanford Ave. Gerald Newton of New York Ave. taken to Clara Maass Hospital. iCominut-dtin I'agt'-ti

Early Copy Because of the Thanksgiving holiday news and advertising copy for the Leader newspapers must be submitted by Friday at noon. Otherwise it will be impossible to include late Hems in the holiday issue. Please cooperate and prepare early copy. Thank you.

$50 and on the hazardous -condition complaint. $50 total, paying $150 in all. He gave no explanation for his actions. Carmella Mangrella. of Harrison, on whose previous charge of shop lifting decision had been reserved after a guilty plea by her had been appealed, was assessed a total of $100 on charges of theft. She had been accused of taking goods from both the McCrory and Wonder Stores and had answered "Yes. twice" when asked by the judge if she had been convicted of the same charge previously. After being sentenced for three convictions she appeared again in local court with an attorney who told the judge Mangrella had misunderstood and had not had two previous convictions; only one Michael Futia of Valley Brook Avenue paid $20 on a charge of having no license in possession, amended from having no license, when apprehended on August 6 The first fine for violating the water conservation rule in town was assessed against a West Caldwell man who was using water to wash away paint he had spilled .on a sidewalk in town. The fine was $25 and costs of court $25. A man who let his dog run unleashed was given a warning since this was the first time a complaint of his permitting a vicious dog to run loose was made against him. • Mr. Ranne of 656 Ridge Road was accused by M. Restivo. 398 Belleville Turnpike. Kearny. of this on October 24,'township ordinance provides that a warning must be given a violator the first time such a

charge is made and fines come if there should be a subsequent complaint Breslin reserved decision in the case of Mark Butfilowski of Elizabeth, charged with interfering with custody of a minor by allegedly taking a juvenile female from town The man was apprehended in Virginia in August by Juvenile Sgt. • Francis McSweeney and Detective Captain Everett Golembeski. Decision was reserved until Breslin can receive a presentence report on the youth

Delegates To Convention The annual State PTA Convention was held recent ly at the Playboy Resort & Country Club in McAfee. N.J. Washington School PTA. Lyndhurst was well represented with five "delegates attending The voting delegates were: Mrs Pat Brown. President: Mrs. Mary Jo Seeley, Vice President; and Mrs. Elaine Frey. Treasurer The non-voting delegates were Mrs. Kathy Wine, Recording Secretary; and Mrs. Lucille Wilson. Historian. The delegates attended several special interest conferences on topics such as: "Urban Problems, ' 'Coping with Changes in Family Patterns. " /

Index Editorials Kaleidoscope Rowe Vagabonding Real Estate Classified... Cable Guide. Restaurants Travel Guide Obituaries .-.

.... 8 .... 8 ...15 . M

24,25 22,23 21,24 10.22

1

t —THURSDAY, NOVEMBER H, IMS

Scouting Leaders Named To Run Scout Jamboree Troop Tamarack Council Boy Scouts of America, has announced the leadership'team for the Council Troop which will attend the 1981 National Scout Jamboree at Fort A.P. Mil, Virginia, from July 29 through Aug. 4. In naming the Troop leaders. Council Jamboree Chairman Michael Donovan also noted that a few openings remain for Scouts to join the Troop. Jamboree Scoutmaster

will be David L. Skidmore of Rutherford. Skidmore has been S c o u t m a s t e r of Rutherford's Troop 164 for 14 years, and has served as Aquatics Director of Camp Tamarack for 14 summers. As a Scout he attended the 1957 Jamboree at Valley Forge and the 1960 Jamboree at Colorado Springs. In 1978 he was honored with the Silver Beaver, the highest award of the local

Scout Council. Jamboree Assistant Scoutmaster for program will be Curt Buttel of Oak Ridge. Mr. Buttel has been Scoutmaster of Bloomfield's Troop 4. for 15 years. He. attended the 1953 Jamboree at Irvine Ranch, Calif, as a Scout, and has been lcader'of four Scout expeditions to Philmont Scout Ranch. New Mexico. Robert Kern of Carlstadt

will be Assistant Scoutmaster for physical arrangements. Mr. Kern, who has served as Scoutmaster of Troop 51 Carlstadt, is Tamarack Council Activities Chairman. He was an Assistant Scoutmaster on the 1973 Jamboree-West at Farragut State Park, Idaho, and oil

the 1977 Jamboree at Moraine State Park, Pa. He also holds the Silver Bearer. Filling the "youth leadership" position of Assistant Scoutmaster for 1 scheduling and records will be J a m e s P u r d y of Rutherford. A student in his

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THIS SANTA BOCK EXPIRES NOV. 26,1980 —

Turnpike in Woodbridge. The new HOV lanes will be designated by overhead signs and painted, diamonds on the. roadway. The diamond symbol is recognized throughout the The HOV lanes will be re- United States as reserving served exclusively for that lane for special use. "The benefits hoped to be vehicles carrying three or more occupants during the realized by the HOV lanes weekday Tush hours of 7 are three-fold; to increase a.m. to 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. to 6 carpooling and in turn reduce the number of vehicles p.m. on the Parkway; reduce The New Jersey Depart- gasoline consumption; and ment of Transportation built improve the air quality," the new lanes, northbound Louis J. Gambaccini, Comand southbound, along a missioner of the Department 12-mile stretch of the of Transportation said. Parkway it maintains "The new HOV lanes will between Route 22 in Union also aid in the department's and t h e New J e r s e y program of encouraging re-

Thanks Voters In New Jersey President-Elect Reagan thanked the" voters of New Jersey for giving him one of the largest pluralities in the nation. With almost all votes counted, it a p p e a r s PresidentvElect Reagan won New Jersey with 52.8 percent of the vote. President Carter received 38.8 percent, and John Anderson received 7.8 percent. President-Elect Reagan attributed his victory to the public's desire for a new economic philosophy that will return America to a period of economic

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Scout who attends a National Jamboree. Any Scout who will be 12 years old and have Second Class rank by July 1, 1181, should seriosly consider attending. More information is available through local Scoutmasters or by calling Tamarack Council, 430-3046. ' .

Jamboree, and he has been Chief of Wakanta Lodge, Order of the Arrow, the Scout Honor C a m p e r socwty.

A very few spaces still remain to be filled in the Jamboree Troop. An unforgettable experience awaits the

Lanes Reserved For High Occupancy A new era for the Garden State Parkway and New Jersey motorists will begin Monday, November 17, when the new High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) lanes are opened.

Ray Donovan, Chairman of the New Jersey.Beagan far President Campaign (center) along with State Campaign Director Al Angrisani (right) and Vke-Chalrman Tom Bruinooge announced Reagan victory in New Jersey on Election Night, at the Sheraton Hotel in Elizabeth.

final year in the culinary arts program at Johnson and Wales College, Providence, R.I., he is currently an Assistant Scoutmaster in both Troop. 164 Rutherford and Troop 9, Cranston, R.I. As a Scout, hew a s Quartermaster of t h e Tamarack Troop at the 1977

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President-Elect Reagan thanked Campaign Chairman Ray Donovan, Campaign Director Al Angrisani and Vice-Chairman Tom Bruinooge, Rutherford lawyer, for their work in New Jersey. He asked them to express his deep gratitude to the many volunteers that worked on his campaign.

sidents to car and vanpool to work instead of using individual c a r s , " Commissioner Gambaccini added. The DOT e x a m i n e d studies of other high occupancy vehicle lanes on highways in the nation and found that a major factor in making the lanes a success was to construct a new lane and not take away an existing lane." From experiences in other parts of t h e ' c o u n t r y , travelers using the HOV lanes on the Parkway can expect better travel time and higher speeds than those in the non-pooling lanes. On highways featuring HOV lanes, speeds have been increased up to 15 miles an hour while travel time has been reduced accordingly. It is estimated that with the addition of the new HOV lanes, gasoline consumption can be reduced by 750.000' gallons per year while emissions of carbon monoxide will be reduced. • The cost of the project to widen the Parkway was $25.5 million with the Federal government supplying 75 percent of the funds.

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Romolo Ferri, assistant played at the New York CHy professor of music, will jazz Museum and Jimmy direct a special jazz pro- Ryan's. Ferri has worked gram to highlight the final with such jazz notables as meeting of the Fairleigh Billy Butterfield, Harry Dickinson University Alle- Leahy, Chet Baker, and gro Club's Fall season Fri- David Amram day, Nov. 2 1 , at the Rutherford Campus. The free program begins P r o f e s s o r F e r r i , a at 3 P.M. in the Ldtoer Lecgraduate of the famed ture Hall of the Round BuildManhattan School of Music, ing. For further information has toured the world with contact University Relations Office at 933-5000, Ext. 383 or several noted jazz groups. _ In New York, he has 398.

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The new High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) lanes now open on the Garden State Parkway are reserved exclusively for vehicles with three or more occupants. The lanes are located between the New Jersey Turnpike In Woodbridge and Route 22 in Union and designated by signs and painted diamonds on the roadway.

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To The Editor: I take this opportunity to thank the residents of Bergen County for their overwhelming support. My confidence has always been with the public . I shall continue to work to earn that support and retain your confidence. Thank you again. Doris Mahalick Director Board of Chosen Freeholders

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER », 1H» - 3

FDU Students Sponsor Blood Drive Each day,' northern New Jersey hospitals require about 120 units of blood to •maintain regular patient care and to meet projected emergencies. The need is adequately met by the Bergen Community Regional Blood Center, but only through consistant donations. Fairleigh Dickinson University's Biology Society will conduct an area blood drive to help replenish county inventories. Individuals N - c y Petrlllo, Ratberford High School -74, docriba a buketbaD to her boss, Ted Pace, are invited to donate blood at •attic relations director for the New Jeney Nets basketball team. Pretty Nancy Is a dyedthe Rutherford Campus StuMhe-wopl basketball fan and never misses a game when the team plays at the Rutgers J dent Union Building, off Albletk Center in Plscataway. Ted Tedwill on the AugieUo Mmeuc will appear tonight (Thursday nigbt) night)'on Augie Uo ' Montross Ave., Thursday, •tow on Cable. 3 at 8 P.M. with a couple of the Net basketball players. They will tell stories Dec. 4 from 9 A.M. to 3P.M. a e ir ^ h——*••• , **w ^ventures in professional basketball aand answer questions, via speakerpbone, ••™ • - ••• V ^ . U i l l l L 9 III IM UlC39iVliHU UiUHbCUIIIll Donors should be in from the fans. Uo throws out the first ball at 8P.M. general good health, weigh

Friede Will Be On Iio's Show Larry Friede, the „ . . „ tlonal wide receiver for the New York Giants football team, has been added to the list of guests scheduled for the Augie Lio shown on Cable 3 Thursday (tonight) at 8 P.M. Since Friede, a rangy, good-looking graduate of the University of Indiana, was

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they or members of their immediate family need blood in the next year. To make an appointment to give Mood contact the Of- Thursday, Ni ivemher 27. fice of Student Activities, 933-9000, Ext. 260. For information about eligibility or procedures, call the Bergen Community Regional Blood Center (201) 444-3900.

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The Brigade Drum and Bugle Corps which includes young v people from all the Meadowlands area will bold a Christmas Wreath Sale in December. Wreaths on sale will measure from 27 inches to six feet hi circumference and prices range from $7 to $40 according to she. Shown is Carlstadt Mayor Do mi nick Presto ordering the first wreath 'from Al lannuzzi, Jr., whose dad U on the committee. Proceeds from the sale will go toward the Brigade's expenses for uniforms, instruments and travel to competitions. The next big competition the Brigade will enter takes place in Montreal next August. The group has won many awards in various competitions over the past several years.

giving blood eat before donating, but avoid fatty foods. Taking medications should be postponed until. after donating blood. Every Bergen County resident is serviced by the Regional. Blood Center when in need. Non-residents who donate in this county will be covered through the Regional Blood Center if

Happy Thanksgiving

acquired the Giants have The Carlstadt Friends of 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the William won two games consecutivethe Library are having a E. Dermody Free Public ly. Circus catches by Friede Craft and Book Sale on Library. figures in a both victories. Saturday, November 22 from Friede, the talk of the sports world, will be on a program that will also feature Ted Psce, public relations man for the Nets professional basketball team, ESTABLISHED 1934 and two of his players.

Bugle Corps To Raise Money For Activities

Appointment (201)998-4300

at least UO pounds, and be between 17 and 66 years of age. Seventeen year old donors should have parent's consent. Former malaria victims are no longer excluded from donting blood if they have been free of disease symptoms for three years. The Regional Blood Center recommends that persons

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4 —THUR8PAY, NOVEMBER » , MM BULLETIN WELL RE-OPENS

The Division of Water Resources of the Department of Environmental Protection has granted the Township of Lyndhurst permission to re-open the well in order to supply water in containers to Township residents for drinking and culinary purposes. - _ . The well wUl re-open as of Wednesday, November 19th, 1980. The winter hours for the well are from 8:30 A.M. to 4:30 P.M., Monday to Friday: weather permitting. The Water Department will continue to maintain and test the well in order to assure the residents of our Township a safe source of drinking •water. COMMISSIONER EVELYN PEZZOLLA DEPT. OF PUBLIC WORKS

Senior Citizens Bingo r Commission Ronald W. Bogle, director of the Lyndhurst Parks Dept. announced that the next scheduled "Bingo" for Lyndhurst Senior Citizens will be held on Monday, Nov; 27 beginning at 11 A.M. in the Parks Dept

Tickets are 25 cents and will be available only that day. Refreshments will be served immediately following Bingo. For further information, please call Maryann Riggio at438-0060

Kings Court Opens (Continued from Page 11

Lyndhurst Senior Citizens Friendship Club, Inc. By Barbara Vlllanova The Lyndhurst Senior Citizens Friendship Club's President Michael Ehnst presided at the Nov. 6th meeting held at the Sacred Heart Social Center. Salute to the Flag was given by Fred Zahn, and a. prayer for our sick members was said by Gertrude Zahn. November birthdays and anniversaries were acknowledged in song by

Peter Grisafi. Members please come out to our Nov. 20th meeting to sign up for the following. Dec. 5th there will be a free bus transportation trip to the new Brighton Casino in Atlantic City. This meeting is the last day to sign up for our Dec. 10th Christmas Party at Hawaiian Palms. Special prizes would be appreciated by Anna LaVecchia. After the business

meeting we will have our annual card party. Tickets $1-25. Bring your own cards and Po-Ke-No games. Our guest speaker Pat Niscastro gave a talk on what it entails to be a Child Shield member. She would like to have the senior's sign up. 'Forms will be available at the meeting. Pres. Ehnat now called on Rocky Botticelli. Chairman of the nominating commit-

tee, to present the slate of officers for the ,year 1981. President, Michael Ehnat, 1st Vice Pres. Catherine Bulkowski, 2nd Vice Pres., Timothy Hayes, Recording Seer. Eleanor Turso, Treasurer. Robert Hoglund, Corresponding S e e r . Dorothy Reeves, Membership Seer., Marie Sparta, 1-ycar Trustee, Tina Nasco, 2-year Trustee, Eleanor Doyle, 3-year Trustee, Helen Hayes.

Lyndhurst Adult Teacher Shows Art In Paterson The Greater Paterson Arts Council will present for the month of December tire work of Frank Schmitt in the Special Exhibits Gallery at 39 Broadway, Paterson, New Jersey. Mr. Schmitt's reception will be held on Sunday, December 6, 1980, from 2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. His show will run from December 1 through December 29,1980. Mr. Schmitt has been showing his works since 1968 at shows in Atlantic City. Clinton, Wayne,, Pompton. Lakes, Paterson, and Read ington, all in New Jersey, and at Smithtown, Long

Frank Schmitt obtained Island, and Paris, France. He has had one-man shows his B.A. and MA. in Fine at Ben Shahan Gallery at Arts frorfi William Paterson William Paterson College, College. He has taught serioNew Jersey Bank in Wayne. graphy for the Adult Educa"Art Spirit" Gallery in Clin- ttoif Program at Lyndhurst ton, and at "Upstairs on High School for 2 years, art at St. Mary's grade school in Market" in Paterson. Paterson for 2 years, and for Mr. Schmitt has been com- one year instructed a missioned to do several graphic design course at works including murals for William Paterson College. the Blare Hotel, in New York City, William Paterson College Library, in Wayne, Lyndhurst Lodge of Elks for the Ramapo Bank, and a mural on canvas for New will hold its Annual Turkey Jersey Public Broadcasting Dinner and Turkey Shoot on Friday, Nov. 21. Dinner will System in Trenton. be served in the Ball Room between the hours of 5 P.M. and 8 P.M. Tickets are $3.50 for adults and $2.50 for

Joseph Carucci of Lyn- days a week basis, with dhurst: Judge Ralph Polito hours during the day and of the Bergen County evening. Domestic and Juvenile For social enjoyment, Court; Borough Attorney Kings Court will bouse The George Savino of Lyndhurst; E u r o p e a n Market, a and other public officials restaurant featuring confrom Bergen, Hudson, tinental cuisine with a Passaic and Essex Counties. cocktail lounge and catering To say the least, it was an facilities. Open daily to the impressive gathering. public from 11:30 a.m. to 2 Mayor Henry Hill's com- a.m.. The European Market ment that he would "love to will feature entertainment have had this built in my five nights per week. The town" might give you some restaurant is owned and idea just how striking the operated by Ed Madsen and his family. facilities actually are. A well stocked Thanksgiv- with the season's first snow The largest such club in With professional racquet- ing table is usually not as- fall, a lot of conservative the country will begin operaball players to compete at sociated with "conservamanagement of your car's Commissioner Ronald W. tions Saturday, but the King's Court it appears tion" — especially by those needs is indicated. Bogle, director of the Lynguests present were given a destined to become a major with a tendency to over-eat. A checkup by a competent dhurst Parks Dept. in conpreview of what its all about stop on the professional rac- Chief of Police William D. mechanic before the trip is a junction with the Lyndhurst as they watched the first quetball tour. Top New Jarvis, however, has issued must. Brakes, lights, tires, Youth Center announces an racquetball exhibition and Jersey and eastern pros con- s u g g e s t i o n s on how defroster, windshield wipers all new ski program for Lyndemonstration on the White ducted exhibitions and de- motorists can save energy, and washer, battery and ex- dhurst residents in grades Glass tournament court. monstrations during the themselves and their peace The 57,000 square foot club's official opening of mind during Thanksgiving haust — along with a tuneup 7-12. —should be included. The Youth Center along facility is owned by the celebration. trips. Stock your trunk with safe- with the Craigmeur Ski and Turcw family and daughter Then there's the huge Rule one, according to the Recreation Area are offerty gear — tire chains, Mimi will be. the general member lounge and bar, Chief, is to observe the 55 booster cables, a shovel, tow ing a 6 week ski program for manager. which overlooks the tourna- mph speed limit. You'll not chain or strap, traction beginners as well as novice There are 26 racquetball ment court. Health drinks, only conserve fuel, you'll mats, sand or rock salt, skiers. Skiing will take place and one squash court plus all types of coffee, tropical also have a more pleasant emergency lighting equip- each Wednesday starting the white glass tournament drinks and a l c o h o l i c trip and arrive at your ment and a roll of paper Jan. 7through Feb. 11. Bus court. Members will be able beverages will be served. destination more rested and towels for cleaning lights will leave from the Parks to get in top physical condiOf the club's total space. relaxed. Dept. at 4 P.M. and return arerglass. tion on the courts, in the 10,000 square feet is being Since Thanksgiving travel Driver and passenger con- at 9:30 P.M. A list of costs supervised exercise room, used for the health club, by swimming ih the heated 10,000 square feet'for cater- in many areas coincides servation is in order as well, follows for the entire six according to Chief Jarvis: indoor pool, and jogging or ing and restaurant and 37,000 Plan your routes in adparticipating in jazzercise or square feet for the 26 racvance. slimnastics programs. quetball and one squash By Stanley DomaiewsU Keep your timetable flexiSt. Michael's Leisure Charles Giachetti of court. ble in case of adverse Citizens, Inc., held their Belleville, a former physical I won't pretend. There's The Lyndhursf Polishweather. education teacher in the not an athletic bone in my meeting Nov. 12 at the Be rested and alert wnen American Citizens' Club is Kearny school system, is the body. Actually I was talked church hall. Meeting was sponsoring Sunday afternoon program director. In addi- into joining by someone p r e s i d e d by C h e s t e r you start. Plan rest stops along the g e t - t o g e t h e r s at t h e tion to supervising all Rung ho on the idea. But now Gutkowski and Stanley Clubhouse on New Jersey way. special activities and the ... hey, this may become my Borawski, our chaplain, Chief Jarvis's suggestions Avenue, from 3 to 8 p.m. staff of racquetball and home away from home. It's leading us in prayer. All reports were accepted have been based on recom- Music and food will be squash pros, he will manage hard to imagine a more mendations from the In- available for participants' the King's Court Pro Shop. glorious place to exercise a s r e a d . N o v e m b e r The Pro Shop, located on even if it's just raising a birthdays and anniversaries ternational Association of the main floor of the 57,000 glass to those out on the were acknowledged with Chief of Police. Both join "Sto Lat." A report was read together to urge: square foot facility, sells courts. "The use of safety from the Bergen County prosports related items includsecutor's office, advising us restraints conserves lives ing rackets, balls, goggles, The Lyndhurst Garden and avoids injuries. Always the rights of the victims of footwear, warmup suits, Club will hold its regular crime. In the absence of our put them on — no matter clothing, gloves and all meeting on Monday evening, sunshine person, Chester how short or long the trip!" necessary accessories. Nov. 24 at 8 P.M. at the' Gutkowski gave a report of Giachetti will be directly Parks Dept. Building, 250 Joseph Bugiada. Grand all our sick members and responsible for the day and Cleveland Ave. The election nighttime Activity Directors Knight. Lyndhurst Council welcomed the members that of officers for 1981 will be and the planning all athletic 2396 Knights of Columbus an- returned after their sick held atjthis meeting. and social activities at the nounced that final details of leave. Installation of elected ofC h r i s t m a s party club. Tournaments, exhibi- the Council's Dinner Dance Brian Henry of Lyndhurst, ficers will take place imsponsored by the Park Dept. tions and leagues in racket- have been concluded. will receive training geared mediately following the Joseph Breslin, PGK is for all senior Lyndhurst resi- to prepare him for an entry- meeting. There will also be a ball, squash, volleyball, and badminton are scheduled to Chairman of this year's af- dents is to be held Dec. 4 at level position as an Auto- workshop for the making of fair to be held on Saturday Sacred Heart Center. It was begin shortly. Diesel Technician. Lincoln Holiday decorations. VisNov. 22nd at the Council's K announced that the TravelTechnical Institute is a itors are welcome and Also scheduled are soccer ' of C Hall. Cost $8.00 per ing Statue of Our Lady of private technical school of- refreshments will be served demonstrations, parties, fering training in Air Condi- during the evening. mixers, and a wide variety person. Music by Melchords. Fatima, will be at St. There will be plenty of hot Michael's Church Nov. 23 at tioning, Refrigeration and of social events which should and cold food. The price is 5:30 P.M. a special mass will H e a t i n g a s w e l l as set King's Court apart from low to bring more of our be celebrated by Bishop Automotive and Diesel other clubs. Technology in schools The Health Club offers a Brother knights and their Gamett. Newark diocese will throughout the country. Hie general fitness check-up, ladies together for an enschool was founded in 1946, w h i c h c o n s i s t s of joyable evening...while we sponsor luncheon, Dec. 20 at Joseph Bugiada, Grand and is accredited by the Ac- Knight, Lyndhurst Council cardiovascular testing on ex- help the needy and our Caldwell College for all _ crediting Commission of No. 2396 Knights of Columercise bicycles, flexibility Brothers that may be in dis- senior citizens. tress! Let's help build our Trade and Technical bus, announced there will be Rose Moskal, social directesting and body fat tests: Schools. Lincoln Technical Communion Breakfast at the After a hard workout, one Charity fund in either of tor, gave a report on all our these three ways: (1) Attend Institute in Union is ap- KofC Hall, 319 New York activities, Nov. 17, for can head for the steam and the affair: (2i Donate to the proved by the State of New Ave., Lyndhurst on Sunday, transportation to Atlantic Cisauna rooms, whirlpool basket of cheer: and 131 Jersey Department of Nov. 30. ty, Dec. 2, Christmas party baths, tanning rooms and Education. body massages. Matvey Donate cash, no amount too at Hawaiian Palms, Dec. 8, There will he a 9:15 A.M. small. Christmas show at Radio Kudnitsky, a graduate of the Mass Sunday Nov. 30 in S w e d i s h I n s t i t u t e of Sacred Heart Church, Ridge For tickets 'tall: Ted aty. - Rd. and N.J. Ave., LynMassage, heads the massage The meeting was ad- Flea Market Jankowskf 997-3820 or Bob salon. Indoor Flea Market, Sun- dhurst, followed by a ComDtgan 933-5390. Let's see journed and coffee was Hair Court Haircutters for some of the old faces that we served by Pauline Lewan- day, Nov. 23 will be held at munion Breakfast at the Men and Women, a salon miss. We are on the move. dowski and her committee. 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. at the Lyn- KofC Hall. Menu is: Juice, Eggs and operated by internationally The Chancy Dancers from dhorst Hebrew Center,1 333 Next council meeting Nov. known stylist and consultant Kearny entertained mem- Valley brook Ave., Lyn- sausage, rolls, coffee and 12th at the K of C Hall starttea. Contact: Frank ParisiPeter Sorrentino, provides bers. The program was en- dhurst. All new Items, at 9334938 for your reserva• haircuts, permanents, styl- ing at 8 p.m. Bring a Brother joyable. Bingo was played tion. ings and colorings on a seven knight with you. after the meeting.

The public is invited to the reception,and will be able to view Mr.' Schmitt's work throughout the month of December from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. For further information please contact Margie Cusick at the Greater Paterson Arts Council, 39 Broadway, Paterson, (202) 3454011.

Elks To Hold Annual Dinner

Jarvis Issues Hints On Holiday Driving

Leisure Citizens

children. Ticket Chairman Pete Mustardo states that tickets may be purchased at the door. Monies received will go to the Charity Fund so bring the whole family and enjoy a delicious dinner.

Skiing At Graigmeur For Lyndhurst Youths week period with transportation extra" Just skiing, $33; skiing and equipment, $63; skiing and instruction, $53; skiing, equipment and instruction, $71. ,

• >

Prices are subject to change due to time limitations. So, to insure the lowest prices possible, register immediately —don't watt! Registration will be held at the Parks Dept., Monday through Friday from 9 to 5 P.M. For additional information, please call Maryann Riggio at 438-0060. - '

Polish Americans Plan Get-Together

Gardeners Will Meet

Senior Dance At Knights

Brian Henry At Lincoln

Communion Breakfast

enjoyment and free parking in rear of the building. A very small admission charge will afford a huge amount of enjoyment. All welcome!

Rosarians The next meeting of The Scared Heart Rosary Society, Lyndhurst will be held on Thursday, Nov. 20, in the school cafeteria. It will meet after the Mission being held in Sacred Heart Church at 7:30 P.M. The speaker at the Mission will be Father Paul Schetelick. Tickets for the Rosary Christmas Party Dec. 11 at the Social Center will be available. Tickets must be purchased by Dec. 4.

Don Bosco Joseph Szperlak, Jr., was awarded a medal for achieving the highest average in music in ceremonies on Academic Awards Night, Nov. 5 at Don Bosco Prep School, Ramsey. Joseph is in his junior year at Don Bosco. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Szperlak of Lyndhurst.

Craft Sale The John B. Specchio Jr. Foundation for Brain Injured Childen is hosting a Holiday Craft Sale on Sunday, November 30th at Pararhus Fire Company t l on Firehouse Lane next ot the Fireplace Restaurant. The hours will be 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and there is additional parking across the street in the Lord & Taylor lot. Tables are available to interested dealers at a cost of $10.00. For information call 773*98.

