THE WESTFIELD LEADER ' taaowo AID BOIT WIDELY OHOULATID W1IKLY HIWIPAPM TM nwrni* m m m ^

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1 KTY-MWTH YEAR No, tars Set 4th Annual [Yinity Forum " Former President Of Notre Dame To Take Part (Picture* p* a 2) Four nationally prominent eakers headed by the Rev, John Cavanaugh, former president Notre Dame University, will Like part in the fourth annual frinity Forum Jan. 14, 21, 28 nd Feb. 4, it was announced yestoy., '. ' Father Cavanaugh, Notre Dame night until Its Dec. 16 session. ejident from and now The proposed project, which lirtctor of the Notre Dante Founitlon which administers the uni-salaried, three-man commission to calls for the creation of an unirdty's $06,800,000 ten-year de- plant, improve, control and pro Klopment program, will speak teet trees in the borough, was oppo«ed from the floor. '"* th. 4 at th* concluding session ' the forum in the Holy Trinity ' ' School auditorium., He will be preceded by the lifht Rev. Joseph E. Schieder, of Yaihington, national director of catholic youth programs- for the Rational Catholic Welfare', Conference, who will open the forum an. 14; the Rev. Dennis J. tomey, S.J., of Philadelphia, permanent arbitrator for the Fort of hludelphla and founder-director the St. Joseph's College Insti- Jute for Industrial Relations, Jan. ll;and Mary Reed Newland, of ponton, Mass., an author whose oh have been best sellers In [atbolic literature., (Please turn to page 2)! Mourns President's Death Tho Westfield Board of Health Nd tribute by resolution Monday pent to Otto Carpenter, board resident, who died last week. The Resolution is as follows: Whereas in the death of Otto Carpenter, president of the West- [fleld Board of Health and a memcovering a period of over four ar!, there has been lost to this organization a most capable and levoted worker in the field of publc health; and J Whereas we, the members of the THE WESTFIELD LEADER ' taaowo AID BOIT WIDELY OHOULATID W1IKLY HIWIPAPM TM nwrni* m m m ^ Long Weekend The roiter of speakers, com- lettd last week with the acceptnce of Father Cavanaugh, was resented to th* forum's general Jommittee Monday night by George E. Keenen Jr., chairman, t a meeting in Holy Trinity High ichool. Tickets for the forum were distributed by John W. McKcnna nd Jamej f, Ryan, co-chairmen ' the ticket committee. Mr. Keenen said the speakerelection committee expressed the iplnlon in its report that this fear's lecturers were, collectivethe moit outstanding ever ob- 'ned M tw* **rinit since It* 1h^ Uon in JSS5-S6. "Effort* to obuin them," Mr. men said, "were made easier «usc the success of the forum previous years has reached a Fide audience through articles in htional publications. The compittce is grateful for these un- The Municipal Building will be closed all day Friday, Nov. 28 giving town employees a fo\ir-d»y Thanksgiving holiday, Mayor H. Emerson Thomas has announced. ceramics, art and flower arranging. Members of the committee Westfteld Board of Health are will serve coffee and cake to guests [deeply aware of the loss of a most following the program. Members linithful public servant who comof the YW and their friends are Ilanded the respect and admiration invited^ to participate. Mrs. Arther ]>' all; therefore has been assisted by her co-chairman, Mrs. Richard Byawters. B it resolved that we hereby re- -ord our tribute to the exemplary (life of our esteemed friend and ex- Itcnd our sympathy to the bereaved Family as we mourn with them tne floss of a faithful co-worker, and I Re it further resolved that thcae I resolutions be spread upon the min- I "tcs and a copy thereof presented to his family. Plan Workshop [Flower Show concert, oratorio and opera schedule, has for several years been Thc joint workshop of the Garen Club of Westfleld and the en.gaged as tenor soloist at the iountainside Garden Club will we K flower show at the next regiir meeting Tuesday. The theme' 1 "The Festive Board." Each "ember in requested to enter nt cast one c nsj. These arc: Class I. 1'hanksKlvintt table 30 in. by 00 I"., any type set for not Jena than 'our. \ 0 restrictions an to mater n'i six entries. Class II, y our Christmas doorw «y decoration; any material; ten entries. I lass III, holiday jtrraiikrmcnt "> include one or more figures; "Hired tipfnrc' a screen 21 In. x Tl '" :_ six entries. Entries must l» mnilc not Inter tnan Sunday noon by mall o,- phon* "' Mr«. II, A. l.wthmi, 529 Troniinit uvenuii. Kiilrirn inusil lw In place, by (l:, lj >< >» the,],iy tlf (I,,,, «liow. '"I? iiliicc «f Hi,, workshop' in the P«f'»li liouw of thu First Conirru- ««tton»l Churuh, Meet. Tree Commission Action Postponed Borough Council Outlines Project MOUNTAINSIDE Action on the possible creation of a shade tree commission was postponed by the Borough Council Tuesday Thom*s Hyde, chairman of research on the project and head of the Planning Board, and Councilmen Herbert Moore and Albert Hartung urged the Council to create the commission. John Suski, representing the Pembrook Civic and Improvement Association, opposed the plan because of the implications of maintenance expense and unspecified commission ambitions for the future. Hartung: said it would be,five or six years before the cost of the trees in the borough would be significant. This, he said, would Include trees already existing and those to be planted. Hyde said the program had been designed to protect trees (Please-turn to page 2) Y Group Plans Yule Program Ladies Day Out To Meet Dec. 1 YWCA with a presentation of "A Child's Christmas in Wales" by Dylan Thomas for members and friends of the Ladies Day Out classes Monday, Dec, 1, at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. Newell is known locally for her participation in Community Players. dramatizations. She was also an instructor in the gourmet classes held at the YW. A musical touch to the program will be added by Mrs. Albert Antrobus, a member of the Westfleld Music Club, who has selected the following sglos: "Star Candles" by Michael Head, "No Candle Was There and No Fire" by Liza Lehmann, "Like Frosted Snow the Sheep Lay There" by Amy Worth, and "The Christ Child" by Peter Cornelius. Mrs. Mussel! Lauver will accompany her nt the piano. Also present will be the Wcstfielfl Newcomers choral group who will render Christmas carols. Chairman of the meeting, Mrs. Thomas Arther, has arranged to havo members of the classes model and exhibit their creations in hatmaking, stolemaking, dressmaking, WestfieUMan killed in Florida Jenk Dal ins Dies in Fall WIDELY OIBOULATID WUXLY HIWIPAFU III UMIOtf OOVMTY WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Dnl G. Jcnl ins, 44, of 800 Forest mlritr, along with dancing and refreshments. Music will be supplied avenue, wos 1 tilled Thursday in Mihen he fell off a 12- by the "Lancers," a band from ami Beach ' foot diving joard and fractured Scotch Plains. his skull on he concrete apron of a hotel swimming pool. Dade County (Fla.) police said that Jenkins apparently lost his balance. Thi re were no witnesses to the accidunt, which occurred at the Amerii ana Hotel. Jenkins, wl o was sales manager for distribute e products for Merck & Co. of Iiahvay,, was attending a meeting of e National Wholesale Druggists A isociation in Miami Beach. He lad been with Merck for 10 years. A native c f Dorranceville, Pa,, he hud lived in Pennsylvania and Ohio before moving to Westfield about throe jeurs ago. He was a member of it. Paul's Episcopal Church here. Jenkins wis also a member of the American Chemical New Jersey llarketing Chapter. He is turvived by hla widow, win tinln Mrl - Porothj Effing Jenkins, and as season a1 wn at the *«*»»««-»».AWK^J*. home. Cremation and a memo Saturday in! Rev. R. J. elated. Local Artists To Exhibit Paintings Many artia s from Westfield and vicinity are interlng their paint- Artist Christmas ings In the Eery Exhibition and Sale, which will bo held in the \ 'atcunk Room of the Memorial Li miry at 425 East Broad street, from Dec. 1 through Dec. 7. O one hundred paintvill bi Tin exhibi sponsored by the art depar ment of the Woman's Club of West eld and will be open free of chnrj o to the public. It will be open I rom 2 to 5 p.m., eveami Sunday from 3 nines 7 to 9 to 5 p.m. The hostes Mesdames M Caulkins, L. Lewis, D. H. D. Rappold, R N. Mott, L. gks, F. K Lois Smith, Jo Kunkcl. 1'«Up Dance Set For Saturday Night The Hi-Y and Y-Teens are sponsoring the first Y's-Up dance of the year, the "Blue Devil Ball," to be held at the Y Saturday from 8 p.m. to midnight. There will be bowling and- swim Co-chairmen of the ball are Susan Thompson and Gene Bauer. Committees are as follows: Decorations, Nancy Werner and Peggy Newman; refreshments, Barbara Elcome and Susan Swaney; tickets, Lawrence McBean; publicity, Julie Neubcck and clean-up, Herbert Elliot and Gordon Smith. Tenor. Bass Soloists Selected For Annual Performance Of Handel's "Messiah" Dec. 7 Howard Jarratt, tenor and Donald Jensen, basa will be the soloists for the performance of Handel's "Messiah" to be held Sunday, Dec. 7 at the Presbyterian Church at 4:30 and 8 p.m. ' Mr, Jarratt, in addition to a DONALD JENSEN es for the week are D. Moweiy r, B. D. E. Reynolds, E. P. Hill, A. D. Ross, F. L. Health, M. Smith, M. Dennis, K. C. Wurat, and Misses 'ban McKnlght, and First Presby crlan Church, Fifth avenue, New ' 'ork City. Ho is curmusic faculties of rently on th New York Ui iverslly and-the Unal Seminar" School ion Tl of Sacred Ml»ie. Mr. Jensei local soloist, ren'lster of music de- ceived his grec nt, Eastn an School of Music in Rochester. 1c ha» sung Ii Club Gives $1,000 For Fellowships Rotariuns Aid Student Exchange. The Westfteld Rotnry Club Tuesday presented $1,000 to the Rotary Society, Foundation for fellowships that are granted.to students wishing to study,in foreign countries or for foreign--students wl»hlmj(_to study In' thji country. took place In Florida lal service was held t. Paul's Church, The ardman, rector, ofli- Lewis urtiworth, past district governor of Rotary International, was presented with two separate checks. One check, for $100, was given by the club in memory of George W. Frutchey, a charter member and a past president, who wns active in the club until his recent death, The sec- ward'him In the course of an argument over strike conditions at White's plant, Whito said Dugan ond check was for $900, and, Inhad his hand in his pocket as addition, a contribution of $10 was given by Joshua Moore, 91, a present honorary member of trie Wostfleld Rotary Club, and the oldest Rotarlan in the district. All funds were to be turned over to the foundation at the Rotary International Headquarters at Evanstoti, III. The presentation was made following an address by Mr. Una-nnd served five years of a 10 to 000 bank robbery in Asbury Park worth, who spoke on the Rotary 16 year sentence. Foundation, stating that the main purpose of the Foundation was to (Plcuse turn to page 2) build a faith of understanding of international good will by the exchange of students from one coun try to another. Itonuld E. Hill of Oklahoma City, Okla., presently a student in Princeton Seminary and a former Rotary Foundation fellow, spoke to tho club, telling of his experiences as a Rotary Foundation fellow in Scotland. He told of his adventures not only in Scotland, but his trips to Europe, the people he (Please turn to page 2) roles in many operatic productions and WHS ulso featured soloist on an all American Music Concert recorded by thy Voice of America for broadcast in Europe. At the present time Mr. Jensen is director of music of the First Methodist Chmch, Westfield. Handel's "Messiah," presented yearly as a community project by the combined choirs and rehidonts of the area, Is sponsored by the Weatfield Council of Churches. This your the Advent and Christmas portionti of the "Messiah" will be directed by the Rev. J«t Turner, nssncliito minister of tho Hi rut Baptist Church with Dr. ( voige W. Volkcl of the Presbyterian Chinch at the»i#iim. Thfisn in thi! (Mnimiuiiily in if r- Meri in participating arc miuentc<i to attend lit leiimt thrci 1 r<'- ih'hmiiiri in additinn to ^ictrink at hnth performance*. I'll' 1 firm nv h'?iu t 'al was held SimdHy nfiffiidiin In Wft)tiiiiiiHti>r Hull of the I'roebylf'iiaii Church. StilistMiui'iit t'erk'tfifku will IIP hcl'l Humlny (iflei tin,, Nov. ii.'l (iml,')!) nt!l:!10 o'clock will) u Iliuil «ms in tin; I'hurcli fiuturday, KIT. M. liinimiiui'li ii'i Ivv11 im'ifnrmum" 1 " will liu iclrai Doc 7, complimentturn to page 1), Barbershoppers To Present Uth Annual Harmony Holiday Boro Man Shot In Wildcat Strike Alfred Dugan Dies In New York State MOUNTAINSIDE Alfred P, Dugan, 62, of 3B8 Longview drive, was shot to death Friday in Chester, N, Y., by Malcolm Whito, 48, president of, the Chester Cable Co. Dugnn was leading a wildcat strike against the firm in an effort to organ ize It for Local 1 of the Interstate Industrial Union, independent, of Jersey City. Dugan, an organizer for the union, was described as an ideal neighbor by other residents of the Longview drive urea. He had, however, a record of bank robbery, breaking and entering and mayhem in Now Jersey, dating back 27 years, police said. He, his wife, Lee, and their two daughters, Joanne, 4, and Suzanne, 2, moved Jnto" their split level house here a year, ago,',,, When Ougan left for Chester earlier this week he told hu wife he was going on business. He did not say what kind of business, Mrs. Dugan declared. White told Chester police he shot Dugan when the latter runhod to- though holding a gun. Whito Is being held on a first degree murder charge. Dugan wits convicted of breaking and entering in 1031, assault and battery the next year and on u narcotics charge in In 1040 he was Involved in a $108,- Cerebral Palsy Unit Opened The opening of n apcciitl unit of 15 beds reserved for cerebral palsy puticntx was announced today by Mi'H. Louise H. Kniflln, director of the Children's Country Home. While the unit will bo served by the entire staff of doctors and physli-nl therapists, it will be under the direct supervision of Dr. Catherine E. Spear» nnd Dr. Charles I. Ntt' del. These doctors have been Identified with clinics of the Cerebral I'alsy League In Union, Morris and Essex counties. With the expected nddlton of ll speech therapist to the regular tuff, nil the essential services for the treatment of cerebral palsy will be available, I.e., pliynical, occupational and speech thcruplch, It wns announced. t "In past years the home hau had :oii8iilenil)le cxp«rlunce in treuting crebrnl palsied children," Mrs. Kniflln said, "Since tho jiollo case :>ad has lightened the home has had n steadily incrmisintt number f cerebral palsy patients, for whom its equipment and personnel arc well milted,".nhc noted. In addition, the* home 'will eon- IIUP to cam for nil typnn of hanlicnpped rliildron Including polio, irthritis, Perth ' disease, heart iiscn, fritcluurch, BCOIIOHIS uud ex-.<'imiv(! burns, Sub Juniors To Hold Fun Fair Tlio Hub.