Police At Work (Continued Irom Page 11

MchaelGabrieleofBthSt. Im - man left area upon arrival. reported his wallet stolen. Woman fell on Ridge Rd. Donna Cooke of Jenness PI. taken to Clara Maass will see her own doctor. ° November 13 Hospital. ' ^ , Woman lost in area of Jay Dispute on Lake Avenue. Mrs. Scalese of Willow Avenue-neg. results. ' Accident on Second Ave. taken to Riverside Avenue. . General Hospital. Water leak on Stuyvesant Bill Bollenger of Marin Ave. reported vandalism to Avenue. Blocked driveway on car. Prospect PI. - Car towed & Dispute on Ridge Rd. Couch fire on Stuyvesant summons issued. Ann Skolski of Jay Ave. Ave. taken to West Hudson November 9 Blocked driveway-vehicle Hospital. Bomb t h r e a t to towed - summons issued. Accident on Rt. 17-clover Washington School. Lucy Bongiomo of. Laurel leaf. Accident on Stuyvesant Ave. taken to doctor's office. Mike M c S w e e n e y , ve Ave. Martha Martinelli of Mt- employee of AVA Supply Way taken to St. Mary's struck in chest by stray gun pellet - medical aid refused Hospital. Lillian Rich of Peabody pellet believed to have come Ave. taken to Clara Maass f r o m a h u n t e r i n meadowlands - Sgt. GiamHospital. Hedges on fire on pipe metta responded. Dump fire in Viola Dump. line. Accident on Third Ave. Blocked driveway, car Harassment to resident of towed, summons issued. Anthony Schasber of Lyndhurst. U. Rezik of Park Avenue, Kingsland Ave. taken to West New York, reported his Passaic General Hospital. Nelson Champrau of Hard- car stolen from Wedgwood ing Ave. reported vandalism parking lot. Ptl. Castelgrant recoverd to car. a car stolen from Jersey Accident on Page Avenue. Accident of Kingsland Qty. Accident Avenue. Oil spill on Livingston Ave. Kwicki-Car Wash reported Attempted theft of a motor an attempt to break into coin vehicle on Stuyvesant box. Helen Smith of Second Avenue. November 14 Ave., Newark, taken to St. Ptl. Onnembo arrested Michaels Hospital. Helen Moskowitz of Town George Stevens of Fern reported her sister's car Avenue for harassment. St. Michael's School restolen - alarm filed. ported vandalism. November 10 Rosa Transportation - two Jersey Express reported males were arrested for vandalism. - Nadine Forsythe of Park theft of gasoline. Daniel PI. taken to Clara Maass Coughlin of Eastern Way, Rutherford and Anthony Hospital. Burglary in area of Gower of Sidney Avenue, Rutherford. Both were reStuyveasant Ave. Burglary in area of leased after a complaint was Roosevelt Avenue ,_Det. signed by Ptl. Samoski for the theft. Muldoon responded. Theft of property at Three County Volkswagen. Carl Karlson of Fifth St. Irish Visitor . taken to Hackensack Hospital for pronouncement. (Continued from Pane 11 Accident on Page Ave. Nutley First Aid Squad re- their merit badges. Giamemetta reports that quested our ambulance on the boys, their parents and an accident call. Fight in R i v e r d a l e .leaders listened raptly as Marshall described his work Avenue. Burglary in area of with the Sea Scouts at New Roosevelt Ave. - Lt. Scalese Ross, a seaport town. The boys promised to begin an responded. exchange of correspondence November 11 Resident receiving hai ass- with Marshall's Sea Scout troop, members of the Irish ing phone calls. Sabrette Products report- Water Council and part of Scouting International. ed vandalism to truck. One p u r p o s e f o r Rosa Penn Co. reported Marshall's visit to the Unitvandalism to building. Vehicle towed from Green ed States was his desire to Avenue - apparently aban- look up a grand-aunt who had come to this country doned. Dental Care - reported a many years ago. He was saddened to learn just before threat. C a r o l B r e w e s of his departure from Ireland Rutherford reported her car that his relative here had died only recently. He visitdamaged. Brush fire east of N.J. ed her gravesite in HolyCross Cemetery. Turnpike. Questioned on the dtfCarmine Vitteritti of Thomas Ave. reported being f e r e n c e •" living costs in this injured - taken to Clara cou >"ry compared with those in Ireland, Marshall Maass Hospital. replied, "Costs are very high Fire on Ridge Rd. - trash. Fireman Joseph Settem- in Ireland, very expensive. b r i n o t n j u r e d a t Prices are almost double meadowlands fire, taken to that of those in the United States. For instance, I just Hackensack Hospital. Accident on TenEyck came from the grocery store, where I paid $1,05 for a Avenue. dozen eggs. In Ireland, they November 12 Premises insecure at would hive cost $2." Though Marshall's visit to Patwood Roofing - same was this country ended Sunday secured. • St. Michaels School re- he looks forward to continuing relationships with our ported vandalism. police department and the Accident on Orient Way. Bomb threat at Lyndhurst Boys Scouts of Troop 88. HighSchool. St. Michael's reported vandalism to trailer in parking lot. The Misses Cynthia Det. Ptl. Settembrino reGentles of East Rutherford covered a stolen vehicle. and Patricia Baske of, Mrs. Marone of Lafayette Rutherford'were named to Ave. taken to Clara Maass the Dean's List at The Hospital. B e r k e l e y S c h o o l of. Accident on Stuyvesant Ridgewood. Avenue. Miss Gentles, daughter of Mis. Socienski of Sanford Mr. and Mrs. J a m e s Ave. taken to Clara Maass Gentles, Is a graduate of Hospital. Henry P. Becton Regional Car on fire on Second H i g h ' S c h o o l , E a s t Avenue. Rutherford. Miss Baske, Van on f i r e i n fetftor of Mr, and Mr*/ meadowlands. John Bute, hi a graduM of' R o b e r t T h o m a s of Stint Mary's High School, Jauncey Ave. also injured in HuUmtord. meadowlands fire, taken to Both were named from the Clara Maass Hospital. executive secretarial proMan passed out at Holiday gram.

Dean's List

\

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER » ,

Leader Health Care Survey Availability Of Medical Care In South Bergen (Hrt Two of ai-Part Series On Health Care in South

office of the Community the hubof activity relating to the health care of about 100 to 120 homebound area residents. By 10 a.m., the professional staff begin their home visits, with each Registerd Nurse calling on between 25 and 30 patients a week. The cars marked "Hackensack Hospital" in which the staff make their rounds, are a familiar sight on the local scene. The* Office of the Director of the Community Nursing Service of Hackensack H o s p i t a l . Mrs. Ruth Belanus, R.N., is located at 300 Atlantic St., near the hospital.'Two regional offices ftave beert established in Westwqod and Carlstadt. Tliese three offices serve 34 Bergen County and 5 Hudson County cotnmuniites, with a total of 850-900 active cases at anytime. The Supervisor of the South Bergen office is Mrs. Elizabeth Wright, R.N. She described for the Leader reporter the functions, staffing,' and schedule of the CNS, as well as who is eligible to receive their services; the procedure in applying for service; and the methods of payment. The South Bergen office s e r v e s Wood R i d g e ; .

now. Patients who do not have health insurance of any kind, but are homebound and require care, are permitted to'pay a fee to the CNS. according to a sliding scale. When a patient is eligible Carlstadt: East Rutherford; homebound because of a for CNS care, the R.N. who Rutherford; Wallington;. variety of accidents and Lyndhurst; North Arlington, medical conditions. South Bergen residents may phone the Carlstadt office of the Commmunity Nursing Service (935-1444) area includes five full-time for information and advice a n d o n e h a l f - t i m e relative to nursing care. Registered Nurses; two Referrals for home care Physical Therapists; an Oc- must have the authorization cupational Therapist; a of the patient's physician? Speech Pathologist; a Many referrals occur when P s y c h i a t r i c N u r s e - patients are dischrged from Clinician; and a Social area hospitals. To be eligible Worker. The Community for service it must be conNursing Service contracts firmed in writing by the with outside -health care physician that the patient, personnel agencies for will be homebound, and will Home Health Aides certified require professional nursing fay the State of New Jersey. or other care of the types of- • These are non-professional fered by the CNS. The physipersonnel who give personal cian must also submit care on weekdays to eligible specific written orders. For patients when this is deemed example, a patient may be necessary. receiving certain medicaWhile theoretically, the tions which require monitorCommunity Nursing Service ing; surgical dressings may may serve qualified home- n e e d c h a n g i n g ; a n d bound'patients of any age, - catheters may require 85% or more are Qver the special care. The nurses and age of 65 These patients are therapists will teach the mainly chronically ill with family how to care for the cardiac ailments, diabetes, patient. They will also teach arthritis; and other de- the patients how to care for bilitating diseases, as for ex- themselves. ample, progressive muscle Since the advent of disorders. Certain patients Medicare and Mejjicaid, as are immobilized because of well as other public and a fractured hip or other in- private health insurance jury. There are also stroke p l a n s s u c h a s B l u e patients who require the re- Cross/Blue Shield, it has habilitation services of the become more common for Physical Therapist and patients to be cared for at S p e e c h P a t h o l o g i s t , home, rather than in certain particularly. The remaining types of institutions. In past 15% oY CNS patients include years, most health insurance infants born prematurely an- plans did notreimbursefor d/or with birth defects; and professional care at home, others of any age who are as commonly as they do

Community Nursing Service Nones: from left, are: Cant; Booostra, R.N.; Supervisor Elizabeth Wright, R.N.; Kathy KUy, R.N.; Social Worker SherylFelsen; Team Leader Elb , R.N.; Janice Zak, R.N. and Elaine Snehnkob, R.N. when pictures were taken were: Sue Panek, R.N., Physical Therapists Mary Natirboff, Sup. and Jennifer Kabajian. %

Stump Removal Crane Service Fully Insured

lab Skl'i Tn« Unit* Specializing inttwRemoval of largo and dangerous trees Pruning, Removal, Spraying, Feeding, Surgery Firewood Serving Wallington, East Rutherford, Carlstadt, Rutherford, North Arlington and Lyndhurst area for over • Xyears.

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GOLD AND SILVER NEAR A RECORD HIGH —TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE LIMITED TIME WE ARE IN YOUR AREA PAYING OUR HIGHEST PRICES EVER

GOLD

JEWELRY e CHARM BRACELETS o PINS SCHOOL RINGS • CHAINS • WATCHES SCRAPS • DENTAL • GOLD COINS

STERLING FLATWEAR & TRAYS BOWLS o SERVING PIECES QUICKLY ADD UP TO $$ HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS $S

10K — 14K — 1SK BRING A HIGH RETURN. BECAUSE OF THEIR WEIGHT. THEY CAN EASILY BRING $ BRING YOU

PAYING FIJU. 1980 CATALOG PRICES

V CHARM BRACELETS - WATCHES >-N

14K - 1SK ARE VERY

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VALUABLE-UP TO

AND HIGHER lor all American silver coin* dated 1964 or earlier

* Aflfl

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SCRAPS! REGARDLESS of Condition! Settings. Single Earring* and Cufflinks, Dontal * 4 f\f\. Scraps Only a Irow Places Can Easily Fetch I \f%J

FOREIGN COINS ALSO WANTED*

*

991-9800

Thanksgiving Special FRUIT and FLOWER CENTERPIECES

WAN SOUVENIRS

ANTIQUES

A LEADER MMhTCARE FOR OVER 15 YEARS

• ARCADE * SLOT MACHINES « BRONZES * STATUES • OIL PAINTINGS . BEER. STEINS .CLOCKS

• POCKET WATCHES • ORIENTAL ITEMS • • • • •

OLD FIGURINES AMERICAN INDIAN ART OLD METAL TOYS CUT GLASS t POTTERY CAMERA <• EARLY PHOTOS ( 1 8 0 0 $ )

German or Japanese MEDALS, PINS SS.00 ea. small $2.00 ea. HELMETS $10.00 ea. DAGGERS S25-S50.00 ea. SWORDS $25-$75.00 ea. UNIFORMS , ....$50 All Foreign and American Military Paraphernalia SSSS WANTED SSSS

THUR..FRJ. &SAT. 10A.M. -5P.M.

A GOOD TIME TO SEU IS WHEN YOU-HAVE A WILLING BUYER

SILVER

CLASS RINGS — WEDDING BANDS

MM.-TUU.-WE0.

866KearnyAve.

TOP DOLLAR PRICES

NOV. 20,21, 22

MOO

SHAMPOOfcSCT$3.00 HAn\COLMfcSnM.M PERMS (ram $1S.OO

Service visits areB ischeduled on weekdays, but
FOR GOLD A SILVER SCRAP, COINS, DIAMONDS ANTIQUESftCOLLECTORS ITEMS

WE ALWAYS HAVE AN OPENING FOR YOU! SENIOR CITIZENS REDUCED RATES .

cian and nurse. However, patients and their family may always phone the CNS Carlstadt office and leave a message for their nurse or therapisttocall back, if the need arises between visits. >The Community Nursing

3 DAYS ONLY

NO APPOINTMENTS

OPEN SUNDAY 8 AM to 2 PM MON., THURS., FRI. til 8 PM TUB., WED. til 6 ? M SAT, M 5 PM

gular communications with the patient's physician. Patients may be visited daily; two or three times a week; weekly; every two weeks; or monthly, as their medical condition warrants, in the judgment of the physi-

IMMEDIATE CASH

FIRST LADY HAIR ARTISTRY

. j

is d e s i g n a t e d " T e a m Leader" generally makes the initial visit, to evaluate the case and draw up a patient care plan. The R.N. or Physical Therapist who is assigned to the case thereafter, maintains re-

DIAMONDS Tisw a n ov«r 100 gradas and colors ol diamonds and Mch commands • drflscsnt prlc*. Our buysra a n quaffllad and •quipptd to measure, grada and pries your storm.

We also buy accumulations of COSTUME JEWELRY and TRINKETS from the 1930s or earlier.

OUR POLICY

All gold & silver is weighed in front of you on state certified scales • Unmarked jewelry is tested in front of you and paid for according to actual Karat. • Gold fill or gold plated jewelry or parts which have no value are RETURNED to you • The spot price of gold and silver are visibly posted and an explanation of what your jewelry is worth is provided.

COLLECTORS' ITEMS > DOLLS (Hard plastic, composition, or ceramics faces • OLD PENS • THEATER, SPORTS, POLITICAL ITEMS • ELECTRIC TRAINS—Lionel, Ives or American Flyer. 1950's or earlier. • STAMP COLLECTIONS • RAILROAD or SHIP ITEMS 1 WORLDS FAIR or COCA COLA ITEMS • ELVIS or BEATLES ITEMS • POST CARDS • OLD MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS If you have something you think is a collector's item, BRING IT IT

OrtwEtriy tr)»De*v»r

WEDOMO BANQUETS FUNERAL DCStONS FRUIT BASKETS

430*1234 anVTUWISANTAVt. LVNDHURCT

A U METAL PtICES A K COMPUTED IY TIIOY WEIGHT. SPKIFtC ITEMS MAY K HIGHER OR IOWER DEPENDING ON WEIGHT I CONTENT

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY •

BRING YOUR ITEMS TO JEFFREY PEARL GOLD BUYING CENTER

746 KEARNY AVE., KEARNY, N J . STATE CERTIFIED SCALES • ARMED SECURITY ON PREMISES

(ONLY 5 BLOCKS SOUTH OF BELLEVILLE TPKE.)

« —THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7», 1W»

kaleidoscope

niwn OHic of lyndhurat fine. 1921

251 lidg* Read lyndhurat, N.J. 07071 1*1 43*8700 - 1701

North AHington's Official N* *pap« 157 Ridge Road, North ArtinQton, M.J. 99I-1M9 991.3306 Managing Iditor — Beverly murphy

• t««l Kulhrrlord • Carlrtun •

m

Crater • of Rulhrrford •

r Ol East Rurhwford und C wlstadt

Publication Offlcos 121 Humboktt StraM, East Rultwrfox) 417 Second Street, Carlttadt • News Editor, Carol Romeo

Official Newspaper Of Rutherford 31 Amo* Avenue , Rutherford, N.J. 07070 Office Manager — Agniti Luke T.I 438-5100

UUallhiqlmt

limy Satis*. PTOMCM

NowlnrtaThifrlVaar PuoNcation Offlcas 251 Rktg* Road, Lyndhurst, N.J Tat. 438-8700

JoonSsvino, Editor* Publisher

Amy Divine Nem Director

A.R. t'onidr ii Di

Park Avenue The Sunday Times of Nov. 9 did neither its readers nor Rutherford's Park Avenue a service when in one of its stories it charged that the avenue, one of the great remaining "main streets" of our state has been going downhill. Fast food parlors are replacing some of the majestic stores that once lined the avenue, according to the Times. Bunk. Changes have come to Park Avenue just as changes have come to the nation. If the Times reporter emerged from his cocoon long enough to study the true and wonderful nature of Park Avenue he would have understood that this shopping center, far from declining, has shifted emphasis to accommodate the changing habits of America. But the basic strength of Park Avenue remains and grows. This shopping center, which has withstood the c h a l l e n g e of the malls in P a r a m u s , Willowbrook and elsewhere, has done so because it has a vitality that has made it possible to sustain life where other main streets have failed. . Park Avenue has lost some businesses that were fixtures for many years. Some of the storesjiave reappeared in a different character-. But they are the kinds of stores that have the energy to go after business and which add to the shopping traffic oh the avenue. How could the Tunes fail to understand the significance of Park

Tom Hansen of Lyndhurst, seated, plays a major rale hi Avenue's array of financial institu"Dracula," a play that is being produced by the Penbrook tions? The newest is Howard Savings, Players at St. John the Apostle AadMorium, Clark, Nov. B , largest savings institution in the state. 2t and » . Others in the picture are Nancy Bradner sod Jim Would Howard have sunk a heavy investment in a dying avenue? Down Park Avenue a short distance Federal Savings has just, invested in a new parking facility. The National Community, and United Jersey branches would be welcomed on any- main street in the nation. And Boiling Springs Savings becomes more energetic over the passage of time. Can such a concentration of financial institutions be found in any other area the size of Park Avenue? And the best is yet to' come. When the William Carlos Williams Center for the Performing Arts is completed it will lead the way to even greater popularity and growth for this magnificent main street. Did the Times fail to note that in preparation for the opening of WCW a . ballet company has settled a half block off Park Avenue? Of course Park Avenue has undergone changes. It had better change. Death quickly overcomes those who resist the changing modes of the times. Park Avenue, Rutherford, isn't frantic, it isn't struggling to survive. It is doing what it has done for the last 100 years — provided a safe, conveMs. Stella Pete, of 3ut Pateraon Avenue, East Rutherford, nient, friendly and relaxed haven with is stopped to pose for the lensman on the Udo Deck of the something to please every taste. Home Uses Flagship,"S.S. Oceanic," just before sailing from New York on a week's holiday cruise to the tropical When Rutherford celebrates her Bahamas, visiting the capital city of Nassau, and 200th birthday a century hence Park Bermuda. Stella is with Meadowfauds Travel Service in Avenue will still be there giving the I East Rutherford. service it best knows how to do.

Election Afterthought Lyndhurst did not have a local election although two of its favorite sons, Gabriel Ambrosiq and Joseph Cipoila were candidates. Yet 87 percent of the Lyndhurst voters turned out in an election which the pundits dismissed as one without issues. All through South Bergen the voting record was far superior to that in the rest of the state. In West Hudson, too, the vote turn-out was better than average. It may be that the something new that was added to the campaign was in part responsible. The something new was Cable 3 of Meadowlands Cabtevision. Beginning soon after July 4 when Cable 3 began operating the need to vote was hammered home on program after program. However, the fact that nearly every candidate of consequence made at least one appearance on Cable 3 certainly added a new dimension to the campaign. For the first time the public at large was able to evaluate candidates head to head. The television cameras are unbiased reporters. The candidates spoke for themselves and the people sitting in front-ef television sets turned to Cable 3 could evaluate them. As time goes on Cable 3 will become a more and more important tool in arousing interest in public affairs. The election night coverage when results were received and transmitted quickly and accurately snowed what can be done to keep the public informed. To the Cable 3 moderators — Bill McDowell, Sheriff Joe Job and Carmine Sa vino — all of whom proved to be fair and perceptive the candidates and their sponsors had fuU opportunity to state their programs.

Paasaic General Hospital has been certified by the American Heart Association rassaic ueaerai nospnainasoeenceninc»ii>y •"*/»"«••"-.«~— • r. met the highest recognbed standards Tor Emergency Cardiac Care. Shown accepting the local Association's Certificate of Approval from Michael Kelly, M.D., (left) are James Makos,Passalc General Administrator (second from left); Paul Uvera, M.D., Emergency Room Director; and Elaine Amman, R.N. E.R. Head Nurse (right). A slxabte proportion of the 25,85* Emergency Room cases treated in l f » were cardiac-related. Passak General was one of a group of hospitals submitting voluntarily to a Heart Association team study designed to ensure unifonn emergency conmarycarestandards. — — — m i l — ^ — — i

— f c • • ••• • •

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M

GOOD EYES. John Healy, Leader photographer, gets a high passing mark in an eye test by Mike Candia of M. Candia Opticians.

Thoma Jantics Every young girl hopes, someday, to meet her Snatch. Trial marriage conditioning.

pair-

When the leveling process of democracy achieves total equality ... everything will be on a dead level. Unique sound ... foot notes played on a shoe horn.

Mayor Dominick Presto buys first wreath from All to raise money for uniforms and competition expenses of I Brigade Drum and Bugle Corps. Corps has members from | Carlstadt, East Rutherford and other South Bergen and • Hudson Communities. I

Kearny Federal's Free Gifts!! Open or add to any Kearny Federal savings account with a deposit of $5 000 or more, or open or renew a Kearny savings certificate with $5,000 or more, and you can choose one of the many gifts you'll find in the Wizard's catalog of free gifts*! Come in for your catalog soon. When you save with the Wizard, the futures an open book!!! •One gift per cu.tomer. Your depo.it mint remain in (he account for tix months or • charge will be made for the gift you chooM.

6-month certificate

Rate available Week of November 20 - November 26

ON SIX-MONTH CERTIFICATE ACCOUNTS.

2£E Z2&* ft

2 V2-year certificate I*

12.94 12.00 KEtVffiV Ours is the better way

E FEDERAL HOME OrTlCB 6 1 4 KEARNY AVE.. KEARNY. NJ. . NORTH ARLINGTON OFFICE: 6 0 FUDGE R O A D - - ^ LYNDHMRJT OFFICE: VALLEY BROOK & STUYVESANT A \ * V RUTHERFORD OfFICE: 2 5 2 PARKAVE.. CORNER WEST NEWELL •

Mi«Mi r r o c u u . SAVING) ANO LOAN INUMANCE CO«K>«A>ION

-

., , — _ _ „ ;6r early wal from savings certificates.

.

< THURSDAY, NOVEMBER » . 1M> —7

HILLSH1RE FARMS - REG.

FRESH PICNIC

GOVT. INSPECTED • REG.

SWIFT PREMIUM

SWIFT PREMIUM

Canned Ham

Turkeys

All Meat Franks

HYGRADES

HYGRADES

(WHERE AVAILABLE)

FRESH TURKEYS

NORBEST TURKEYS -

W E RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT TURKEYS-NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.

WITH POP-UP T I M E R -

(AVAILABLE)

Pork Chops Combo

iS*9

Spare Ribs

.I49

Canned Ham

LOUIS RICH-LESS FAT

JAMESTOWN 1 LB. ROLLS

99 C

Si" 79 e

Sausage Meat Sale Wed.. Nov. 19 thru Sat.. Nov. 22nd. 1980.

Parkay Margarine ONE PKG. PER COUPON

* * . PKC.

One coupon per customer. Coupon qooQ'"~'"" ••Q-»-R->. Wed . Nov. 19 thru Sat.. Nov 22. 1980.

,| j,

1

SUPER | SUPERMARKETJ

PILLSBURY OR GOLD MEDAL REG. OR UNBLEACHED

Maxell House Coffee Ht>. CAN

WITH THIS COUPON AND A $7.50 OR MORE FOOD PURCHASE YOU PAY

J?LJ

Two Guys Cranberry Sauce

VALUABLE COUPON ., JP

0659

Imported Ham

SUPER SUPERMARKET®

Mf< Gtrwral Foods Corp.

CELEBRITY IMPORTED

JAKA DANISH

'

WE ACCEPT U.S.D.A. FOOD COUPONS . . .

VALUABLE COUPON

COUNTRY STYLE FROM RIB END

All Beef Franks Turkey Franks

RESTAURANTS. ETC.

PRICED HIGHER!

9-11 CHOPS - ENDS AND CENTERS

,949

Canned Ham GRADEA

99* I49

, b 7 9 c Roasting Pork

Chicken Legs "Jg"

GRADE A

FROM CORN FED PORKERS

,BZZ9

Polska Kielbasa

ONE CAN PER COUPON 16 OZ. CAN One coupon per customer Coupon good Wed . Nov 19 thru Sat Nov 22. 1980

SUPER , SJJPERMAiRKET|

Ground Yuban Coffee Mb. CAN On* coupon p«r custom*)-" Coupon good « M No* 19 thfu S*t , Nov 22. I960

Reynolds Wrap

30*

Mfr O n * r i i Foods Corp

^ 2 16 OZ. PKC.

Columbia Lasagne 1

VALUABLE COUPON

SUPER SUPERMARKETJ

Columbia Manicotti

TmnrttMpgnhaMar ;

VLASIC

Formula 409 Cleaner 64 OZ.BTL

Tho Clofo* Company

16 OZ JAR

Kosher Spears

Oni' coupon ptr customer Coupon (jtHKi WM Nov t9 tutu Sat Nov 22 1980

C

59 49 C 79 C

VALUABLE COUPON

WITH THIS COUPON AND A $7.50 OR MORE FOOD PURCHASE YOU PAY

Columbia Shells JUMBO COLLEGE INN

Duncan Hines Cake Mixes

Chicken Broth VLASIC

Sweet Gherkins

2

T w o Guys Or Ocean Spray Cranberry Sauce

30'

C

;6R0Z

89 |

16 oz CANS

DQ( Oar

1

SUPER | h SUPERMARKETJ j Lrttertjrefen CaT~ Litter 4-ib.BAc

8 OZ PKG.

5 9

Andrea i3oz Cheese Ravioli

I |

Gold Medal Flour

Our .oupon p*r i W o m n ijjo-i good W«d Nov 19 inru S^l Nov 22 I960

ONE BAG PER COUPON

Mfr ThvCloroi Company

Florida* 176

-

Farm Fresh Dairy Specials

Fresh Frozen Food Bargains.. MRS. SMITH

»

GOLDEN DELUXE

Tangerines 1 5 California Broccoli WASHINGTON STATE RED & GOLD

' 11 PLYMOUTH ROCK

SANDY MAC HOT OR SWEET

Cooked Salami

Ham Capicola

ROUND

Corned Beef RUSSER ITALIAN BRAND

Bologna

Pumpkin

BUNDLE79* _ _ A

Delicious Apples ,b49c California Red Grapes lb 8 9 C California White Grapes , . 9 9 * Florida Grapefruit s.r£ 4F SAVE 10- PHILADELPHIA 79 Pascal Celery Cream Cheese C SAVE 27' COUNTRY STYLE OR BUTTERMILK Southern Yams 3,99 Pillsbury Biscuits 4 * 8 9 Brussel Sprouts „, 89C SAVE Z6< BREAKSTONE Florida Tangelos 1 0 For 9 9 CARTON 89 PINT Sour Cream. Anjou Pears NY STATE

SAVE ZV LIGHT N UVELY

Mclntosh Apples

Cottage Cheese

FLORIDA

Juice Oranges Two Guys Delicious Bakery Specials! " TWO GUYS ROUND OR SQUARE

White Bread

SAVE 50 c DOLLY MADISON

0L0 MILL SPLIT TOP PREMIUM

2 " 89'

: TWO GUYS COCONUT. PUMPKIN. APPLE. MINCE

lro l

c

e

ALL FLAVORS

•|79

Cream -

4 6 OZ. PKG.

SAVE 20 c i

Birdseye

Cool Whip YON-DAJRY TOPPING 8 OZ. SAVE CASH! TWO GUYS CAULIFLOWER OR

Broccoli Spears

PK

SAVE 20' MINUTE MAID

Orange Juice

CAN

SAVE 14' MRS PAUL CANDIED

Sweet Potatoes

O 3

S 59 C

SAVE 20' BIRDSEYE W/CHEESE SAUCE BROCCOLI OR CAULIFLOWER

Vegetables SAVE 20' GREEN GIANT GIA W/BUTTER SAUCE WHITE CORN. WHITE CORN. BROCC BROCCOLI SPEARS. BRUSSEL SPROUTS

Vegetables

79 C

10 '

'Pies

170 Passaic S t Passaic Ave. Gorfi«ld, N.J.

89

ICE CREAM TREATS

I White Bread

NO PRESERVATIVES

SUPER SUPERMARKET®

BAG

One coupon per customer Coupon good Wed . Nov 19 thru Sat Nov 22. 1980

Andry », Co F

New York Deli StyjeSnacks^. | (Fresh Fruits & Vegetables

MAX BAUER

?

WITH THIS COUPON AND A $7.50 OR MORE FOOD PURCHASE YOU PAY

SUPER | SUPERMARKETJ

I jj II

**jj;v

ONE BOX PER COUPON

One coupon per customer. Coupon good Wed Nov 19 thru Sat . Nov 22. 1980

Kaorny, N.J.

450 Hackensack Ave. Hacktntock, N.J.

Rt 17 North & Essex lodi, N.J.

We reserve the right to limit quantities. Not responsible for typographical errors. Prices effective thru Sat.. New. 22. I960. cTwo Guys Inc I960

'

,z ,

I-

» —THURSDAY, NOVEMBER m, MM

Friends Organize For Williams Center A preliminary meeting was held recently at the home of Louise Mariano (or the purpose of organizing an active group of volunteers b e a r i n g t h e name of •Friends of the Williams Center." The "Friends" will become involved in many aspects of the Williams Center for the Performing Arts, such as conducting fund-raising activities, events and theatre

parties. Future plans include operating an information booth and participating in office activities. Mary Jane L i n z a l . o n e , Coordinator/Director of the Williams Center, spoke about the Center's development and progress as well as the major importance of volunteers. Attending the meeting were: Beryl Bennett, Catrina Poindexter, Karen

Hermy, L e e J u e n z l e . Florence P a r k h u n t , Dorothy Kalnins, Grace Tunison, Carolyn SmaUwood, Phyllis Arnold, Irna Cutter, Ceil Christie, Joephine Monti, Ann Petillo and Jane Mondadori. It was agreed that Louise Mariano would serve as Chairperson and Lee Zanca as Cochairperson of the newlyformed organization. Hie first project of the

"Friends" is a drive for advertisements and names of contributors, to be listed in the opening night commemorative program. Anyone Interested in join-

W *-**&**

ing the "Friends of the Williams Center", please contact Chairperson Louisa Mariano at M9-W73, or Cochairperson Lee Zanca at 93B-1SU.