(iinliir Woniiin'n Club fif WcdllWsM will liiiw it Fim Fair Saturday from 2-h p.m. in Grunt Kchiiiil, Thi'i'n will bo various iritmi'u, liiiiillw, iiiul u * n'hitl utti lietiou, II hula )K,[>)I i <>nl vit, T!n< ymmifm' poftmlulitiii i.i invited Ut attend this (jrojrrt, I'rwi'i'iln will K't liit«the tiimuiiiry for (IhtrllMttlun tu iicli.ttuj clmntka at tin: nnd ui Uiu ycit/'i ' The Westfteld Chapter chorus, SPEBSQSA, and three of the nation's leading barbershop quartets Will be featured at the eleventh atinual Harmony Holiday to be (resented Friday and Saturday :venlngs, Dec. E and 6 In Westfield Senior High School. The chorus, under the direction of Richard A, Dugan, has recently returned from Reading, Pa,, where, as Garden State, area champs, they competed In tho Middle Atlantic district contest. Headlining tho quartets will be the Hometown Quartet from Lodi, who earned modallst rating at tho International contest hold nt Columbus, Ohio. "This group," states the general show chairman, Jerry Gerold,, "which has been such a hit us our last several shows, now ranks among the very finest show quartets In tho country and Is reported to bo better than ever." Also appearing will be the Eastertinaires of Jersey City, who, In addition to being past medalistb are said to. possess a unique style which makes th«m one of the mow sought after groups in the east Rounding out the line-up will bi the York-tilrea from York, Pa. Who WS*if'1SS7>S8' district champi and although organiied only i relatively short time, have appear (Please turn to page 2) Registration Open For Private Buses Pubii*k** Early Deadline For Next Week's IMUV Th* "Uadar" will awuuh W«4n«4ar Mil w»k ui will b. Jaliw.a' U MtMttV m «a that J«7 intoad «Thtinaay»«raf»f, Taaatln* Will Day, Ik* H ( MI twui* cation rftt«, Early eopy trim tirniifn»d pvblicitr ckalraua mf all ii r*q»mt«4. f»lll b. anomlni. CUiailW JT«IIC! ( will Wa acccplaa aadl MsnJty imaiiig at I a'clxk, allkaagh «rli«r t» r, ii r*. l»«'li^, wlwra M*aJU«. Tk. <«.ali» f.r tk>r«k «* tmi Ulltri la ika ajltar will hi immm 4i»,«,, tmi lacial, cluk, rlt, f*a. r.l IIVI aad pka a ra»kt l Man4ay at U mi, Daaaiiaw I alctaraa «tk. tmlal Xlioa I, M*aday al m.m. W* will afsraciala»a«r c>- Mratiaa. Roglatratlon is now open for students wishing to use the privately ta take pluce Sunday, Dec. 7 from under way. Tryouts ara scheduled run school buses, It was announced 3 to 8 p.m. nt the YMCA rooms toduy. Round trip service for pupils attending the now Thomas Alteretited are invited to try out for C nnd I). All men who are invn Edison Junior High and Westfield High will commencv Dec. 1. ies of tho script are available.he several leading mule roles. Cop- ut Mrs. Stephen Gould of 8&0 Tnlcott road, chairman and treasurer, outlined the following details: "The yearly contract has been prorated for the remaining soven months of the school your ending June II). The cost for each child in $21. A bus puss iihssued ea«h month. Allowances nr'o made for families with more than two children taking; the bun." Further information regarding registration and schedule may be obtained from school committee representatives as follows: Edison: fifth nnd sixth grades, Mrs. D. It. Lauher, 2B0 Eton place;' seventh, eighth and ninth, Mrs. K. Van Benschoten, 102 Hnrdwltk avenue; nnd Westfield High, Mrs. S, Koorsc, (II Snmly Hill road. N. L. SCHNEIDER College Women Name Director Schedule Tryouts For Benefit Play Norman L. Schneider, knowi throughout New Jersey us a diree tor and teacher of dramatics, hat been named to direct the produc tion of - "Tho Happiest Millionaire," which will bo presented by tho College Woman's Club of Westfield, Fob. 27 and 28, as its biennial ncholarship fund benefit. Mrs. William K. Eleome Jr., general chairman, has announced that plnns for tho production ara well the Wostfield Memorial Library. Mr. Schneider began his career In the dramatic arts ut Upsalu Co 1 - lege, where, ho was a winner of the "Gold U," for oulntnnalng ichieveriient, and was also elected o honorary ilrama and journalism rnternltles. Later, while serving n the army, he was uttachctl to tho \rmod Forces Radio Service us a ograrn director in the Korean twork. At present, Mr, Schneider Is nc- Ive both ns n student and n teacher of the druma. He is on the staff if the Passaic Colleglute private ichool, us head of the English and li-nmii department, nnd has alto aught acting workshops for num-,'rous Little Theatre groups, In (Pjease turn to page 2) A NEW SKILL llil> p«ll»nl with I In oecupatteii*) ihpli Utrntnr how ta span and «lo»«bulloni it lh» ClilUr.n'i Country He»«VsMenTo 1 Ttt ;i To BeMftt From Non-Profit Eveal For th* puummtofkr*,»k? WeitH.ld y. Um <%#* Imn i fliltof^lklt annual Chrlitmw i chard and Elm i non-profit which support i tivltlet, rtart* Richard C, Rioter, i the ule committee, r for procurement «f I 000 tree* for thll [ addltum to the baiaui >!», the garden-variety Chrhrtmu trm with which everyone it faaillar, th* club is Introtatag- t*mmtof Scotch pine evirgreem IIU vmty, iprucei Intp their tin*," Mr,. Slover MM, "Th. w«mw < Scotch pinei ant ewwe-nttdi Douglas An hu alao «lcuu4 ta> create* In our tttea hudffti for hew species,"he added. The Board, of Education, aa ( iruvioua years, haa Htln r«nud,he club peimiailon to caitiuct II* wle at th* Orchard atrect locattm), the site of the old Wa»hin tert School, All proceed! from the. sale go directly into the elub'a welfare account for uie in youth work, both in behalf of the VM* CA and other tyestfleld youth > irojecti. Tho Y'a Men will buy their bamnu from th* St John, Now Brunswick, Y'a Men't Club if Canada, which UtililM itl iroflts for the furtherance of 'MCA camping activities. Steve McElroy, chairman of th* rlclng committee and an eight". L'«r veteran of the club, noted hat early reporti (rom th* sources of supply indicate thai prices will be about the same H last year. "Pricing will commence ns the trees are unloaded 8atur< day, Nov. Sit, and each tree will bear a price tag allowing t^ofpert. to compare prices In th*' dttpvav areas. Experience ha«ihewn that ' many of our year-to-year cmtotfto a?**'like oar Jdn-.at pn >rt*hj«j.^ trees," he declared. *'. The lot preparation Is the first phase of thu volunteer project rt» : <lulrlng general participation b/ club members. Robert Witman, r*- ' (Ploauc turn to pace 2). Boro Lions Greet 4 New Members MOUNTAINSIDE The Moun. Inside Lions Club welcomed foul icw members Monday night In thi Mountainside Inn. They are Duity diodes of Old Tote road, Pete* lockius of Cherry Hill road, Paul inith of Maple court and Larry nmnoli of Foothill way. Also present as gucsta were teve Bumball of Briar Patch and :onrud Wlsscl of Puddingstono cuil. A letter to Sam Soager, sccreury, from Alston Collins, science eacher nt the Echobrook School vii8 read. In it Mr. Collins decribed in detail the mlneraloglcal ng Instruments and equipment hat will bo purchased (or use in he sohuol. The funds were prorldcd from profits realized during he club's service projects last year. It was emphasized, in discussion, that all profit* from Lion project* would lie used for service to the local community. Bud McDonald, public relation* huirman, announced the next twollnr meetings In 1053 will be mid Nov. 24 and Dec. 8. Tho next loard of Directors meeting will be leld Doc. 1. AL to Take 100 to Rutgers Gume The Westfleld PAL will take 100 «ys to the Rutgers-Columbla footall Kama Saturday In New Tlruns-,vkk. Boys between the warn of 211 who wish to go m»y»ixn up tt huadiiunrtein lieginnlng today. IVlicn reitlhturlnk they will be iriv- >n cnidi with n number and tho lame of thnlr rhapsronc. This is ititic to avoid confuilun, according o I'iilrnlniHii Frank CrepefiU, hiilrmnu. Tin' bus taking the ;roup to thi' itmne will leave- hcttdt ul 12:l& p,rn< Iii This About Town with Sally,», 10 llusinrns Uirrctoiy.20 ('lunch News 24, 2ft' ClUxxIftod 8, 1 ('omlnic Kwnt.1 29 KdltoriaU IS Obltuaili-4 4 Ki'hunl Mrnsn,,.39 Social J44 Stiorb*, 84, Theatru

2 THE WESTFIELD-fKf.jr.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958_ f*" Speaker* In Trinitv Forum Boro to Hold Outdoor Tree Commission College Women Yule Decoration Contest JUCHT «EV. MSCR. E. SCHIEDER, PH.D. MRS. MARY REED NEWLAND Speakers Set (Continued from page 1) solicited reports, one of which described.the forum as a 'model non-profit cultural endeavor on a community level.' " An average audience of 800 persons attended eachaof the four lectures in the 1$58 series. Monaignor Schiedcr, who has represented the United States State Department at meetings of the United Nations Economic and Social Council, among several government appointment*,.and is currently a member of President Eisenhower's advisory committee on youth problems, will speak on "Youth, Heritage.' Father Comey, a Jesuit educn tot' for many years including a term as president of St. Peter's College,' Jersey City, also is an outstanding: figure in labnr-man- fement- relations. In addition to his role as permanent arbitrator in Philadelphia port disputes slnco J»SJ he Is a member ot the appeal* board of the Upholsterer's international Union and is an "on call" arbitrator for the Federal Mediation and Conciliation' Service. His forum topic is "Investigating Labor and Management." JO*. Newland, mother of seven young children, is frequent contributor to imgmin.es, has lectured extensively -on family life and has written three books, "We and Par Children," "The Year and Our.Children" and "The Saints and Our Children." They yrme published by P. J. Kennedy and Soiis, New York. She will speak on "Christ in the Suburbs." Father.Cayanaugh, who will speak on "Catholic 'Leadership A Responsibility," was closely associated with the growth and development of Notre Dame for 25 years. He was assistant advertising manager for the Studebaker Corp. when he resigned in 1925 to study for the priesthood in the Congregation of the Holy Cross. During his term as Notre Dame president, limited to six years, four major buildings were constructed on the campus. In addition to his duties at Notre Dame, Father Cnvanaugh is a board member of tho Ford Foundation Fund for Adult Education and a trustee of the Great Books Foundation. MEV. DENNIS J. COMEY, S.J. Village circle, and Mr, Ryaii, (40 Edgar road, as ticket committee co-chairmen, the program committee includes Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. MacFsrlane, C08 Fairfield circle, directing solicitation of patrons. Y's Men to Open sponsible tor manpower assignments, has issued work schedules to each of the club's 25 members, each of whom donates an average of 40 man-hours to the event, between Thanksgiving and Christmas, Mr. Witman of 422 Kimball avenuo, has reiterated his request of las.t'v.'oek for volunteers to as- Bist the Y's Men in this project. Anyone interested is requested to contact him. (Continued from pape 1) «otf not to add a financial burden io taxpayers. lie said the present Couwil, had demonstrated its.concert! toe economy in *U mat ters. Moore said garden clubs and civic organizations had expressed approval of the project in answer to a letter. the council set up a committee to enlist contest judges and noted that the Fire Department would lie»sted to help decorate the tree in In other action, the Council the Jtoute tt Chapel island Dec. approved SD ordinance requiring 22, canvassers and solicitors tu register with the police. ceramic platen and plaques. In Prizes a «in this year will be Borough Attorney Irvine Johnstone called the ordinance "i charge of the event is John Keulei' police measure, not a revenue measure." Council President Wil< Club Gives $1,110 liam Heine said no restriction of Segiiowate political cmnp«i(fnin^ (Continued from page 1) was included in the bill's meaning. He added that it also would met, the Rotary Clubs to which lie spoke, the customs of the people of not include activities of local jed same of the countries and what his cational or charity organization*, experience meant to him. He stated that the year spent abroad was The chief aim of the bill la to reduce complaints of abuse and the "most outstanding year" of his annoyance i>y canyassers and life and was "a great contribution" other solicitors, Heine said. to him in preparing for his'work The ordinance to prohibit issuance of bingo mndljk raffle li- foreign lands.»s an agricultural missionary to censes to non-borough residents or businesses was approved, but the local Lions Club was granted a license to conduct an off-premises raffle. The Council also approved an annual pension for widow«and minor children'of volunteer Bremen who were killed in line of duty. The bill. calls for annual ($1,200 payments to families of deceased firemen until the widow remarries or her children reach age 18. The principal objection came on tho mutter of funding the plan. Councilman Lyman Parrigin said underwriting the project through insurance programs would be costly. 'He added that state Senator Robert Crane (R- Union) Legislature was considering startjug a state-wide' funding device. Firemen are presently insured under the workmen's compensation.program, but, as Hartung noted, payments for death are made in fiat amounts and not, as in tho plan here, on an annual basis. Parrigin reported 15 fire alarms in October and noted thai the new Bell Telephone Co. alarm system had appreciably speedod tho response to fire calls by firemen who now have home phones that ring when the fire horn sounds... Short Circuit Causes Fire in Apartment Signs advertising the event have Fire which started from a short been erected at three vantage circuit in elsttrlcal wiring eiwio*'..... 'dainnm damage Monday Mnnrinv nfictrnrvtn afternoon p.olnts on the lot location; in the in to u a flrnr. first floor apartment at 002 Ripley «veuo, railroad station; and at the YM- CA. Each sign features the sale's Firemen said Mrs. Robert L. mottor, "IJave a Boy in Your Turner, the ovupunt, called fire Christmas Tree." Tho ' motto, headquarters to report smoke coming from the wall. When firemen which is traditional with Y's Men's Clubs throughout the western arrived they had to rip out part of hemisphere, was adopted because the wall and ceiling to get at the boys are the principle becicficiarics of the sale, Publicity and ad- blase. vertising- for the sa!u are being There was no estimate of the coordinated by N. A, DiOilo and lamage. Michael Poarch, Firemen were called out about 6 Members of the Y's Men who i.m. to extinguish a grease, fire in assisted in the erection of the lot stove in a rear apartment at 627 wero Joseph R. Talcott, Richard Central avenue, occupied by Gerkl Condron. There was no dam- Slover, Stephen McElro.y, Robert Witman, George Walker, Dunian Mitchel, Herbert J. Irion, go. 