—_

m

Coming to Rutherford... frofA tn#

PLAYBOY CLUB mGREAT GORGE

* 15 o 1

"THE WORKS"

H *|50

• MIRACLE GLAZE-POLISH WAX & SEALER Your car automatically polished & waxed.

Now Jersey's most tatting men's and young men's

, shop. with a tremendous selection of sportswear

• INTERIOR SPRAY-A FRESH SCENT •

outerwear casual wear, and athletic wear. Absolutely everything and anything v in men's fashions at unbelievable savings

Your choice of pine, lemon or floral.

• UNDER-WASH — UNDERCARRIAGE CLEANED

OPENING ON OR ABOUT THANKSGIVING

Sprayed with anti-rustant

• FULL SERVICE CAR WASH - INSIDE AND OUT Mary Jane Linzalone, Coordinator/Director and lathe Mariano, Chairperson of the newlyformed "Friends of the Williams Center," at work in the office.

Windows, whitewalls, mats.

V

H P TOP CAR WASH

$150 I

11-13 Park Avs. Rutherford, N.J.

MOW AT

485 RIDGE ROAD, N. ARLINGTON, N.J. 07032 $150 With this Coupon 991-3629 - Expires Dec. 15.1980 |

LINCOLN-MERCURY

LYNX

'99

HEAVENLY FACIALS $12.50

Lynx

w/,w..tr.

»w.4ri«i,4-cyl.,4-spd. man. trim, ma.

rKk/pin strg./bfte., 4-wol. indaptnd. juip.; style t t l . «hls.s paint stripes; vin teats. Not in stk. LIST: $5843

uw«TV»iati-««|»TM»ucwiOia.T. • B O H ^ 0 ) e^aaaaaaaaj •••••••^BaB^vav • • ^ • j

aB#ia^^^^"^^

44

Ust - lyai $5M3. 0mm Payatirt 12343. *"«•«« t t FiMMt $3500 — A.P.R. 15.09%

fw dMiom antf ntan.

SALESe SERVICE* PARTS* USED CARS

1ST. HWY.

miwaB* win piuiMuiy vm i^w i w i ww Mahwn IIMI tual aconamv. hlohimy tononn*.

Fii. Chaif* $US0.20. OeftrrtdPayajiirt PriM (4750.20.40 Mwrtk Paynwrt.

wlda Hrt»c1lon of dscwro-

month

• 1M1 EPA MIMKIM. CemoM* MM ajMrnaK M IM MtlmaM MM el ethw am. tt» mm a» Wlteram IMM*H Mpwidkia an koa MM Mat M • M W oanoiiKin* tM ine unam. Aoual *0mmi

-CiMKwl«t|h| Ci-H.ii|0UW«M

to fH yew tp*cM M*t*> • •••ytlfvl array ol lobrltt la •

15

2 4 FREE MONTH FACTORY WARRANTY.

LINCOLN • MEKUKV, MC.

CALL 795-2616

•26RnoEH0A0.irr.iT4 NOftMMNMU 939-6715 IVNDHURST. NEW JCNSEV omnntnato P.S. W«'r* Your local Doalor

Only Authorized Ford-Lincoln Mercury Service in South Bergen County.

yUKESOOIUIOF HOW AT FAOTAS1X DBOOWB

7»NEWMHAVBU k#lmmttM

JERSEY CITY

your s -.

i

Brookdale's livelier bubbles will make your mixed drinks" last longer. And Brookdale's prices lets you i entertain for less. •

y t



id

If ' Available in deposit bottles, large and small non-returnable bottles and cans, • •

••

•>•-

I Burke Is Given His Own Ship At the age of 41, Commander Michael Burke USN achieved the goal toward which his adult life had been geared — he became, commander of his own ship. When the USS Mount Hood (AE-29) changed commands on Nov. 7 Commander Burke took over the top postof the great naval battler. Like Burke, she had been bloodied in combat, and bears her scars proudly. Burke is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harry Burke. Harry Burke will be recalled as one of the outstanding labor reporters of New Jersey and for many years was the labor expert on The Newark News. ,

Michael Burke was bom in Newark and grew up in Belleville. Commander Burke was born in Newark, N.J. on June 13.1939 and was raised and attended school in the northern New Jersey area. He graduated from St. Benedict's Preparatory School and Seton Hall University, where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1963. Commander Burkes naval career began when he was commissioned through Officer Candidate School, Newport, R.I. in June. 1962. His initial sea tours were in USS Union (AKA-106) and USS Prichett (DD-561)

ATTENTION: Whv BO OUt in miserable? winter

followed by a student assignment' to the U.S. Naval Destroyer School (Class 15) in Newport, R.I. From July 1956 through October 1971 he served first as a department head in USS James E. Kyes (DD-7871 and then on the staff of C o m m a n d e r Destroyer Squadron Nine. After a tour ashore at the

Colorado: and most recently USSCamden (AOE-21. Commander Burke's deNaval Postgraduate School corations include the Navy and Defense Language Commendation Medal, ComInstitute in Monterey, Calif.. bat Action Ribbon, VietCommander Burke reported namese Cross of Gallantry to the second Fleet flagship and various service medals USS Albany (CG-1) as Chief and unit citations. Engineer. This was followed He is married to the by three consecutive Ex- former Joanne Haveles of ecutive Officer tours; first in Danielsen, Conn. They have USS La Moure County. two children. Matthew and
* -•

i.

\

I

- . ' -

It -THURSDAY, NOVEMBER », MW

A 6DIDE TQ FINE DINING INTOEMEftBBWMNBS AREA

RESTAUI Now Accepting Reservations for t THANKSGIVING FAMILY DINNERS A La Carte Dining & Catering Seven Days a Week

THE WARMTH AND FRIENDLINESS OF A CHALET INN Excellent Swiss Cuisine With Fine W l n n Dining Music Live Fri. and Sat. Evening

•02 Rldo* tan I 921 K i m I M I 44» Rout* IT NORTH ARLINGTON I CLIFTON I PARAMUS M1-U77 I 4734177 I 2CS-3SM *

Relax With Us For An Evening Of Pleasure

LYNDHURST, NEW JERSEY

ExH Rt. 3, Btoomfield Avt. North one block to

(201) 983-3400 • NOW OPEN MONDAYS •

ALLW000 CIRCLE, CUfTON, N.1

SilKtlKU

Route 3 and 17 • lynddunt • 13S-S294 IrukfMt, Urn*, Dimw Urn* Dairy

KSTAUtANT

$1.95 Luncheon aSk» * m» a*,tow« M* • »

RESTAURANT DINING and ROADSTAND SERVICE

STEAKS • CHOPS and FRESH SEAFOOD

I

DINNER SPECIAL Salad Choiceof Soup or Fruit Cup ENTREE OF THE DAY • » • ««•••«» t »

CORNER OF T H E

991-8167

PIKE AND SCHUYLER AVE., NO. ARLINGTON

RISTORANTE ITALIANO COCKTAIL LOUNGE ON 779-3500 5 Miles West of the Meadow lands DAILY BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCHEON SPECIALS* . DINNERS NITELY. From 5 p.m. to 1:30a.m. • Sun. 2 p.m. to 9 p.m. ENTERTAINMENT TUES.-S AT. YOUR HOSTlJfcTHE BUCCO FAMILY

CHINESE RESTAURANT PEK1MG frCAMT COOKJNS

hcWeows- P i v \ K * r s •CATERIMfi • WEAtS TO-SO

959-4567

(:

€ocidaU9'ounor

•V

Jade Fountain By Kerry-Ellen . MeehsB / It is hard to realhfe that the Jade Fountain is only fourteen and a half years old. t h e a t t r a c t i v e restaurant at 602 Ridge Road, North Arlington, seems to have been with us forever. It is so much like an old popular friend because everybody who has ever vis-' ited the Jade Fountain has only praise for the cuisine, the service and the generally warm and comfortable atm o s p h c r e of a f i n e restaurant.' No wonder the restaurant is one of the most successful in North Jersey and has grown so consistently. And why not. The menu lists a mind-boggling array of dishes "which may be eaten in the restaurant or taken out. Many have learned to "eat Chinese" by patronizing the take out counter at the Jade Fountain. Besides the food menu there is. an astonishing assortment of liquors, wines and mixed drinks. Believe me, the Jade Fountain has some wildly exotic drinks served up in grand style. There is a Scorpian for a stinging good drink, a Zombie guaranteed to awaken your taste buds and a Fog Cutter that should splice anybody

looking for an interesting concoction. There a r e many appetizers from which to choose. Outstanding are the fried chicken wings ($3.25), which come flavored with the tastiest of s a u c e s , shrimp toast ($3.75), served up in crunchy triaagles;and barbecued beef ($3.75) which I must confess is my favorite. Now let me let you fii'on ' something great. If you have never sampled the legendary Yum Cha, -an Oriental smorgasbord, that, is served up each Monday and Tuesday from 12 noon to 3 p.m. from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Soups, appetizers, and entries wink at the diners as they puzzle over what just to try next. We made a visit to Harry Chin, host and part owner of the restaurant, and decided to join in the Yum Cha fun. We began our dinner with Egg Drop soup (one of my favorites) and worked our wajyhrough other delicacies such as egg rolls, fried rice, barbecued spareribs, peppered steak and chow mein just to name a few. A complete dinner with soup, appetizer, a select group of main dishes and dessert are included for a low price of $7.95 for groups Of2,3or4.

The Jade Fountain also has a long specialties list in which portions can be ordered regular or large. Among these a r e Four Seasons (steak, lobsters chicken and roast pork with assorted fresh Chinese vegetables) at $6.50 and $10.50, Wor Shu Opp (boneless Long Island Buckling, braised, pressed in water chestnut flour and deep friea1, sfrietf"on lettuce and sprinkled with crushed almonds) (4.75 and $6.15, Lobster Crabmeat (chunks of Maine Lobster and crabmeat sauteed with hearts of bok c h o y , i m p o r t e d mushrooms, snow peapods, water chestnuts and bamboo shoots)$7.50 and $11.50. The atmosphere is very congenial and quietly oriental. The service is positively commendable, it is prompt and very authentic, which made our visit even more pleasurable. The Jade Fountain, Monday-Friday 11:30 a.m.-l a.m., Friday 11:30 a.m.-2 a.m., Saturday 12:30 p.m.-2 a.m., Sunday 12:00 noon-1 a.m. Catering On and Off Premises. Take Out Service. All Major Credit Cards. Reservations advised but not required, 602 Ridge Road, North Arlington, N . J .

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Fine Musical Presented At Montclair State Tiedeman, received his old man. By Amy Divine Players of Montclair notice to report to the front Outstanding were the setCollege presented a fine lines. tings by Kevin Lee Allen, Two of the* actors who also a student, who had condramatization of the musical "Shenandoah" last week were excellent in their parts structed an entire familywith students of the Speech w e r e R a l p h E l l i s , a l i v i n g r o o m , p o r c h , youngster who took the part bedroom, and church each of and Theatre taking part. In the starring role of the I of Gabriel, a black boy and which by means of wires was father of a motherless fami- Robert Matarazzo, a s lowered to the stage in enly, Stephen W. Clark •Robert Anderson, t h e tirety as the scenes changed. portrayed Charlie Anderson youngest son. Their con- Scene-shifters were memto perfection. His singing versation and acrobatics bers of the cast, incidentally, voice was easily heard were amusing and earned who worked in the dark and made l i g h t n i n g - s w i f t t h r o u g h o u t Memorial them great applause. The story concerns the Auditorium and received much applause from the self-centered father of a Through all Anderson's family who has worked hard sorrows a strong faith prepacked room. and long to develop his vails and he never ceases to Larry Zimmerman of Carlstadt who has appeared Southern ranch and who get his family to Sunday in many college productions does not want either his land services, though often late and whose ambition is the or his family decimated by enough to stop the minister theatre, did an outstanding the Civil War. The cruelty of in mid-sermon, (and supply portrayal of Sam, the Con- men during wartime is de- a bit of humor t o an federate soldier who at the monstrated and the fact that Otherwise very serious conclusion of the ceremony "No man is an island" is story). wedding him to Jenny An- : shown by the loss of some Poignant was the scene derson, played by the pert members of Charlie An- when Anderson forces the a n d p r e t t y B e v e r l y derson's family despite the engineer of a train carrying

war-wounded to stop and discharge his passengers—and finds his son-in-law among them. And the climax caused cheers and tears whan near the final scene the youngest son, who has run away to war, enters the church, late as usual, and on crutches, but otherwise whole, and the entire congregation enbraces him, whom all thought lost on the battlefield. Others in the cast were: Tom Dugan as Jacob Anderson; Steven Greenberg as James Anderson; Clinton L. Scott as Nathan Anderson; Russell Maitland as John Anderson; Robert Pennotti as Henry Anderson; Victoria L. Nardone as Anne Anderson; Michael Price as Reverend Byrd; Robert Papis as Sergeant Johnson; Dennis Brito as Lieutenant; Wayne Bushell as Tinkham;

Neal Mangano as Carol; R. Christopher Carfaro, Brian Archer a* Corporal; Brickin Coffey, Gayle ElTroy E r i c W e s t a s lison, Neal Matarazzo, RanMarauder; Robert Manning dy McCani Ray McKegney as Engineer and Steven Vin- Jr., Donna Miller, Natalie cent Picciano as Con- Sokoloff, Jeff Tendler, Mike federate sniper. Thurston and Karen Zonder. The ensemble consisted The vehicle was produced of: Larry Zimmerman, Robert Papis, Dennis Brito, by Leo A. Hudzik and Sonjui Wayne Bushell, Neal Lai, students; lighting was Mangano, R. Brian Archer, by Steven Plotkin, student, Troy Eric West, Robert and costumes, all beautiful Manning, Steven V. Pic- and indicative of the period, ciano, Christopher Andrus, were by Robert Manning and Diane Aslanis, Linda Bray, EUen Smanko, also students.

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As they describe it, a suntan is nothing more than a change; on skin pigment brought on by exposure to ultraviolet rays. They analyze a person's skin and make a personalized time schedule. The amount of ultraviolet required is increased or decreased based on a healthy program. A system that creates an even tan is used with no heat or Mildred J. Errico, ex- also a member of the ex- perspiration and is fully ecutive officer of the ecutive officers council of supervised and private. A South Bergen County the National Association member may choose a Board of Realtors has of Realtors and the New facial, half body or full body been honored for her con- Jersey Society of As- tan that takes minutes not hours, accordingtothe Lais. tribution to the Real sociation Executives. The process is much safer Estate profession by be- Geri Lasch, president ing inducted into Omega of the South Bergen Coun- and better than the sun, they state, and scientifically Tau Rho, an honorary ty Board of Realtors prefraternity of the National sented Mrs. Errico with a useful when controlled and medallion at a meeting at maintained. Association of Realtors. Biologically, ultraviolet M r s . E r r i c o , a the Rutherford Board ofproduces Vitamin D, which Rutherford resident, has fice. Membership in Omega is necessary for the prevenbeen executive of the South Bergen County Tau Rho is represented tion of rickets, and for the Board of Realtors for by t h e m e d a l l i o n of production of calcium and more than 1.1 -years and is service which is awarded phosphorous. The Lais,

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Rutherford Rec The Rutherford Recreation D e p a r t m e n t has planned a special series of "Leant To Sri" trips on four consecutive Wednesday evenings, designed to meet the needs of Rutherford residents in grades 4 through 8. Skiing will be at Craigmeur in Newfoundland, N.J. and transportation will be provided from Memorial Park. Prices range from $30 to $59 for the four-week package depending upon the lift ticket, lesson, rental combination needed by the young skier. Payments must be into the Recreation Office by Dec. 12 to take advantage of these special rates. Older and more experienced'skiers may take advantage of the Monday night ski program. Rutherford teens and adults Its almosttime again for the Union School PTA Christmas Boutique. Busy hands have been at work in preparation for this event. From left to right are, Karen Hermey, Joanne are invited to ski at Vernon ,

Senior boys'open gym. The Rutherford Recreation Department is announcing the opening of their Senior Boys'- Open Gym for Rutherford residents only. This program starts Friday, Pec..5 from 7:30 -8:30 P.M. in the Rutherford High School Gym for ages 13-18. Men's open gym. Men's Open Gym Program for Rutherford residents only starts Friday, Dec. 5 in the Rutherford High School gym from 8:30 — 10P.M. Modeling Show scheduled. Lynn Jcffers Modeling and Self Improvement Program show will be held on Tuesday, Dec. 3 at 7:30 P.M. in the Union S c h o o l auditorium. Admission is $1. Men's basketball.

Rosters for the Men's Basketball League - are now WUczynski and Pat Adamdk are jut a few of the mothers win are devoting their time to Valley-Great Gorge on four available and must be reconsecutive Monday even- t u r n e d by D e c . 19. making this year's boutique a success. ings. Transportation will be Rutherford residents who provided from Memorial would like to put a team Park leaving at 4 P.M. and together should pick up a returning at approximately roster at the Recreation Of11:30 P.M. Prices range fice in Memorial Park. The from $44 to $84 for the four- fee is $10 per man and games week package. Payment begin Jan. 12. Call the must be received by the Recreation Office at 438-2236 Recreation Department by for additional information. Wednesday, Nov. 26 to take Aerobic Dance Class Ofadvantage of these special fered rates. Due to popularity of Rutherford residents who, want to plan either a week of aerobic d a n c i n g , the intensive skiing or a week of Rutherford Recreation touring and sightseeing in Department will be sponsorbeautiful French Quebec ing a class, "Aerobic Dance may sign up for the "See and by Jackie Sorenson" beginSki French Quebeck" trip ning on Tuesday, Dec. 2. The planned for Sunday evening. class is scheduled on TuesFeb. 15 through Friday even- day and Thursday evenings ing, Feb. 20. Prices rang> from 7 P.M. —8 P.M. in the Tamblyn Field Civic Center from $229 to $259. , ,For additional information for a 12 week period with a 2 • • • and specific prices on any of week break for the holiday these ski programs, call the season. The class is for ' 24 hour Recreation Informa- Rutherford residents only. tion Phone at 438-3373, or call Cost is $50. the office directly at Senior Boys' basketball. 438-2236. Please note that Rutherford boys ages 13-15 t h e s e t r i p s are for Rutherford residents, may register at the Recreaalthough interested non- tion Office in Memorial Park residents will be placed on a for Senior Boys' Basketball. space available waiting list, The program will be run unand, if there is room, will be der the Biddy Basketball charged a minimal addi- Program. The Thursday evening program will add a little more competition to The "Lake Placid Ski and Sauna Family Weekend" is " ^ ^ ^ ^ a t scheduled for Friday, March lMm g ^ , from 13 through Sunday. March P . M . - 9 P.M. on Thursday 15. Prices range from $59 for ^ ^ beginning Dec 4 children accompanied by ^ ^ b „. ^ their parents to $129 for H , ^ ^ T r a v ^ ^ adults. Reservations with a deposit of one half are reSALE GOOD THRU NOV. 29th quired by Jan. 12.

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Some Are Passionate The old Alamo in New York was just off Broadway, a narrow, smoky room with a bar at which one ate his chili and quaffed a battle of Carta Blanca. Age had burrowed into the service counter, into the washtub in which the beer was kepM&tp the walls, into the very face of the Irishman who ran the Mexican eatery. On the wall were admiring columns about the Alamo. They had been written by such journalism stalwarts a s Damon Runyan, Bill Corum and Westbrook Pegler. After a hard night they would repair to the Alamo and down some of its chili. Of course they wrote about it. The chili lies heavily upon sensitive stomachs and newspapermen are notorious for the tenderness of their stomach linings. There is no doubt they wrote about the Alamo as they groaned ' wakefully because of the weight of the chili Beside the Mexican menu the Alamo's other, feature was a sombrero that hung on the wall. One day the sombrero gave up the ghost, and fell in a cloud of dust. It was then the ownership decided to transfer the Alamo to its present location on West •HthSt. Memories of the Alamo came back because a writer named Jane Butel has turned out a cookbook called "Chili Madness." "A Passionate Cookbook," said she. When it comes to chili I take a backward step to no man. l e a n — a n d have—prepared some chili on my own and guests, their eyes streaming and their waistlines heaving, have assured me of its good qualities. Chili is a way of life in some quarters. Recipes flow like the proverbial rippling brook when devotees of chili gather. Down in Texas there are chili cookouts which sometimes become shootouts when the recipe arguments begin. • "Rich and poo>- undergo a Jekyll-Hyde-like transformation and mild-mannered pillars of the community show mercy when the topic of conversation turns to controversial chili," wrote Jane. ' Their baptism of fire has made them missionaries for life," she concludes. As befits great dishes a legend has grown up around the origin of chili. One story dates back to 1618 when a Spanish nun, given to trances, awoke from one of them quoting a recipe for chili. However, a more prosaic story is that chili made its debut around 1850 when Texan adventurers reportedly pounded dried beef, fat, pepper, salt and chile peppers together and then took them on the trail to be boiled a s needed. I dunno. And care less. Let's get to the recipes. How about "Reno Red," the recipe that won the Chili Society World Championship last year.

Ingredients: lctqi kidney saet or cooking oil 3 pounds beef round, coarse grind 3 pounds beef chock, coarse grind Whole black peppercorn crashed 6 tablespoons ground cumin • ( small cloves garlic, finely chopped 2 medium onions coarsely chopped

Vagabonding 6 dried whole red chiles crushed * 1 tablespoon oregano brewed like tea in a half cop warm beer (room temperature) 2 tablespoons paprika I teaspoons elder vinegar 3 cups beef broth 14-ounce can stewed tomatoes 1 teaspoon liquid hat pepper sauce 2 tablespoons corn flour Howto: • , 1. Melt the suet or heat the cooking oil in a large heavy pot over medium-high heat. Add the meat and black pepper to taste, to the pot. Break up any lumps with a fork and cook, stirring occasionally until the meat is evenly browned. 2. Stir in the ground chile, cumin, garlic, and onions. Add a small amount of water to barely cover. Bring to a boil, then lower the heat and simmer, un- ' covered for 30 to 40 minutes, adding water as necessary. , 3. Stir the crushed red chiles into the meat mixture. Strain the oregano-beer "tea" and stir the liquid into the pot. Discard the oregano. Stir in the paprika, vinegar, 2 cups of beef broth, diced chiles, tomatoes and hot pepper sauce. Simmer uncovered for 35 to 45 minutes longer. Stir often. 4. Dissolve the flour in the remaining 1 cup of broth. Stir into the pot and simmer another half hour. Call in 12 of your very best friends and serve up this marvelous dish. You can sprinkle parmesan cheese over each dish or sprinkle a touch of raw, chopped onion —or both. . According to Jane Esquire Magazine pitted a chef against a braggart from Texas and came off first with this Eastern Establishment Chili. Ingredients: ' 2 cups dried kidney beans '/* cup olive oil or lard 5 pounds beef brisket, chopped into tt-tach cubes 2 large onions coarsely chopped 6 large garlic cloves finely chopped 2 green bell peppers, cored, .seeded and coarsely chopped

2 tables 2 tablespoons mild red cuffle 1 table ipnnn cayenne pepper 1 tablespoon dried croriwdcU Scops canoed tomatoes chopped Reserve liquid. Vt cup freshly brewed coffee Salt and freshly ground black pepper . Howto: 1. Place beans in a bowl, soak overnight. 2. Pour the beans and water next morning into a heavy saucepan-: Bring to a boil over high heat, then lower and simmer for an hour or until tender. 3. Heat the oil in a large heavy casserole over medium heat. Pat the brisket dry and add it to the casserole. Stir the beef often until it is quite brown on all sides. Remove from casserole and place aside. 4. Add more oil or lard to the casserole if needed, then add the onions and garlic and cook until the

Friends Plan Happenings The monthly meeting of the Harrison Friends will be held tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. at Calo-Sass VFW Post 4697 on River Road, North Arlington. Vincent M. DeRosa will preside. The agenda will include nomination of officers for the 1961 calendar year. Election will take place at the December meeting. Nominees must be present. Anthony R. (Bo) Landy will be present to accept de-

posits for t h e annual Christmas Party scheduled for December 20 at the Depot in Kearny. Donations for the basket of cheer also will be accepted. Reservations for the children's Christmas Party on December 13 in the post hall also must be made by Friday. Peter Ferriero is in

WBARBEST SILK HILLS DIG.

Ilawaiian Night Queen of Peace Council 3428 Knights of Columbus will hold en Hawaiian Night this Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the chambers on River Road, North Arlington. Philip A. Reinhart is in charge of the program and has tickets priced at $8.50 each. Warden Tom O'Connor, Council Activities Director, also may be contacted for tickets by calling 991-9606. A four-piece band and vocalut will provide island music. A Polynesian dinner with tropical punch and drinks wOl be served.

onions are translucent. Stir in the green peppers, basil, bay leaf, ground chile, caynenne pepper, and cumin. Cook for a minute, then add the flour and cook 1 or 2 minutes longer. 5. Return the brisket to the casserole and add the tomatoes and their liquid. Bring to a boil, then tower the heat and simmer uncovered for 2 hours. Stir occasionally. Stir in the salt and black pepper. Taste and adjust seasonings. Add the coffee and simmer uncovered, for 1 hour longer. Add the kidney beans to the chili. Simmer uncovered for another % hour. ServeslO. Claire had our favorite which she called chili con came. She also called it chiliburger. IngredleaU: 1 pound ground beef chock 1 medium onion crushed ' 1 clove garlic crushed 2 tablespoons chili powder > 1 It-ounce can condensed tomato soup l e a n kidney beans drained 1 tablespoon vinegar '4 teaspoon salt Howto: 1. In hot saucepan brown chuck. Stir in onion, garlic and chili powder. Cook stirring frequently, until onion is tender. 2. Add tomato soup, 1 cup water, kidney beam, vinegar, salt. Bring to boiling. Reduce heat, simmer uncovered, stirring occasionally for 15 minutes. Serves four. A great dish. I even made sandwiches of it. Just be warned. Confirmed chili folk burp a lot.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER », MM - 1 5

er Coming On Thanksgiving Back on Friday evening, October 31, when Henry P. Becton Regional High School's football team manhandled previously unbeaten Hasbrouck Heights very few football fans, scholastic-wise, seemed in-, terested in the Thanksgiving'Day skirmish at Riggins Field between the Wildcats and Rutherford High School. But as the result of the action since then the clash between the over-the-track rivals has taken on added significance. Two weeks before Becton's easy win over Hasbrouck Heights the Bulldogs of Coach Doug Loucks suffered a heart-breaking 7 to 6 loss to the Heights. Veterans followers of scholastic football were predicting the usual forf Rutherford, the choke. After all the first two games afcrinstweaker Olympic Division competitors, Bergen Tech and Wellington proved nothing. Then the Bulldogs lost to Leonia and after the follow-up loss to the Aviators the street "wise-guys were saying it was all over for Rutherford. , But this season it was an above face and since October 17th the Rutherford High School football squad did nothing but improve with each game. The biggest victory came a week after the hard fought loss to Hasbrouck Heights. That was the triumph over tough Cresskill which was viewed in the South Bergen area by the Channel 3 cablevision. The victory over the Cougars made the Bulldogs season. Always troubled with Emerson Boro teams whether good or bad the Navy Blue & White gridders won a good one one on the road. After a cake-walk against winless Secaucus the Rutherford team easily setback a Palisades Park team which only the week before gave the Wildcats quite a struggle. Meanwhile, despite the one-sided sum total in which Becton took Heights, that victory became costly for Coach Rod Milazzo and his Wildcats. In the two games since the Heights' triumph the Becton squad had to go without Jack Gilligan and Ralph LaTesta. The pair, along with quarterback John Tsiolas and wing-back Gregg Starace, gave the "Wildcats the best all-around backf ield iolhe area. Although Tsiolas and Starace picked up the slack after Gilligan and LaTesta were injured in the first quarter against the Aviators the burden has become heavy. It wasn't until late in the fourth quarter when Tsiolas and Starace could break loose against a so-so, but improved Palisades Park team. Both Gilligan. and Latesta were in uniform last Saturday they.

weren't used in the game against Cresskill when the Wildcats were dropped from the unbeaten class, 27 to 26. Although a 6-1-1 record is highly successful the season is far from over foe the Bectons. The Wildcats assured themselves a place in the North Jersey Sec-

Hawk's Corner -By Walter "Hawk" Rowe. tion I Group One state play-offs when they defeated Palisades Park. Along with Bogota and Park Ridge also assured the fourth playoff spot is up for grabs among Cresskill, Glen Rock and Hasbrouck Heights, all six and two on the season. The open berths weren't decided when this column was scribbled as the state moguls were meeting Monday to complete the field. The first round games in the state playoffs must be played this coming Saturday. The winners on Saturday will clash on the first Saturday in December for the sectional championship. Although Rutherford's 6-2 record is also highly successful it was a matter of the early season losses hurting the Bulldogs from participating In the state playoffs. The Group II class in which the Bulldogs fall is already fixed with the playoff teams. Sparta (9-0), Saddle Brook (7-0) and Garfield and Hawthorne, both 7-1, are assured of the playoff berths. Whether the busy schedule will hinder Becton remains to be seen' This week must be used preparing for the state playoffs for the Wildcats. That gives

K.J. Gregory Club will hold a Sqaure Dance November 28 from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the Knights of Columbus Building. 150 Chestnut Street, Nutley. Single adults and couples are welcome. Charlie Whitney will be the caller for country music. Admission is *4.

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'Continued on Page 16'

GENERAL

by DR. NANCY McNAMARA, Dentist

MASTER CHARGE

FRAN BONCZKOWSKI IN THE RUNNING - For many, many years the cry in South Bergen has been that athletes in the area are overlooked on the county level. So it is happy for us to report that a former three-sports star athlete at Lyhdhurst High School has been nominated for an award Bonczkowski, who graduated in June, is one of five girl athletes and five boy athletes nominated for the annual sports award

Square Dance

Dental Dialogue «. ITfiftd braces, buTTm worried about my teeth decaying under them. A. Actually placing an orthodontic band on a tooth gives protection to the area it coven. However, braces do tend to collect more food debris and so extra thorough cleaning of the exposed teeth is needed to prevent .decay. Daily brushing and flossing are obviously important, and the use of an oral inrigator (water pik) can be a helpful aid. Corrective braces leave the teeth, bone, and gums

With a maximum of three games and a minimum of two games remaining it is time for rejoicing on the 44-player Becton Regional High School football squad. A total of 21 of those will be closing out their scholastic careers for the Wildcats. The '81 departees include Gregg Starace, John Tsiolas, John Junda, John Manzo. Gregg Cammarata, Dom Saglimbeni, John Lotito. Jack Gilligan, Frank Lotito, Ken Jastrzebski, Andy Bauschel, Glenn Fedkenhueer, Tom Matron, Glen Hediger, Paul Coppa, Jack Grothusen..Mike Dunsheath, Carl Koberle. Jack Grothusen, Gregg Marafellias and Jon Marbaise. The losses are heavy but when Coach Milazzo and his staff of Lou Moskal and Walt Daniw begin thinking of next season such returnees as Steve Haines. Billy Jones, Sean Moran. Frank Kieman, Gary Trause, Ralph Latesta, Paul Jackson. Rick Hansenb. Julius Cali, Fred Henke. Tim Welsch. John Villata, Joe Elmo, Bob Pauwels, Steve Hart, Roy Foryes, Dennis Taormina, Brian Perri. John Mucciolo, Luis Lopez, Frank Bellini, Ken Jaconski and Presti Chavlie will come to mind. And along with the frosh trained by Coaches Bob Sienkiewski and Joe Trotter will becoming along.

limited time to get ready for an arch-rival on Turkey Day. Meanwhile Rutherford will have a full week and a half to get ready for visit to East Rutherford and the game against the 'Cats. The B.C.S.L. National Division is up for grabs. If both Becton and Cresskill win its Turkey Day games it will become a co-championship' with the Wildcats and Cougars dividing. But if Rutherford and Emerson Boro (Cresskill's opponent) win the eightschool race will see four school shaving a share of the title, namely, Becton, Cresskill, Rutherford and Hasbrouck Heights, all at five and two. Dispite the jig-saw picture it has been a great season of football for Becton and Rutherford. A total of 20 Rutherford players will be playing their final high school football game on Thanksgiving Day. That select group consists of Co-Captains Mark Duffy and Jamie Manning along with Bob Arnold, Dan Briganti, George Fecanin, Gary Gentry, Roger Hall, Stacy Hawkins, Jim Howell, Bob Jones, Keith Mallett, Chuck Meyer, Brad Morris, Pat Pacillo, Frank Pecora, Matt Shafer, Mike Supple, Dave Van Osten, . Ken Wootton and John Zeidler. But shed no tears for Coach Loucks and the Rutherford team. Among the '81 returnees are such performers like Billy Manning, Tom Zech, Ray Frazier, Steve Assolini, Ray Gahwyler, Mark GarripolifTim Jones, Mike McGovern, Vinnie Pecora. Rich Varellie, John Wilson, Bob Baffuto, Bill Brancato, Bill Brooks, Chris Davis, Jim DeLuise, Tom Fletcher, John Gahwyler, John Harris, Brian Jones, Bill Malatak, Phil Mazzini, Gary Meister, Scott Morris, John Papenberg, Mike Sgaramella, Tom Shannon, Mike Sutphin and Mike Vacca.

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Lyndhurst Outscored Englewood High School's football team scored early and often and went on to an easy 27 to 0 thrashing over Lyndhurst High School. The action last Saturday at Winton White Stadium saw the Englewood team win for the third time in eight games while disappointing Lyndhurst fell to one and seven on the season. Only a victory over New Milford early in the season saves the Golden Bears from being wintess. The Blue & Gold have a tough assignment upcoming in their season's finale. It's a clash'with powerful Saddle Brook,t he county's top ranked small school who are 7-0 on-the gridiron. The Falcons had to cancel their game with Ridgefield Park on October 4 because of a teachers' strike. Saddle Brook, led by the outstanding runner Joe Baiunco, have socred 243 points while allowing but 62, both marks the best in the B.C.S.L. American Division. Coach Bruce Bartlett's Golden Bears were unable to defend Englewood's outstanding runner Brian Anthony. The fleet-footed senior fullback scored three touchdowns and gained'TOI yards to gove over 1,000 yards gained for the season. It took the Maroon Haiders but seven plays to cover 45 yards in order to get on the Scoreboard.- The first quarter score came with Anthony running the final eight yards to pay dirt. Anthony then kicked the first of three

Vikings Score Over Wallington

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The running game at Arlington took a 6-0 lead as a bunted loose on a 49-yard two-point conversion. Wellington's second North Arlington High School result of a 64-yard advance- gallop. dfroml'agelSi Wallington, trying to play touchdown came as a result was almost non-existent in . ment with Drew Czerminski • Bergen County Y.M.C.A. on of a blocked punt. Yon Cho banquet of the 1 the early season but in going over from the five for catch-up football, lived extra points and tha home games of late Frank "Chip" the six-pointer the Panthers dangerously in the third Choi fell on the loose ball in November 25th aft •Tammy Brook Country Club in Thiel has delivered and as a quickly got the equalizer. quarter, passing deep in its the end zone for the six- Cresskill. team went ahead, 7-0. One girl and one boy athlete will be selected from Two second quarter result the Vikings of Coach Wallington engineered a own territory. It backfired pointer. The Panthers running t o u c h d o w n s u p p e d Larry "Skippy " McKeown 75-yard offensive drive as defender Charley Wolff the nominees to be Bergen County's top high school E n g l e w o o d ' s ' l e a d at have a chance to close out w h i c h r e s u l t e d i n a intercepted a Panther pass game was stymied by the athletes for 1980. Bonczkowski, who starred in halftime to 20-0. The score the season a winner. After a touchdown when Tom Fiore at the latter's 13-yard line. Vikes as the stats of 47 yards volleyball, basketball and track, is competing went to 144 when the home 33 to 12 walloping of Wall- bucked over into pay dirt Four plays later Jim Her- show. against Kathy Lou Leone of Saddle Brook, Laura, rmann went across for a North Arlington 6 12 7 8 - 33 team put on a 66-yard move- ington in which the Vikings from two-yards out. Dougherty of Pascack Valley, Karen Gaines of 6 0 0 6 - 12 ment in eight plays with An- ' rushed for 308 yards the In the second quarter the touchdown from four yards Wallington Teaneck and Ann Marie Rodrigue of Hackensack. tnony going the final three North Arlington team has a deadlock was broken when out. Czerminski got a chance Touchdowns - Thiel (31, .Czerminski, Herrmann, Fiore South Bergen was shutout in the boy athlete yards. Outstanding in the ad- good shot at a winning re- Thiel got into the open. The to. try his drop-kicking and and Choi nominations. The nomineeSHjnclude Lou Yannisadis vance was Rodney Ryland cord. A Thanksgiving Day Panthers, on the move, clicked on the point after as Extra Points - Czerminski of Fair Lawn, Ian Leavesley of Mahwah, Doug (kick I and Erskine (passi who carried for gains of 46 triumph over Ridgefield fumbled the ball away and the tally rose to 25-6. (2-5-1) will close out the an alert Vike. Dom CiampitJackson of Hackensack, Jim Gravalis of Pascack In the fourth quarter the yards. Vikes at 5-3-1. ti, recovered at the 36-yard two teams e x c h a n g e d Hills and Tony Durkin of Pascack Hills, Englewood, who ran Thiel followed up his good line. Then Thiel went into his touchdowns. North Arlington through the Lyndhurst deBonczkowski had a terrific athletic career at The Annual Book Fair upped its margin to 33-6 on a fenses for 353 yards during game against Harrison the act, breaking up the middle L.H.S. She was the top scorer on Coach Charlie Fox's sponsored by the Mother's 54-yard nine play offensive the game, used the air ways week before by advancing on a 64-yard touchdown run cage team, a spiker on the successful volleyball for its second touchdown of 205 yards in It carries and to put North Arlington into with the score coming when Club of St. Joseph's School teams turned out by Coach Mary Ann Christie and a will be held this week. Books Thiel capped another great the lead for good. Before the scoring three touchdowns in the second quarter. The sixfirst half ended the Vikings performance by going the will be on display in the' star in the discus and shot put for Coach Carol Rich's pointer came when Eugene the rout of the Panthers. ' Ellison tucked in a 47-yard Coach Charlie Mon- had another touchdown. The final 24 yards for his third school library and can be track team. - All South Bergen will be rooting for Lyndhurst's "bomb" from quarterback tesano's Wallington eleven lead was increased to 18-6 touchdown of the game. Bob purchased by the public today and tonight. Great gift Fran Bonczkowski to win, out among the other four African Grant. made it interesting in the when Thiel again electrified E r s k i n e c a u g h t a ideas! female nominees. After a scoreless third opening canto. After North the Viking rooters when-he Czerminski aerial on the quarter the winners closea TRUE VALUE COUPONS out their scoring with a YOU CAN ., touchdown in the final period. It came on a 71-yard COUNT ON FOR " march featured by a 45-yard TRUE SAVINGS £ pass from Grant to Junior Menter. Anthony crashed over from the one-yard line LAUNDRY for the points. WHITE ROM :S •O.AL. CONT. Once again Lyndhurst CRANBERRY • SEALTEST failed to show any offensive ICECREAM SAUCE • improvement. The Golden Bears, who have scored a division low 43 points while = win mncowwiMiiMMiiwuL ! • WITH THIS COUPON AND ADDITIONAL 5 " WITH THIS COUPON AND ADDITIONAL ! ; -7.10 OR MORI PURCHAH. J * 'T.BO OR MORI PURCHAH. % J -T.iO OR MOHS PURCHASS. J allowing 182 points, were • Coupon fOTd Sun., N*». tCthmSat. N*w.2t, • B Coupon t « . Sun. N«». 1« thru S«t. N»*. tt, • . Coupon t o * . Sun., Hoy. IB thru Sat. Nov. I S I held to 80 yards total offense B 1 >S0. Limit o»o coupon por'nopplntfixnll,. • B < w T u n . ! ! ono coupon por . h . p . l n , l.mll,. J B 1 M 0 . Umll ono ooupon por •nopplnf I . I M I . . . • .••BB..BBaBaBB.B.B.aBBaaaa...a..l Saa • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • H I I I K jiii|iMMtiiiiiliilBMM-iii>ii| against a Maroon Raiders team which have giving up 148 points in eight games

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Bulldogs Feast The football juggernaut at Rutherford High School continued its crushing ways last Saturday at Memorial Field. The Bulldogs of Coach Doug Loucks, after warm-up triumphs over weak^Bergen Tech and Wallington and disappointing losses to Leonia and Hasbrouck Heights, made it four victories in a row with a convincing 36 to 0 rout of Palisades Park. Since the loss to the Heights the Navy" Blue & Gold have conquered Cresskill.,

, Humdinger

Emerson Boro, Secaucus and Palisades Park. with a six and two record Rutherford will be looking forward to a repeat win over Becton Regional in the Turkey Day game at Rlggins Field in East Rutherford. Palisades Park, which played Becton Regional tough for three and a half quarters before succumbing 15 to 0 the week before, was no match for the vastly improved Rutherfordians. The Bulldogs took a fast 13-0 lead in the opening stanza and coasted to their sixth win of the season. A well organized offensive was displayed in early showing as Rutherford marched 72 yards in a dozen plays. The initial score came when Pat Pacillo snared a Billy Manning pass good for 11 yards and a touchdown. Manning's extra point boot made it 7-0. The home forces wasted little time in lighting up the Scoreboard again. This time the Tigers were moving goalward following R u t h e r f o r d ' s first touchdown and appeared headed for the tying points upon reaching the seven-

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It's Duran-Leonard Time by Dr. Dan Mariana The first clash was not really a great fight. There was entirely too much mauling and holding with very few clean punches landed. Yet because of the charisma and magnitude of the two participants, Roberto Duran and Sugar Ray Leonard, and all of the pre-fight buildup, many fans believed that they witnessed one of the greatest flghts of all time. So the rematch on Nov. 25 from the Superdome in New Orleans is sure to break toe "all time box office record of the first fight. Locally fans will have to come up with an extra 15.00 this time around (85.00) to see it on closed circuit television at various locations which include toe Capital Theater in Passaic and the Ice World in Totowa. Also, the Meadowlands will carry the telecast at both the race track and the Stadium Club in Giants Stadium where dinner will also be served for $75.00. Can we expect a different fight pattern, particularly from Leonard, in the awaited rematch? Many are under the impression that Leonard fought Duran stupidly the first time, that he should have moved and boxed more instead of trying to beat Duran at his own game by slugging with him. Leonard, however, is no dope. Strange as it seems,' Leonard realized that the way to beat Duran then and the way to beat him now is to employ basically the same tactics which cost him the WBC welterweight crown in a close decision five months ago. "Boxing wouldn't be as effective against Duran," said Leonard via telephone from his training site in New Orleans at a press conference at Giants Stadium last week. "I have to be more aggressive and not miM m rrtany.piii.lin m I did the last time.1' The same critique was proposed by former world lightheavyweight champ Jose Torres just moments before Leonard called. "If Leonard boxes, Duran will have an easier time," said Torres. "Duran is deceptively smart, he is an expert at cutting off the ring." Torres made an interesting analagy to when he won his title back in 1965 from Willie Pastrano, one of the finest boxers of bis time. Pastrano had an excellent left jab and was very skillful at moving about the ring.

Cresskill Topples Becton

Torres defeated Pastrano by were in close quarters when Henry P. Becton Regional taking the jab away from he scored effectively to the High School's football team body in retaliation. him by jabbing himself and was knocked from the ranks by cutting off the ring a la One interesting sidelight of the unbeaten last SaturDuran. By d o i n g s o , to the big fight is the as- day. Traveling up county to Pastrano had nothing left sumption by many that battle Cresskill the Wildcats and Torres went on to stop Duran at 29 years of age can- of Coach Rod Milazzo Mew him in the 9th round. ' ' not possibly get up both leads of 12-0, 18-7, 18-15 and Duran, in a sense, did the physically and mentally as 25-15 and bowed to the big same thing to Leonard. He he did for the first meeting Cougar eleven, 27 to 26. The controlled the fight and when he was the hungry Wildcats need a triumph made Leonard do exactly challenger. It is probably o v e r R u t h e r f o r d on what he wanted him to do. true that the former great Thanksgiving Day and hope But there is one important lightweight champion has for Emerson Boro to upset difference between Pastrano reached his peak while the 24 Cresskill in order to win the and Leonard that will be a year old Leonard is still im- B.C.S.L. National Division major factor in the rematch: proving. But if Leonard outright. Pastrano w a s a light believes this and takes The impressive Becton puncher while Leonard Duran lightly, it would be a Regional victory over punches with authority. The serious mistake on his part. Hasbrouck Heights on Ocfact that he traded with Duran is too great a fighter tober 31 is beginning to take Duran the last time and in with too much pride to not its toll on the 'Cats. Since the process almost beat him come into the bout in top that hard fought, despite the proves that Leonard is capa- form. final score, battle with the ble of holding his own with Although it will probably Aviators the Wildcats have his arch rival in the again be a rough brawling not had the services of its punching department. type of fight, hopefully it will main running backs. Jack So in retrospect Leonard's have some semblance of a GiUigan and Ralph Latesta. big mistake previously was boxing rather than another Both d r e s s e d for the not that he would not or wrestling match. The pick Cresskill game last Saturday could not move and box here.is tfcal. Leonard will but saw no action. Duran, but that he triedtogo make it slightly more It appeared that Becton for the knockout. Instead of artistic as he delves more in- would be on its way to its throwing more combina- to his repetoire of untapped seventh win again one tie tions, Leonard continually skills and wins a close but and no losses in the opening attempted to counter unanimous decision. q u a r t e r . T h e 'Cat ••* Duran's lunging right hand quarterback John Tsiolas with the big left hook. As a Hamsho and Gonzalez fired a 32-yard scoring pass result, Leonard missed often Fight At Garden to end Johnny Junda and due to Duran's acute ability At Madison Square later in the stanza Tsiolas to slip punches. Garden there will be a live handed off to the speedy Leonard, therefore, must flght card presented in con- Gregg Starace who dashed not dance. He must stand his junction with the closed the 11 yards to pay dirt. The ground as before; only this circuit telcast of Duran- conversions failed after both' time double up on the job Leonard that features two of touchdowns and the 'Cats and throw more combina- Jersey's finust boxers. led, 12-0. Junda s touchdown tions while only moving side Bayonnes Mustafa Hamsho, was the finishing touches to (o side when necessary so a now the WBC's 3rd ranked a 65-yard drive after receivstrictly stationary target is middleweight, faces veteran ing the opening kick-off not presented. Another Rudy Robles of Los Angeles while Starace's touchdown words, forget the KO, keep in the 10 round main event, climaxed a turnover when the hands busy, take the play while the semifinal 10 Junda intercepted a Cougar away from Duran, and pile r o u n d e r p i t s s t a t e pass. up the points to'land the de- welterweight champ Nino After haying possession Gonzalez, also of Bayonne, for only two plays from cision. against Luis Resto of the Duran's strategy will be as scrimmage in the first always regardless, of the op- Bronx in a jr. middleweight quarter Cresskill began to scrap. ponent. He will maintain get together in the second constant pressure, throw punches from all angles, and Send Our FTD make Leonard work every The outcome may depend on who is selected to referee. Many felt that Carlos PadUlo gave Duran an advantage last time by not breaking up the clinches soon enough. This supposedly gave Duran the edge as it enabled him to rough up Leonard on the inside. But was it really a Duran advantage? If Duran does indeed have an easier time with fighters who move and keep some distance, the infighting might have been alot rougher on him than on Ireland. If one recalls, some of Leonard's best rounds

Bulldogs Feast •Continued from P a g e 16 > .

yard line. But things reversed as a Pal Park fumble was scooped up the allaround performer Tom Zech and the Bulldogs raced (3 yards for a touchdown to lift Rutherford to a 1M lead. Rutherford's lead was sextended to 1»4 at haHtime. In second quarter action the Bulldogs advanced the ball 65 yards in five plays to place the ball at the one-yard line. At this point Zech crashed o v e r for the touchdown. The big gainer in the drive was a 29-yard carry by the speedy Ray

•Mar, Frazier was the keytothe first Rutherford touchdown in the third quarter. Four plays moved the ball 63 yards to the Tigers' threeyard line. Then Frazier, who picked up 46 yards In the advance, went in for the touchdown from three yank out. This time Manning's kick was up and over and the margin spreadto264. Before the third period came to an end the lead was increased to SM. A 31-yar* offensive in nine plays saw B. Manning go over from the o n e - y a r d l i n e on a quarterback keeper. The lone points of the final period was a 21-yard field goal by Padllo which cloud out the scoring at 3M>. The victorious Bulldogs grounded out 252 yard* rushing and picked up « yank in the air when Man-

I hanksc lanKsqiver

period. After a defensive job accomplished the Cougars' offense rolled as they moved 77 yards in 11 plays. A completed pass placed the ball at the one-yard line from where Bob Benjamin plunged over for the touchdown. A placekick reduced Becton's lead to 12-7. Before the first half ended Tsiolas carried over from the five-yard line for one of his infrequent gains of the game. The home team defenses stopped the Becton ace in his tracks as he gained but 13 yards in 11 carries throughout the game. A run for the two-point conversion failed and the Wildcats led, 18-7. With the action halfway through the third quarter the CresskiH's Benjamin broke through and blocked a Becton punt which Mark Wiley recovered at the three-varri

line. On first down the versatile Benjamin cracked through the tough 'Cat line for the touchdown. Bert Looby carried over the twopointer and the locals' lead was shaved to 18-15. Becton once again got some breathing room as early in the fourth stanza Starace delivered his second touchdown of the game by going over from the eightyard line. On the conversion Gregg Commarata snared a Tsiolas pass and the lead increased to 26-15. But Cresskill was nottobe denied The Cougars, who. have lost only to Rutherford in division play, came right back following the ensuing kickoff to score The sixpointer came when Joe LaPietra passed to I'.J. Mahon on a play which cov-

ered 59 yards. This made the tally 26-21. Becton couldn't keep possession in the late minutes of the game. It was a kicking situation with Tsiolas awaiting the long center snap. The snap went astray and Tsiolas, attempting to run upon recovering the ball, was spilled for a loss back on the 'Cats 24yard line. On the sixth play, with 1:28 left to play Benjamin came crashing into the end zone from threeyards out for the winning touchdown. Benjamin carried for 106 yards throughout the game "IS 19 carries.

Carmen Bifulco, president of the East Rutherford VFW Post No. 8374 Ladies Auxiliary, attended the Veterans Day program held by the East Rutherford Veterans Alliance and placed a wreath on the Paterson

Cnaridll 0 7 111-17 Becton Bit l-» i t a c M n m - Benjamin (9). aunue (21. Junda. Tttolas and Mahoi E U n Points - Cunmarau
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Title W o n B y St. Mary's St. Mary's High School of Rutherford captured the football championship of the N o r t h e r n New J e r s e y Parochial Conference on Sunday afternoon. The undefeated and once-tied Gaels of Coach Bill Stonis came up with their best and handed Class -A" St. Joseph of Montvale a 12 to 9 defeat. It marked St. Mary's seventh triumph of the season with only a scoreless tie with St, Cedlia of Englewood blotting it. The Gaels had previously

clinched a spot in the Class Essex Catholic of East •B" North Jersey state Orange. The latter joins the playoffs. Sunday's victory NNJPC next season. earned the Gaels the home Last Sunday's impressive field advantage for its tilf triumph was a hard fought with Pope John High School one and the final result was of Sparta. The game will be in doubt until the last minute played Saturday afternoon of action. St. Mary's, who at Memorial Field with a haven't scored a point in 1:00 p.m. klckoff. The win- four seasons against St. ner of Saturday's game will J o e ' s a n d b a t t l e d the be crowned champion as St. Montvale eleven to a scoreMary's and Pope John were less tie a year ago to create a the only qualifiers. The co-championship of the Gaels wi|l close out its suc- NNJPC, took command earcessful season on Thanksgiv- ly and it appeared that the ing Day when they entertain much publicized clash may

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become a romp. In t h e first q u a r t e r S t . M a r y ' s g o t on t h e Scoreboard. A 41-yard advance in 10 scrimmage plays resulted in a touchdown with stellar Joe McGuire going across from one-yard out. Sophomore George Anderson's attempted placement failed and the'Stonisgang were off to a 6-0 lead. The Blue & White duplicated their first quarter scoring drive in the second quarter to go out in front. 12 to 0.

Queensmen Run Ramp Queen Of Peace Boys High School's football team broke a five game, losing streak Sunday afternoon at the Breslin Memorial Field in Bergen County Park. Coach Bill Duffy's Queensmen ran rampage over Pope Pius XII of Passaic 42 to 12 to gain their second victory against six defeats. It was the initial triumph for Queen Of Peace in the Northern New Jersey Parochial Conference this season. Queen Of Peace closes out its season on Thanksgiving Day at Breslin Memorial Field opposing St. Cecilia of Englewood with a 10:30 a.m.

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kickoff. The Green & Gold second quarter when a SO- Damien Ramos. Queen Of Peace widened have only victories over Es- yard touchdown pass consex Catholic and Pope Pius nected from Jack Nelson to its lead wjth twb touchdowns XII while losses were sufferd at the hands of Kearny, Immaculate Conception, St. Mary's, St. Joseph, Paramus Catholic and Paul OmOMATCOFTMC VI of Clifton. AMERICAN BOARD OF OT0URVNMUMY The Queensmen scored in every quarter in handing the Passaic Eagles their eighth loss in nine games. The victors took a 6-0 quarter lead when Lou Natalini ran 16 yards for a touchdown with quarterback Ken Flora carrying across on the two-point conversion. The Eagles drew within 8-6 early in the

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBERS. M W - I f

St. B^ary's Tackles Pope John Opponent For Title ft will all hang out when a , Mary's takes oh Sparta's Pope John II Saturday at Memorial Field, Rutherford, tot t h e North" J e r s e y patochial championship. \ hen the Bill Stonis-

coached Gaels emerged from ^heir Saturday victory over a tough St. Joseph's team they had won the right to play the Pope John team for the title — and it had to be in Rutherford because the St. Mary's victory gave

them the home-team advantage. The Gaels desperately wanted to. get into the title match. They knew that their opponent would be the same Sparta team that defeated them 18 to 0 last year.

This may be the year for Mary's has a cornerback revenge. The Gaels have a who will get all-county and team that is as strong on de- all-state honors. fense as it is on offense. In big Joe McGuire the Gaels have one of the outstanding backfield men in the country. In Kevin Tormey. St.

But all in all.St. Mary's has played as a solid unit and it expects that it will

the game and a taped report on the title match will be broadcast three times, Monplay the same way in the day. Tuesday and Wedneschampionship tilt. day next week. Cable 3 cameras will be at

Touch Football Championship ByTomDeCara ^ Worth Arlington Touch Football League will conelude its 15th and most evenly-matched season Saturday with both the Junior and Senior League Championships at stake. Both games wilt tie played on the grounds at the rear of North Arlington High School. At 11:30 a.m., Jarvis Oil will meet United Photo for the Senior League title. Both teams finished their seasons with a record of seven wins ' and two losses. At 1:30 p.m., Fire Dept. will meet Forest Dairy for the Junior League title. Fire Dept., beat Hughes Auto 27-12 last Saturdy in their play-off game. Forest Dairy advanced to the finals by edging out

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Raf f le Off Trip North Arlington Volunteer Emergency Squad is conducting a raffle with the grand prize a $750 certificate from Four Seasons Travel Agency towards the trip of the w i n n e r ' s c h o i c e . Proceeds will benefit the N.A.V.E.S. Ambulance Fund. The squad which provides the Borough of North Arl-

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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER J». IMP

Rovetto-Dorber Marriage Held

Werntz-Nicol Mr. and Mrs. Richard Werntz of SIS New York Ave., Lyndhurst, have announced the engagement of their daughter Darlene to Bob Nicol, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nicol of 529 Kingsland Ave., Lyndhurst. Mss Werntz is attending (he College of Medicine and Dentistry in Newark and her fiance is in carpentry. A Spring, 1962 wedding is planned.