'James W. Gentles, Robert S. Bassett, Richnrd Kent, Charles Brandt, Edward Gibbon, and Mr. DiOrio. In setting up the lot, more than 25 light poles were erected to illuminate the sale and storage areas for evening sales and pricing activities. More than 100 pipes were installed in the ground for use Jn displaying treeb and several hundred feet of snow fence was erected as, a temporary corral. On Thanksgiving Eve, the Y's Men will meet at the YMCA for dinner and adjourn to a Gurwood railroad siding where a carload of Christmas trees from Canada will bo unloaded. Spray Drying Services of Garwood each year donates the use of its siding for the unloading. WE'RE BURSTIN' WITH PRIDE Monday and Tuesday we served 952 people Your enthusiastic and overwhelming response to a new way of laundering was indeed wonderful.. Coin Operated Open 24 hours a doy for your washing and drying convenience. WASH-TOWN 433 SOUTH AVENUi (OPP. CO-OP SUPER MARKET) fouktainsidc The Ifauntainside Civic.Council planned Monday «ight for the eighth imni^al outdoor Christjjia* decoration contest for borne* and businesses. Meeting in Echobroak School, Kermit Dow, president of the club, called upon Earle W. Brown, who reported for the youth service committee that the club will furnish transportation for the YMCA youth conference, to be held at the YMCA Dee. 6. Mr. Brown report ed on the efforts of an Illinois Kotarian to formulate a weekly, onehalf hour,: round table discussion by Rotary amateur radio operators, Mr. Brown will act as one of the representatives of this.area and wants to -contact other Rotarian Hams" whose names will be added to the list of 99 members who will take part in the venture. Secretary David Staub gave his report which was followed by the introduction of the following visiting Rotarians by Warren Meyer: had reported the state Charles Brecheisen, Harold Scott, and Walter Coffee. Victor Rogers led the singing with Mr. Erown at.the piano. Tenor, Bass (Continued from page 1) ary tickets will be available through the various churches as well as the "Leader" office. Suburban Trust Co, and Baron's Drug Store. The tickets will en- g ble bl the h hld holder to a se il ten minutes before the performance begins when all seats will be made available to the watting public. JAMES f. MCLAUGHLIN Kpne Mannger Pkonei D«.l Fllicrlm -O411 BM.l ADnma 3-S«U WO SUMMIT AVBHrUB WB1TPIBLD, N, J. FLASH! BY POPULAR DEMAND J. 1 IRVING CO/S 100th ANNIVERSARY SALE EXTENDED THRU NOV. 29 OPEN FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. SATURDAY to 6 P.M. THIS WEEK AND NEXT Make The Whole Family Happy This Christmas with a JOHNSON "For Dependability" OUTBOARD The res a model for ovory purpose and very purse. Come in and see. OLD TOWN BOATS FLEET CAr"N TRAItERS USED MOTORS SCHMITZ BROS. 78! CiNTRAL AVL AD <Co?tinii d from page 1) ' addition, he is a.candidate for the degree of master of Spe arts in drama at Colujafcia University, and is taking advanced directing work with Jose.QuinUco «t the Circle in the Square Theatre. As a fr.ee lance director for over five rears, Mr. Schneider has directed such groupa as the Foothill Players, Morriatown Little Theatre, Verona Players, and Center Players of Verona. Previous appearances in Westfieid have been with the Community Flayers, as director of "Teakpuae of the August Moon" and "The Heiress." He wflj also direct their spring production in Mr. Schneider is one of the originators of the Theatre Associates, a private producing organization which presents package shows tor bookings by community groups of au kinds, This year he will direct Theatre Associates' production of "The Holly and the Ivy," In his capacity as a member of the American Council of Drama Judges, he has worked for two years with the New Jersey Junior Woman's Club in their tournaments and he was a judge at the WestcJiester County Drama Festival Tournament. Barbershoppers (Continued from page 1) ed on. a number of shows in recent months. Chapter President Robert A. has announced that Stalknecht Saturday night is again expected to be sold out in advance of the show and urged that tickets for either night be obtained without delay. Ticket chairman for the event is Joel T. Spivey, 2067 Newark avenue. Tickets may also be obtained from any chapter member or one of the following local stores; The Bandstand, MacHugh'a and the Mayfair Barbershop. Plane Victim Expected Home Mrs. Marilyn Piareon, 26, who was seriously injure* 1 Aug. 15 in a Naniucket Island plane crash jivhicfc.claimed the We of her husband, may be home for Christmas, according to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson of, 634 Lawnside place. Mrs. Pearson suffered two fractures of the hip, a fracture of the arm and other injuries in the crash of a plane loaded with vacationists on the island off the Massachusetts coast. Her husband of less than a year, John S. Pearson, 85, was killed in the crash. Mrs. Pearson was placed in traction at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, after the crash. Original estimates were that she would be confined to the hospital for three to four months. Boro Man Shot (Please turn to page 2) Dugan'g last conviction was for atrocious assault and battery at Trenton in He had no record in Mountainside, police here said. Other residents of the Longview drive area found Dugan a pleasant, respectable member of their community. One neighbor said she was shocked when she heard the news. Dugan remained aloof from community activity, neighbors reported, but was often seen working around his yard as in the manner of a typical suburban dweller. Besides his wife and two daughters, he is survived by two sisters, Miss Irene Dugan, who lived with the family; and Mrs. Philip Casazza of Runison. Services were Monday in the Smith and Smith Funeral Home Mr. Wilson said he does not expect his daughter home for at least a month. She has given up the apartment in New York City, he said, juid «sill stay with ii^r family igf Westtfetf when sbe leaves the hospital. Shje will Jjave fe> walk en crutches tor..sometime after afae is released from the hospital, he said, but there will tie no permanent disability, 1 according to the doctors. Mrs. Pearson is in good spirits and receives frequent visits from the family. She formerly worked with a New York City advertising agency. Boro Fire Department To Elect New Officers MOUNTAINSIDE The Fire Department and Fire Co. will elect its 1959 officers tonight at the firehouse. Nominated for departmental office at last week's meeting were: Chief, Ronald Huter and John Demovic; first.assistant chief, Joseph 'Hershey and John Keuler, and second assistant chief, William Van Nest, Al Tumminello, William Robinson aqd Adam Ciambor. Nominated 'for company office were: President, David Grieve; vice president, James Fotiea and Russell Johnson; recording secretary, Walter Duda; corresponding secretary, William Robinson; treasurer, Henry Ward; steward, Frod Toole, and assistant steward,- Joseph Hershey. Troop 73 Holds Court of Awards Boy Scout Troop 73 of Holy Trinity School held its annual Court of Awards Friday evening in the school' auditorium, Awards were mode; The new senior patrol leaders for this year will be James Cusick, Frank Hermes, John Bannon, and John Hurley. The troop will hold its ' first hike of the year this in Springfield. Interment was in weekend at Watchung Pairview i i Cemetery. area. camping OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS TU. 9 It will be hard to believe But Coll e ge*il The will sponsor jta tt^d a«hipf d U available from tab College men of the vited to attend. Pnt^ dance will Ko toward ship fond to enable k, Westfieid High Sc\«l class to continue his L A special menu hm b*, ed for those wishing to h». at the inn l w f ore the is optional and dinner c a n^ndb Only 29 more shopping day$ 'til Christmas Do Yot/r c/wstmas shoppm It it possible to wait until the "Night Before Christmas" ond still fnd a wonderful gift here for the men on your list but why wait? f - f.'ffflfla Everything, and more, that you would find then is here now ready for your leisurely selection. Gifts in abundance carrying famous names which will be familiar to you. And if rjght now you are just looking for ideas, then by all means come In. You are certain to find many gifts that will meet your fancy and his, tool SPECIAL FREE SERVICES Gift Wrapping and Wrapping for Mailing Monogramming Initialing of Leather Goods John franks MEN'S and BOYS' APPAREL AD E. BROAD ST. PLAINFIELD WESTFIELD RIDGEWOOD Use our roar entrance from Municipal Parking Lot Because of capacity reservations for both _ and dan in b thefi and dan win be, mfci first come-first served but. f OUM ^ H\

3 MILLBURN, N. J. If) Reservations DRexel l SPECIAL GROUP OF FALL DRESSES Plaids, Solicit, Etc. Sizes 7 to 14 Values to $6.98 ea. BOYS' CHINO SLACKS 2 PR. Famous Make Slightly Irregular FOR Sizes 6 to 12 Reg. to $4.98 pr EAST BROAD ST. AD Compact... yet roomy -that's English I importance of the role of the legislature chairman. It was announced that Mrs. Henry i. Nulton of Hillside has been appointed to the New Jersey State Congress of Parent* and Teachers making a total of nine serving from Union County. They THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Founders Day Salk Shots Urged Thank You...Westfield By County Board Luncheon Set Mrs. Herman E. Wilde of Westfield, president of Union County Council of PTAs, presided kt * Board of Managers For making our celebration sale on* of the biggeit events in our history. Th«momentous task meeting Thursday in the Methodist Church in Kenilworth. Plans of transferring this vast selection of jewelry from Taylor's in MainfieM - obviously met with for a county PTA president's con your approval. The results were most gratifying. There is still time to view this fabulous collection of Diamonds, Watches and unusual jewelry at these greatly reduced prices. Thursday, ference which was held at Grant School, Tuesday were discussed. The annual Founders Day Friday, Saturday and next Monday will be... luncheon was set for Feb. 2 at the Elks Club, Elizabeth, unde the chairmanship of Mrs. Haroli Olsson of Union. Miss Ella Mc- Gregor of Elisabeth stressed tfo are Mrs. Harold Stewart, Hillside; Mrs. Wilde, Westfleld; Mrs, Thomas Jones, Koselle Park; Mn. Nulton, Hillside; Mrs. Frank Steudle, Roselle; Jack Platt, State Teachers College; Mrs. Loren E. Whatley, Plalnfleld; Mrs. Charlei Ferguson, Fanwood, and Mrs, William Little, Cranford. Needs of Youth To Be Discussed The public affairs committee of the Westfleld YWCA will hold the third in its scries of public meetings on youth problems Tuesday at 8:16 p.m. at the YWCA. Mrs. K. D. Smith of WestHeld and Dr. George C. Boone of Passaic, will be the speaker.!. Previous meetings have presented the type and scope of youth problems in Westfleld and indicated some of the needs to be met in coping with them. Mrs. Smith will discuss the services and agencies now available in Westfield. She is a member of the Juvenile Conference Committee, serves on the board of the Youth Consultation Service, and on the Westfleld com mlttec of the Union County Psy chiatric Clinic. Dr. Boone, who will present the story of what Passaic has done to help its children and combat juvenile delinquency, is director of th» children's bureau in Passaic pub lie schools, co-ordinator of special services, assistant superintendent of schools. He taught in the Passaic schools and was a principal before going into the children's bureau where he has served for the last 15 years. He is chairman of the N. J. Welfare Council's Committee on Education of Emotionally Disturbed Children; and chairman of the New Jersey Conference on the Handicapped. Plainficld Author To Introduce Tea Speakers Miss Adele De Leeuw, PUinfleld author, will introduce the speakers at the book and author ten to be given in the parish house of the Presbyterian Church of Westfield by the literature and drama department of the Westfield Woman's Club Monday at 2 p.m. The Elizabeth Norton Bible Class will serve tea following the talks by the three authors who have been selected by Miss De Lceuw and her committee. They are Agnes Sligh Turnbull, Keith Wheeler and Heather Jimenez. Tickets may be obtained by calling Mrs. Charles Rnncke, chairman of the tea, or Mrs. Alice Holinbaum, chairman of tickets. Help Fight IB Buy Christmas Seals / American-type gearshift -that's FORD I Up to 3f> miles per nation with tins 1959 Protect model Compare its low price with any other leading import! In lhi«trim now Engllnii Riillnn. Q" irk IwHHty you»llpp».i1ly through wlxti'. Tw.i-iliiur st'ilnii a ht'iivy Irulik, park In iilacnt Htntlin w:wnn n\m iivmlnh mont cars must prow p hy. y Ynt <'h*-ct< their thir /w' irid»iiil > >'" r 1 tin. whnln h l (mnlly( l l rtiiei. i In K I M' M ' r " ri1 IJ " r ' l '!! l '' r " rikitny nimtnrl. Thrl'iy, N«Klvintymi uj>lii3f)iiiii«s ><T ROTCHFORD MOTORS North Ave. E., Westfitld The Union County Medical Society has recommended to all boards of education in Union County that Salk shots be mad mandatory for all new students. The action was taken on thi suggestion of the society's publl health committee, Dr. Francis A. Herio of Elisabeth, chairman. The committee further recommended that all persons under 40 years of age receive polio immuniiation. In accordance with a recent repor from the surgeon general's office there appears to be no need for a fourth injection of polio vaccine atthis time, the committee reported. Diabetes Detection Week Observed This is Diabetes Detection Week and the annual drive in Union County is sponsored by the Union County Medical Society in co-operation with the New Jersey and American Diabetes Association and the New Jersey State Department of Health. Test kits may be obtained with out charge from your own physi clan, from the local Health De partment or from the office of tho District Nursing Association. The aim is to find the one million unknown diabetics in the country Members of this community havt been urged to send a specimen to their doctor for this test The best time Is one or two hours after a generous meal, it was said, The usual symptoms are thirst, constant hunger, frequent urination, loss of weight, Itching, pain In fingers and toes, changes in vision and siow healing of cuts and bruises. However, diabetes may be present without any symptoms at 111. Diabetes can be controlled by diet and exercise, and when necessary, by Insulin. In some older and milder diabetics, recently developed oral tablets seem effective in reducing blood sugttr levels. How ever, such compounds do hot eliminate the need for dietary restriction. Neglect of this condition may lead to the development of complications. The most serious are heart disease, falling eyesight, hardenng of the arteries, kidney disorders, gangrene, cerebral hemorrhage or diabetic coma. Young GOPs Plan Activities The Westfleld Area YoUng Republican Club held its rcgula monthly meeting Monday evening at the home of the vice chairman Larry Newcomb of Scotch Plains, Those members who worked dur ing the past campaign were commended for their efforts. A nominating committee consisting of Mrs. Frank Betz as chairman of Scotch Plains, Cuddie Davidson of Westficld and James Carroll of Mountainside was appointed to prepare for the election of officers in January. A committee was appointed to plan the club's Christmas cockail party. Plans were also startd for the club's annual spring dance. A social hour followed the ormal meeting. The next regular meeting will be held Dec. 15 at the home of Donna Sarkison, 1410 Deer path, Mountainside. AH Young Republicans between the ages of 18 and 40 living In Westficld, Scotch laina, Fanwood or Mountainside are invited. Hecht Elected Bernard C. Hecht of 11 Lamert circle, Westfleld CPA, has been elected a member of the \rncrican Institute of Certified 'ublic Accountants. Mr. Hocht conducts an indoicndent public accounting procic-c in Mountainside. Meet Your Allstate Agent If you're shopping for insurance, hero's the man to talk to. RICHARD BURNS AD Mo represents AIlHtnlo the company that taken tho red tape and high cost out of inuuriinco to give you moro value for your money. Why not got tho full ntory for yourself about Alldlnlo's money-having low rnt«n... "on tho spot" vlnim service... and lop-qunlity protection.! 'phono noon. Elm & Quimby Sts. Westfield, N. J. AD last 4 of this Sal*. Layaway that Christmas gift now. Your interest is enough-no deposit necastary. Save up to M% on Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Gifts Here are a few typical values... Reg. $5.95! G.E. SNOOZ-ALARM CLOCK 4 $9.29 '3 The Latest Innovation in Electric Clocks. Gives You Those Extra Winks Reg. $ JEWEt WATERPROOF WATCHES Famous Croton Quality, Fully Guaranteed. Ideal For Rugged Wear 12" Reg. $59.95! NORITAKE FINE CHINA Complete 53-Piece Service for 8 in Noritake's Delicate New "Lucille" Pattern. Pay $1.00 weekly S0C Reg. $330! LADY'S DIAMOND WEDDING RING 7 targe Full-Cut White Diamonds Set in Platinum. Outstanding Value.'.'.'.; 165 Reg. $19.95! STYLISH SCARAB BRACELET A Necessary and Beautiful Accessory to Milady's Jewelry Collection Reg. $225! LADY'S STAR RUBY RING Set in Heavy Platinum Mounting with. 2 Brilliant Side Diamonds 112 GRANDMOTHER'S BRACELETS IN STERLING - GOLD FILLED - 14 KARAT GOLD For This Sale Only - All Engraving of Names and Birth Dates. SQ FREE Reg. $21.95! HEAVY STERLING LINK IDENTS $1A.9S 10 Solid Silven and Sturdy. Extra Special; Engraving Free,-... Reg. $4,200! LADY'S PEAR-SHAPED DIAMOND RING *1,875 "A Thing of Beauty, a Joy to Behold." You must look at this Outstanding Collection of Unusual-Cut Diamond Rings) Reg. $71.50! FAMOUS MEN'S & LADIES' WATCHES All Brand New, All Fully Guaranteed. Wide Selection, Advertised Brands 44 Reg. $12.95! 8 in. SILVER PLATED REVERE BOWLS Products of Community Silver Co. Ideal For So Many Uses Reg. $89.95 DINNER ENSEMBLE FOR 8.00 Complete 52-Piece Silverplate Service in 1881 Rogers (Made by Community) $/l A. Choice of Patterns, PLUS 40-Piece Chinaware Set, Willow Pattern. **! Pay $1.00 Weekly *** Reg. $225! Group of DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RINGS C 145 Fine Diamonds Smartly Set in 18K White Gold or 14K Yellow Gold Mountings Reg. $9.95! LARGE CULTURED PEARL PENDANTS A Repeat of Last Week's Soll-Out. Beautiful, Lustrous Pearl on 14K Gold Neck Chain Reg. $8.95! SILVERPLATE BOWL BY INTERNATIONAL Beautifully-Pierced Border, Largo Bowl. A Tremondous Value Repeated by Public Demand Reg. $8.95 to $10.95! WATCH BANDS for ALL WATCHES Men's and Ladies', White or Yellow. Famous Brandi, Fully Guaranteed,.,...,... l 4 95 S/1.89 U.95 1