The marriage of Kathleen Dorber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Dorber of 21 Exton Avenue, North Arlington, to Stephen Royetto, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Rovetto of 80 Eagle Street, North Arlington, took place October 25 at Bethany United Presbyterian Church, Bloomfield. The Rev. Jerry D. Davis officiated at the double ring ceremony. A reception followed at Sheraton Heights in Hasbrouck Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Heights. Leach of 138 Albert Street, North Arlington, announce Sharon Wortman, sister of the birth of their first the bride, was matorn of chUd,Kerri Ann, 9 lbs/9 ozs., honor. Bridesmaids were on October 29 at Clara Madeline Hagman, Lucille Maass Memorial Hospital, Marciano, Joanne Piela and Belleville. the groom's sisters. Lots Mrs. Leach is the former Colucci and Barbara RovetLori J e a n F o r l e n z a , to. Jonathan Rovetto served daughter of Mr. and Mrs. as Ms brother's best man. Joseph Forlenza of 37 Noel Ushering were Richard Drive, North Arlington. The Dorber, brother of the bride; Mrs. Timothy G. Gearity Mrs. Harold C. Dodds paternal grandparents are Anthony Marciano, Richard Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Rovetto Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Hughes, Richard Gargiulo, Leach of 51 Arlington Blvd., and .Ernest Rawding. graduates of North Arlington of St. Barnabas Hospital. North Arlington. The couple have returned High School and William Livingston. Her husband, from a wedding trip to Paterson College. Mrs. Rov- who has a BA degree in Miss Carol Lee Helmers . Albert Haberstroh served Barbados and are residing in etto, who holda a BSN Sociology, is an investigator Miss Suzann Donovan of as best man with William degree, is a registered nurse for the Bergen County Mr. and Mrs. Michael and Timothy G. Gearity, as best man. Ushers were North Arlington. I.yndhurst became the bride Farr. Gerald Sisco and The bride and groom are in the Medical Department Probation Department. both of Rutherford, were Douglas Helmers.-brother of of Harold C. Dodds of Timothy Dodds, brother of Brachlow of North Arlington married Nov. 1 in St. John's the bride, Joseph Henle, B l o o m i n g da 1 e in a the groom, as ushers. The announce the birth of a Lutheran Church, there by Timothy Hagerty and David candlelight ceremony Satur- male attendants wore daughter; Erin Jennifer, 7 lbs. 7 ozs., on November 7 in the Rev. Albert Huesmann. Weber. day at Sacred Heart Church. classic black tuxedos. • 'Clara Maass Memorial Assisting was the Rev. Peter A reception followed at the Lyndhurst. The ceremony A reception at the White Hospital. Belleville. J. Reilly of St. Mary's V.F.W. Memorial Post in was performed by Father Eagle Manor, Bloomfield Mrs. Brachlow is the Church, Rutherford. Hasbrouck Heights. Dan Matusiewicz. The bride, Parents of the couple are The bride, a graduate of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. followed the ceremony. former Barbara Eckardt, After a honeymoon trip to daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Rutherford High School is John B. Donovan of Lynthe Caribbean area, the couWilliam Eckardt of North Helmers and Mr. and Mrs. employed with Mudge, Rose, dhurst. was given in marple will take up residence in Arlington. The. paternal Timothy G. Gearity. Guthrie and Alexander in riage by her father Midland.Park. grandparents are CounMrs. Pamela ftepoli. sis- New York City. w - " Mrs/Peter HCaren) Pfeifcilman and Mrs. John Myers ter of the bride, served as The groom, a graduate of fer served as matron of The bride is a graduate of m a t r o n o f h o n o r . St. Mary's High School and honor for her sister. Misses Douglass College, New ofCarlstadt. The infant's father is a Bridesmaids were Mrs. St. Peters College in Jersey Laurie Hayward, Barbara Brunswick and is attending J a n e t H e l m e r s (Sty, is with Philips Testing Zetts. and Teresa Ewanus, F a i r l e i g h D i c k i n s o n service representative for sister-in-law of the bride, and Measuring Instruments, cousin of the bride, were University. She is with IBM, Provident Life & Accident Insurance. . . Miss Susan Gearity, sister of Inc. in Mahwah. bridesmaids. Franklin Lakes. the groom, Mrs. Debra La After a honeymoon in The bride wore a laceCreca and Miss Bette Hawaii, the couple will reThe groom, son of Mr. and trimmed batiste gown with a Mr. and Mrs. John F. Werner. side in Rutherford. beaded headpiece. She car- Mrs. John H. Dodds, Jr., of ried a prayer book with a Bloomingdale, graduated Cooke, of G l e n d a l e . single white orchid. Her at- from County College of California, announce the tendants wore lilac Qiana Morris and attends William birth of their first child, gowns and carried matching Paterson College. He is cur- Alexander Joseph, on Nov- Mr. and Mrs. James V. sided before moving to Hennessey of Middlet»wn Totowa. The paternal rently with Merck, Sharp ember 11. silk bouquets. Mrs. Cooke is the former are the parents of a son, grandmother is Mrs. May Warren Santifort served and Dome, Hawthorne. Rhona Zucker, daughter of Patrick James, 7 lbs. 13 ozs. Hennessey of Brockton, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Zucker at birth September 27 in v of Ventnor, New Jersey. The Riverview Hospital, Red paternal grandparents are Bank. He joins a brother The newest arrival at. the Mr. and Mrs. John J. Cooke Sean Andrew, 4. Hennessey home will be of Rutherford. Mrs. Hennessey is the Christened November 16 at Mr. Cooke is a Social former Nancy Black of St. James Church in Red Studies teacher with the Los . North Arlington where the Bank. Serving as godparents Angeles Unified School maternal grandparents, Mr. will be Mr. and Mrs. Donald J System. and Mrs. Andrew Black, re- Fix of Toms River. * Juicy Apple

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Wedding Of Nancy Kedersha To Barry Spina Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kedersha of Berkeley Heights announce the marriage of their daughter, Nancy Leigh, to Barry P. Spina, son of Mr. and Mrs. Valente Spina of Lyndhurst. The double ring ceremony

took place on October 18 at All Saints' Episcopal Church in Millington, with the Reverend Alfred Salt officiating. The reception was held at the Watchung View Inn in Bridgewater. The bride, given by her

Claire Swetley

Stoetley-Czermak Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Swetley of Elizabeth have i announced the engagement of their daughter, Claire to Robert M. Czermak, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Czermak, of Lyndhurst. The future bride, a graduate of Mother Seton Regional H.S., presently at-

tends Montclair State College. Her fiance, a graduate of Seton Hall University, is a certified public accountant employed by Simmons U.S.A. in Elizabeth. A spring 1981 wedding is planned. .. Mr. a d Mrs. Barry Spina

father, wore a white qiana gown with a semi-pleated skirt and appliqued lace bodice with a sweetheart neckline. She carried a silk nosegay of roses, mini carnations, stephanotis and baby's breath. Barbara Kedersha, sister of the bride, was the maid of honor, Bridesmaids were Karen Ellis, friend of the bride, and Dorothy Stamboulian, the bride's cousin. Bruce Spina, brother of the groom was best man. Ushers were Andy Loigu, friend of the groom, and Anthony Solitte, the groom's cousin. Mrs. Spina is a graduate of Governor L i v i n g s t o n Regional High School and Glassboro State College. She is employed as a Home Economics teacher at Lodi High School, Lodi. Spina is a graduate of Lyndhurst High School and Glassboro State College. He is employed as a Department Manager by Popular Services, Inc., Passaic. After a honeymoon trip to Lake George, N.Y., the couple will reside in Garf ield.

Half Century Of Marriage Mr. ancTMrs Charles F.H. Johnson Jr. celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a party for their original wedding attendants in their home at Bernadotte Farm. Colts Neck, on Saturday, Nov. 15.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mcooff me* af their dmfWcr MaUkte, to ArifcMy! -

. •

Mr.f*Mim.Nk*g«llto
Mills, Passaic. He succeeded his father on the Colonel's demise in 1952.

Ridge, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Thompson of Ridge wood; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ayers of Cape Code; Mr. and Mrs. Those present at the W i l l i a m B a n k a u f of celebration included Mr. and Elmwood Park; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E. Rumsey of Mrs. Edwift Hubbard ef Cape Cod: Mrs. James E. Normandy'Beach; and Mr. Mr. Johnson, who started Dyche of Spring Lake and Mrs. Arthur E.James «f and directed the Products Heights: Mr. and Mrs. Tinton Falls. Mr. Johnson maintains an Division of Botany Worsted Nelson J. Rohrbach of Palm Mills, Passaic, was married Bay, Florida: Mr. and Mrs. o f f i c e in C l i f t o n a t to Dorothy I. Seaman of E d g a r J o s e p h s o n of S t y e r t o w n e which i s Passaic on Nov. 15, 1930. Rutherford: Dr. and Mrs. managed by Miss Irene F. They lived in Clifton and Ho- William Betts of Lancaster, Liptak of Rutherford. Mr. Ho-Kus before moving to Pa.: the Johnson children. Johnson is also actively Mr. and Mrs. Charles F.H. engaged as an owner and CdltsNeck. Johnson. Ill of Murray Hill breeder of thoroughbred Mr. Johnson is the ion of and Mrs. Ingrid Poppe of horses, and it also a real' the late Colonel Charles F.H. Colts Neck: .Mr. and Mrs. e s t a t e b r o k e r and a Johnson, president of Botany William Sommers of Glen securities broker.

• • • • •

: Mince Meet ^ Delicious Pumpkin Creamy Coconut Custard Luscious Lemon Meringue Savory Cream Pies

• Royal Tropical Fruit Pie Holiday Cookies and • Krusczlkl [Angel Wings] • • • • • •

Cakes •

Miniature Whipped Cream Puffs Dutter Pastry & Dutter Cookie Trays Decorated Layer Cakes Thanksgiving Novelty Cookies Old Fashioned Fruit Stollens Old Fashioned Fruit Cake

Specialty Bread* and Rolls '• Dabka [Polish Egg Dread] • Variety of Golden Crust Dreads • Buttery Dinner Rolls • Rye Dreads and Pumpernickel • Hard and Soft Rolls [Variety]

• Onion Rolls and Salt Sticks

Italian Pastries and Delicacies • Dainty Miniature Pastries • Grain Pie [Pizza di Grano] • Sweet Pie [Pizza Dolce] ITALIAN RUM CAKES

Chocolates, andCandies Large Assortment of Barton and Perugina Chocolates

q

ORDER COUNTER -

fast Service for Orders Placed in Advance

Phone: 438-5166 Open Thanksgiving Day 6 A.M. to 5 P.M.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER HI, M|» —

Holiday WfCfflKfli QUIDS Tips for prize-winning photography on a cruise A Caribbean cruise can be a delight for any photographer, whether novice or professional, so if you go- be sure to pack a camera and plenty of Him. And, whether you own a pocket instamatic or the most advanced 35mm single lens reflex camera, don't miss the opportunity to capture that ' prize-winning photograph of a Caribbean sunset. While the clear blue sky and glistening waters are what make a Caribbean cruise so inviting, they also provide a challenge to the photographer. A few tips on cruise photography will eliminate mistakes and ensure a collection of vacation photos you can be proud of. * Use slow film for shooting outside in the bright sunlight. The film speed should average between 2S and 100 ASA. For indoor photography use a flash attachment or slightly faster film (ASA 200) with a tripod. • Though you won't be shooting directly into the sun, the Caribbean sky is so brilliant and the water so reflective it will socm.as though there is a tiny sun backlighting everything you point your camera at. This can result in underexposed or silhouetted shots. Remedy; If your subjects arc sitting under the shade of an umbrella with the water behind them, walk up to them to take an accurate light reading. If you cannot get close enough to the

to pack for your * luxury cruise experience

Why use a travel agent's services?

subject, overexpose by one to •Perfect planning- You've gol two full f stop*. the tickets, the camera and the A travel agent may be one of Manager of Sun Line Cruises, current information gleaned * For that award-winning suntan oil. The dng is at the the least understood profesrecently mentioned some of the from fellow professionals/trade sunset shot, (he most successful k e n n e l , the r e f r i g e r a t o r s sionals in today's society. So of- reasons why the services of publications, training seminars photographs can be taken by uscleared out, and the newspaper ten questions are asked about travel agents are so valuable. and previous clients. ing a polarizer filter. The filter subscription has been canthe role they play, the service ASTA (The American Socieliminates the sun's glare (like celled. You're ready to embark they provide, and the advanFree' advice ety of Travel Agents) is a sunglasses) allowing you to on your long awaited cruise. . tages (hey offer to the con15,000 member organization shoot directly into the sun. It First of all, the professional almost. sumer. (the world's largest travel trade can also make clouds look fuller services of an experienced What, and how much, should A travel agent is a profesassociation) that works conand more dramatic. travel advisor cost you nothing you bring to wear? A question sional whose expertise is availstantly to raise the level of the in most cases. In fact, it might If your camera is a simple one that inevitably poses itself tocv able either free or at minimum industry's professionalism, and cost the traveler money not to without attachments, wait until ery cruise passenger who poncost. (Since they make their thus better serve the needs of the use an agent. Taking a vacation the sun is behind some clouds or ders the variety of activities and money primarily on commistraveler. that doesn't satisfy your recreavery close to the horizon (but ports of call available on most sions paid by airlines, hotels tional needs, or paying too before the sky darkens too ARTA (Association of Retail ships. and tour operators, you—as a much money for the right vacamuch) to decrease glare, then Travel Agents) strives for much client—rarely pay for services What most people don't seem tion, can be costly mistakes. A snap the shutter and cross your the same goals as ASTA. except for cables, long-distance to realize is that a cruise is easier travel agent can help you avoid fingers—sunsets areelusivc. ' calls and other out-of-pocket to pack for than most vacations. both of these errors. Seek recommendations • On any Caribbean island expenses.) Your ship is your floating hotel. you'll discover magnificent With one call or visit, you can Although you're traveling from Look for their seals on an photographic subjects awaiting* A real time-saver arrange bookings.for flights, spot to spol. you can unpack agency's door. Better still, ask you. The vivid tropical flowers hotels, rental cars, sightseeing and repack once. your traveled friends to recomWhether he's arranging a make a nice study in themand almost every other travel mend an agent who has given Below are some packing tfps. custom itinerary for you, or selves, especially if you have a need. them satisfactory service in the recommended by the experts, helping you choose the best set of close-up filters or a closepast. Of necessity, an agent must cruise vacation, the time an • Daytime dress is casual. up lens. be well-traveled. Most probaagent can save you simply canBring plenty of bathing suits Mr. Potier sums up, "Agents * For underwater photogbly, he will have taken many not be calculated in dollars! and cover-ups for your afterhave specialized knowledge of raphy, water proof cameras are familiarization trips offered by noons by thejx>ol pr a trip to one Since he is equipped with a travel that they've spent years in being marketed by Minolta in tour operators and hoteliers. of the beaches you may visit at wide variety of informational acquiring, and their skills in pocket instamatic size and are the ports of call. tools, an agent can quickly cut dealing with people and servSo chances are he will have fairly inexpensive. If you bring • For women, sundresses, through complexities of flight ices in the travel industry are all First-hand knowledge of your one along, you will discover shorts, light cotton or pi%cster schedules and air fares. put to work to make a vacation proposed destination. vast new worlds for photoslacks, short sleeved shirts and successful." Jean-Claude Potier, General If not, he usually possesses graphic exploration in the unsandals will get you by for your dersea world of metarrbbcan days of sightseeing fcheefcVith • One final tip to cruise pho/ like to spend my time in mtanywrriravel agent on local cu? ' tpgraphcrs—buy a film shield ingful pursuits. Aren't cruises turns — in some p l a c e s , a 'to protect your film from the nothing but fun and frivolity? woman wearing shorts is x-ray machines at the airport. Not at all. Shipboard activifrowned upon) These machines have been ties encompass a broad range of • In the evening, dress is known to render entire rolls of / like to travel with my family. I am concerned about becoming educational and cultural profairly casual on most cruise film completely blank. grams, often presented by wellAre there activities for chit- ill. Are there facilities for treatships. Short dresses and pantknown guest lecturers. dren? rnent? suits are pretty much all you Some are designed purely for Only if they enjoy swimEvery vessel maintains a - need. There are two formal enrichment, others for practical ming, deck games, movies and, shipboard hospital staffed by a nights aboard ship where long of course, eating! Truth is, chil- doctor and nurse, with medicadren are literally enchanted by tion and equipment readily shipboard life . . . it's a self- available to handle mast emercontained world of continuous gencies. things to do. ' — During holiday seasons, I'm not a sightseer or shopper. there are many supervised pro- and don't care where I go. grams planned especially for Can'11 just#el away to relax? them. And, no matter when you For you, cruising is made to travel, cruise personnel will al- order. No matter how appealing ways pitch in to look after the a'destination, the ambiance of a youngsters while mom and dad ship at sea is still the focal point Prepare yourself for the sun This way you won't Make or peel relax. °f a cruise, and many experiand would not have to stay in the sun all the time to get a Best of all, children sharing a enced cruisers never diserotan. That is, you will have more time to enjoy other things. cabin with adults oftetl may bark. No heat, no perspiration and no burning sun. Instead, travel at substantially reduced Should you choose to remain relax in your own private dressing ream and tanning room. rates. Your travel agent will aboard while in port, you'll find You're bathed in cool mid-range ultraviolet light to a golden give you specific details. a full range of activities and tan. It happens in minutes and not hours. And it is safer and services always available. better than the sun.

Your travel advisor

Sailing the seas

Going On Winter Vacation? Get A Tan At TANeez Before Ton Go.

gowns are suggested but not mandatory. It might be a ginxi idea to carry a light shawl lor an evening walk on the deck • For men. light .cotton slacks, shorts and Shirts are tine tor sightseeing during the day. In the evening, jackets are re quired in the dining room. Although two nights are formal, tuxedos are ml lunger required on most ships. Bring yours if you like, since many do cnjo> dressing up and you certainly won't be alone But, a plain dress suit will suffice, • RcmcniKcr that in'a tropical climate, hesi bets tor women are gowns made of the new synthetics, that fog* and feel like silk but don't wrinkle no matter what you do to them (they also pack into practically no space). • Briny some comfortable, lightweight walking shoes Sneakers arc adequate for short strolls, but long ciavs oi sightseeing require more support • Although the ship carries everything you might need or leave behind, it's suggested thai you bring your own favorite cosmetics and grooming aids since you may not find the brand you want ashore. • There* usual!) a boutique on board
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Gibbs Travel

FOR SOMETHING REALLY UNIQUE, why not Uke > weeklong erube through the Bahama* On! Inland, of thr Caribbr.n OB a Caribbean Schooner Cruise. During your voyage, snorkel in deserted coves and discover quaint harbor towns.

Memories to keep.

TANeez

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OPEN DAILY 9:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. EVE. 7 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. SAT. 11 A.M. to 1 P.M.



FOR ALLYOUR PICTURE NEEDS — VACATION TIME — PICTURE TIME — ANYTIME

INDUSTRIAL ACCOUNTS WELCOME

• HONEYMOONS * CRUISES • ••• TOURS

438-8300 238 STUYVESANT AVE., LYNDHURST

SAVE to

After serving the South Bergen area for over 40 years, we feel our professional experience will prove to be an asset in arranging all your travel needs.

ON LUGGAGE

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BY AMERICAN TOURISTER SAVE UP TO * 3 0

WILLIAM BUCK

BEVERLY DOLAN

Tour Specialists

u

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615 Ridge Rd., N. Arlington 998-5566

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NORTH ARLINGTON, N. d. Open Thurs. and Fri. Till 9 P.M.

- T H U R S D A Y , NOVEMBER M, MW

Presenting the movie an,d gport programs listed by Channels 17, 29^48 of Philadelphia and ESPN Channel (Cable) Three Thursday, Nov. 20 „ 8 A.M. "Meadowlands •80." John Sanders. 9A.M "DropIn."William D. McDowell. 10 A.M. Bingo. Sanders, Kelly Murphy 3:30 P.M. St. Mary's football 6 P.M. Beverly Murphy Show. New J e r s e y , Boystown. 7P.M. "StopSmoking." 8 P.M. Augie Lio Show. 9 P.M. "Meadowlands •80." Sanders 9:55 P.M. Wall St. JournalBusiness Review 10:P.M. "Drop I n . " Sheriff Joseph F. Job Friday, Nov. 21 8 A.M. "Meadowlands 80. "John Sanders. 9 AM. "Drop In." Sheriff Joseph F. Job. 10 AM Bingo. John Sanders, Kelly Murphy. 6 P.M. Beverly Murphy Show. Gamb.lers Anonymous. 7 P.M. Scholastic Sports Roundout. 7:30 P . M . W i l l i a m Paterson News Show. 8 P.M. Visit to Kings " Court. 8:30 P.M. ITP.M. "Meadowlands •80." John Sanders. 9:55 P.M. Wall St. Journal Business Review. 10 P.M. "Drop I n . " Carmine Savttlo Monday, Nov. 24 8 A.M. Meadowlands '80. John Sanders. 9 A.M. " D r o p I n . " Carmine Sa vino. 10 A.M. Bingo. John Sanders, Kelly Murphy. 6 P.M. Beverly Murphy Show. The Chiropractor. 6:30 P.M. 7 P.M. St. Marys Football 9 P.M. Meadowlands '80. John Sanders. 9:55 P.M. Wall St. Journal Business Review. 10 P.M. "Drop I n . "

Rouge: Singles » DouMae Final* 1:30 WP«A Sowing from

William D. McDowell. Tuesday, Nov. 25 8 AM. Meadowlands DO John Sanders. 9 A.M. "Drop In." William D. McDowell 10 AM. Bingo, John Sanders, Kelly Murphy. 5:30 P.M. Beverly Murphy Show. Aiding Nature. 6:30 P.M. St. Mary's Football 9 P.M. Meadowlands '80. JohnSanders 9:55 P.M. Wall St. Journal Business Review. 10 P.M. Sheriff Joseph F. Job. 'Wednesday, Nov. 26 8 A.M. Meadowlands '80. JohnSanders. 9 AM "Drop In." Sheriff Joseph F. Job. 10 AM Bingo, John Sanders, Kelly Murphy. 5:30 P.M. Beverly Murphy Show. Living Water 9 P.M. "Drop In."Sheriff Joseph F. Job. 9:55 P.M. Wall St. Journal Financial Report. 10 P.M. Drop Inn. Carmine Savinn

SAO Boxing from OI|H*>lc

11M KOO JWTVOUANOME.ND Brod»ShHM»(re-1:31) Tiso awATttT tram MMUW USCm AMvCam*. Look back ate great todUjrtl MX) TMKP Knockout ownedywHhTm ConwaWPQ-ia 10i00 Y M K S WW1 romance (R-218) 1fcS0 ROCKY II

•P.M. M O Top Rank Boring 440 The NFL Otocy: Line Byline £00 aMeeraee: Bad Rock Race MO U.«.TaM*Tannl*: Bflton Rouo# Foil . Open,Part2 740 OparlaCiiiHi M ESPN Cc**ge Foot•MM Prwtnv wfth Jim • Bud

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Ten-

i: Singles* Double* Final* 7:00 BportaConlar 040 O.S. Table TeonU: Baton Rouge Fall Open,Part2 . 040 Hot-Mr BaOoon Rally

P.M.

E8PMCo*ageFoot•on riwie*Mr wfm JI^B Sfenpoonft Bud WMnaen: Special Hour Edition

1*00 aMacroee: "Race ol the Year" 1240 T a r n * Grand

7*0 . M M NCAA Craea Country: Division II Championship M 0 ABArBaefcerta*. Notre Dame vs Poland's National Team 11:00 SporlaOantor 11:30 Baling from Olympic

1:00 tSPNtKCML

7:30 3:00

NCAAFoMba* Stanford at California (SportsCenter during halftime)

' < • ' :

P.M.

4:30

Sur tday N ovei nb er ?3 ES cc Ibal 1 FBa si 991 Hour » c
1:30

1iJ30 ESPN lp«cl*l: C l t . Qrey Cup Piaifkwf (L)

11:00

ba* from Canada: . National Championship Grey Cup from Toronto (L) NCAA Football: . Oklahoma at Nebraska, tportaConter NCAAFoOtbai: Michigan at Ohio State University aportaCanter

(Continued orrPage 241

1140

A.M. PQftMV Al Ptdno atan in acrackline oourtoom drama (B-adO)

Thursday November 2C

•=00 BUQ8YMAL0NE Gar«»terspQOfjjj)h 12-yeiroWttars. (5-1:33)p. 19 7:30 ARABIAN ADVENTURC Arragfcalofferaprinoecan't refuse (G-1:38)p.4 * 3 0 HBOSMEAK FOR DECEMBER Comedy, comments and dips with Stiller and Meara p.19 10)00 MCHUTTLE With Debbie Reynolds, p.8 11:30 CHINA B. LIBERTY 37 A handsome, racy, shoot-'emup adult weslem(1:43)p.9

An aseastin with a golden buM(PQ-205) 1 1 M PARIS CABARET French niohtlife entertainrrK Ooooon-kt-ktp.13 12=00 MSKX THE NFL See earlier listing. liOO THEWARRMRS Gangacoon(n-t30) Fndav November 21

Tuesday November:

M O TMEOCBOLTS A family documentary. 7=00 M M X T H E N F L Ropoat ot Thumday show. * 0 O THEPfOZEFIOHTeR A bumbling boxer a trictod by gang»tar«(PG-ia») 1
8:30

MUVSaVMTS HOLIDAY CWCUS Aerial stunt parformars. *.3O MNDCNBURO 7:30 THAT LUCKY TOUCH A rocky romance (PQ-129)



1 2 M NCAA Football: Princeton at Yale 240 SporteConter 3.-09 Carte Blanche Tennwfroin Ptowpoft Beach: Singles 4 Doubles Semifinals #1 5:30 U.& TaMe Temle: Baton Rouge Fall Open, Part 1

TFianksgiving Thanksgetting Thursday, November 27

0.O0 AuatraManRata* Footba* Teams to be-announced 0:30 1«00M*fnatkHial

Monday Novembei

«OO THATLUCKYTOUCH Roger Moore (PG-129) 7 4 0 MSKCTHENFL Football action NghWiO.'. • 30 THEMANVrH

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ADDRESS:

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l:V\tomens Semifinal # 1 11:00 i Ing: President's Cup from EJndover. MD i W Auto Racing 10: "Schaefer200" 4^0 TenmaOrand Rouge: Singles « Double* Semifinals #2 7.-00 . M 0 10001 mont: Men's Semifinal #1 0:30 The NFL Story: Line ay Una 0M Top Rank Boxing fromLaaVaeawO-) 1140 -

A.M. 1 2 M The NFL Story: Line ByUne 12:30 ProMeatenal Football from Canada: Eastern Conference Final 3 * 0 SportsCenter . 3:30 Carte Blanche TenHis frotn Nwwport Beach: Singles & Doubles Semifinal*#2

There's no nicer gift than flowers to brighten someone's holiday. Send 3 lovely arrangement or a fresh, green plant. We can deliver anywhere in this area or almost anywhere in the world through 16,000 affiliated Teleflorists. S o stop by. And pick out some Thanksgivipg flowers. You'll make someone , very thankful.

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Delicatessen and Grocery ALL KINDS OF GERMAN STYLE BOLOOHA hnportaatrMmeiticTible LunitiuASpKitltlli We FtATUHE POPULAR BRANDS Of

FULL COURSE DINNER INCLUDES: Choice of Appetizer, Soup, Entree, Bottto & Vegetable, Dessert A Beverage Children under 12'yrs.KK (On dinners marked with*) Salad Bar ' CREAM OF TURKEY or CONSOMME PRINCESS •ROASTVERMONT TURKEY with Dre'tsing and Cmpbcrry Sauce . • SAUERBRATEN with Potalo Pa'nctkes and Red Cabbage " ' ROAST PRIME RIB OF BEEF. Au Jus $2.00 Eilra • ROAST LEO OF SPRING LAMB. Au Jus. Mint Jelly ROAST HALF MARYLAND CHICKEN, Dreuingaml Apple Sauce. GiHel Gravy • ROAST TOP SIRLOIN OF BEEF. Au Jus • B A K E D VIRGINIA HAM atthHrMoaiiSan ROAST LION OFJERSEY PORK with Apple Sauce '< BROILED CHICKEN H A U B U T STEAK wiih Butienwce. Lernoa BROILED RED ALASKAN SALMON STEAK*with Buitersauce. U m o o SROILED STUFFEDJUMBO SHRIMP with CnbmauSI .79 Extra BROILEDSTUFFEDHLET FLOUNDER withCrabmeatSI .75 E « m Vegetables BAKED IDAHO POTATO • CANDIED YAMS • GOLDEN BROWN FRENCH FRIES • CVF.AMY WH1PPEDPOTATOES * MASHED YELLOW TURNIPS • R E D CABBAGE'BROCCOLI /»(/«MT7/V • FRESH PEAS Deuern

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BEVERAGE C0OLF.0 by Mofern Rcfri(erallaa

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Call for reservations

I

226-226ViP«t«r»onAv«nu« EattRuttMrford,N.J.

Make check payable to: RoyaM Brigade Drum & Bugle Corp*. Please return by Nov. 2 9 , 1 9 8 0 . For information on pickup call Luisa Ciardi - 438*3730 after 6 P.M. 494 InnesRd., Wood Ridge, N.J. 07075. or A. lannuzzi - 939-0959. .

ENJOY YOUR THANKSGIVING DINNER and COCKTAILS WITH US!

I

'ThtOrlglmtoriofYUUCHA

,,

00t M d M Road I 321 fthwr Road I 460 Unite 17 NOdTH ARLINOTON CLIFTON I PARAMUS •01-8377 I 4734177 | 265-3500

RUTAUNANT A LOUNttl 5 RIVER RMDN0. 1S5 IOM>*liaMUNC1ON.NJ. Foe RcsBcwtiore • C*H 99

I

'

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER », 1W» — O

Patricia Wilson D ies, Newspaperwoman

Obituaries Mrs. R.F. Socienski Funeral services were held Wednesday for Rose Socienski, 67, who died Saturday si Clara Maass Hospital, Belleville. Mrs. Socienski was born in * Brooklyn, N.Y., and lived in Lyndhurst 65 years. Prior to retirement in 1973, she was a seamstress for Omstein's Fashions for 20 years. She was a parishioner of S a c r e d H e a r t R.C. Church. Surviving are her husband

Walter Fasshauer

Russell F. i two sons, Russell of Wyckoff and Alan of Walter L. Fasshauer of Redondo Beach, Calif.; a daughter, Mrs. Helen North Arlington died NovMcMann of CLifton; a ember 11 at West Hudson brother, Joseph Russo of Hospital, Kearny. He was 71. Services were held last Rutherford; two sisters, Mrs. Frances Mattarochio of Friday at the George J. Lyndhurst and Mrs. Mary Brierley Funeral Home Maim of Belleville and a (Robert P. Batsonl, 752 Kearny Avenue, Keamy. grandson. Born, in Yonkers. New Services were from the York, Mr. Fasshauer moved Nazare Memorial Home and to North Arlington in 1941. He was a member of the at Sacred Heart Church. North Arlington Lodge 271 F&AM Order of the Eastern Star, the Knights of York Cross of H o n o r , the Church, Passaic. Demolay, the Jersey ComHer husband John died in mandre 16 Knights Templar, 1973. Salaam Temple of LivShe is survived by a son, ingston, and the Tristone Ernest of Wallington; two Chapter 43 RAM. daughters, Julia of Wall; Surviving are his wife, ingtonand Mrs. Calvin (Gen- Emma A.; a'daughter. Mrs. na) Wilson of Roxbury Jeanne Pabst; and four Township; a brother Stanley grandchildren. Wolak of Poland and four grandchildren.