4 OBITUARIES : Mi*. Services were held Sunday in the E. Bernseim * Sons Memorial Cfcapel, Newark, for Mrs. Fannie Eiter, 56, of 1402 Central avenue, who died Saturday night in Beth ) rs. Esther Bomwell of Irvington land Mrs. Judith Menrn-lstein of 'Clifton; a sister, Mrs. Sophie Noriribcrg of Philadelphia; a brother, Usonard Ball of New York, and 'rtur grandchildren. Robert W. Steinmetz V? MOUNTAINSIDE Robert W. Steinmetz, 38, 1479 ' Fox trail, died Saturday after a sudden illness, in Overlook Hospital. ', He was vice president in charge of sales of Monarch Cutlery Manufacturing Co., North Bergen. He,wa» also secretary of Scissors, 'Shears, and Manicure Implements ^Manufacturers Association, " }" A veteran of World War II, he Competence as a lieutenant for four years. Surviving are his wife, Margaret Hendrii'ks Steinmetz; a son, Robert Jr.; and a daughter, Barbara, all at home. Also his mother and father, Emil and Sophie Israel Hospital, N'ewaik. She wasstfinmelz of Short Hills. the wife of Max Eiser. Funeral services were held Mrs. Eiser moved here three Tuesday at Haeberle and Barth years ago from Newark, where sha Union. Interment was in Hollywood Memorial Park, Union. Jiad resided since coming to this country from Lithuania in She was a member of the Pioneer JWomen of Newark. Mrs. Lena Todenwarth ' Besides her husband, she Mrs. Lena Todenwarth, 64, for- Seavea a son, Dr. Harold Eiser, a ;Westneld dentist; three daughter!, Mrs. Nettie Eierenbaum and mer past president and secretary of the auxiliary of Martin Wallbeiff Post 3, American Legion died Saturday. A former resident and membe of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, she died in Elizabeth, where she had lived for the past 25 years. Mrs, Percy Cook MOUNTAINSIDE Word has been received here of the death Monday, Nov. 10, at Cook Island, Summurland Key, Fla,, of Mra, Beatrice II. Davidson Cook, 79, of the Cook Bird Farm, Route 22. She was the wife of Capt. Percy. A. Cook, noted sea explorer and retired officer of tiie British and V. S. navies. Funeral services and burial were held Thursday in Key West, Fla. Create$ FUNERAL D1RECTOKS Confidence. >. jffui, t. H,O».y, j,.» I. MOAO ST.» S".NGFIU"A V / Hwm AD Phon. Cft t^*^ Foresight can make you, too, a success as a Santa! Mrs. Cook, a native of Saratoga Springs, NT. Y., had lived here 43 years. Her father, the late John JtcBain Davidson, was director of the Lincoln Trust Co. of New York and founded the Day Line of Hudson Kiver sightseeing steamers. Mrs. Minnie Wright Mrs. Minnie J. Wright, a former resident here, died Thursday in Columbia Hospital, Wilkinsburg, Pa. She was 83. Mrs. Wright was the widow of Harold B, Wright, who died Jan. 6, She had made her home for several years with a son, J Malcolm Wright of Monroeville, Pa. She was born in Brooklyn and was, a member of the First Methodist Church here. Survivors include another son the Rev. Harold B. Wright, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Somerville; a brother, Charles Patterson of Hempstead, L. I., and four grandchildren. The Rev. Clark W. Hunt, pastor of the First Methodist Church, officiated Monday at ' 1 p.m. at funeral services in Gray's, Burial was in Falrview Cemetery. THE WESTfmP (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER of Roselle Park, died Sunday in the Elizabeth General Hospital Mrs. Fannie Shapiro after a short illness. She was the have beep formed and are headed sister of Mrs. Alfred T. Townley, Church, Roselle. Besides her sis-bter, she leaves her father and two Jefferson first graders, Apache the following men: Funeral services for Mrs. Fannie Chenitz Shapiro, 66, mother brothers, 1113 Columbus avenue. Mrs. Coleman, widow of Andrew Altman Coleman, was a Services were held at 2:30 p.m. road; Dave Ober, 309 Vernon place tribe, Cy Stember, 118 Cambridge of Frank Chenitz, with whom she resided at 7 Wychview drive, were member of St. Luke's Episcopal Tuesday in the Prall Funeral held Friday afternoon in the E. Home, Roselle, with interment in Bernhoim & Sons Memorial In Hfemorr uf Evergreen Cemetery, Elizabeth. Chapel, Newark. Interment was in the McClellan Street Cemetery. EDWARD IOUIS WERNER Ittatereil Into Etrrnnl Itmt Mrs. Shapiro died Thursday \uvemlier 22, 1WIT. Frank J. Robertson in her home Here. All to myself I think of you, Think of the things we used to do, SCOTCH PLAINS Frank J. Shapiro was born in Rus-Think of the things we used to say, Robertson, 80, 2087 Arrowwood Think or each happy yesterday. Sometimes I sigh, and sometimes I drive, died Thursday after a short smile, illness, at the Pine Acres Nursing Dut I keep each olden, golden while All to myself. Home in Madison. Your loving wife, ' Son Edward and family, He retired in 1946 as treasurer Daughter Adelo and family. of the Barber Asphalt Co., after forty years with the company. Surviving besides his wife, Maude, are a son, Frank J. Robertson III, M.D., of Drexel Hill, YOU ARE SAFE Philadelphia, Pa.; a daughter, Mrs. Edwin R. Akers, Scotch Plains; one sister, Mrs. Albert O. Young, Philadelphia; eight grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren, Funeral services and interment were in Laurel Hill Cemetery, Philadelphia. Mrs. sia and came to this country in She lived in Newark until four years ago when she moved here. She owned and operated the Lucky Bridal Shop in Newark for 20 years, prior to She was a member of the Pioneer Women's Association of Newark, Mrs. Florence Bretech Mrs. Florence Elizabeth Bretsch, mother of Mrs. William F. Burbank of 415 Eyerson place, died on Saturday at 81 years of age, Mrs. Bretsch, wife of the late Homer L. Bretseh, was born in Wilson, N.Y. and resided most of her life at Hastings-on-the-Hud son, N.Y. Six years ago she moved to Cortland, N.Y. to be near another daughter, Mrs. Howard Burden of Homer, N.Y. She is survived by a sister, Miss Grace L. Prudden of Norwalk, Conn., a third daughter, Mra. Homer C. Odell of Longnjeadow, Mass.; seven grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Private services were held at Gray's on Sunday afternoqn, with the Eev. Clark W. Hunt officiating. Interment will take place later in Grove Cemetery at La-' Fargeville, N.Y. Mrs. Olive Coleman Mrs. Olive Roberts Colerean, 60, Whva you buy from' ua, urn romr monument Will lw "Memory is the perfume of - t flowera of the Summer that 1B Bone." the LINCOLN MONUMENT CO OKANGi: IIOAI) ' ' pi litrlin 4.1SOO oven 3oo LOCAL On the VERGE OF BUYING A HEARING AID What make should I buy? Zenith ii a truly great name in electronics, world renowned for finest quality hearing aids, T.V., high-fidelity and radios. In what Dealer can I have confidence? Hearing Aid Center of Plalnfield is in the Hearing business exclusively. As it is opefated in the same premises as Frank N. Neher, Opticians, eyeglass hearing aids,can be mounted to frame fronts at one location. -,* Which hearing al*;le. b«tt for M.T», V See Zenith's complete ne# line. Including the tiniest Zenith ever. Also new bone eonductioggiggdel with absolutely nothing in the ear. Hear the "living sounds" of-jife. ; " ' '! ' ZENITH* "Living Sound" Htaring Aid, HEARING llll ('MLR OF flii\hi.d 211 E. Fifth St. PI 5-JI3S7 The secret of being a successful Santa Is planning ahead. Decide how much you'll want for really gala gifting next year and start saving towards it now. It's easy when you're a member of our Christmas Clubl You never miss the little bit you put aside each week... and my, how fast It growsl You'll see what wo moan when you got your chock... plenty of money for evorythlngl UST PAYMENT DUE OCT. 23, 1959 CHECKS MAILED OCf. 30, 1959 TRUST COMPANY there's an office in your community WESTFIELD CRANFORD GARWOOD SCOTCH PLAINS Mombor Federal Deposit In«urnm:n Corporation ' lilt' PLAINFIELD Local Cub Scout Leaders Attend Council Pow Wow Forty-eight Cub Scout leaders from 16 packs in the Weatfieid Garwood, Fanwood, Mountainside and Scotch Plains communities were among the record 180 persons who attended the third annual pow wow of the Watchung Area Council Saturday at Franklin School in South Plainfield. ( John Haertlein, cubmaster of MeKinley School PTA Pack 176 of Westfield, was the chairman of fhe handicraft section, one of the four sessions devoted to phases of cub training at the affair. Assisting Haertlein were Den Mothers Ever lyn Thorne, Marge Forgus, and Althea Oello Russo, all of West- Held, and Julia Ball and Roaemarie Sinsheimer, both of Scotch Plains. Other sessions were games, ceremonies, stunts, skits and pack administration. On the midway many exhibits were displayed, and of the 18 packs recognised for these, three were from this area: Scotch Plains Mrg. Clifford Miller SCOTCH PLAINS Mrs. Florence A. Miller, 68, wife of Clifford F. Miller of 2420 Longfellow avenue died Monday at Hahway Memorial Hospital after a long illness. ' N". '"" ' A native of England, Mrs. Miller lived in White Plains, N.Y., and St. Louis, Mo., before coining here about five years ago. She was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal $mirch, -We»t#eld..., ; Other survivors ate two brora" ers, Leonard C. Allmon o&jmueej field and Arthur AUman of Ben Avon, Pa., and a slater, Mrs. Ja.rn.ea H. Phillips of Pittsburgh. Services are today at 11 a.m. in St. Paul's Episcopal Church, with the Rev. Richard 3. Hardman officiating. Interment will be Falrview Cemetery. In lieu of flowors, contributions should be made to the Heart Fund. Mrs. Mary Cuccnro Mrs. Mary A. Cuccaro, 43, sister of Mrs. Vincent Migliozzi of 1754 Florida street, died Tuesday in Muhlonberg Hospital, Plainfield, following a long illness. Born in Italy, she had lived in Garvvood five years, She was the wife of John Cuccaro. Other survivors are a son, John B., at home; two sisters, Mrs, Anthony Limone of Cranford and Mrs. Ambrose DiNato of Mechanicsville, N.Y.; her father, Anthony Fusco, and a brother, both in Italy. The funeral will be hold tomorrow nt 9 a.m. from the Dooley Colonial Home. A Solemn High Requiem Mass will be held at 9:30 a.m. in St. Anne's Church, Garwood. Interment will he in St. Gertrude's Cemetery, Woodbridge. Mrg. Barbara Coqueron Mrs. Barbara Martel Coqueron, 81, died Thursday in Phoenix, Ariz,, after «lon.g illness, Surviving ure her daughter, Mnrgaret C. Hidy pf Phoenix, and her son Frederick G. Coqueron of Wo»tflold, threo Rninilchlhiren and two great grandchildren. Services wore held an Saturday at the Episcopal Cathedral in Phoenix. Interment was in Kerndlff Mausoleum, Hartsdnle, N.Y.. f jy 97 Years of Jeculmlup Molt ol our bustftsss tomes through people we'vt thoughtfully served. The rauan-'undiriundlng, ilnctra guidance ind d«p«ndiblllty In (wiping you»elect t tint nranunnnt. t. t. Manning & H«n B»», ml Mitt? Bnrn.r, Omu 4M W,»n»«H. hin MTM u tot HI ' School 1 PTA Pack ST, Willow Grove Pre.sfcyt*rian Church Paefc 102 of Scotch Plains, and McKin? ley School PTA Pack 176 of Westfleld. At the blue and gold dinner held in the evening, George C. Frickel, assistant national director of the Qub Scouting service, Boy Scout* of America, spoke on "Footprints on the Sands of Time, or Parents Are Necessary." Daniel Barton, general chairman of the training event, was presented the scoutera training award in recognition of his work as a scouter for more than three years. Indian Guide Tribes Forming Albert M. Welty, chief of the Unami Longhouse, YMCA Indian Guide, reported today that 25 tribe* of Indian Guide fathers and sona are expected to be formed by Dae. 1. Twenty-one groups of fathers and sons have already been organised and five of these tribes have held one or more meetings with dads and sons together, he said.. First and second grade tribes and Leo Sidrer, 19 Bell drive. Jefferson lecond graders, Bob Bailey, C25 Norwood drive; Ned Kamp, 1051 Railway avenue; Lcnape tribe, Bob Rrunton, 23 Moas avenue; Franklin first, Walter Scholey, 105 Stanmpre place; Franklin second, Don Rindell, 317 Mountain avenue,' and Bart Bum'- sted, 73) Mountain avenue. Lincoln first graders, Allan Vliet, 441 Everson plafe; John Accola, 702 Dartmoor; Lincoln second graders, Mohawk tribe, Robert Heidt, 522 Summit avenue. Grant School first graders, Hay Crow, 523 St. Marks avenue and second graders, George' Beckett, 170 HanrlapB 4VWU*." ' Culmubu., seeend g*m>ra, Jfofr ris Hii»s erg, 921 Carieton r«twil McKintai, second graders, Everitt Holland? f&7 First street; Washington 4»t graders, George J. Wilson, $? Coolidge street; second grades, James Eldrijjge, 82J Coolidge i " ' Nm-Pnfii Official frou Flashlight Scout flashlight with powerful beam is sure to delight every boy. It features modern I head, sturdy brass case, 3-wa» twjtch for night signaling. Has bell clip and hanger ring. With bulb and batteriea Official Haversack Here's a roomy haversack that packs a lot of hiking fun! Made of tough water-repellent canvas, it has reinforced seams and adjustable straps. A full haversack rides high, carries easy, and stays comfortable nil hike long. Every Scout can use one. No. 573 Plus 10% tax $3.45 Official Scout Cook Kit One-man cook kit with a flair for feeding the inner man. Made of rugged aluminum by American craftsmen. Kit contains frying pan, stewpot with cover, cup and plate - all rustproof, easy to clean. Sturdy, lightweight parts all nest into a compact unit that lit! cloth currying case. No $a.7s Visit Our Official Scout Headquarter! For a Complete Seloction of Boy Scout and Cub Scout Equipment and Gift Items OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS MiN'S SHOP QUIMBY ST. WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY Panted la : PLANNED TO PRBBERVE THU NATURAL BEAUTY OF A FINE WOODED LANDSCAPE... MAINTAliniD WTHB MANNER QF A VELMpiPT PARK 1100 AMT BMOAO IReVT TM. Wl I-ITI1 ' ' uuiatt's 'WESTFIELD 'PLAINFIELD Vistttn an dlumv wtlcvmi LtaJUt ut>on rtjutst Gsta Cuu 416:50 P. M. i«muffin mm vim Official Mist Aid Kit Treat him to this full first aid kit. And,.. he'll be ready to ueat minor injuriei ""' that af is* wilhouc waraio«s on nipt, hika or at home. Sturdy metal caw hat Band-aids, gauze pads and bandages, adhesive tape, antiseptic, water purification tablets, petrolatum, and hand* first aid guide. Me *1.IS *.- OffklalScMit Knife A keen gift, indeed, is this famous 4bl«d«SCOIH knife. In carbon-steel blades hold a sharp' edge, do many jobs at home or at camji, Has handsome stag-like handle, riveted frame, brait liners, belt shackle. M». 19M *!» Official Ona-Quart Canto" A cool drink on a dusty trail tastes great! American made heavy-gauge aluminum canteen totes a lull quart of water. It nai leakproof, welded seams and metal cap thart chained to keep it from straying. Fm into cloth cover with adjustable strap. Ne *" 18 ELM ST., WESTFIEID ADams * HAINHilD- IH PARK AVI.