Mrs. J. Paluszek Funeral services were held Monday for Karolina Paluszek, 83, who died Friday at St. Mary's Hospital, Mrs. Paluszek was born in Poland and came to this country in 1915 and lived in Passaic before moving to Wallington 58 years ago. She was a parishioner of Ss. Peter and Paul PNC

She was a member of the Senior Citizens of Carlstadt.

Henry A. Clapp, of North Arlington, died November 9 Her husband Jacob died in at West Hudson Hospital, 1945. Kearny. He was 75. She is survived by two Born in Boston, Mass., Mr. sons, Paul of Westwood and Clapp lived in North ArlRobert of Ohio; a brother, Gabriel of Carlstadt, and FUNERAt BRUNCH three grandchildren. ACCOMMODATIONS Services were' from the Thomas J. Diffily Tuneral We offer a unique service comprised of a complete Home, Rutherford and at St. luncheon. We do all the planning at this difficult Joseph's R.C. Church, East time. Rutherford.

Mrs. Peter Caggiano Catherine Caggiano, 90, died Friday at home. Mrs. Caggiano was born in Italy and came to this country in 1900 and lived in New York City before moving to Lyndhurst more than 70 years ago. She was a parishioner of Sacred Heart R.C. Church and a member of its Rosary Soriety. Her husband, Peter, died in 1988

the Newark News for a number of years, serving for some time as the secretary of LJoyd Felmly when he was editor. After moving to Salisbury, Md . Mrs. Wilson conducted a radio program called "Women's Whirl." Married to John S. Wilson, formerly of Rutherford, they were the parents of two sons.

Raymond J. Haining Mr. Raymond Haining of Kaiser of North Arlington; a North Arlington died Nov- brother, George Haining of ember 8 at West Hudson Jersey City; a sister, Mrs. Hospital, Kearny, He was 79. Dorothy Williams of Jersey Born in Jersey City, Mr. City, five grandchildren, and Haining lived there before four great grandchildren. moving to North Arlington 29 The funeral was Novyears ago. Prior to his re- ember 12 from Parow tirement in 1966 he was Funeral Home, 185 Ridge employed as a foreman for Road, North Arlington. A Newark Window Shade & Funeral Mass was offered at Drapery Company, Newark, Our Lady Queen of Peace for 15 years. Church with interment Mr. Haining is survived by following in Holy Ct-oss his wife, the former Mary Cemetery. Murphy; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Gibson of Beechwood and Mrs. Edna

She is survived by two sons, Jerry and retired Capt. Joseph Caggiano, both of Lyndhurst; four daughters, Mrs. Antoinette Alberti, Mrs. Rose Johnson, Mrs. Theresa Errico and Mildred, all of Lyndhurst; seven grandchildren and 11 greatgrandchildren. Funeral services were held Monday from the Nazare Memorial Home and at Sacred Heart Church.

HIGH SEAS RESTAURANT 185 River Road HorttiArlinttofi

991-5593

Peter Biondi. a former borough councilman, was ington for 27 years. Prior to the guest speaker at the Novhis retirement in 1968, he ember meeting of the Polish was employed in the main- American Citizens Club of tenance section of Inland North Arlington. Biondi dis-' Steel Company, Jersey City He was a member of Grace Lutheran Church,of North Arlington. "Mr.Clapp is survived by hjs wife, the former Minnie Kovalik, a daughter. Mrs. Karen Fleming of Keafny. and a grandson. The funeral was November 12 at Parow Funeral Home, 185 Ridge Road, North Arlington, with interment following in Arlington Cemetery, Kearny.

A turkey dinner complete with the trimmings will highlight tonight's meeting of the Calo-Sass VFW Post 4697 Commander William F. Eschner will call on Frank Cassidy. chairman of the annual cocktail party, to give a report on the activity which commemorates the 35th anniversary of the post. The a n n i v e r s a r y d a t e is December 3 but December 7 has been selected as the re-

Is Hypnosis Effective By Nicholas A.Duva, PhD. Does hypnosis have any real benefit when used with a patient is psychotherapy? Isn't it more of a stage trick than a useful treatment? Space here does not permit a full discussion of the relative merits and problems with hypnosis as a treatment technique. The effectiveness of hypnosis continues to be debated in professional c i r c l e s and throughout the medical and psychological research literature. However, it ,can. bs- said with relative certainty that hypnosis itself has no p e r m a n e n t

cussed the activities and problems in local government. A question and answer period followed. The club has finalized plans for its annual

membrance of "Pearl Harbor Day " fassidy will have tickets available at $7.50 each. Leo R. Moran will give a report on the on-going renovation to the exterior of the building, and Michael Laice. Membership chairman, a report on the current drive for renewed and new applicatons for memberhips. Frank Krajewski will accept membership dues.

Home-School Association Queen of P e a c e w m e School Association held a general meeting for all parents last night. Kindergarten and fourth grade parents brought refreshments and helped serve. A t e a m from the

FUNERAL HOME SERVING ALL FAITHS with Dignity - Reverence - Efficiency & Economy •

I. Paul Konarski, Mgr.

52 RIDGE ROAD LYNDHURST, N.J. 939-0490 Large Chapels Parking on Premises

held in Salisbury with the Rev. L.J. Blakely officiating.

Psychology And You

Calo-Sass VFW Post 4697 Has Turkey Dinner

BURK-KONARSKI John L. Burk, Dir.

John H. and Neil P. Two nsylvania and a sister, Mrs. brothers, Chris of Corning, Eileen Glynn of Nutley NY. and James of PenFuneral services were

psychotherapeutic effects, but does function quite well when used in conjunction with other methods. Hypnosis has major value in increasing the patient's suggestibility and in removing repressions which prevent certain aspects of the personality from close examination and modification. Hypnosis can be especially useful in the removal of neurotic traits which are so destructive that they interfere with the most normal activities of everyday life. The s y m p t o m s m o s t responsive to hypnosis would include hysterical symptoms such as amnesia, tics,

paralysis and'visual and. other sensory' disorders, and habit-disorder symptoms, such as over-eating, insomnia and excessive smoking. Again, hypnosis should be used selectively as a treatment tool only in certain clinical situations. If you are considering hypnosis, a detailed discussion with your doctor is inorder Dr. Dnva will respond to reader's questions through this column. You may address them to Dr. Duva at New Jersey Psychological Services Group, 197 Ridge Road, North Arlington.

Former Councilman Lends Insight

Henry A. Glapp

Mrs. J. Molter Funeral services were held Monday for Linda Molter, 72, who died Friday at St. Mary's Hospital, Passaic. Mrs. Molter was born in New York and lived in Carlsta* most of her life. Prior to retirement, she

Word has been received here of the death early Monday of Patricia A. Wilson, 52, onetime youth editor of The Newark News and a figure in radio and television. She was co-host of a television program, devoted to youth news. Mrs. Wilsoh/the daughter of Public flrorks Director John Lucy and the late Helen Lucy, was associated with

FUNERAL HOME

Archdiocesan Office spoke on all the vocations in life. Sr. Virginia Stephanie conducted a special prayer for Thanksgiving and gave the parents special gifts prepared by the students.

Christmas party and dance to be held December 13 at the Kearny Elks Lodge. A Polish style menu will be featured. Music will be by the Melchords. Tickets are available by calling John T. O'Connor, president, at 998-033T2. or W a l t e r Frankowski. treasurer, at 991-0807. Anyone wishing information on becoming a member of the organization can call O'Connor at the telephone number given above.

its time

for

comfort,

tit's time to send flowers. For Sympathy flowers and plants, CALL

WaHiatton. N.i. 77WS7S

PARK MANOR

NURSING HOME

Dedicated to Better Patient Care

Specializing in Female Patients PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF REHABILITATION PROGRAM PHYSICAL THERAPY OXYGEN & FRACTURE EQUIPMENT SPECIAL DIETS

i i . .

AGED CONVALESCENT CHRONICALLY ILL POST-OPERATIVE

23 Park Place, Bloomfield

743-7772 Member of N.J. & American Nursing Home Assn. Professional Care in a Homelike Environment

My lab is a classroom, not a detention center.

19 LINCOLN AVENUE, RUTHERFORD, N.J. 07070

MEMORIAL HOME, INC. 403 Ridge Road, Lyndhurst, New Jersey 07071 Est. 1929

438-7272 JOSEPH M. NAZARE, MGR.

How are you supposed to know what to believe ?

Walter R.Calhoun, Owner-Manager

Telephone 939-1050

PAROW Funeral Home Serving Every Religion HENRY S. PARdw Director North Arlington

185 Ridge Rd. 998-7555

More and more articles about funeral costs are appearing in newspapers and magazines, and they all tell different stories. How are you supposed to know which claims are true and which are false?

DIFFILY SERVICE ..,., TRUSTWORTHY •DEPENDABLE

We suggest that you visit various funeral homes and inquire for yourself.

NEIGHBORLY SPIRIT

Your questions are always welcome here.

White our services retain that neighborly spirit of sympathetic understanding, they also reflect high standards of efficiency and competent direction.

THOMAS J. DIFFILY FUNERAL HOME, INC. FUNERAL HOME —425 RIDGE ROAD, LYNDHURST. Louis J. Stallato. Jr ' OWNEB-MANAOEB

438-4664

JOHN T. DIFFILY, Manager 41 Ames Avenue, Rutherford Phone 939-0098

When it's used as a classroom, it's a great place. I teach — the students learn — and everybody gains. But it becomes impossible to teach — or learn — when students are misbehaving, talking back, or just fooling around. . Good behavior begins at home. Make sure you set and enforce behavior rules. Discipline isn't just for school hours. If s for a lifetime.

The more we work together, the more everybody learns. 7b learn more about giving . your children a good start.^nte toNew Jersey Education Association. P.O. Box 1211, Trenton. N.J. 08607 A

njea who care about your kids

I' I- • -w l~ i- »• i

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER tk UM LEQAlNgnCt

USALNOTCt

LEGAL NOTICE tIANCE APPLICATION

Victor P^Tamaro Buiklinglnspettor Please take not* that I, Robtrt & G. Jean Praggy shall appeal to the RutherlonT Hoard of Adjustment, to reverse your decision in denying me a buttding permit to construct a rear addition i f x 21 m the R-2 rona. Tha variance request it based on Borbiajh Ordinance No. 2 2 4 6 7 a A r t i c l e l V Section No. 131-9 paragraph 1.3 and Section 131-7A. This variance application will ba heard at a public hearing in the Committee of the Whole Room located at the Municipal B u i l d i n g a t 1 7 6 Park Avenue. Rutherford N.J. on Tuesday. Dec. 9, 1980 at 8:00 p.m The application and file is available for inspection during regular working hours at the Building InspectorsOfflce Robert &G. Jean F

Nov. 20.1980 Fae: $9 36

bds, conTracf and bond for p proposed Najtia. work, prepared by Joseph E.. N iled in the Borough Engineer havebeen filed office of the said Engineer at 710 Rtd

-

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN; PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all persons that a public hearing was hetlon October 14, 1980, at which hearing an application for a Variance to convert a one-family house to a two-family house at 6 5 Beckwith Place was presented by Russell Pepe, Esq.. on behalf of Mr and Mrs. LaCorte. Said application was denied which decision is on file and available tor inspection in the Municipal Building, Rutherford. N.J. RUTHERFORD BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT AnneSurdovel Secretary to the Board DATED Nov 13, 1980 PUBLISHED: Nov. 20.1980 Fee: $7.02

NOTICE O f DECISION BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all persons that a public hearing was held on November 12, 1980, at which hearing an application tor a Variance to enclose the front porch for use as offices of the University Department of Nursing at 188 Montross Avenue was presented by Walter A. Kipp, III on behalf of Fairleigh Dickinson University. Said application was granted with conditions which decision is on file and available for inspection in the Municipal dding, Rutherford, N.J. RUTHERFORD BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT Anne Surdovel Secretary to the Board DATED: Nov. 13.T980 PUBLISHED: Nov. 20.1980 Fee: $7.02 •

A D D R E S S : 2 2 Chestnut Street, Rutherford, N t w Jersey. BLOCK NO. 71B, LOT No. 9. Please take notice that at 8:00 p.m. on Tuesday, December 9. I 9 6 0 , in the committee of t h t whole roam in the Municipal Buildfrw located at 176 Park Avt., Rutherford, N J . , a pt*»Hc hearing of the Borough of Rutherford Board of Adjustment In connection with a request for a use variance. That Ben»n Auto Upholstery Company be p e r n * l t d to use the premises as a warehouse and for the upholstery of seals tor motor vehicles in aJPt-2 tone. THis use is not permitted in

blueprints of tht drawings by tha

co$Wpffi.^££Cn3£ on Standard Proposal forms in the

manner designated herein and required by t h t specifications, must be enclosed in sealed envelopes, bearing the name and add re s s of bidder and name of the roject on the outside addressed to layor a n d C o u n c i l , Borough of Rutherford. Bergen County. N m l e r s a y and must be accompanied by a noncollusion affidavit entfeertffied check or bid bond in the amount of fMO.OO end a :onsent of surety from a aunty company

B

State of New Jerseyinasumequattoone hundred (100%) percent of the amount bid, and be delivered at the place on or before t h t Kouniamed above.

NOTICE OF D€CISION BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT

Cable Guide

USE VARIANCE APPLICATION

ADDRESS: 229 Feronia Way; BLOCK No. 159; LOT No. 23. Applicant

Nov. 20,27,1*0

TO WHOM IT MAYCONCERN: In compliance with the Zoning Act of the slate of New Jersey, adoptedApril 3. 1928. as amended and supplemented, notice is hereby served upon you to the effect that we, Claire and Jim Wertalik do hereby propose to change the entrance to our basement, enabling us to reduce fuel costs tor our own r o o m and also providing us with the opportunity to have a tenant. This income is needed as the owner has been unemployed for the 5*fc years since he was disabled in a jobrelated fire. We expect to maintain the high standards of the neighborhood which you have demonstrated for the 25 years we have been your Lyndhurst neighbors located at 404 Post Avenue andowned by Claire and Jim Wertalik. In view of the fact that the Building Inspector of the Township of Lyndhurst has refused to issue a permit for the above {alteration - use) of said premises, by reasons of its being a violation of the Zoning Ordinance, we have made application to the Board of Adjustment for a variation in the terms of the Zoning Ordinance to permit the conditions outlined above. Any person or persons affected by said appeal will be given an opportunity to be heard at the public hearing on trie application to be held on Nov. 24, 1980 at

404 Post Avenue Dated: November 14. I 9 6 0 Published: November 20, I 9 6 0 Fee: $12.48

TAX COLLECTOR'S NOTICE, OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT TAXES FOR 1979. N o t i c e is hereby given t h a t I, Eileen S e r r a o , Collector of t h e B o r o u g h o f Rutherford i n t h e C o u n t y of B e r g e n , S t a t e of N e w J e r s e y , p u r s u a n t t o t h e authority o f t h e S t a t u t e i n such case m a d e a n d provided will o n Jt MONDAY, DECEMBER 1 , 1 9 8 0 at 10:00 o'clock in the morning of that day at the Committee of the Whole Room in said taxing district expose for sale and sell the several tract s and parcels of land hereinafter specified, all as computed in the list on file in my office together with interest on these amounts to date of sate and the cost of sale. The said lands will be struck off and sold to such persons as will purchase the same subject to redemption at the towest rate of interest but in no case in excess of 18% per annum. The payment for the sale will be made before the conclusion of the sale of the property will be resold. This sale is made in pursuance of the provisions of Revised Statutes of the State of New Jersey 54:5-19 and the Acts amendatory thereof and supplementary thereto. Any of said tracts of land may be redeemed before sale by payment of tht amount due thereon todate of such redemption including costs to such dates. The following is a description of the lands and the owners' names as contained in the ,i». •• riM m my office together with the total amount due thereon as computed to DtCttrAQ . 1. 1980. exclusive of advertising costs. The names shown do not necessarily mean that these parties are the present owners of the property.

notice Is being published pursuant to the r e q u i r e m e n t s of t h e Borough of Rutherford and tha Land Use Ac*. The application and file is available for inspection during normal working hours, at the Building Inspectors Office ALFRED SARAISKV NO.. 2 0 , 1 9 8 0

MJontinued from P a g e 221

Channel 4 8 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

A.M. 2:30

NCAAP Arkansas at SMU

Houston at Texas T«ch 6:00 AuMrcHan Rugby: Teams to be announced. 7:00 SporteCente* 7:30 WCAAFoottaH Arkansas at SMU

P.M.

Oklahoma at Nebraska . 4:00 NCAAFootbal: Arkansas at SMU 7:00 SpottaCOTMr M NCMRMrtbaK Oklahoma al Nebraska .140

" " * " *

10T30

, LEGALNOTICE USE VARIANCE APPLICATION

Uo^LlTN^f Please take notice that at 8:00 p. m. on

Tuesday, Dec. 9th. in the committee of the whole room in the Municipal Building located at 176 Perk Avt.. Rutherforel* N.J., 1 public hearing of the Borough of Rutherford Board of Adjustment in connection with a request for a use variance. That I, Dr. Joseph T. Johnson D . C . , be p e r m i t t e d t o ' o p e r a t e a pgaaeasional office from your home. This ittd i R4 Ti Boough Ordinance 224678 Article IV S e c t i o n 7 . a . This notice is being published pursuant to the requirements of the Borough of Rutherford and the Land Use Act. The application and file is available for inspection during normal w o r k i n g hours, at the Building Inspector's Office. Oft. JOSEPH JOHNSON D C . Nov. 2 0 . 1 9 8 0 Fee, $7-80

* * * * *

NOTICE Take notice that application has been made to the Board of Commissioners of the Township of Lyndhurst, N.J.. to transfer to Riverside Liquors, Inc. a Cornoration trading as Riverside Liquors for premises at 485 Valley Brook Ave, Lyndhurst, N J . License No. 0232-44OFFICERS Betty J.Salvagio.Pres. 23 Calico U n e , Nutley Theresa Sah-agio. Secy.23 Calico Lane, Nutley DIRECTORS Better J.Salvagio Theresa Satvagto Name all stockholders holding one or more per centum of the stock of said corporation. Theresa Salvagio23 Calico Lane. Nutley Which license was heretofore issued to Madelyn Scardino. t-a Valley Brook Liauors for premises located at 485 Veftey Brook Ave. Objections, if any, should be made immediately m writing to Herbert w. Perry, Munciipat Kerry, Muncup. Clerk of Lyndhurst. New Jersey R ' , ! * ™ * Liquors. Inc. BETTYJ

P.M. 1:00 AM

tMlfraaiCaiwda: Eastern Conference Semifinal NCAARMMMi: Indiana at Purdue NCAA Football: Houston at Texas

A.M. 1240 NCAAF Houston at Texas Tech 2:30 OJiWltsCWBW 340 NCMFootMfc Arkansas at SMU K3B Ataatraasn M a t Footta* Teams to beannounced 740 SportaCwHaW 740 NCAAFbottM* Indiana at Purdue 1040 SparteOantar 10:30 PiulisslurislFoot-

Tsch ' 7K» SportaCeMw l « E»FH Cofcgs Foot8:30 NCAAFootbal: Stanford at California 11:30 !

A.M. 12:00 NCAA football: MicMgan at Ohio Stale University 2:30 8port«C«ntor 3:00 NCAAftotbafc Indiana at Purdue 6:00 Atf-Star Soccer: Leicester vs. Stoke

P.M.

Eastern Conference Final

140

LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Creditors of Elizabeth D. Chamberlain, deceased, are by order of GILL C. JOB, Surrogate of Bergen County, dated Nov. 6 . 1 9 8 0 upon application of the subscriber notified to bring in their debts, demands and claims against her estate under oath, within six months from above date. VICTOR DONALD DOWNER 374 Hart Shorn Drive Short Hills. N.J. 07078 aricJ James H.Clayton 2100 Highway 35 Sea Girt, N.J. 08750 Executors Kordes & Clayton, Esqs. , 2100 Highway 35 Sea G.rtTNJ. 0 8v 7 5 0 Attorneys

NCAArooHlaH Michigan at Ohio State University 440 NCAAFoetbal: Stanford at California 740 SpoftaCwKw • 4 0 ESPN CoHsgs Footowl Pfwiefw wWi Jhn SknpwnlBud S:30 ISM ktMrnallonal WacqueXbalToMmanMnl: Wonion's Semifinal # 2 • 4 0 To Ba Anrtmnesd • 11:30 SpoftsCamsr

Channel 17 THURSDAY,

Ni.v 20.1980 Fee: (6.24 Nov. 20.27. I960 Fee: $21 48

SamHInal

1:

NOVEMBER

6:20 A.M. C Sign on & Ommunity Update 6:30 CHealthfield-190" Anxiety —a Case Histrjry" 7r00CTom&Jerry 7:30 C Tom & Jerry 8:00C Bugs Bunny 9:0OCPTLClub—1738 ll:00CNewsprobe 11:30 C Gigglesnort Hotel -86 UNoonCBuUwinkle 12:30 C Gilligan's Island 1096 - "Gilligan, the Goddess" l:0OC Bewitched - 1 9 2 "Serena Stops the Show" 1:30 C Father Knows Best49 - "Kathy, the Indian Giver" 2:00CKrofft Super Stars 2:30 C Tom & Jerry 3:00C Bugs Bunny 4:00CScoobyDoo 4:30CTom Si Jerry 5:00 C Gilligan's I s l a n d 1092 — "The Second Ginger Grant" 8:0OC Movie — "Shamus" (SG) 91m 1973 Starring: Burt Reynolds, Dyan Cannon. Brooklyn detective, hired to recover some missing diamonds, becomes involved with the syndicate and a beautiful woman. 12:00m B Premiere Movie — "You Only Live Once" (TVC) 85m 1937 Starring: Henry F o n d a , Sylvia Sydney. r*5 A.M. C Rat Patrol Hour•—1050 — "Fatal Reun i o n R a i d " 1049 — "Boomerang" 2:45 A.M. C Community Update & Sign Off

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21 8:00 C Movie — "Dan August in the Relative Solution"
SATURDAY,

NOVEMBER 22 10:30 B TV 29 Morning Mystery — "Sherlock Holmes & The Pearl of Death" (LG) 69m 1944. Starring: Basil Rathbone, Nigel Bruce, Evelyn Ankers. Mystery of the Creeper and the stolen Pearl of Death. 12 Noon C Movie "The Curse of Bigfoot" (GK) 88m 1972. Starring: William Simonsen. An ancient Indian burial ground in California yields the remains of a mummified beast who comes to life and terrorizes a smalltown. 2:00 C Movie "Beach Blanket Bingo " (Al) 96m 1965. Starring: Frankie Avalon, Annette Funicello. Beach gang, intrigued with sky diving, becomes involved in a kidnapping, with the victim believing it's all a publicity stunt. 4:00 C Movie — "The Magic Sword" (UA) 80m 1962. S t a r r i n g : Ba^il Rathbone. Anne Helm. Young hero sets out to rescue beautiful princess kidnapped by an evil sorcerer.

Channel 29 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20 8:00 C The 8 O'Clock Movie —"The Poseidon Adventure" The S.S. Poseidon, on her last voyage from New York Athens, is capsized by a tidal wave on New Year's E v e . The handful of passengers who were not killed instantly join in a dramatic struggle of emotional and physical strengths to survive. Stars: Gene Hackman, Ernest Borgnine, Shelley Winters. m

FRIDAY, MOVEMBER 21 8:00 C The Undersea World of Jacques CousteauOctopus-Qctopus An engrossing study of the much maligned eight-armed denizen of the deep. SATURDAY,

NOVEMBER 22

1:00 B Creature Double Feature — "The Fall of the House of Usher" The classic tale of an- insane man who buries his sister alive and then is haunted by her. Stars: Vincent Price, Mark Damon. 'Attack of the Mushroom People" Only Muaj, out of a yachting party of seven, survives shipwreck and a fungus-inhabited island. Stars: Akiro Kubo, Niki Yashiro. 4:30 B Tarzan Movies "Tarzan and the Mermaids" Tarzan meets pearl thieves on the coast of Africa. Stars: Johnny Weissmuller, Brenda Joyce.

2:00 P.M. The Afternoon Movie — "Madison Ave. (1962) Dana Andrews, NOTICE OF DECISION TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERNEleanor Parker. (See Movie BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all persons that a public hearins was held on TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERNOctober 14. 1980, at which hearing an .Sheet) application for a Variance tooonstruct a PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all •*8:00P.M. (C) The Eight four (4) foot high fence in the front and persons that a public hearing was held on November 1 2 . 1 9 8 0 , at which hearing an side yard of property located at 2 O'Clock Movie — "Battle of vanderburgh Avenue was presented by application for a Variance to construct Harvey D. Brooks. Eso... onSehalt of M™ an 8 foot high fence on property the Bulge" (1966) Henry and Mrs. Glenn Guarino. commonly known as No. 2, Route 17. Anything given at Rutherford, was presented by Mr. But the Midas Untouch is Said application was granted with a Fonda. Robert Shaw. (See advantages Cause the inAtmanchuk. condition, which decision is on file and Christmastime is a gift. But more practical. It's got a rt available for inspection m the Municipal Said application was granted, which Movie Sheet) ttiest doesn'i need to be AFTER THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS LIST, THE decision is on fit* and available f o r Building, Rutherford,N.J. a real gift is a talent. verse twist — so what you COLLECTOR IS AUTHORIZED TO REMOVE NAMES FROM THE inspection in the Municipal Building, RUTHERFORD BOARD taxed until you cash your FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21 OF ADJUSTMENT LIST OF PROPERTY TO BE OFFERED FOR SALE ONLY UPON Bond. And even then, s*u AnneSurdovel 2:00 P.M. The Afternoon ' RUTHERfDROeOARD Remember King Midas? don't touch turns to gold. RECEIPT OF CASH OR CERTIFIED CHECKS. OF ADJUSTMENT can plan so the tax bite will Movie—" To Have and Have He had a real gift - for get- And it's not fable! Anne Surdovet D A T E D , Nov. 1 3 , i f S S " " " " " * " « EILEEN SERRAO Secretary to the Board PU8LISHED: Nov. 20,1980 Called Bond-A-Month or TAX COLLECTOR be reduced. Not" (1944) Humphrey ting rich. Before you could DATED: Nov. 13, 1980 Fee,«:24 PUBLISHED: Nov. 20, I960 Total to Int.to the Payroll Savings Plan, it Of course, you can cash Bogart, Lauren Bacall. (See say "fourteen carat," he Block Plot Name 12/1/80 12/1/80 NOTICE OF DECISION allows you to sign up for a $113,25 » . 189.74 56 14 OWsen, K.and the Bonds next Christmas Movie Sheet) was a regular two-legged Crastnopol. S. BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT Bond, or a part of a Bond, or ORDINANCE and still get all the interest 8:00 P . M . The Eight Fort Knox in a purple velvet 12,204.54 446.06 12.650.62 73 12.12A;illCriestnutSt. NO. 1980-13 13.14 Corporation you have coming at the time. O'clock Movie — The Nan- robe. 'Cause whatever he several Bonds — depending . _ - • to *H 522.82 44.37 168 10 Pottles, Edward Sr. 567.19 AN O R D I N A N C E TO VACATE A on how much "untouch" you persons that a public hearing was held on 169 31.32 Meehan. Thomas So give yourself a real 121.10 1.161.SB PORTION 1,040.46 touched turned to gold. rum iun OF POPLAR STREET IN THE November 12, 1980 at which hearing an ny" (1965) Bette Davis, Wen' JGH OF EAST RUTHERFORD, application tor a Variance toconstruct a November 6 . 1 3 . 20.27,1980 ' B0R0UG can afford each payday. Christmas gift. Sign up for dyCraig. (See Movie Sheet) TY OF BERGEN AND STATE OF dormer on the mr of the dwelling at 137 COUNTY Fee: $99.84 NEWJER And even though the Right away, this money W. Passaic Avenue was presented by Mr. U.S. Savings Bonds where SATURDAY, NOVEMBER and Mrs. Robert J Heck ing. CERTIFICATION greedy guy ended up with you h went' seen begins to Said application was granted with a you bank or work. 'Cause the aoaouaior MMTB AHJNGTON 22 condition, which decision is on file and I, Rose Staropoli. Acting Municipal COUNTY O f fc available for inspection in the Municipal fable of the greedy king may 1:00 P.M. (C) 1960 Basket- dental p r o b l e m s from make more money — from Clerk of East Rutherford, hereby certify * N.J. that the above is a true copy of the WATU FOB 1979 HERFORD BOARD ball Hall of Fame Tip-Off chomping on golden apples, the safest thing you can put have a great holiday moral Ordinance passed by the Mayor and OF ADJUSTMENT C o u n c i l of t h e Borough of East but the Savings Bonds story AnneSurdovel * .* r*rr*y Rivm UW I >M»ld H Pw+w. O***r tf TMM of UK B t r a * of North Classic (Live) The opening the Midas Touch remains a* untouch into. Rutherford at the meeting held on Secretary to the Board ty ,tf BfTBrn Suit pursu«« to tht Mtlwtty ofUwSUH* tamfccaM And the deal has a further Wednesday, November 12, 1980 in the DATED Nov 13, 1980 has a lot more interest. game of the 198041 college fascinating fable. Council Chambers of the Municipal PUBLISHED: Nov. 20,1980 Building, East Rutherfonl, New Jersey at basketball season, live from Fee:«6.24 7:30 p.m.. a quorum being present. ROSE STAROPOLI Springfield Civic Center, „, „ Acting Municipal Cterk NOTICE OF DECISION Springfield, Mass. ta lhrr*u( M iruy be mtfim-M to ™k* the « BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT This year's classic pits "It Don't Mean a Thing if by Mel Torme and "Dindi." the student-run theater TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 1980 N C A A C h a m p it Ain't Got That Swing," by Antonio Carlos Jobim; group, and has also conductPUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all 1T» iud lamb win te (truck off x* **Jto*uch ptrmm m wM pi Take Notice that on the 3rd day of persons that a public heirtngwesheW on . Louisville, led by Scooter "Oneglias Brasileras," by ed the Montclair Operetta Ihr low* rate rt Merol.tatM no cue In n t m o( I I percent per m could be the motto of the December, 1980.>, the r *Mayor and Council October 14, 1980, at which hearing an matte before Ihc coKtMion of the Mk or Iht prapcrty wUl he icaeM. IMS wte • marie In p and Rodney McRay and Montclair State College Jazz Hector Vila-Lobos; accom- Club musicals. He was a reapplication for a Variance to permit of the Bo parking in the front ana at 69 Chestnut coached by colorful Denn Machine with Power that panied by the Jazz Machine. cording arranger/composer Street was presented by Robert Ferraro, Esq., on behalf of Mr. and Mrs. Carmine Crum, against powerful will be p e r f o r m i n g ' i n The Machine will play, for TV and radio, and has Said application was denied which DePaul with 1980 Player of Memorial Auditorium on "Here's the Montclair Jazz performed as a trumpeter decision is on file and available for inspection in the Municipal Building, the Year, Mark Aguirre, and Thursday Nov. 20 at 8 p.m. Machine." by Al Cobine. with Vincent Lopez, Louis _ jilding, E v e i . . . Rutherford. N J . Borough of Cast Ruthtrfoid, New Jersey Hall of Fame coach Ray The song by Duke Ellington "Front Burner" by Sammy Prima, and Tito Puente, TOE NAMKS SHOWN ARE AS THEY APPEAR IN THE CURRENT TAX DUPLICATE no later than 8:00 p.m., subject to the OF ADJUSTMENT following terms and t AND DO NOT NECESSARILY MEAN THE PARTIES ARE THE PRESENT OWNERS OF Meyer. Both teams are pre- will be one of the numbers N e s t i c o / C o u n t B a s i e , along with Wasserman. AnneSurdovel 1. The price which the deveiopar shall PROPERTY. Secretary to the Board pay to the Borough of East Rutherford season picks to place in the performed by the group dur- "Round Midnight," by DATED: Nov. 13. 1980 the purchase of The premises shall be Wasserman is a graduate AFTER THE FIRST PUBUCAT1ON OP THIS UST. THE COLLECTOR IS AUTHORIZED l a r l y set forth and a certified chech for PUBLISHED: Nov. 20,1980 Top-10, and either is a pro- ing the free concert, con- Thelonius Monk, "New TO RKMOVK NAMES FROM THE LIST OF PROPERTY TO BE OFFERED FOR SALE t f th h i Fw.J6.24 of the Juilliard School, and is ONLY UPON RECEIPT OF CASH OR CERTIFIED CHECKS spective national champion. thebM. York, New Y o r k / ' by ducted by Mario Oneglia, a music teacher in the Clifof financial stability of the 3:00 P . M . (C) Elvis MSC music professor. Eddie Handler with a vocal solo by ton public schools. He is also Presley Theatre — "Double Chris Colicchio of LivWasserman, a saxophonist M l . IT AN O R D I N A N C E AMENDING AN director of jazz studies at ORDINANCE ENTITLED " A N T r o u b l e " (1967) Elvis ingston; "Kids Are Pretty who has performed with M.4» Groae, Arth Usdan in Long Island, and known a O R D I N A N C E TO E S T A B L I S H , Donald, T/A 5, Lot 2 Presley, ^Annette Day. (See Oneglia in such bands as People," by Thad Jones with MAINTAIN, EQUIP AND REGULATE A «otor» formerly taught in the Great Tht bid should specifically set forth the P O L I C E D E P A R T M E N T IN THE Movie Sheet) BOROUGH OF EAST RUTHERFORD: TO Kevin Pryor of Randolph on Benny Goodman, Gene Neck public schools. He and ADOPT RULES FOR ITS GOVERNMENT AND FIX AND ENFORCE PENALTIES -^fcOO P.M.The People's Krupa, and Stan Kenhm's Trombone; and "Julian" by QnegUa have been friends 4. The proposed salt) and any planned FOR THE VIOLATIONS OF SAID RULES 14*.*4 1511.M development thereof will be subject to all KNOWN AS ORDINANCE NO. 477 AND Phil Woods. Choice Theatre — "The Dirbands will be the guest musisince the time they met at ordinances of the he Borough of East 1*2.•• 1721.44 AMENDED BY ORDINANCE 1976-2. Rutherford. In t h t event that a ty D o z e n " (1967) Lee cian. David Weeks of Oneglia is a graduate of jam sessions as under44.(t S10.30 ITlllj * C i o i . I n c . •M.ff CERTIFICATION tion should be set forth in i Marvin, Ernest Borgnine. Rutherford will play the the Manhattan School of graduates and years later as regard settirtg forth tht th th 781.91 V4.ll Dluha, Vivian 917.42 I, Rose Staropoli, Acting Municipal nd any variance that 11:30 P.M. (C) Nightowl trumpet. Music and has conducted Clerk ot East Rutherford, hereby certify graduate students at Colum440.09 t _ )9.U IM.M that the above is true copy of the s a ue co 5. he sale shall also be subject to Theatre — "The Cincinnati bia University. Three different jazz several musicals by Players. rdinance passed by tha whatever conditions or state of facts and o u n c i l of t h e Borough 1.60 20.60 a c c u r a t e survey a n d p h y s i c a l Kid" (1965) Steve McQueen, groups from the College will examination of the premises might l essly understood Edward G. Robinson. (See be performing that night; disclose, it ibi 21.00 l.tl 21.01 that the pu w istotake the property gout MovieSheet) ina'teisc The Jazz Power group, 6. The Borough of East Rutherford 10SS.0G 1SI1.IS .110.01 shall not be liable or accountable for any which is the basic jazz class'; Acting Municipal Clerk damages, tosses or expense sustained by Nov. 20. 1980 any proposed purchaser. 11.71 the Jazz Machine which is lie.io 7. Any "Ft: $7.80 UQAlNOng incurred t the senior jazz class; and the A special Thanksgiving Off Lady of Fatima, recent304.00 J1.17 G i l b e r t , Ida Clair-ChordS, which is the celebration will be held Sun- ly blessed by Pope Paul IJ, ui.li proposed purchase and development ,D, Anthony 1171.00 143.1) 1JI1.W vocal jazz class. The three day at 5:30 p.m. at St. will be at St. Michael's the HEALTr tfiall be paid by the proposed purchaser & Mary An 8. Tha Borough reserves the right to groups grew out of one small Michael's Church, Lyn- afternoon of November 23 360.00 reject any andall bids or proposals with II ; 4 PiBh*r, Ki 13.•• 192.Ot at w i t h o u t valid reason lor such after-hours rehearsal group dhurst. Bishop Robert F. through the evening of Nov[Mcd al Boratgh Hall. North _ rejections. NJ th» MU> "*** * """* """' "CC*"'" " " " » M * * " * " * became a part of the College Celebrant. Father Sylvester • tion to the Immaculate Tha public is invited to attend an open meeting curriculum. During this J. Uvolsi from the Shrine Of Heart of Mary will be part of p r e c m d application of the Bergen. PasSc HSA to? performance, the groups Our Lady at Branchville will the festivities. ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIOS The public is also invited to review and comment on the proposed 1961 Annual will be performing contem- betheHomilist. Implementation Plan IAIP] at the same meeting. This plarTfor IBergen end Passaic Notice is hereby given that bids for the "Shade Tree Plant Material" will be received by the Borough of East Rutherford, Sergei Polish Vespers will be held County. New Jersey on December 15.1980, at 8:00 p.m. prevailing time at the Municipal Building. Boroujh of East Rutherford Counties includes sections on prevention, acute c a n . chronic careTmortal hearth^ porary jazz music, as well as •no regionalized services. « Berge* County, New Jersey. — Non-perishable food stuffs The plant material tobe supplied will cons*t of tNfollowtng: jazz pieces from the put. will be presented at the Of- Sunday at 3 p.m. when the Botanical Name J a s Power will be perform- fertory of the Mass to re- Statue of Our Lady of GleOitsiaTnarv ?!. canthos Irwmis Cat. ing "Here'i Jazz Power, "by mind all to share the bounty Fatima will be formally reranch. 26 E 39th St.. (Corner of HI. 201.
The Midas UntouchA Real Christmas Gift

BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT

J

Jazz Machine Will Perform

HEBfD|10(loARD

11

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Bishop WUl Celebrate At Special Thanksgiving Service

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER », UBD - »

WITH OUR

FOR THE

selling your home?

438-3120-1

A GOOD INVESTMENT •rick Mock I stucco. 2 Large offices, pies 3 separate skops. Lot 1031147. P i n parking. Comer property. Also can attend t M i d or add M . Eicelleit location. Call far • o r e details.

•or COMMERCIAL M M H M m (.paint besiett traffi u c t l o i , « M block from Lyndherst shopping center, comer property 4000 so. It. of offleo tpact, ciitrM air, asking f i & O f r Lot t i n 30x100.

for Action

IN EAST RUTHERFORD SAS STATION with a 3 room' apartment, property art kmlaost M t t ko u M , btcaMo of i l l i n t . Lot s i n 75x103, plenty of parking i p a u atklaf SI88,000

Roster Of Active Brokers Affiliated With

LYNDHURST - Out Ot family home eipended capo (as heat, alui aluminum siding, idi one of f the b u t location of Lyndhum, 2 y A-C included, low taxot, A k for f Clro Cl orJi Ask Jinny.


LVNDHURST — 3 rooms available immedately boat and hot water included perfect for couple or single person, asking $253 per month. , . :.. LYNDMURST — 4 Rice rooms heat and hot water included, located near transportation and shopping, available January 2,1981.

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT LYNOHURST: Approx. 1000 sq. ft. Heat suppl. Ridge Rd. $475. LYNDHURST: Approi. 1840 sq. ft. 3 phase elect. $475. NET KEARNY: 800 sq. ft. Keamy Ave. No decorating. Call for info. KEARNY: Professional Office. Kearny Ave. 9'ilS 1 . Ideal for acct. or attny. All util. incld. $125. APARTMENTS NEEDED - TENANTS WAITING NO FEE TO LANDLORD

VINCENT AUTERI 476 Riverside Ave.

GIBBS AGENCY 1 Ridge Road Tel. 939-2100

ELEGANCE, GOOD TASTE, OUTSTANDING QUALITY-*!20,000.00 RUTHERFORD - Lovely, newer 4 aedroom Colonial, sittuted in Kipp Firm area - gracious LR with fireplace, formal dininei room, modern eat-in kitchen and sunny family room. Features include finished basement t attic room, 1 car attached f a r a j e , tile bath and Vi.

WOOO-fflOKE Roomy I spacious 29 year oM expanded Cape with 4 BR's, 2 full baths, lanje sunny kitchen with sliding doors to dock, f a s heat 1 l a r a i o . Also Included is wall to wall carpeting, washer t dryer I dishwasher. Immaculate homo in move-in-condition. U 9 . 9 0 0 . 0 0 . Make offers. Owner1 has purchased another home.

ELL WOODS NEW, INC 46CestnutSt Tel 939-8000

CHARLES B SWENSEN, INC "149Chestnut Street . Tel 935-4141 A. vtf'VAN WINKLE & CO 2 Station Square Tel 939-0500

OHARA AGENCY 132 Ridge Road North Arlington, N J . 07032 •tel 998-2916

HOMETOWN AGENCY 613 Ridge Road LjTttuirst. N.J.0071 Tel 438-3320

JEAN ROBERT REALTY 197 Valley Boulevard Tel 939-2224 AUSTIN A REED 98 Hackensack Street Tel 933-6448 NAGEL AGENCY 219 Valley Blvd Wood-Ridge, N J. 07075 Tel 438-3600

FRANK P NISI, INC 14 Ames Ave Tel 438-4421

OCONNOR-McMULLEN AGENCY ' 600 Ridge Road 998-3600

BOGLE INC 300 stuyvesant Ave Tel 939-1076 -L

430-3320 or 001-8200

CONRAD D GEMMER 271 Valley Blvd Tel 939-8290 " WALTER E GOERNER 189 Hackensack Street Tel 939-2464 ALBERT GORAB AGENCY 257 Hackensack Street Tel 438-1133.

LATOflRACA REALTY CORP 30 Park Avenue T
BRUCKAGcNCY 123 Ridge Road North Arlington 07032 Tel 991-4971

9330306

HOMETOWN AGENCY REALTORS

FREOP KURGAN (KURGAN BERGEN. INC ) 41 Park Avenue Tel 939-6200

FRANK A. VOLPE 156 Summit Ave Lyndhurst. N J 07071 Tel 933-6414

ABBOTT & ASSOCIATES 705Ridge Road' Tel 933-3333

CENTURY 21 JOSEPH C. BARNET 750 Pater son Ave.

JUSTIN REALTY CO 300 Union Avenue Tel 939-7500

Tel. 939-1022

DON REALTY INC 688 Kearny Ave Kearny. N.J. 07032 Tel 998-2300

PRESTIA REALTY. INC. 71 Park Ave Tel 939-3912 RGREALTY 151 Park Ave Rutherford.NJ 07070

WILLIAM A BLACK 106 Park Avenue Tel 438-2222

J O AGENCY 280StuyvesantAve.

CENTURY 21 WAYM <. THOMAS REALTY 114 Ridge Road North Arlington. N J 07032 Tel 998-0753

' .VAN WINKLE & LIGGETT 85 Orient Way Tel 939-4343 MEADOWLAND AGENCY 6 Franklin Place Rutherford.NJ 07070 Tel. 935-4487

Store and 2 apartmeiu. 4 1 4 . Completely renovated. ASKING $138,500

EA8

SSVS8l5Sgs ORD

Time for the holidays. Lottery claim center. Picket machine. Card t gift store, plus deli combe. Main thoroughfare. Excellent location Oweer aaiioas. OPEN TO ALL OFFERS ASKIHS $4t,500 LANDLORDS RENTALS WANTED I N SURROUNDING AREAS. WE SCREEN PROSPECTIVE TENANTS I BRING THE PEOPLE TO YOU. WE DO NOT SEND THEM ON THEIR OWN. NO FEE TO YOU.

SUSANNE BINGHAM REALTIES 58 Union Ave ' 933-2213

SAVI NO AGENCY 251 Ridge Road Tel 438-3121

CONNOLLY-HILLCREST REALTY 715 Kearny Avenue 991-2300

Mod. studio apt. f person. $100. 4 rms. 1 off street parking. 2 people. $250. 4 mod. rms. Heat i i c l . 2 people $325. 4 rms. All util. sippl. Bus. couple. $385.

E INFO CALL VINCE Sew Mm* Ami a * Comrfme* F / w R i e

VINCENT AUTERI REAL ESTATE 476 RIVERSIDE AVENUE

Member of 2 Boards. South tenon, MLS It BleomfteM, Nutley, Men Wdgo I Belleville, MLS.

LYNDHURS r COLONIAL

I RWUdining room. Modern eat-inContaining living room,kitchen 7 enclosed porch on first floor. 3 bedrooms on second floor. Detached 2 car garage. Convenient to schools, transportation, etc. A OUT AT $50,000 NORTH ARLINGTON-7»6omt7$«rwith heat. Ideal for M O person. NORTH ARLINGTON — 0 Rooms, $450 with beat. Prefer Adults. NORTH ARLINGTON - 4 Rooms, $200 with heat. 1st floor. Business couple preferred. NORTH ARLINGTON 5 Rooms, $400 plus heat, 2nd floor.

HARVEY W YOUNG 271 Valley Blvd Wood-Ridge 07075 Tel 939-8?0O

T M U d i f of selling y e w home? We have qualified buyers.

MU.lMSJQ

••••••••••••• •••••••••••••••••I

FENIXREAL ESTATE INC. 60 Union Blvd. Tel. 472-5222

|-*aj I M

.

OPEN 7 DATS WEEKDAYS to 0 P . M . SATURDAY* SUNDAY to 5 P . M . MEMBER OF 2 BOARDS OF REALTORS

O'HARA AGENCY

Read Leader Classifieds

132 Ridge Road, North Artlagton

998-2916

RENTALSGALORE! and MORE,

HOMETOWN REALTOR* AGENCY OPEN 7 DAYS —EVENINGS DAILY TIL 9 P.M.

Step I* for > VM

WALTER F SAP'NSKI AGENCY 452 Ridge Road Tel 438-6661

GEORGE ZIMMERMANN 335 Hackensack Street Tel 939-1675

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

JDOCLKZ OJ
MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE HAROLD A.PARETI 404 Hackensack Street Tel. 43*0550

VA, FHA t CONVENTIONAL mortgages available at new Ion rates. Let us list your hone today the multiple lasting » i y

LYNDHURST: LYNDHURST: LYNDHURST: LYNDHURST:

LYN EQUAL • HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

WiMUl K 11 coMMERCiAi. - mouavrniAi.

RUTHERFORD Elegant 2 f a m . on wide residential street 5 & 6 rms., 3 . b a t h s , all clean n e a t & m o d e r n . Extra large lot, firepl. & many e x t r a s . Enjoy gracious living & $ 3 2 5 . pet mo. income. Call Now for Appt

LATORRACA REALTY

30 Park Ave. '• Rutherford. (201)935-7841

LTMWen,Hr.«att«ta.aUa
U tat la H.. 1 —•• 1 C.T.I. 1 cat p t . «.«.aaatalaaa'
ITMHNtST, III ah.. akM Met C.I. I

m, ah,, li.. a m . » M . M m, MM. lanlca 44'! 147'Kt En lac WI.MO.

t S S . | 2 ? + S t U it? 1 » « I .

l l » I n n . . . , , , , . " "... caaiaialan n M t g . tta.1 at itaa Call

bedroom, 2V» bath, distinctive colonial offers privacy, convenience ( beauty! $159,000. O U T S T A N D I N G V A L U E —this 3 bedroom, 2 bath, spaciois move-in-eondition ranch features top residential location, fas neat, central air, family I roc. rooms, huge master bedroom + many extras! $05,000. A T T E N T I O N B U I L D E R S - 2 family duple. vacant 001 f 00 building lot. $65,000.

I

ueW,mtCaaia«i illlllni B. Ultta m*. mi I I0T. W . I M . 1% tnm UN t " eMUm

LnWWH 111 Idctllaai. S+S+4 St( atalaam 41>I4S'M Scariar Cu M< IW«.lrtai«HftU.talll«a««.iala.

W H V P A Y B E N T — When you can afford to own this easy maintenance, economical 2 bedroom Colonial featuring central air, large modern kitchen I hath, throughly insulated, completely updated wiring, outlets, plumbing t gas heating system & taxes a fabulously low $204.00 per year! $05,000. T W O F A M I L Y I N V E S T M E N T - completely renovated, $1,175.00 a monthly rentals income & Ira. I r a taxes! Owner will take back a mtg. $134,000. EAST RUTHERFORD — 3 room famished apartment. Available immediately. Allraw$300.00 CARLSTADT — Basement studio. Private entrance. All utilities Included. Available Dec. 1. $240.00

Business & Commercial Opportunities

RUTE THERFOt*

PARK AVE. OFFICE SPACE - 2nd f l . with w all utilities Included; 2 room* $175.00.1 room $125.0011 small room $100.00.

''VS

m'iniuT. i I M . J H . S M . I

•_. £ r

until n tew nrmei « • t « nmm rwiir! ra row n a n TO «e» m »u cut n Teen na w Mmnm n m «»t w iw FWI aews « M n n wun M H to

$110,900.

WE HAVE OTHERS •Young It Modern {92,900 . 2 Fam. Ultra, mod 124,900 . 2 Fam. Luxury 119,900 . 3 Fam. Brick 159,900 . 2 Fam. New 119,000 •Sylvan St. 4. Br.Rm. 09,900 •Close to everythini 72,900 . 3 Fam. nod. 124,900 •17 Furn. apts. 199.000 •And many, many more. RENTALS •Small offices $225 to 1325 •Mouse-a Rms. $700 • 9 Rail. H U M ' 475, •Furn. I l l Incl. 250 • N e » 4 R m j . HWtW 450 •Many others - Call us. BUS. 1INVESTMTS Many food opportunities in the tnt. check witn us before buyint. A FULL SERVICE ASEHCY Mortgages — Appraisals. Insurance of all kinds.

, N.I. 07071

43B-392L WMEMNTAn .KUm.NJ.eTOU OPEN 7 OATS - EVES. DAILY till I P.M. RICHARD R. VANJUHMMUR_

Vs_

THEPERROTTA

AGENCY

_ _ _ _.^__

939-2030

137 Ridge Rd., Lyndhurst » * • * • m-www OF(N**TU«D*YSaM>HIMV*tl<»P.M. H«>UMVlttl*IM«|.

NORTH ARUNaTOM

OPEN HOUSE SAT., NOVEMBER 22 1-4P.M. ASSUMABLE12%% 30 YR. MORTEACEH! This immaculate 4 bedroom Colonial Mist Oe Sold!! Owners have bought another home and mitt sacrifice. A brand new kitchen aid tint floor powder room p i n oversized garage are only a few of the pluses. Bring your checkbook and make an offer!! STOP BT S FOREST ST., NORTH ARLIMTON Uusteff Belleville Tpke. I Elton Ave.) APARTMENTS N. Arlington - R M . Studio i i Apt. BMg. 6ood Closet spice. Tile Bath. $225. with Heat Incl. Rutherford — Lg. 7 room apt. close to school aid trait. $500 w-Heat Incl. Carlsudt-Small 3 room apt. $335 wheat incl. Carlstadt-Mod. 5 room apt. $435. wHh Heat Incl. i

mrilli 1 laa. Cal u . m. •>.. 1 . au4.Mn.aatl.ln atfcatMt «• taaa I ear |M. Saa Mat. Baa* 131' M. Hatt M •Haiai.ew

RUTHERFORD'S LEADING N U . S SALES OFFICE «*. FOR 1979

I M new at I N FO«isr j m n , «ua«» ws H I > usna urn tut or wntiown aeuci

ELLWOODS.

CHOOKfROM.

I11MME

LYNOHURST 5Rm. Apt. H-HWinc $350 3 Rm. Apt., H-HW inc $350 2'/2 Rms. Basement $265 5 rms. furnished, incl. hsmt. w-har $700+ C A R L S T A D T - 0 rm. apt. new 2 family $450+ R U T H E R F O R D - Ultra mod. 5 rm. apt $550+ 6 rm. apt. plus 3 rm. finished bsmt. new house Mother ( Daughter $675+ W O O D - R I D O E - Ultra mod. 3 rms. apt. $350+ L O D I 3V. furnished rooms $300 H-HW inc.

UST WITH US AND BIT HEADY TO MOVE!

RENTALS NEEDED TElMUnWAfTIM NOFEETOLANOUM

NEW, INC.

SOUTH RERUN M L S .

In Sumatra, tin may not be carried into e gold mine for f u r it may make th* gold f loo.

I

46 Chestnut St., Rutherford

939-8000

^

—THURSDAY, NOVEMBER M. m t

Optician Opens New Shop In Borough •

-



M. Candia Opticians has frames is enough to boggle opened a shop at 43 Ridge the mind. _ Road, North Arlington and The frames are all openly the display of eyeglass displayed in frosted glass

Leader Classifieds



panels lighted from behind thalmologists. so every shape, size and tint Mke Candia is dedicated may be easily- seen and to his work and took great selected by the patron. pains to establish a cheerful and attractive place and restful atmosphere in which a patron may take time to select the right frame for his lenses. The brown carpet forms a background for white tables and white wire stools with bright shiny yellow seats.

Mke Candia in Us new shop Between the glass panels are "hice-sized mirrors so the patron may quickly see how any frame he chooses looks, on him or her. Candia is proud of the. fact that he constructed the entire display himself as well as the window display. M. Candia is Michael Can"LET US PUT A ROOF OVER YOUR HEAD" dia whose family is weltLYNDHURST - STARTER HOME known in the area: his Small 1 family $44,900 father. Joseph, also his R U T H E R F O R D - Excellent fer Motker-Oaufhter. 1 mother, hail from North ArlFamily 7 rms.. 4 Minis., 2 Harts. $79,900 ington and the family is reW O O D - R I D G E - Great Location .$82,900 lated to several Lyndhurst . 1 fam. Colonial 6 rms., 3 bdrms., 2 baths, FIREPLACE, fin families. attic, part fin. base. Michael was born in North K E A R N Y - 16yrs. young $76,900 Arlington, graduated from 1 fam. Col. 6rms., 3bdrms., 2baths. Queen of Peace Elementary V A I F M Mortf i|es available to qualified buyers School and North Arlington High School. He served in the United States Army in Viet Nam and toward the 137 R i d f e M . . Lynn-hurst end of his service, he was OPEN SATURDAYS I SUNDAY TIL S P.M. placed in an Army optical WEEKDAYS T 1 H P.M. laboratory where he became so" interested in the correction and making of optical AntheReattor; glass that his ambition was fired to continue in this as a You Ever Need! lifetime career. He worked for five years with doctors who taught him a great deal on the subject of e y e dysfunctkn and correction and he finds this experience invaluable in his business of making up prescriptions brought to him from opt o m e t r i s t s andoph-

Real Estate

NEED A HOUSE?

939-2030

The patron may choose from a vast variety of designer frames, all of fine quality and reasonably priced. An innovative frame which draws much attention from the window display is the "make-up" frame,-in which one lens may be raised so makeup can be applied to the face without interference of the edge of the lens with the application! Another innovation is the folding eyeglass frame which is hinged in the middle and at the earpiece and folds into a small leather case to be carried in pocket or purse. Athletes will be delighted to find a frame with hidden earwires which can be secured behind the ear while they are engaged in active sports so they will not lose the eyeglass. Tinted glasses which adjust to the intensity of the sun are available and also a marvelous frame which can be twisted into all sorts of shapes and then pulled into shape to fit the face. Candia says this material is very new and of strong fortified metal, practically indestructible. He promises one-hour service and gives a one-year guarantee on his wares. Candia will adjust frames and make minor repairs free of charge to anyone and make minor repairs in an emergency. He offers a W< discount to senior citizens. He does all his own lab work right on the premises so delivery of eyeglasses can be made in short order. Candia is the father of two children, Michael. Jr., 9. a fourth-grader at Queen of Peace School and of Lisa, 7. Both children celebrate their birthdays on Christmas Eve.

IW i l l *

TV |W HflDJl, H I H • « « • • « * * . m*J

.»»"•> •«•— — " — —

herein fer quelffied real rental prep arty may be subiect to any ^baee er credit roqwfrred by Slate law (N.J.S. 54:44.3 etteq.).

"Stately Colonial"

NO. ARLINGTON "Now Listing" i OPEN HOUSE: Sunday Nov. 23, 1-4 pm 39 Gold Street

MKE w a n

BUSINESS AND REAL ESTATE LOANS -

AVAILABLE $3500 and up TAL FUNDING .Verona

With th« proper clothing, a man can stand the extreme cold at low as 50 degrees below zero F a h r e n h e i t .

Own your own Jean Shop: go direct - no middle man, no salesmen's fee. Offering all the nationally known brands s u c h as J o r d a c h e , Vanderbilt, Calvin Klein, Sedgefield, Levi and over 70 other brands. $14,500.00 includes beginning inventory, airfare Tor 1 to our n a t i o n a l warehouse, training, fixtures and Grand Opening Promotions. Call Mr. L o u g h l i n at Mademoiselle Fashions 612835-1304.

Hi'Tis The Season To Be Prudent A white Christmas can turn into holiday blues if you overspend and go into debt. But it doesn't have to be that way. Christmas needn't mean worrying how to pay for it. It just means making a budget, using the principles that make sense the rest of the year.

drawing board —or into savings. . If you c a n ' t afford Christmas, how can you afford to finance it? It's a question seldom asked. But if you borrow for Christmas, it costs more than cash. It can cost your holiday happi-

Notiee how the cost of not saving keeps going up? When you need cash and haven't saved it, you have to borrow. You have to pay top dollar to use someone else's money. That's why it makes Presents will probably so much sense to put a few take the lion's share of ex- dollars away each month in penses, so list recipients the Payroll Savings Plan or with gift ideas and a price in a Bond-a-Month allotrange for each. Then figure ment. holiday costs for food, entertaining, travel, decorations, You can buy U.S. Savings C h r i s t m a s c a r d s and Bonds and receive interest on your own money. Or you Now you can tell if there's can pay it out on someone enough to cover estimated else's. White Christmas or costs. If so, carry out your holiday blues «- it's your plan. If not, go back to the

First, figure available funds. How much money can be squeezed from normal operations? Any end-of-year bonuses or tips? If so, write them down.