5 Two Fined For Unchained Dogs Magistrate Willian M. Bear! Tuesday night found two person gruilty of allowing their dogs ti run at large, but suspended sen tence against i. A-, Eraser oi Claris when he Mid «'the str»; we (ell for" had been tent tp home in Savannah, Ga. Fraser said that he and his fe ]tnv workmen at Clark conccri had cared for the»tr»y dog to; stvtral months before the ani f?rth Aniboy, N. 1. mal ran away. The dog was re. JlJ»<t iturned by th. gpca, In. Fwser 1! custody, he stated, and Snallj COVMT ced in a home in Savannah udge Beard suspended the 1 ne against him. M*BV Mrs. Constance Melchionda o: ' to'"', m UEWJS WALffEB PBT: ON. D«fBinj»nt. cii civil Action 12 North avenue, Fanwood, an; to Abienl Defendmit of Order leymour J, Vince pf 741 Wes bllfmion (MatrlmonlU). Jroad street, pleaded guilty in WALTBU PKTMRSON :arh was fined $10. Drag racing Halloween nighl ost Robert Hall pf 752 Belter ivenue $15. lartin Wallberg Post holds Membership Drive Commander Albert 3. Moelle f Martin Wallberg Post 3, Amerean Legion, Tuesday night desiguted Tuesday to Dec. 2 as "Opration Kajnler" in honor o lorris Kamler, membership chair ion. During the period, the post will trive far new members and to et old members paid Up. A dance will be held Saturday t 9 p.m. in the post home, with roceeds going to the junior base all fund. Thomas Martin, county mem ersbip chairman, spoke on.the JR., deceased. Pursuant to the order of CHARLES 'necessity of veterans joining a A. OTTO, JU., Surrogate of the runs organisation." bounty of Union, made on Ihe thirteenth day of November, A.D., 1958, upon the application of the undersigned, as iuxecutrix of the estate foreign Policy Talks uf salii deceased, notice Is hereby Riven to the creditors of»ald deceased to exhibit to the subscriber To Feature Workshops under oath or affirmation their claims and demands against the estate of said deceased within six A discussion of basic goals of months from the date of said order, J. S. foreign policy will open the r they will lie forever liarred from irosecutlm? or recovering the same no workshops planned by the forign policy committee of.gainst the subscriber. the,cague < f Women Voters of Westeld for Tuesday. The group will Iso take a look at changes and evelopmente in Western Europe ince The morning workshop will meet t 9:30 o'clock at the home of'mrs. '. K. Rossitcr, 536 Forest avenue. Irs. Leo Kolodtiy, 102 Tuxford irn, will be hostesb to the evening orkshoprat 8:30 o'clock.; The leetingg hare been arranged by rs. Helmuth 0. Suchorael, foreign olicy chairman. eaks Hip, :,.. " feg'lt "^BSOLVi * That the Wei Miss Antoinette Cramer of 111 if Frnnlc-y, Collins of No. fit Harilvlok AvesMe. WMtnnld. I ho owner ferns place was reported )f lot 15, block S48, to purclmso lo iod condition" by Jiuhlenberg >, block 513, Known ai Ko. 121 upital, Plainfleld, Tuesday night ariiwlck Avenue, as shown on the 'ax, Jlap of the Town of VVestMd, (tier the* elderly woman fell and nr the num of 9SQn.00 Is hereby aptrovpd, subject to final atiprovarat oke her hip earllei 1 in the day in further raeetltter of the. Town street. 'ouncll to ho held an..'novemhor H H58, iri accordance with Title 40: 0-211, subdivision O ot the ltevlseh LEGAL NOTICES Itatutes 'bt'-'sew Jersey , and imendinents thereof ami *upplenents thereto; provided, however,, NOTICE TO CRBDITORI hat said premises when acquired' by Instate a( CHRISTINE M. OHEBN, Lid Franlc J. Collins shall be comned with said jot IS, Mock S<S, Pursuant to the order of CHARLES LOW owned by him to coraiirise one OTTO, JR., SurroKUto of the 1) lot*, and provided further that >unty of Union, made on themid Ff»nU J. Collins will generally 'crity-severith day of October; A.P., mprove the property by removing 68. upon the application of thenme of the trees, grading name and ultrslgned, as Executor of the anthier a lawn. ; tate of said deceased, notice Is BH IT FURTHER ItRBOLVRD rtby given to tho creditors of lat upon receipt of raid nurchafte lrt deceased to exhibit to the sub- ice bv the Town of Westfleld the "'tn'r under oath or affirmation l*aic Cnlleetnr t'<* ftnrt U herebv auhorised And directed to cancel tax r claims and demands against eslato of said deceased within»nn op sa't'!'*» nnmtlis from the date of said UR IT PtTItTIIBP. TtESOI.VEn r, or they will be forever barred hat said t'tle rlnftp and mnnev i\ prosecuting or recovering the m paid within sixty (ID) days from me against the subscriber. A. Donald Green "-20-lt Fees $18.54 i' Kxecutor '"Is & Williams, Attorneys i Broad St. NOTICE OP SBTTI.RMENT M-*l ' ' ' Pees JU.OO NOTICE IS HB11EBY OIVBN. that he flrsi and nnal account of the ubachuor, Ths National State Bank XOTICK OP SETTEEJIBST f XewarKr executor of the laot will.nnllce la Hereby Given, That the nd testament of ADAM TKKI. [r»i intermediate account of theibat^aman, deceased, will be audted and stated by the Surrogate, >'«i:rll>er, Plnlnlleld Trust State uonnl fjanls, successor to Thend reported for ftettlement to the 'mllold :( Trust Cumpuny, successor inlon County Court Probate Dlvllon, on Friday, December 5 next at *li-«' or nn Inter vlvos trust agrreelil Onteil December 2, tmo be-) A.M.. B.8.T.»en Harry H. Alexander, grantor «J Dated Novembers "l"i H, Alexander, trustee, will The National State Bonk of audited and stated by the Burro* Newark *e, and reported for settlement to > tulon County Court Probate fed, Reynolds, Smith vision, on Friday, December 18 & Kramer, Attorneys»! nt 10 A.M., B.RT. 10 BrosdSt Dated November ewark, N. J. UU-it* Fee«*9.75 I'lulnfh-lil Trust State National Bank '!]'»n'l Mcllull, Attorneys Take Jfotjce that Alfred J. Miller nd Hilda Wagner Miller of SO Hobon Street, Newark, N. J.. t/a Elm J. Fees»».?6 Iquor Shop, have applied to the ayor and Council of the Town of OP nivindnn 'estfield for transfer of Retail I>lnrlbutlon Llo«n«e 'rom nremlses sit- ii rt-ftniar meeting heirl Novem-.'. li'is.. In lt» banklnl? offli'pa offlipa nt isteil at B Kim Street. Westneld, N.J. ost Mnl Mrnail street, t t the IHrectnr» IHtr n IS Elm St., Vesllleld, N. J, "' N'Htionul Unnk of WestfUld Objections, if any, should be made.-rt <l vl<lrnil of ll.sfi per imedlhtelv In wrllinff to Jnne V. I'lus 25 cents extra dividend Angelu, Town Clerk of Wentfleld, wtufkhoiders of record a«of ', V - 16i 1OS8 ' Payable D«I«TO- Sltcned Fi n. noerireh. Altreii 1. Killer Wl'ff"i Wanner Miller President 68 (Iiihsoh Htreel rnind Newark, N. J. -IS.at Fees 5S.2E mlll " It lup, made OJI the Hilr- "O^enibpr. A.IX. IliSS JK'ation of the under- Sr K in 'i [ct'utrix cf thn estate *n**-n to aid. notirr la hereby rrtillturii ot said - 'Ilill to tie jiibscrl... *, - or affirmation their»!?? fsiaie of ot 1 '*. said!.?'?'"* deceased.mf", wtthls 1 "?' si* th«month, from the aitf "f Sfif^K fmin^?*!? 8 or recovering the saaie ustainst th«suliscrlber. Anne a. Wilson {rfsas?i,v By virtue nt): of &n order of the Superior Court of New Jersey. Chanceft Dlvidon, mads oir ihe lath day f Siovember, 1918, In a civil action jljerfln.mar* MAQDELINE "BT" BHgON, is the plalntut «nd you are '?! *f»fnflaiit, you are hereby required to answey the complaint of :he plaintiff on or before the 14th day at January, 1»59, by»ervln«an lulntiffs attorney, whose address > No.'Ill Bro«i Street, Elisabeth, few fftiey, and in default thereof BUCti JmiirBjent shall Ve rendered air«tnsj you ««the Court shall think equitable and Just. You shall ale four answer and proof»l service ll duplicate with the Clerk of the tupiirlor Court, State. Houw Annex, "renton, New Jersey, in accordance with the. rult» of civil practice and traced ure.. The object o( said action Is to obtain, a JudKment of divorce be. twaen the.»als nlaintl* and»ou. MORRIS SIIAl'illO, Attorney for I'lalntllt 115 Uroad Street _. Ellmbeth, Nuw Jersey Dated November nth, 18(1. l-20-4t Fen KOmpR TO CKBDITOHI BBtate ot C. WA»0 CUAJUTO.V, Marlon M. Crampton Kxocutrix leard & McOftll, Attorneys «0 Blm St, IVestneld, V. J. ll-i!0,«fees J14.00 PI'BLK! NOTICB Public Notice IB hereby given that resolution of which the following a copy, was Introduced, read, ami 1 iproved by the Council of the Town WestKetd at a meeting h«ld Nov. 0, 1169, and I hat the said Council! rill.further consider the same for mal approval on.th. 2(th day of oyember, i»bs. nt eluht o'clock P.M i the Council Chamber, Municipal inkling, O5 I!;, Hrcad St,, Westfleld. J., at which time and place any )orsun who may be Interested theren. will be given an opportunity to - heard concerning same, MfJBJ* JONES. ;>. Town Clerk chocolate chip mint r FRENCH ICE CREAM c 'e«> Rlcli Frencn lea O»iooth and delicately "Wed with mint - to bmsllng with Ml lusdom THE WESTFIELP (V. I. RSDAY. NQVE&fBER 20, 1958 YOU* AiP's THI PUCE... NOW'S THE TIME... AND THE PRICES ARE RI6HTI W AW, r»*m» "hnr+w Quality TURKEYS imlhy -r SMOKED PORK BUTTS STEWING BEEF IONEUSS Ik. STORES OPEN UTI "lumi-uqht OOAUTY -»0 M f ADDDI BONELESS CHUCK POT ROAST 59 SK MIDAY'S PAKIS Mi HP's LOW TURKIY WICIS! A»ri Turkey*»f tmhtiaiitl whh *m* Stopywt fw H*4; mtfhu, H^ fuwr md H ot^ thlnfl for your mcihy! Thty'r^ A»P M>Mta4 Hi "Sup«r-R>tM" *« for Hvin i,., M I MM with «4NUI ym, mmty back H«r«MMl "liak-w *t" Qiallty imf GROUND CHUCK FERRIS CANNED HAM."349 W$* Gorden Fresh Fruits and Vegetables.' CRANBBtRIES 'SS 2,.. rvomwtthrnrvmi hnk, GrM», T..«W 23' POTATOES ^-^ 10 29*,, Ssket.. it* MCIHTOSH APPIIS ; 3 :, ar Cilllmli Flrni,Crhp 23* WHITE ONIONS.X 2 b 29 C SEEDLESS WN»«wrist S POTATOES a-sl. 3 k 25* FRUIT COCKTAIL- 2 Llbby TOMATO JUICE CRANBERRY SAUCE WISE POTATO CHIPS Hi Owl Mix F^»t, VsjIfAB A Hk IMRmViaa IHkltg Pflflfc WBIW Itofjii Glnatr Alt, Club Sod., Fr«lfFI vor» pluidtpoilt 6i»9.rAI«, Club Sod., Frgif Fl.vor» pluidspotlt Hurt's D«IIsht IttieidriMk. Nt-Ctl Rof Htlfi Wrai All»rl.n..- Cin(rtll.nd Cochr.n. Hs.vy Duty Aluminum Foil AIOM * - W Twinkle Coppir Cleaner 2t:5^ Oe» n Al><"-«7f bomlt Wtllai «Q t bodl.l I]"x3ir>.j roll * DUTCH APPLE PIE 49< JANE PARKER FRUIT CAKE l'/,)«.«ikl 3 III. enk* Blk. oiki DARK FRUIT CAKE ^ 1.59 MNCIMtAT NONESUCH Pill PICKLES HI-HO CRACKERS lunitiliw OMOtlatt Obii 0«ekiM ^<>«inrry't Gookin «w hml» * mrtm «* KMblirSaltiNCradtirt.. Top off your holiday mealu, everyday mcau, with ::.27 C Custom Ground Eight O'clock Coffee. At always, it't fresh I ai tomorrow.., roasted to perfection, Buy it now! Sale endi Wedimday, November 26th. K* UllHg rimmi SHctdor H.l».i S$* SwMt Ptat» > " " ^"^..n., ubby-, 2 ^ II* FrezM Foodi/ STRAWBERRIES A ' Mn 29* Coni.nlr«l»d IsiUy'ilrtMBMRt UMy's y Oiillftewtr Ukftf't Sweat Poas L i k h ' S h cwek «' Tu '^ B CrxmSlyl. * «.ni ** SlrhiBun KSJ 1"1-W SWSHSOI'S Pies hfitminin. Breast'oGhickMTvia KtlteK's Variety Canals Nettles Dwaf CoffM Vermont Maid Synp. Carolina White Riea tl fi Armour's ViMM Saitaf. i Diamtd Waliirts >» Potato Chips *., U I.",-TW "»«i 8-Inch Size Marcal Paper Hankies 2P1 * More Jane Parker Vouesf Angel Soft J3*,. Ijfea ORAMGE CHIFFON CAKE.. 53 Marcal Tissue *» CRUMB SQUARE COFFEE CAKE 35 Glim Liquid Detergent.,, RYE BREAD '%$ '&! C.K,., " :» Mb. botll. roll 1 16 c. cm I THE CHEAT ATLANTIC it PACIFIC TIA COMPANY Super Markets DIMNDAtfU FOOD RITAILIKS flmcf IIS* Star-Kist Tuns Pie Birds Eye Fish Sticks frico. effective thru Sat., Nov. 22 In Super Marltod & Solf-Sorvlco iror«( only. H.«,«E,, H..» Crtrimonl Irsnd ICECREAM AllfUvort flavor, Xpl?.. Dallcl.u. with AfrP Fronn SlriobtrrlM In ot 2Z5? Dairy Values! SHARP CHEDDAR :. Ib. 65' pi,.'** b 75«Fancy Pom«tla Imported Danish Blue Cheeie Swiss Knight Oruyere Mozzarella Cheese ^29* Borden's Cottage 0heese c l7,;!";i Z $T CIGARETTES In N,l, Jt«li tlerti FILTER TIPS r;;;:xi4 Hit Pma.)., Ktnl, Koslt. UM. M.flbwo, H.wnort, O.iil, Old &«lt(, P»ll!»'»«n», Ks f 0i^li,»!«m, Sftudl, T4f«yr«ft, Vie«o», Wii lien. -* ;7 -i.3 'A ELM ST., WESTiFIELD, N. J. large Freo Ptirldng Arm OPEN MONDAY, TUESDAY AND THURSDAY TILL 9 P.M. OPIN FRIDAY TILL 10 P.M.