, Colonial with living room, dining room, mod. kit. and 3 J bedrooms and bath on 2nd. fl S73.000.

jResidential • Investment 'industrial [^LYMOMunsT 7O6«kw»m. EL.O

9333333

World moor In Bolocithm

AGENCY Lyndhurst

280ShiyvesantAi

IEMTOB

939-1022

5 Bedroom Colonial M M M - view of BIS New York skyline, aany, many titras, incomde from basement apt., $121,500 Vacant Land located in a 2 family M m . $41,700 New 2 famlly.-eemet t» be constructed in lyndkurst from $120.000... call for information

3 rooms hefl an* hot water (•••lied, tarden ant. Mai trasisertation MM) skopiinf. $355 "O» MORE INFORMATION

LEONARD & CHEVAL REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE 77 Ridge Road. North Arlington

991-7500 NORTH ARLINGTON Bonus trick Reaety — Han't your 2 stem Mck heew wttk there It also * twe car m < < « • " • « • « « ' «*•«•• i l walking •irtaees tt tverytMif. Asking $78,100. THMKHttOFOUYORSELUNS? CM1WN0W

DeMassi Electee By Architectural Society

Election of Paul J. DeMassi, AIA, as president of the New Jersey Society of Architects has elevated a Lyndhurst native to one of the most prestigious offices in the state.

DeMassi, who now lives in Franklin Lakes, conducts his architectural office on Valley Brook Ave., Lyndhurst. In a review of his conceptual attitude toward his profession. DeMassi declared that " I t i s t i m e for architects to let people know we do not practice in ivory towers." "Architects are no longer •artists' who simply design aesthetically pleasing buildings — they are professionals involved in every aspect of the construction process and who have some very definite opinions on legislation and policies that affect the construction industry," he explained. "The Society has worked for many yean to educate the public and business and financial groups about the role of an architect. But now,' more than ever, the Society and every individual member must play a major role in the development of state and local legislation and policies and in making their viewpoints known to the groups with whom they deal on a day-uwlay basis ' Tbe new President's own practice and career exemplify his philosophy. Mr. DeMassi was a member of the Lyndhurst Zoning Board of Adjustment throughout

Mi. UVELS»AU. STYLES

997-6625

RUTHERFORD Located on a lovely tree lined street convenient to schools & transporation, has formal entrance foyer, flying room with fireplace, dining room, mod. eat in kit., 1 Vz baths with 4 bedrooms on 2nd and possible additional 3 on 3rd tl. Must be seen. . Amklng SS2.S00.

MtUMLKMONS

the time he and his family lived in that community. His firm, Paul J. DeMassi AIA and Associates, is still located there and is actively involved in a number of local projects. Mr. DeMassi has been an active member of NJSA since 1956 and has served as the group's treasurer and vice president. A c c o r d i n g to Mr. DeMassi, the groups with whom architects should be establishing a closer rapport include the financial community, the business community, d e v e l o p e r s , legislators and other government officials. "The School of Architecture at NJIT is testimony to the phenomenal accomplishments that can be wrought when the Society and every member allocates time and effort in a unified, orchestrated campaign. Every New Jersey architect should follow the Society's lead and be willing to place the same emphasis on communicating our messages to groups (hat are important to us — and this isn't a question of what ought to be, but rather a necessity if we are to become a viable influence in shaping the future of our state." The new President sees the role of the Society a* being two-fold. The Society represents the interests of architects on state-level legislation that impacts on the architectural profession and. provides Information aimed at helping individual

members make the most of current trends toward updating business and office practices and broadening the scope of professional activities.

"It is b e c o m i n g an economic necessity for individual architects and firms to take an expanded role in the financial arrangement of their projects," Mr. DeMassi explained. "I plan to explore the possibility of having the Society sponsor seminars such as the program held last September by the Central Chapter in which a noted financial expert discussed the economic future of the state and offered suggestions for coping with the lack of mortgage funds. For example, the expert suggested that architects consider equity participation in projects in which they are involved." Mr. DeMassi s enthusiasm about the Society is only exceeded by his enthusiasm toward the architectural profession. ""Ever since I was old enough to understand the question-what wUlyou be in life?' my answer has always been 'an architect'," he exMr. DeMassi graduated from Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, took courses at Upsala College, then went on to study at the Institute of "Design and Construction, also in Brooklyn. Mr. DeMassi holds an architectural license in New

Jersey and New York and his qualifications are certified by the National Council of Architectural Registration Boards. He is also a past president of the Construction Specifications Institute. In general, according to Mr. DeMassi, his firm handles a diversified array of projects. Most notable among his designs is the h e a d q u a r t e r s for the Rutherford Machinery Division of the Sun Chemical Corporation.

With every design Mr. DeMassi tries to include the personal touch the clients want. "I have the greatest . dien} in the world," he said with enthusiasm. "Rarely have they been unreasonable or insisted on something impractical. "I really believe the economic problems and the energy crunch have stimulated the architect's thinking. We cant afford to design bad buildings. More imagination Is needed now in solving the many problems caused by the recent recession and the energy crUs." Mr. DeMassi lives at 220 CM Woods Rd in Franklin Lakes with his wife Barbara. They have four children — Diane, 29, a sophomore at Salem College in West Virginia; and Denise, 17, John. IS and Debra. 14, all students at Indian Hills High School.

FAST MOWING MEDICAL C O M P A N Y SEEKS EXKIKNCEO nWT TIME

PART TIME TELEPMWIE WORK. Join our happy family of 13 houeawtvai, 15 hour* a week. $4.00 an how ' plus commission. 991-7373, }; 991-7337. - "CLERICAL OPfWTUNifIES — Homemakers returning to work. Will train. No typing. Good positions tor returneed in the job market. $140.00 fee paid. 3 3 hour week. Rutherford Employment, 15 Orient Way, Rutherford. 939*416. HOUSEKEEPER — Live-in. For general household, cooking, serve meals, laundry, Ironing, vacuuming, cleaning, care of a sick person. 5V4 days a week, 44 hours, $142.60 plus room and board. 3 months of ex-

HosnfhulMe. Call 471-1424

. SECRETARIES B i l l i o n Dollar First National State task of Nsw Jersey hat immediate openinfs for eiperienced secretaries.

PMTTMK WATCH PERSON San. t Some Holidays

We offer an excellent starting, salary and benefit package*

939-3865

APPiY IN PERSON ANY WEEKDAY

TELLER PART TIME Rutherford

9:30 A.M. TO 11A.M. 1:30 P.M. TO 3 P.M. PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT

If you have the ability to deal effectively with customers, have cashier or teller experience and can maintain accurate records, we have the soot tor you!

First National State

Please call for an appointment, 646-5700 or vl»H our Personnel Office, front mezzanine, 9 am-S pm, Monday to Friday.

AVON TELL ME WHAT YOU WANT FOR CHRISTMAS ...I'll tell you how to earn the $$$ to pay for .it when you b e c o m e an Avon Representative. Beautiful jewelry, cosmetics, (MU from the world's largest cosmetics company are ready to show and M l now. Fulror part time. Call today:

United Jersey Bank ank

2 1

ain

S t .

SAN-KINS

997-42C2

TELLERS I l l l l o a Dollar First National Stele lank of

PUT TIME METER REPAIR MAN EXPERIENCED 991-8000

M

• •

-

- - -

>_

AiM*«a4lu

Rtw Jtrcty it cwiuuy iMfclRf fOf f i l l » « • ( « " pvrituctd only)* •» part* time T e l l e r s . T k e i e positions are available sett la ear Sakerhsa &

CONTROL CUM DATAPMCBiMt Pertene vorteas «•«• processing functions.

We after an excellent startlni salary I benefit package.

Literal company kenefiU. Encellent starting salry. Call, write er apply ptrre«nel«ept.»7-3O0O toed Prosecb, Inc. ( ( I Newark Turnpike (H»rriie»«w.) ' Kearny.NJ.

Come in and talk to at Shalt our new TELLER Compensation Program and convenient scheduling.

l U W e V SB BVIBBL eBB.e^JB%S»^^
..APPLY ANY WEEKDAY 9:30 A.M. TO 11A.M. 1:30 P.M. TO 3 P.M. PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT

ftll-aroaad eip. lulld I repair automatic martinet, progressive dies, etc. Overtime , steady employment, ontstaaditi keaefits. Call, write er a»elDept.H7-3ON 'ptrsonntll

Goody Products, Inc. 969 Newark Turnpike (Harrison Ave.) Mirny, H.I

i for small parts . ..men involves kosid wort t skirt sleeve followup, follow-up, Excellent oppty. wtop-eetck censemer mfr. SahaK resume in in confidence w-salaiy desired to personnel dept. P.O. Son 524, Hoamy, N.I. 07032.

BUS DRIVER—PART TIME 7:304 A.M. 2-3:30 P.M. SCHOOL MIS DRIVER LICENSE REQUIRED. CAU RUTHERFORD M A M OF EDUCATION OI-171I.

PART TIME 9-1 ert-SerSte M 0 Telephone Interviewers frem eat Haikrwek Heights office ts i s market research see sea* ckarie scceestt far mejer

SWITCHBOAROOPERATORS MeneaaSNft(tpi.-aP.li.> •a**gStM«PJM1P.M.) Experience Necessary 731-8980

M E C H A N I C A L INSPECTORS PrecItlea Machiee pacts. OjaaHflei rieneas nest he esseritMei i* •ark wtth Mee prlatt t Ac)em meauriaf WMOrtTtt COMPAaTY RHetfTTS. SSPstenee/

P . l j . RKM1RI t TYPIST Ability ta eserste ateschamalk P . M . B M C M M and Mlntti calcelatsr. Mett have exaerieaee^te hMNn»,and CAU I M M I 7 « ferae

.sr

Keemy.N.J.

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.

.

.

'

.

,

.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER t», a W - H

ADDRESS Circulars forantra i n c o m e ! H a n d w r i t e or t y p e w r i t V We s e n d everything. For details send stamp. Write; Alrite, Box 1190-FJ, Battle Creek, Ml 49016.

ATTENTION Attorneys or Brokers JEWELRY APPRAISALS

DRIVERS WANTED —$3.10 an hour, plus tips. Apply in person, Chick-a-Dee R e s t a u r a n t , 6 2 7 Ridge Road, North Arlington, N.J. after 11 A.M. BOOKKEEPER — Contracting company needs person with minimum of three years experience as a full charge bookkeeper. Responsibilities also would i n c l u d e general office activities, typing necessary. Liberal fringe benefits. Send resume to Box 82, North Arlington Leader, 157 Ridge Road, North Arlington, N J . 07032. ... • " SECRETARIES (2) — For -Rutherford law office. 1 full time $185, per wk., 1 part time. Call 939-4444. HOUSEKEEPER — Rutherford professional couple. No children. 3 Days weekly, 15 hours total. Call 438-6134. NURSE'S AIDIS

As Staff Certified Home Health Aides. Classes start Dec. 1-Oec. 12. Must be available 9-1 MM., Than., through Fri. Mast have own car. No eip. me. These classat are absolutely FREE! Hi|hest starting salary upon completion.

Daily 10 A.M.-6 P.M.

Alterations fc Additions Mtchejns & Baths

For Free Estimate

MRS. GAIL Psychic Reader ft Advisor Gives advice on all problems of Hie, past, present I future Cives advice en love, marriafe I business. • Specializing in carts * palm readinf. Now located in Rutherford.

Immediate openings for e


PASQtffN

REAL KSTATK KKNTAI.

HEIGHTS HYPNOSIS CENTER

NORTH ARLINGTON — 4 large rooms & bath. Heat & hot water supplied. No pets. Couple only. Availableimmediately. $400.00. Call 998-9271_

recycling. newspaper, IBM carls, c e r r u i a t e d bones. Newspaper drive arranfed. Newspapers $1.25 per hundred pounds — Call 345g?37M.n.«hr.Fri.7t.5.

TWIN MUSIC MUSIC

FOR ALL

JOSEPH DAMATO PAPERSTOCK 79 FLORIDA AVENUE PATERSON

I

EXTREMELY CURRENT. We will make your affair a •access. Call with no oWifition.

NICK DELL *

RECYCLE

997-0769

•BRASS •COPPER •ALUMINUM Highest Prices Paid!

N O R T H ARLINGTON — Catholic gentleman, 4 1 , financially secure, looking for four or five room apartment near Ridge Rd. and Belleville Turnpike. Call 623-4842 before 2 P.M. AM day Sat. & Sun.

8 i U 5 AUTO WRECKERS MIGHiST PBtCI PAID (OB Ct>S 0 * TRUCKS «NY CONDITION Belleville Pike No Arlington 998-0966 991-0081 I

OFFICE WORKPONE'IN MY •; HOME. FOR INFORMATION -OALL 991-3554.

W A N T E D TO " B U T B U S I N E S S COUPLE Expecting baby, looking ler 2 bedroom apt. in South 1011011 area. Please call 773-2S6S after «:30

Mfc

'__

85 Donaldson Ave., Rutherford

, .

ATTENTION TOP PRICES FOR JUNK CARS and TRUCKS Copper. Brass. Batteries Lead Newspapers

• HOME IMPROVEMENTS • ADDITIONS * DORMERS • KITCHENS, BATHS MODERNIZED • BASEMENTS * ATTICS • ALUMINUM SIDING AND ROOFING • STORM WINDOWS AND DOORS • REPLACEMENT WINDOWS 438-3663

Larry Nisivaccia

Paintini — Interior airi Eiterior Wool Btuth Of Spray Commercial aid Residental Carpeting Salts and Service Free Estimates. We also do board-upi F i l l y injured. Call Mike

WANTED

£* )«» One of the most reputable and finest tronwiitiioi. specialist Shops in the area.

HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR

SCRAP STEEL COPPER BRASS ALUMINUM

TOYOTA SERVICE 998-4651 MOTJERNAUTO PARTS DISCOUNT PRICES! • BRAKES • MUFFLERS • CLUTCHES* SHOCKS • MACHINE SHOP DRUMS TURNED HEADS REBUILT

BATTERIES, ETC.

A. Bickoff ft Son 760 Poterson Avenue E. Rutherford, N.J. 77i-J777 77«-8492

201-991-0180

1 I

KWTBSRSST..»HIEVIUE,

OPWtUMaMf » Mt-i M l ' 759-5555

EXPERT CRAFTMAN5HIP! ... reasonable Ratestl JOSEPH ML BROWN FREE ESTIMATE

ELECTROLYSIS BY GLORIA Remove embarrassinf, u n w a n t e d hair, permanently. Sale, efficient reasonable rates. 314KintslandAve. Lvndhurst

9330730

M M HTIMAltS Coll Ben. 947.4097

991-4246

546-1189

Plumbing— Heating—Tinning of the Better Kind Call 939-6308 • HENDERSON-BOYD. Inc. 5 Vteeland Ave. Rutherford

ANTHONY J. DE ANGELO ROOFING GUTTER and LEADERS

Space

352 Second Avenue Lyndhuret V33-0466 or 438 1437

Sale

T&HROORNG CO. Hot TAR • Shingles Gutters &le.Tders

Pncei.ubjecttoch.nge anytime. 39. MISCKUJVNEOUS KOR SALK 2 SNOW TIRES — F78-14. Good condition. Reasonable. Call 933-1515. GARAGE SALE IN HOUSE, 16 West Van Ness Ave:, Rutherford, Saturday, Nov. 22, 8 A.M.-5 P.M. Antiques, silver, furs, linens, etc. SNOW TIRES — Studded. H70X1S. Mounted on GM wheels. Will fit any full size. General Motors car. Call 991-5798. SOFA — French Provincial. Brand new. Plastic slip cover. Green and blue material. Cost $600 Will sell for $225; crib, asking $75. I t a l i a n Provincial wood framed mirror, $125, Call 991-9039.

TWO FULL BRED SIBERIAN HUSKY PUPPIES. Femals, P e r f e c t for Christmas p r e s e n t s . Owner h a s parents. Call evenings. 933-

991-1606' BOnnUNDSCAFIN. f iperienced 1 tellable K I C K O HOOK MOPRIETQK 40 CUNTON AVENUE KEAUNY, N J 07032 2W4TF

Serving All North Jersey FRK ESTIMATES on yovr ROOFING * SIDING Gutters. Leaders & Repairs Alum. Storm Windows. Door Hackensack Roofing Co. S3 First St. 487-5050 ALl WORK GUARANTEED

MASONRY

BERCEN-ESSEX ROOFING CO.

CY'S C MOVERS 25 Years Experience. Reasonable Rates. . Fully Insured.

Local & Long Distance.

998-6644.

S. BASILE •Sidewalks •Patios •Steps •Drainage Pipes Free Estimates 235-0097

Everything For The Home Owner! Our Experts Are Mways Ready To Help "Shop & Save"

LUMBERTERIA 667-1000 104 E. Centre St., Nunty

Free Estimates Call TOWNE Anytime.

998-4831

.•

EDWARD J. W I I K JR. PAINTING AND DECORATING 89 Boiling Spring! Ave East Rutherford

933-3272

KAWASAKI. 1979. KL 250. Only 150 miles. Asking $900.00. Call998-0623, Call

Aanenaen'g

HAUL-ALL 991-1534

Kitchens

39. MIS( IJ.I.WKOl S KtRSAI.K

10 A.M. to 5ip.M. P.M. r

991-4856 AMVETSP0ST26 100 Newark Avenue, Bellevilli (STUttT lOCAtto m u n or rue cuw> U M I S HOtniu n a n M mil

Baldwin Hammond Music Center 82W.RT.4

PARAMUS, N.J. NaxttoGoodyaar

843-2200

ELECTROLUX Sales and supplies. Service on all makes. 597 RIDGE RD. North Arlington 998-1011 BERGEN COUNTY GLASS MIRRORS MADE TO ORDER Auto Safety Glon installed Glati Fo, Every Purpoie

BELLEVILLE-NUTLEY .' GLASS CO. • "Complete Glass Service . . " u m e s • StcxeFront* * lndtiSlr>a>-G
7S1-0835

751-0844

Aeroplex Vacuum Center IVe fit Hoover. Kirby, Eureka. Kenmore &AII Other Makes of Vacuum New i Used Vacuums 738 Kearny Ave 997-1070 MON.-FRI. 1-6 P.M. SAT. 10-5

EXTERMINATORS

MISl M.I.A\E(>1 S

INSULATION Of All Types. Foam cellulose rockwool and fiberglass. Due to low overhead operation a n d no salesman commission we will beat any price by any company. 8 years experience. BENPOZIN

Call 997-8972

NURSERY SCHOOLS

NURSERY SCHOOLS

SIDINGS ALL TYPES FRCE estimates Fully Insured 153Sanford Aye. Lyndhunt, NJ.

933-4169 BERGEN-ESSEX ROOFING CO. NURSERY SCHOOLS

KEARNY and LYNDHURST DAY CARE CENTER SPECIAL DESIGNED KINDERGARTEN READINESS

INDOOR—OUTDOOR

FLEA M A R K E T EVERY SUNDAY TIL CHRISTMAS

Call 438-5290

ROOFING CONTRACTS Commercial and Residential Rooting Gutters and Leaders •rick ana AibeMot Siding 26 Meadow Rd. Rutherford Weblter 9-71»n

i >in«i %rnm > Fct« Estinum

CLEAN-UP & LIGHT

WELDING

"Our Best Advertising is a Satisifitd Customer"

N.H. BROOKS

WE P A I N T IT Interior Enterior J U Painting 438-9195

5 PIECE BEDROdtf SEt;LIVING ROOM SET. Both are new •195.00.991-0755, ' .

933-4169

NEED SOMETHING PAINTED? ANYTHINB THAT OOESNT MOVE-

We Deliver

MOVING

142 MIDLAND AVE. UEARNY, N l 998-6(92

Roofing ... Gutters .032 tenmleu gauge FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED 1S3 Sanlord Ave. lyndhuut, N.J.

e Concrete ft M e t w o n • Porches* Brie* Veneer • Patioi e Sidewalks • Walls

REMODELING YOUR HOME?

• Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Freeze^ • Air Conditioners E. CROSSLEY AND SON SERVICE 667-9278

216 Ridge Road lyndhunt WE 9-9143

935-7183 MOVI.WS STOKAC.K

408Rte17,Carlstadt, N J 1P.M.-4P.M. 438-3087

Aluminum Products For The Hom«

AM tpes of Electrical Work.

COMMERCIAL and RESIDENTIAL

LYNDHUUST, N J . 07071

Parts sola separately

FRANK ROCHAT WE REPAIR

I G. PLUMBING & HEATING

CONCRETE WORK

For A n y F u l l Size Cat Complete. Used parts for all Wiakes of cars. 5 4 Stover A v e , K e e r n y

LIONEL TRAIN REPAIRS

Kingsland Aluminum

' for

BUYERS OF JUNK CARS SSELLERS OF USED AUTO PARTS RICHIE GALLO. Pres. BrilwIltaTpk. NORTH ARLINGTON

INSIDf OUTSIDE Pointing • Paneling Cement Work-Termite Treafnei

HANAK ELECTRIC

746-8308

AUTO WRECKERS

Meadowlands

IGH P c U

CONSTRUCTION SERVICES

DRASTIC HOLIDAY SALE ONALLORGANS and PIANOS

FREE TELETYPE SERVICE

440 Valley Brook Ave. LyndhurM, N.J. 07071 ' 933-2930 WALL TO WALL CARPET C U S T O M RUG SHAMPOOING SERVICE MAT RENTALS 'LINOLEUM STILES • AREA RUGS • STATU6S, PLAQUES PEDESTALS We Service What We Sell

CONSTRUCTION

Bibs Auto Parts will pay $25 to $ 70

LOOKING FOR A REASONABLE PRICE?

CRYSTAL CARPETS

1 C. tXKCTRlCAl.

COMPLETE Residential

LYNDHURST

FURNITURE — 19 inch black and white television; baby chest to change baby, complete with drawers, large stereo (a nice piece of furniture).

MECHANIC OH DUTY

2059.



"Customers or* our loteimen"

PARTS* LABOR . TOOLS RENTED • PAINTS OUPONT* METAL FLAKE e MM! BIKES

L O S T , N o v . 1 6 . Black & White female cat. (Seabed)., Vic. Riverview Awe:-* f a g l e S t r e e t . Please call 9 9 1 -

Newspapers, aluminum. brass, copper, l e a d . batteries and iron. KEARNY SCRAP METAL 47* Schuylef Ave. Kearny

Transmission

EXTRA 6 0 0 0 AUTO

DESPERATELY needs a g a r a g e a n y w h e r e in Lyndhurst for a large car. To be driven once a weak. 4386771.

473-7638

J.RMclnNI 759-4406 42-44 Cinton St., Belleville

Kirk'.

20 RIVED ROAD ot Belleville "ike NO. XRUNGTON, N.J.

935-2406

61 Midland Ave. • Wallinglon. NJ

Automatic

998-9666

I T . 17 RUTHERFORD

ALLIED WASTE INC.

BRING IT IN LTD - 1 9 7 7 . Must sell. $2.900, Call 997-4637.

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COMPUTE

WE BUY WASTE PAPER

j

FREE ESTIMATES ASK FOR WALTER

A. TURIELLO & SON

KEARNY — Unfurnished apartments. One 2^2 room at $240 and one three room at $250 per month. Security r e q u i r e d . Contact Mrs. G i l k i s o n at 9 9 1 - 2 8 1 7 between 9 A.M. and 5 P.M.

ONE DAV SERVICE • A l l WORK DOMESTIC A N D FOREIGN

AMC/JEEP/ RENAULT

Bathrooms • Siding Kitchens • Roofing Dormers • Additions Tile

Call 438-0557 Open 7 days a week

FKfe ESTIMATES

FORD CITY

REMODELING and ALTERATIONS

For appointment I more information

AUTO

MECHANICS

AIRES HOME IMPROVEMENT

661-1216

General Contractor

OCCASIONS.

PARTS Eiperlenced parts counter people with Ford or LincolnMercury background. Here's a chance to mow up to a g r e a t c a r t e r with the industry's leader. ,

Call933-7985

MR STEAM STEAM Carpet Cleaning PROFESSIONAL COMMERCIAL « HOME SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT Call 99I-9S61 anytime Call 2*3-0070 after 3 30 PM

>l. I'KKSOVU-S

STANDARD, ETHNIC

MATURE PERSON

I—Stores SPECIALTY OU World Restorations

Sat. 10 A.M.-6 P.M.

MEDICAL PERSONNEL

For f a s station for nights and weekends. Apply in person i t No. Arlington Shell. E i perienced preferred but not necessary, 101 Ridge Rd., North Arllaiton.

ATOM"

GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND DESIGNERS

3 Ridge Rd.. North Arlington. N J . 991-9639 Ploaso Cult or Stop Hy to Arrange1 A n Appointment

Entertainment POOL 15 No. Sth ft. Suite 105 Saddles Brook, N.J. 843-7149 (43-0190

MANSFIELD & LA VINO "RENOVATTM

AVAILABLE FOR • ESTATE SETTLEMENTS • LEGAL DOCUMENTS • INSURANCE EVALUATION

• • • •

SOCIAL STUDIES MUSIC ARTS & CRAFTS READING

,

•SCIENCE .ART • LANGUAGE .MATH

SUPERVISED ACTIVITIES STATE ACCREDITED TEACHERS N.J. CERTIFfED NURSERY SCHOOL HIGHLY QUALIFIED STAFF '• 2 BASIC PROGRAMS

AGES 2-5

HOT LUNCH

PLUS 2 SNACKS-

OPEN ALL YEAR DAILY FROM 7:30-5:30 P.M.

CALL 991-5684 or 438-6360 J>ROGRAM DIRECTOR: CAROL DELLA FAVE

PROGRAM FOR WORKING PARENTS

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» -THURSDAY, NOVEMBER * , 1—

II

Ganterbu ry Shopping Center Pre-Christmas Sale dge Road North Arlington AOIES>JUNIORS*PETITES H A M 5.ZES«LADIES*JU IZES«LADIES>JUNI'~~ " S . H A L F SIZES>LAD> '•HALF SIZES*!.' ' r!TIS«H ALF S I I RS«PETITES*P NIORS*PETITF

r fun starts right away! i

r&. 3 4 YEARS OF VALUE FOR FASHION MINDED WOMEN SHOP AT OUR WAREHOUSE STORE • LOW DISCOUNT PRICES • TREMENDOUS SELECTION • PLENTY OF LARGER SIZES • FREE GIFT BOXES • 10 DAYS AFTER XMAS TO EXCHANGE • WARM WINTER

97

BRUSHED GOWNS

S.M.I.

JUNIOR-CUT

GREAT GIFTS

"Pretty Tops' BLOUSES

POLY-COTTON

87

Poodle-Knit SWEATERS

97

DUSTERSor SHIFTS

S.M.LXI

100% NYLON LACE TRIM

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fc

HALF SLIPS

97

S.M.L.XL

ALLPLAYTEX EXQUISITE-FORM and CARNIVAL BRAS. ARE NOW ON SALE!

TREMENDOUS CHOICE! WARM WINTER

GIFT-ROBES

KODAK EKTRALITE 500~ Camera Outfit

KODAK COLORBURST 2 5 0 Instant Camera

SURER-GIFT

New Holiday PANT-SUITS & DRESSES!

Just aim and shoot for fatally pictures you'll always treasure. Protective cover/handle for steadier shooting. Outfit complete with film and flipflash. A'camera to be thankful for.

KODAK COLORBURST 50 Instant Camera

S.M.l.XL

Double Knit PANTS

JUST ARRIVED...

Camera Outfit

97

REG. OR X-SIZE

['Cute-Sayings'I SLEEP SHIRTS'

KODAK EKTRA 2 0 0

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Take it to your next party! Built-in electronic flash is ready when you are. Just aim and shoot for beautiful color prints that develop in minutes. Everyone will love it!

The KODAK EKTRALITE 500 Camera has a SENSALITE'" Flash that turns on when you need It, off when you don't. Fixed focus - just aim and shoot. Open it first for a Christmas to remember Get It today! Easy aim-and-shoot operation. Kodak's lowest-priced motorized Instant Camera.

KODAK INSTAMATK ® X-15F Camera Qirifi Its just the thing for special days or any day! Aim-and-shoot ease. Just right for that first camera! Outfit complete with film and flipflash.

.

Picture holiday fun with KODAK Film

N O W I N STOCK • COLD WEATHER AHEAD WARM THERMAL UNDERWEAR and SNUGGIES • TOPS and BOTTOMS! W A R E H O U S E STORE:

NO. ARUl

576 RIDGE RD. • NORTH ARLINGTON

5-10 EARly bind SpECJAls

Give your . family an heirloom! ' %



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49

! , • . sturdy Grandfather's •'<• I I I locker inherits the m a g ; : J I' ,, lines and hooe» •orkmanahip of Eajl, Aeaerica. . ( I A - J It has a pine seal and estra hea»r » # . ~ Jj The rich ha.il pistol antique pine (iniab is beautifully decorated in • flanl desifx Male br New I n f k n d craftsmen, thai handsome Grandfather's Rocker will become a cherished ramitf paaeasion.

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,N.J. 07032

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W E CARRY A IARQE SEIECTJON of N GAMES - TRIMATREE i The EviRyThiNq

COME I N * PICK UP YOUR FREE 1M1 CALENDAR

STORE