6 MEAL 1ST ATI- SALE* NANCY F. REYNOLDS i» «at, REAL ESTATE -S A L E* Tlilnhintf abuut L-hanBlng lu a new or dlttrrent house'.' Not sure just./what you'd like?.,. then, maj*» augyebt that you drop In at our unit;* when you have a few L mlnuteu and look at the pictures. They are clearly marked with the B liccv, and we'll «lve you the deillti un thone that appeal. Naturally, we will welcome the opportunity to take you to see tht proper ties thctnttels c«, but feel sure th&t you are under no prtssure. With us, you are the one to set the pace. Househunt in a hurry or al your leisure «you prefer. How do these sound to you? HICK AND FRAME TliIn stately home will remind you of the lovely place* that you haw admired all tour life, and hoiied that some day one? could be yours. The classic center hall measurrn,12' In width, the living ruoln and (lining room which flank It are proportionate; the den Is Just as cheerful as It can be O? K 13), and the kitchen is one where the family will love to HTalher. There are 4 bedrooms and 2 batlis on the second floor, with additional bedrooms *nd another bath on the third floor. First floor powder room. The property measures over 100 x 150, has handsome, trees, and the location Is Just about perfect if you value convenience as well as a choice address. 143,000. TWO-FAMIIY HOUSI Already con verted, with a very tiir* ft)i)plo renting 1 the neconu floor. The prevent owners occupy the large flm floor apartment which will awommndate a ffood iscd family. The plot fixe Is 70 x 157, and the taxes are * car iraruffe. Jn the "B" tone, no all la Hccordtnff to Hoyle, and the location in a very good one on Walnut Street. 121,500. NORTH CHESTNUT STMIT "Well designed 2-story house that In not new but han a 1957 kitchen. Will appeal to the family with children, for everything here in adapted for youngsters. ISven the new Hrnt Hoar lavatory haw counter vpaue where you can Iwthe the baby, and cupboard? where you ran Ueen the baby's extra uuppllon. In Addition to the living 1 room, rihilnk room and rim therftti a playroom on the flrnt floor fur the children, UpntairH 3 bedrooms and a drcstting room Nice storage ipace with Btalrr leading up to It (not a ladder) Thcne owners are (telling: because of a transfer. 123,500. POUt IIDtOOM SPUT UuUt In 1957, on a large plot with * frontage of over 140 feet and some beautiful trees. You will like the center hall entrance. Well proportioned living room, n real dlntnfr room plus ample eating space in the well equipped kitchen. Pino pnnelled recreation room at the itratle level with adjoining lavatory and laundry. 3 bedroom* and 2 hathr are on the -'» PEARSAU & FRANKENBACH IMC. REALTOR! UHUMHU IIS ibn St., AD J-4700 ear Itlale LUtlx trmtrnm Wealarla Faawa«4 Icatcb " K I W I feather* le Ltmtimm I -.MHltlhlMi CHOICE FANWOOD USTINO Beautifully maintained home In i convenient location- Kitchen ha breakfast. bar and there la i screened porch and lavatory oi the first floor. Three bedroom and tiled bath upstairs. Doubl* detached garage, oil heat. Pricei at 120,500. 1M1 COLONIAL Brick and frame construction Living room with fireplace, "' * room, modern kitchen with»pace, laundry room and open screened porch complete the flrjjt Hour. Three twin efaed bed rooms (one pine panelled) and tiled bath on second floor. OH heat, Attached KaraKB, excellent condition Inside and out located just over the Westfl«ltt line on a lovely lot with many shrubs and tree*. Only f20, JUSTUSTfO Ideally located and convenient to all schools, this seven room home* is In excellent condition throughout. Attractive living 1 room with fireplace, dining, room,.tv room and new knotty nine kitchen complete the first floor. Three bedrooms and tiled bath on second floor pluh an additional bedroom on the third, Oil heat, detached garage and large lot with many trees. Asking: $21,300. WASHINGTON SCHOOL Brick and frame Colonial tn a fine North Side location. First floor hur a through entrance hall, living room with fireplace and. built-in book shelves, dining room opening on rear screened porch and modern kitchen with dishwasher. Three nice bedrooms and tiled bath on second floor. Oil heat, attached garage. Call us today for an appointment. Priced under IJ3.O0O. PEARSAUL ft: FRANKENBACH THE WESTFIELD (N.J.) UEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, v*# KAlESTATE-SALE # *ial ESTATE-SALE* EDWIN O EDWARDS and 2 hat hit are on the neoiind level, and there's a big bedroom 'tin the 3rd level. Thla Is In Westflehl and 1ft priced at 132,700, t ORUXIRANCH On A quiet etrcle with a plot that h a 97' ftage and u very the most handsome chandelier* we've seen, and the kitchen In a knockout, with excellent eating pace. Thefteh panelled den measures o\*r J 2 x 16. The 3 bedrooms and 2 baths lire very well arranged in a wing with privacy. 2-car garage. Jtecrentlon room.. Maid's room. A quality home In spotless condition. 135,400 Including carpetn. j ST. MARKS AVE. Thin white olotital U such a nice 4 bedroom, 2 bath home with lotit of extras, The living: room Is spa- CIOUH and has a fireplace, the dining room it* &J\ ample 14 x 15, there's eating apace In the kitchen, the TV room IH 17' long and there 1B a powder room. A member of the family Ii Bure to covet the room and bath on the third floor, liovely,«rounda, Ideal for flowers. Patio. <2S.9OO. NANCY P. REYNOLDS A Dam MM«Eve. A ttuu, call. Maey F. Rvyaoltfs.AD 3-948B *!«KckmUt..AD3-WW* Eeraella Elliott ADS-AMY Olga Graf AD 3-T1W Memfcrr WwitleM Faaweo* fieotob Flala* Naistalullr M*ltl»le LUttBB System laaaaya CIIKNTWOOD At UK KIXTIONi Six roonih, b.ith, attach til irarntu', enclosed porch, ptirtluliy tin lulled ii-llur, litrtft- lot, Call after 3 F.M., ADiimn il-f.75^. Il-l3-2t S&LV ftb I* ft. LEE K. WARING BALTOR ft Id I INMITIIOR AD t>t4m THE AUTHINHC ONE-PLOpR On Innpcctlon you will agree that the architect certainly knew what women are looking for in a home. Hven the beautiful, panelled fani-. lly room becomes a part of your "one-floor" dream. Thpj"e in an entrance foyer, a 23- ft. living room with fireplace, a famtly-hized dining room, and tlife kitchen Is a beauty with wonderful cabinet space and a good cat- Ing area. The master bedroom IH large with attached tile bath and at all shower. There are two more fine bedrooms and another tiled bath. Bounding out the plan there Is a i>owder room, a first floor laundry. plus an entrance to the two-car gixrago. Hot water heat, hard top drive, large lot, fine school locution. (29,900. LIE K. WARING MMltlplr Mails* Member IS E. Bro-B-i St. AD 3-74t2 Uveafas Fhoac-ai Jmn Ward AD3-TUI Heorve O'Orady FA Bartoa Blachofl AD3-1C15 K\( KIXKNT LOCATION on a picasant wooded lot (235') deep. Thia ranch hits two bedrooms, large living room, separate dining room, kitchen with food bur, tiled bath. Cull hiincuiont mid ttttuched garugi'. Lurfce Heroened ami glnttsetl porch with attached putio. Principals only. KAnwooii i:-t)7o8...i ACHK in choice location, clone to all BCIIUQIH, 4 yt'iif nlil HUl It level In best condition, 3 bodrounihi 1 % baths, glfthkpil and Mcrecnetl porch, many extras $23,500. Tel. AD 2-203C. THE JOHNSON AGENCY, INC. REALTORS 26 Proiptct Slrcil AD HIM,IT l.l'.vioi. Iminvii«lvi' Htuillo typo IIVIIIK room over nliii'tuin fiint miuiiri- wlih rnlhi-d lienrln tlri-plii : nlrcumllni'il Mrt-lt Ultrlit-ii,' cuiintcr tup r»nbt-, lirrttltfflht corn^rj full lining ruiim. The nvccintl level with u Iwlunusr iiverluuklnk thn llvinu- rciiim him three boilfaanm; two colored wriunli! tllwl imtlib. l'rw hoini-b can lioint a thirty-foot KrimiKl level reirontlnn mum ivllh Ita own *bod burtilnu flrenluee; luvhtory, HCI«>I'HI utility urn! laundry Hum. lint water linni'lionrd hent; iitliu'lit-d KarnKei mitlo openllik from recreation ronin. Nontly l l l d t t t f u l l y Jcful Iiy It* lulhlll a l ly owucr Ki mitlo openllik fr r im.l and tii-nuttfully Jcful Iiy who urn trunarerrvd, 24,uoo. ao ronin. Nontly It* lul'hilll anil only i:\ci.ini! tutlnr hrlrk nut! Htucno hoim- In (he Pninklln Hrhnni HtM'ituti. Kuur m'otttid floor Itmlrnomi, t w«tlieil ImUiH; third iliur th'droum ntirt tuilh. (IrnrUiUH wilrhiiit hull, )h-ii«an( living i-ntim with nrf )linm': illuhiu IOIUD; ntcidi<rn ItUrluu. Ut(rtu'tlv«powder r<mtn; HcriM-nn).nrcli, Tin- ri>i*ri'atlon rouin IH mtk iiuiiultfd. Vuruum vnp«r nil It ni; t\\ o-nir uiiruur, OKV,A\<-\A liitmuioit. $3S.HCl(l. roiii lluijh.oosi (»! nit.h( im-\v Mplll Irvr! lniii i<il In Wi'l'liMfJ'B IJIIHOIH HCIWMI) iirta >Tt lii n i-nitnirv m'tilnj 1 tu>t f.ir from THmiitiui'H Piirk anil tin- tlm>i> Himth HUIC HI-IUM-IH. It Ii flitrain.-* 1 lift 11. II him II l-vllllir m t n i m - f Illllll II HK.nl i i l l r n c l l v i ' llvlllli I in, l i r e. p l a i M M h i r a e Irte»"'H - nin-.li i s " x :'.'.':.Iliilim r. ; I U H I e x c u i l l l l l l l l l l l y IIII'HI' illli'lli'm w i t h m i y y e l l o u - fi.rillli'll, I I I H I I - W H S l ' H f, (ii'lh'immih I n t i t U H i H l r n i u i T. 'riir >ii-i't, < li>v*l IniH t h r e l e i l r i i n i K I M H I I l l l l t t I i h! WHSl throe elr by nlni'ti'i'ii r thi, ntunib... liii«t lii;liti im heat. ItmiiciltHt H HI I»H lllv.l t,ntii r> «ldi ilnuhl lt I,.v.- reiti'iii r nun, «. «((j4»'cmni,<ii, :i1,!itni. i i i H ' l I ' V I! n l u ^ n i Hn.rn P UH 1,1,11.1 mi... > : vi, V r,. i Ctnir JIIMII noin linnid I tloil, fd'tli'r ilmti!«vnh-,, i f,,(t illflilitf mum; ni-ln. nindcrii lilh' IliMir hmlmmmiih luo iinuiit.. jtt.d lul, M imlmnhnnlr,v t'mi s (111, \H «l '$n.sm'u,""' 1 ""* H 1 im " ' "' lir l MVIIIK r 1 \\ (i 111 Mil Ic 1 " f i ' in «lih iirt-iihi ty. (''(Mil MITMfK. Hhtl lutlh '!'h I «.11.1 lun. Invrl 'I for < MIL K Mill I.UI k THI JOHNSON AGENCY, INC. I,. IIHAW JIHlS*n»i. JH, 113 mm u. AD Mesmbrr off Tfer H«lllple LUUHK Hrmtmm HCTUM WINDOW WAMH) SKYUNI VIIW OF N,Y, $ Vou will be thrilled with the nan oramie view of the New YorK skyline to be seen from the picture window of this two year old brick 1, ranch" home; Located In Mountainside, the house was located to take full ad van la ee of the large lot The attractive living room Jiaa.the picture window and a fireplaqe,»and there is a porch off the family size dining room. Iii addition to the modern kitchen there are three large bedrooms find two baths. T)ie transferred owner will also consider.«utlr«t this desirable home. POM WDtOOMt AND EXTRA VAtUES Here la an older, well maintained home with many plus values. The kitchen and bathroom have been moriernlied; there in a pine panelled den or TV room. You will appreciate the modern oil furnace, aluminum combination storm window*, and the reasonable taxes. Call un for an appointment to see this comfortable home with Its pleasant yard In a convenient South Wide location, EDWIN O EDWARDS 112 Elm St. AD J-SSJS Kvealam Wlalfrra H, Mniria AU1-MII «r T. «* ) * A I > aoxm i l l I I C k l «r T. «*)*... AI> a ilalr II. Ckapla AD S. Hie* It. MnelaMhlla AD X l l l A D X II. Blarlalri...AD \ Prr>»a 1mm PI,.1211 a W. -WI,He»" Hulek AD 9-M2O CHARLES C.BAAKE lift* LUttaa WYCHWOOD A ccntfcr hall divides an attractive 23 ft. ilvltik rnnm with fireplace and a full niie family dining room, with RtMlrway leailtniv to 3 ample site bedrooms and 2 tiled baths, 0110 of which* Is attached to the master bedroom and has a stall shower. Ah excellent science kitchen. & powder room and a screeneu porch at rear of house overlooking' attractive grounds completes the nrnt floor plan. 2-car attached garage. Nine years old and immaculately maintained. Priced at $30,600 by transferred CHAMiS C. BAAKE RMHvr KEAI, BiTATB. INHIIIAKCB OltTOAaBI' _WOTAII» PUBLIC WT»Mlk A«. W, He.ti.1*. K. 1. TtllflW. 1UUU S-TW* THI, Bvtalw Oalr Ella. Aatrfw* riraa AD > >«Ulada W.w»e lauth AD 1-T«M ^ AD*>1U1 IMMBUIATB ouuutmnuy Tremont Ave'. Center hall colonial, four large bedroonih, maid's room, large living roofn. fireplace, dtning room, large kltcheni large screened porch, attauhed* Karate, fenced 75' x 100' lot, treob. Bhrubbery. combinatlutir. water softener, 220 volt, convenient clturch, HchooiH, ahoplilnifr Newark, NP.W York dh mlnutca walk, cxpreaa bun, 8 mln- \ite» train)! i'a percent o.i. mortgaijo. Prlnclpalu only. Al) IIOMM abllimo OK UY1NO AID* Compllm«ntarr Pictorial- Booklet howlnc hom«a (or - uli, Alao booklet outtlnini aellinl aid. <> Him 1800)" "" *" 11-6-tf DOOKIH ouiiiaini aiuni either or both on r Barratt Craln. Realtor!, at mat, Wwtf.ld, N. 1. < RANDOIPH-WIEGMAN CO. alhpl* *BE THIKCiS LOOKING IP VOH VOtf THINKIWG Or A HKTI'KH MOl'IKt Here IB a list of good houses at returnable prices In excellent Westneld locations... let us show you what's available. 127,800 A pretty center Hall Colonial on shadowlawn Drive, three bedrooms, 1% baths, large kitchen and a coiy den, 128,SCO A sparkling four-year-old on Cantleman Drive, three bedrooms, 2% baths, good kitchen and* a den or first* floor, utility room. Many extras, efficient.plot. 130,500 On pretty Linden Avenue,. a 3 bedroom, Bit tath 11- year-old, an equally pretty stone front home. $31,500 In Brlirhtwood, a pretty 3- ' bedroom, 2V4 bath Colonial. In good condition and nicely appointed. HKHK'n A»I,KBFKII... On First Street, wondtrful for a large family because therp are live ueurooms, It baths, large kitchen, AND A 112,000 U.I. 414% MORT- OAOE WHICH A nf.i?ponsibbb PURCHASER MAY ASSUME!... asking $10,800. KST BUK I!*' A KPl.IT... On Coolldge Street, usklnk Here's what is unusual about this: close to Washington School... 1 batha... full basement and a nice recreation room... comfortably spacious feeling... threi larger bedrooms deep lot...' ta*es only I M. AD J-JJ54 41 Wrt H.C, WVBMSHM. AD DMr Barker...**»«. AD DANKER 4 DANKER, Inc Realtara laaaran, **.»....r ywjg. Liatiaa PIVE BEDROOMS Older type house with four lartfe lut floor, roonis, plua 1stfloor powder room and porch. Detached KurHgt*.Hot water/oil heat. Convenient location to school and town. 121,900.. CfNTCR HALL Modern, post-war 3 bedroom, 2^ bath, stone-front colonial. 23' living room with fireplace, screened porch. 2-qar attached garage. 75 x ISO plot. >Near,Wilson Hchool ami Tennl«Club. J NEW Three bedroom, 2Mi bath, splitlevel, with 2>car attached garage. Ijocated In the beautiful "ParK- Wood Katates." area of Scotch Plain". 12 I 12*10, paneliail rec. --room*, large, porch and spaoloua plot, I30V800. DANKER A DANKER, Inc. 14* BlaMir Itmt :. BnaliMca caly vrk II. Wrlllaa; ADS^Ka Mr.nili». IHaet Pli MJB Alkcrl O. Ua.ker *»»!!«Harry,T. Daafc«r PL M.A.MERCNER Weatlela ruiimt- Beatck nalaa MoaatalaaM* Malllpl* LUtlaa S HIGH BC1IOOI, AREA and within easy walking diatanco to nearby Bchools. This.home Is In, 'nice condition, clean and attractive. Living room with fireplace, family»l»e dining room, TV room, cheerful modern kitchen. Second floor contains ( bedrooms and bath, finished attic. One-car garare. Entire property fonced. Patio and nice ffrounus. Call us for further Information. Other pqrportlea from 176,000 o*own. M. A. MERCNER Realtor lanraace US Daaltr Csart AD», OrealBOl Oertraic K. MacLell...AD 2-7KUI ELSIE BETZ, INC., Realtor (Mesaker al tkc Maltltle Llstlas lyatem) IN THE GARDENS Womlurful m'ltruborn will welcome you In thlh ImprfHRlvu homo on Uruclroril Avenue. A Browing family will lovo tho lurku living room, illnlng room, oxtra television room or dimi, hiodcm klu-hen with dlsliwashcr, anil u nten outslilc to tlio screvned porch and untlo. Kour Kiiod»l»o budrooma, l«o Ii»tli8 on the KPconil Hour, Kor BUeHtu, it BlttliiB room, heilroom nltd bath on Ihn third. Puiiolled oak recreutlou room. Two-ear ultiu'hcd gurn'gk. ( 'IS.IIOH. SNUG SOPHISTICATION In a location of iiniwrpaiukml beauty nnd nrcstlki', IIIIH wlilto 1-yi'ur-ulil Colonial In iin vxcrihlunnl oiri'rinit. lloillili. entry iluura olion In iiiitrnni.i< hull - " '.'."."» A LITTLE GEM Arvu il'iv,' i, IUH 1. dr. ill- tt inl l " I'" J IIM r rni i.ni, 2 b r froiii.l(.ri'cimiiii Hihonl IH II vi'i-v i "" """K"!""'. i.lvlnit rviiii". In rm> hrl "«""" "IMMlnu cm.nni'll>. ynlr-ri MlrnnniH mill linfh mi Mr»t fl.i.ii. IIIUM i.t. l'ti.lhl.,.,1 Kin,,,, romii In biihi.ini'nl.,,i,,,,!,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. n,,.,,lm,.. in, FOR RENT ii'iil g It linl t I r l i U.Inn r i ii iiirtin.. il. Miitrnn,,. hull, l.lvlnv r..nni with H i m ;,.llnlliit Jif-.i. kll.'hvn. l'.mt..l.«, i n, l.,.,lr,,,, m», V i ' II, A " '','""' '".". nifiii Hii.rnu.'. l-:xt-<-ll>'i,l In,nil, i, Aviillalili- friini l.'ii.inli.i 1 til on»!.. -vi-nr l,,i»,,,,.. Ulill per lmi.mil llli'hl.llnk II,,, BUVHU,.,! ' ''"" "' ELSIE BETZ, Inc. 202 Mountain Avanus (al (lie Park) Talaphona ADami 3*1422,* _ n l W r ( l, a,, k, I,, n,l,, > Itml ft..mib REAiiSTATE-SAU«lARREn * CHAIN AO MMO MANYMPROOMS PRIVATE "POOTBAU" HOD $1f,tOO Older home with spare enough (Inside and out) fur many youngflters; 7-t»edrooni potential as three 3rd floor roonis would be perfect for "tcen-aire" or "In.law" apartment, with plastered walls and high ceilings fneed paint and minor repair, however)... extra room on 1st floor for television den; large semi-modern kitchenrear yard Is abovt Vi acre and is Ideal for tennla court, pool, football or gardening; easy walk to new Junior high and parochial schools. FOR RENT A. Afountainnide Own«r wintering South offer a charming mountain-top home: 4 to 6 mpntlm breathtaking view- 3 bedrooms, den (double* as fourth 'bedroom; r. 3 baths, ciiatom kitchen, g-laimcd porch with bar. piano, HI-FI, 3 TVu Included; asking $275 per month. 11. Went field Comfortable 4- bedroom home, "Oardenf" location; tor approximately 9 month*; asking: 1105 per month. C. Second flodr office apace with mall, mesbhke, aecretartal and, all utimick. Juit off Hlghuay 22, at Mountalmtlde center; very reaiionable. D. Comfortable eight-room home: pood location; children OK; 175 per month; for I or 2 years. PLENTY OF SPACE GRANT SCHOOL $21,900 Perfect home for large family with Interior Bpace for all and convenience to (Irani School brought on by owner's transfer. There are four bedrooms on 2nd door with extra room on 3rd. Huge living room arrangement, dining room with flreplace (14' x IB'), den or children B playroom, adjolnn modern kitchen... detached K&rage, on deep plot with play area. ~ WYCHWOOD OWNER OF - RAMBLING "WIIUAMSIURO" SAY* "OET CRACKING". " ' ; ' : ">'- liluul) j, He's.Florida bbiind and'realty t*o sell his beautiful, rambllnx utoryand-a-half WIlilamaburK Colonial located In one of our choicest areas and one of only forty homes adjoining our picturesque Echo Lake Qolf Course. Construction details are quite authentic with provision for comfortable (almost luxurious) flnst floor llvlnir, Including: large master bedroom with bath, spaoioua living room with one of the most handsome bowed picture windows In town, puie panelled dcn-llbrary; gracious dining room with smallimncil windows overlooking golf course. Two nicely decorated bedrooms, bath and sloraite space Kalore on 2nd floor, jalousled porchfumlly room, colorful patio and secluded cook-out area overlook falryland-llke rear yard with golf course fairways ao backdrop. 4fi, * BARRETT A GRAIN MULTIPLE LISTING MBMBEBI «eletk»* i ken 0«r<n r. Crala AD J-7«M Oku. O. HcieMICKk, Jr...AD3-U54 inn 1. UnNm AD 2-l«si Itmm U. MlaoKM. AD I-SUB James A. CIDrawolc PA *l-i«jt It. H. Burrrtl, Jr Al) J-753O SANDFORD HOMES The finest cubtoin built Split Level honieff, A selection of diathicttvo models In an excellent location. 4 upacioua bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, plnstcred wahri, flreplttl'er, dens and recreation rooms, porch, modern kitchens with built-in Caloric oven, prepared for dishwasher In- Rtnltntlon; trail flred heat prepared for atr conditioning 1 ; prepared for attic fan. Full bnsoment, 2-car g%- rn-nrc. Schoole within walltlng' UIHtancc. Sluny other fine features. We nre located at Snndford Avc, corner of HummIt Ave., Westfleld. Builder on PromiHCfii 8 A.M. to 5 J\M. wcekdiiyn; Sundays 2 to & P.M. Vhunr IMun T-H'JIH or lllicrlim 2-71t»T 11-6-if REAL ESTATE-SAlf* HARRY H. MAUfTT JOIN Our enthuoiastic- Kroup vf home- Mekera. Uouiehuntinv can be a chore, but when you ntop to think how wonderful your new home will be and how much you will enjoy it, you will realise that seeking a home can be fun, too. SCOTCH MAINS Built In 1)111 by one of our best builders. Plaster walls, Woodco windows and fireplaced llvlnir room. It is colonial In design, has nicely proportioned dining room, screened and glassed porch, tile bath, one-car garage, modern kit. chen with dining apa.ee and three bedrooms, master bedroom 17 x SHADOWIAWN DRIVI The oriklnal owner of this fine center hall colonial built in 1934 IH leaving; thin'»re«. On the flmt floor 1B a Iftrffe living" room with fireplace, family piaed diningroom, tiled kitchen with breakfast nook, den, open porch And hair bath. The second floor consists of three bedroom* and tiled bath. Wry nice plot and two-car detached garage, t I3M00 Excellent Wefttfield,Jbeatlon, Hrlck and stucco conitru<;tfon- Lar^e living: room with fireplace, and Ideal dining: room for large dinner.parties, den, open screened Sorch and powder room on first oor. There are four bedroomg. two bathe an<j sleeping porch on second floor. In addition the thin 1 door 1* finished with bne room and buth. There In in oak pan* piled recreation room and 5-car detached gampe. Many extras Included, Do call to nee this now HARRY H.MALLETT n. licit.... i«rrr n. licit....an t 4» leaa I. OraR.AD»-4TW R«k*H DtvMm...A! PETERSON-RINCLE- NEWMAN-ATWOOD ««lt«-»! *«> «WnUiM ltl»u NIW-$19,500 Hard to bear, 3 bedroom, 1V4 bath Colonial In Westneld with attached Karate, local builder, Design sure bet for resalfl. Not r developm«nt. McKlnley and Holy Trinity schools nearby. > IMAOINATION NIIDID to -visualise 'ho«-{hls"viicaht ieri. ^,.ter hall tipllt-level, would look newly decorated. Near Stonehence overlooking Shacknmaxon C.C.. nelehliorhood 150,1)00 homes. Built 1953, large room 'alien, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, S-car attached garage, full basement, plaster wallr and ceilings. Jt'R* a sleeper f wide awake to v llr r foi value ngs. JtR a someone wide awake to Asking 132,600. TAX TIPS 1931 Free 10.page booklet directed tc homeowners wishing to aavt money at tax time and avoid tax problems. Call or write cither of* flee. STONEHENGE Mont beautiful four bedroom, 2*4 bath Willlamsburg Colonial on street of only three homes. Sets In the tall pinett un old earring* road. Cedar'panelled, den for Dad and Mother can boast the "Kitchen of the Year" with cherry cabinets, electric wall oven and table-top rang P. It's Kt ill listed at the old price before buildinp costs went up; See It* this weekend. Address: 810 Dartmoor. Prlci $3»860 All new hoems open for IIIMPCC* tlon 2:00-5:30 P.M. weekends. Kntcr off I^amtiurts Mill noad betivepn Shackftamxon Drive nntl Willow Grove Iload. Look foi STONEHENC113 BlffttH. PETERSON-RINGLE- NEWMAN-ATWOOD «M» Park Ave., 8c. Pliilas FA 3 3 Kim St.. WeMlel* AD 3 WUIUH RamiMte,.,,, AvMtla MneHaaer.*., Hay Stewart AII.1-00*11 Mm. DUbrow AD 3-H4W Mary Pnlmer Ana-ana K«>' H«n«hf All 2-ttNWl P. K. Prtemo«KA 2-T2H4 G. K. Atwoort... AD2-7T4S occupancy Tremont Avo, fle nter hull colonial, four lurrc l)b(lroomn, mnid'8 room, large living room, flreplace, dining room, largo kltchctii lnrke m:rcene<l porrh. attached EKriiEP, fpnopd 75' x 100' lot.t trees, shrubbery, comblnatlonti, wiiter mjftener, ^2(1 volt, conveiil-pnt churl-li, BelioolH, shopplnp, Newark, Now York (1 hi minute walk, express hu«, 0 mlnuti>h train); 4VJ p«roent O.I, mnrtgage. I'linclpals only. AD 2-51*33, DANKER & DANKER, Inc. HenUori InHurnrM Memlierif»f Ilultllile I>lHtlnB Alt PARKWOOD ESTATES ' A lovely wonilod iiren III Kuntcll I'luhiH. bunlerlllk Weatllnlil. YIMI muy enli-r rnini LIIIIIIUMIB Mill Itimil u i inhlle U'ltrri'll HI. nr un I'nrkwiinil llrlve, nlt Marline Avenue, Ht'iiteh IMalim, ailjiu't'iit tn Hhacluumixiin si'tinul, \\'t< IIIIVP lit't-ii wol'uliijr U'lth Mr..l.tMi-ph A. Hwreney, Jr., Illlllili'r, In III'IIIIIIK him ilivili.n lhl» nriii durlllk' the 'hlnl I yi'iirn. Tako n drivt- lliniiikli "i-iirkwoiiii" itt yuiir I'MiVi-nli'iiiii mill iilmurve Ih,. ai>,i'ulliik 'l.tvil Typi" nn.l mueli type linmeh Unit Imvi. r<'hiilli'il rruni Ilild iihhiii'ihllun. We are aurn llml ycui will iii'iiirnvi' nr tln> "tvlndlnic Hlri.clM," flic effiirl Unit mm mule lu Hiivlim Hie ninny»liinlr Irns, inul Hliovi> nil llm ni'll- Ili'lit Inwim IIIMI KruiinclH. 111' > four h»iitii>h inu1«r umtil iii.llun, rruily fni #1 > A l ir«'e im-ih-muin, ii'4 h.,11. nmiirr hall i-iilttiilnl, with p«n- HihiMfy nf IhiiHhinu it Mil tifdl'fintii U-.-nr minici- fl'l Mill if'..) A HMir im-drtmin <»iy!,,,lh. 'tlimtrmlan 1 ' Hplli I*-.v**l -tvuli liu'u*.- nji. n (ic.ith, djim tuuit (t'crctulmii it MUM II ml 2-( in 1 #H.) A fimir hcdruthii, rimtli't- hull. i!<i hitili "(.LVHI TYIM." IMMIMI> With KriiUliil It vnt «.., nmill, 2-riir KlitHH*'. filillht. A n.n.mln*. i M-III-MJ-III. " ^ i.ntlt rrtnt'h h...h.- with mm- *-*in- itiini-im'il luiriui". f;tr,,rhin. li'lufk-m III "t'tlli-iwtmill" HIl' fllltlt MM litt'mr IMifllll it Itltillt fittt N»M/"««i"!'-,rv' V "M.'.'^"',7" "'" ' M l K l H " '"'"^ ' '" blw. IMMI Miurin Hiilly *r» \\M. ' ( " " ' ' '" * IIMH " ' lu^" ( t* tls > t(mi ' iithimtt DANKIR A DANKiR, INC, t4» tilm*r tttrrrt. WrMflHrt AII,,«REALESTAH-IAU* 3 FOfUlAt JfUTS Built In 1656 on a 138' lot near tr&iimportatlon, etor-r* and -schools Orade level recreation room. Flrtt level living room, dliilnc room and kitchen with breakfast tpaco. Second level has three lovely bedrooms and til«d bath. Ga# heat, aluminum combinations. This spotless home can be yours almost before the enow flies a«owner haa been transferred to California. Asking It*,900. In nearby Fan wood, Oil* 1853 home han all the extras that the modern family requires. Living noom, dlninir rton, kitchen with dlnink space; 3 bedrooms. Good ali«d ground level family room for the ^children. Feneed-in play yard, full husement.attached earagt. Walking distance of town, tranapdrtatlon and school. Owner transferred out of state. Immediate possession, we have * key. Call us now! 123,500. A-'p&rk-lfke setttna* in the Ivlncoln School area, this 1856 home becomes -the buy of the week. t*.ree center hall, lfvln«room with fireplace, dining room and larsc* kitchen with hirch cabinets. OB dlphwaaher, wall oven. and counter top range. Second level has four bedroom* and two batha. iarge recreation room with powder room; 2-car garage. J^arge screen* ed porch overlooking play area fn rear. Only your Inspection will convince you of the *up«rb quality. fsmoo ; " C. I. SMITH, JR., Realtor M l M l LbM J l W MalM*l«L lit CnmlAH, nawr AD fkata. inw. WltUAMAOARK M imlk IK, Mk Ml Wot AO I.HM l l LMIac»rmUm KM WBtT I hftve a urnall. cdttave at 410 Sprlnsneld Aveuut with 2 bedroqms, bath with tub shower, living room, dining room ami l«rg:r kitchen for rent Rt a reasonable Agure. There is a full clean basement, deep yard, 400' and garage. $21,-K0 EYf SPARKUN' $25,000 MAND NEW Here Is a beautiful new colonial. located in one of Westfield B Hue residential areah juat watting for, the purchaser 1 * color scheme and then move in. Pour generous bedrooms with tiled bath xnd tub nhower plus, lavatory oft master bedroom. Downstairs is large living room with fireplace, full nice dining room and spacious kitchen with eating^ area and adjacent lavatory. Full basement and,ga~ rage. Excellent value and reasohabty close to all schools. I2M00 GRANT SCHOOL Wo know you will appreciate the value In this larger than average home. If you have a big family or like to entertain large groups with an "aire" of, spaciousness, then thle house will do you pr-pud. There Is a large den oft tho llviiik room, 15.4 x 14 (lining room, ampie kitchen and powder room. Upstttirs aro 4 g^ood size bedrooms,w th 2 baths and an extra nicely finished room with bath on top floor. The 2-car garage has lott and there la very pretty shrubbery In the 75 x 150 viinl front and ; rear and around the patio. i WILLIAM A. CLARK R«rahor 4M <h An. Wert ADMM MN -r. la,li varklasj «tear «< picsatwa DTI.1.1 Pkaa.a tmella SaunOra Smith... PI. K-l«31 Vkarlea W. Hoknaar AUil-lSKI William A. Clark AD 2-T4W IMMHUIATB OCCUPANCY Lovely ranch on over >,j acre. The buy of a lifetime. AO SCOTCH PIAINS HENRY A. WEST HOME Shiiokamaxon section. If you llko snuclous livlnff on onn floor, beautiful irt'vn and Hhruba, ft modem rieluxo kitchen, we Invite your Inspect tun. Our 2 your young ranuh has S larffe bcdrfttimh, \% bathn, rear living room with fireplace, Dutch rt«or from dliiliik area to rear jiorrh, full bagemolit, overhlaod attathed garage, attic 1 fnn, aluminum storms ami screens. Immaculate condition. Oomitlotp In every rcaneut. Asking 124,900. AD lt AUN"DEK " «4LTO> M*ta. S4. iw MOL.%TAI\M Bpecially b SCHOOL rat"ui I l HAKKLIX SCHOOL tin. Newly decorat"ui Inala.fTS"- this convenltntiir i,.*" «l maintained horn,' hi,'?,," 1 «room«, kitchen wnt l i r " ^ HPACIOtm second Door there an' i and tiled bath. AnhU K ment npor la a AUN-DIKI" JOHNSTON RMHOT I BIB Itrcct UM Mra. Aleals Hra. Marrl Cl T ADUM FAMH MM Hra. Marrl FAMH Carl TesekMaaeker, Jr PL MM Alaa Joka.toa AD 5 Maltlla Ll.tlas H^kai WESTFIELD REALTY SERVICE»..r..V.,?SSU HmiluanHM GRANT SCHOOL SiCTMN 4 BEDROOMS COMPOTITAULB north ildetomi In excellent nefghborhodl II II living mom withflreplh*.poll sired dining room, and UMu with dining area. The MtonJloo; hus four BOOCI»l«e bedroom i»i bath. LavBtury anil latinifl If basement. 2-rar garat< un lussea-ln porch. SCOTCH PUINS CLOSE TO ST. BARTHMONM $19,S0O ATTHACT1VH 2 slory rt«" built In IMS. Siiaclouj livlniwj with lircplai'o and W "Tr Bright dlnliib room. JWJLL chen with dining space. screened anil Rlsssed. three exceptionally nicefvs and tiled Hath on the w J S Planter walls, aluminum»« and attached uuruge. WESTFIEIO REALTY SERVICE 226 I. Brood $W AD 2-9SO0 Halllple I.Iatlasr «> ' Ivrnlns; phonmi Jmri J. Iliid'oln. a race «. lliirtlltnii. r," A. Stone... OWARD'A'CAWW KALTOK I COI.OMAI llrrlilil.t.,/».j 1,", 1!,., 1'Iiunt' AU <-«". j 1 ] I' HISTORIC 1IOMH Ideal coniniorclhl siii-t lu'hh lofrtlou cm Hollte --, 180 IP*'1 ">' - >ll) - ' 2 bntlis; 165 ycur olil ituunv: s-wir «yii-iiist-. 'imiktlnn, miltublu for bualncua or tirolobbloiiiii i MO.tKip. HAS HVKIIVTII1NI), tills tliri'n V»r»! ' T-rM»m "' j, 2-i'ar Biirnse,»xtrn tri-cs, ("etul-emi HtrcPt. furniture»va Cltllfornti. Priced for quick sale ut idw'l. win;.. i»n ]rr)1 1H'» «'I,IOA!M AM A PI!V IK tlilx lll-yi'iir-ii!il. M»-1"-'""'T I;,.,i11«""'; with 7 ruiinifl, l',4 tmtlih. lint wuli'i"»''"',,', AfliilH " n with liur, Invcly ahrulis ttliil tro<'«, 2-ini' fi«i»"**' WALTER KOSTER Pgmbroek Road and Roulu 22 MOUNTAINSIDE Ivtnlngn Mr. Phillips, CH Mr. Winters, AD Mr. Schlenkor, PL 4*7482 AD Mr.MB Mr. Koil» h

7 ill REAL ESTATE ~S4 f«*: * COAST INTO TOWN iwlurtablr COlONIAl \rty» * * Very vuiwl Three bedrooms, gtiled itaths ' n ti'tond floor, plus amuod *i(;iit'll Kli-fjjuig i>uri-h, and tfio l The living- room Js 14' * 22' and 1 in dlnintf room 15' x 12'6"; ID' j.iloumfl. rtt-n, LreakfAttt room.. i-ciir garage... Where is H?... About hair u ay bt lw eti Frenn^Jln School \iiii lli»'in«*vplt Junior Hiffh... Very rtfrtlramf, and ojvly $27,t>OQ. THOMAS JUDSON insuror REAMO* 3M> North Alt', at l ^ w All 9-1W7I E»t, ID MMI *!*» INDIAN FORRST 101ft l^awrcnco Ave. Cape Co4, 4 In-..rooms, 2 u» and 2 down, dre»- *ii p- room off master bud room, lhlnff room, dlntiiif room, aclenci Kid lien, an atiur.ilnnce of cleaeta. Tun nntl onr-hnlf fcathf. Open Fcrociieil porch, two-*cor Bur&flre. I/ir^p plot. Trice. Uj00O. WYCHWOOP Thomas Court, off Woodland Ave. Colonial ram Ming cottage, 8 im'.lroor.id, 2 bathtt, ttvtng room, (Hniua: room, Bclenct kitchen. Opf'n screened porch, two-oar ffartisro Large plot. Prioe 88,SQO. Knrly American Two Btory, 8 licitdotiir, 2V4 bnthfl,?tvlng room, din Inn roorn, Rtifence kitchen, open futcrneil porch, Two»ear garage, l:irge plot. Price?33,&00. F<ir complete Informatloc phone AD 3-O46B. III:\BY A. WRIT Certl«r«H*U4cr or your own broker t EXECUTIVE S i p PLUS Executive eize plus on a. i (U'art end road, large colonial t*r hail residence with all co n fences. 2 l A baths, 4 twdro dt'ii, recreation room, porch, p; nun ileck. double g&r&ge, * p.n.n. In Colontn hr nppofntmtsftt A. DYER BIROHOf mail cennveatnii, atio, N PI! 8-S5S8 rala lid, rnlnnla 11-6-tf INSURANCE HAROLD E. YOUNG CO. \uli> Fire Life INSURANCE S nlm SI. AD 3-llsfl R. E. SALE OR RENT 13 (HUM* I'ABKWAV 4 bedroom, m bath house. Cull AD 3-5IS tf REAL ESTATE -R E N T* MorNTAIXHUB Owner wlntarlwt. South * offer*' i;hiirmlr>k mountain tup hdmer^ta^b-inantlis. lireathtnklns view. 3 "bedrooms. 3 baths, den (doubles as 4th bedroom). CiiHtoiw kitchen. Klaus porch with bar, piano, HI-FI, two TVlt. A«K- InK over J20O per month. Call r.nrmt & Craln, Itealtora, 43 Elm SC. Westfleld, AD Z-1SO0. IOH I,BASIS IX CIIAM'OIIO S-IIAV MOIH3UX fttatiok CAI.I. Mil. III.ACK OH IM2RII tl A.M.-.". l\jt. AI-TKII 5 WH. CAM, (ill a-nnns t APARTMENTS-RENT* rllltrb I1O0M1 Kt 311 Central Ave. Cull AP S-5094 aftar 8:30 or day* Al> ll-t-tt I'M"! JTMSITEI) 4-rooin apartment in new house. 411 E. 1st Ave., ftotif-iie. Also 2-room npartment "r, Sfcond lloor In Rnme home. Call All S-OI79 or AD U-8-tf '<>! II inrkt rooms, bath and hreiiki'ii«t runm, 2-car KftraKe, heat, hot nnil cold water, storage privilege In liiacnwnt anil attic. Must bo si.-n to la 1 appreciated. Adults "Hlv. KeBtrlcted neighborhood. AH 3-,~.r>73, 11-8-tf 'Wo larke four-room apartmenti. Quiet residential neighborhood within walking distance from slut Inn. Completely motif rn, with iwniire. Rental JI40 each. Cajl Al) IWWTHII Young bachelors Intjr- Mti'il In Joining ft co-operative HvltiB Plnli tor professional nr Inmlnoyn men. Services of mnlil nnil cnolt nrn provided (I (lay* a w.'v. Snulres Club, 545 Boulovarn, *"»'" N - J ' AD ""'''ii-a-st *I*.(HT>1RNT FOII niljitl Mmltll tl> ni"nih ba»l» ur "hurt term lense. ' "«t laruc rooina, t-onklstlrih of litinir room n'lth fireplace: two '" Irrininit, modern pine kllchen, lialh. l'i.m.(>»»!(.n tnnv Iftimrtltats. ti:?i.nn call A I) a-naoo. TltttKr, moms. Water, Ka». h*at In- lii.ii-d. mmlnrhs cnuple. t;o.»j IMrn»lde Ave., Crnnford, 3-7oI'.M. 'I HMSIIRI), Wcnttli'ld renter, S '" uitlful ronnw. onmiilhely enult>- T "I: all ulllltlpn; t-omnletely "",'",; ;.II;( :>ml privntc; adult*. l ' n "g "t *':w I I i<oinjii<heil 3 mump nnil Imtli " nil private pnlrtinee. run fur- ' " h If ilehlre'l. Call A!' S-O'JGl. '^I'l IIMXIII-.I) 3 rooms nihl bnlh. " M,.unl.ilimldc. Call AI> 2-SHiJ. Ill ilsi:s«unman - J-r»nm 3rd I1m>r "IIMI,, nikirltnent. lu'frli?ernl"r. '' Hi,- nlnf.e, e..ni ilet.-l- fi>r- V '"'I. nrlviile linlh. JIS weeuly, s ''.'-(ir.iifl. '"'I III'.\T - llrlik dtmlix npnrl- ''"' i. I'^it-nncp liall. Mvlni! rn'im """' Hrcnlnr... dlnhllt nrrli. It It - ' '! ' t l ll nii'l Hh. Alilmnil linkcinent»to; '.ii'ellenl liientlotl. AVillllllde 1 'f-rrinl.im' ihl OH <Hlf.VCitf»r ImiKer,»lBn JT mnntli BETZ, INC., Realtor tnln Avr. AJInni" W «NOTICE Deadline for Classified Ads 5 P.M. TUESDAYS Telephone! AD ROOMS FOttENT MV: room, ootm farnlshu, ill ( fcr- ^CJII AD s-joei. n «Ion Ave MIKwriT^nru'rntanrt'rSm jmvaie talh, 8 largo dose'- jipvaie alh, 8 largo closetn,,5u able for ooui.le t>r l'ualnew tef»ui. Can b«u»ed for Hirht hcu«>k?e lng. Clow lo town. Tel. S r «O0 >t 311 CentrM Ave. rooms «rsi floor, 886 South Ave. c VL*"»' SM " S >» 8-077*. ll-«-tf TWO furiiishea ruoins, privata bath cooking privileges. Business ncr- on j i,iotk to IS bus. References and lease. Call AD 8-1S0T.. U-«-tf -,-«front room with family if adults near town and trananor- S' A,P UIillle man only. 684 Westlleld Ave. ll-o-lf WASIT a "one-room-hom«" rather than just a furnished room? Iir«bedroom, private uath and 6s6 walk-in cloajt. Complete privacy. Rede corhteil. Nice residential nelg-hboriiodd. So other roomers Near No, 48 and No, 54 buses, ('all after 6,'SO AD 2-&G74. ll.(j"t f xicifi furnuh«i1 room for senileman, near Bus 45. ronvenrent to town. Call after 6 P.M., AD 2-siilitl or Saturday morning. ll-is-ft THXIUIBU "room, llrht hourekesvlng-, voman only. AD 2-K2TQ. 11-U-tf r'i'hkishru room, fur single w" nens trentleman. (laratre nvailahle. Call evenings 7 to 9, FA KICK lurko front bedroom and bath. Garage. Near bus Hue. Private home, differences. Call At) n &2Sl&22 DUMiM HAMO CO. OARAGES FORREHT* AVAILABLP. Nov. 1st, 110 per no. 2BJ Orchard St., We.tfleld PA t- 47M. H-C-tf :ro«tl. C1AI*A<:K en St. Paul, near K. Dro 111) pc,r month. Cull AD UAHAUK tor rent, ltrnncl St., cor. Sq. Kutlld Ave. AD 3-19(11 U-80-St CAUACI3 for rent, 685 Trinity F). Call AD M-tf t WANTED TO RENT t Fl'liVISHRI) room wanted In aulel home In WestBolil. AD 'I'lHIK or double garage setup wanted for stbwike purposes, Low rental teacntlal. Write llox 672, Westfleld Post Office _ fiehtu)! turu'her dcslrep fiinall apartment tn Wt'Htflelfl. Cull Al> after S or on iveek«niln. LOST AND FOUND LOST Dark tirfcr cat. male, answers to name ''islvjh." Birch mil flection of Mountainside. Keward. Call AD Ht llurf color cnt, answers to Slnbad." lost about 2 weeks ago. AD Hcwarn. Jar key oh ehaln, Thursday A.M., dnwmov'n section. Please return lo Wentfleld HeaHy Sirvice, 26 iff. Broad 8t. LOKTi t,ovea opt, female blonde Cocker Spaniel, ^ motitha old, answer* 'to' ^SuBle." l.ust In vicinity of Hnufti'Sr SeotcH Tlalnn. Nof latfe g>»>ta,,^-744s,, Wewara. < Lb»t',T 5, jf'ftllftt., finder may keep momf'rr- p\9aw return resf for setitlme'ntaf reasons to r lh;:,:!^!!!- coin Rd- ;., : PERSONALS VOTKB TO THE CIHI.II'Hi Folk up Vermont way have sent dowti «umi? fine maple syrup. Sure looks tempting anil If It Isn't all gone before I Ket arounil to It. I'll take home ft supply. BONNET'S COUN- TRY STORK, 13s K Uroad St.,. SISTER WANDA Knlrltanllal Ilrnilrr-Acli l»rr Advises you on all problems of life. There IK no sorrow for those who need telp. She has helped, llioufmntla and she can help you. UUSIIIBBK, love and marrlakc, no matter what your problem may be.' Past, present and future. Come and see, her now. 135S Main St., Hahway. Cnll Ft! l-m7». BUSINESS SERVICES AHVKRTtKINd, offset prlntlnf, Mlm«o*rapalnr. 8*M campalns planned, prints* an< produced tf SAVING BY MML-is just ont of First Federal's services. It's so eisy to save this ir»y. All you have to do is put your deposit into,w envelope supplied by us»nd msil it-wt p«y ttse postige bott v?ys. Stop in and get a supply. Our current dividend is 3%... Mvings are injured up to $10,000...Free Parking. INSTRUCTION Haymond Young Piano Studio Rita HM'rl Tauc, Aslt. Olssaileal IPs)»»l Csll or WHfe for I»forji«<l(,. lit Wo, EnelW AT«. AB S-J23J H. II, aumhtbtt. teacher of piano. Latest methods, clmslcalana poo ulxr. Lea<on«In yjur horn*. l Uorlnn Kd., Westfleld. Call At) 2r?'in nati PAUL KUETER ut%(> All il-n/75 i Illuli Si'liiii'l nnd «'ol- rar.""uiij-e!t». ('nrulud T. flnili. It A. tvi'ls), , Kd. II. 33«Mniiiilaln Av.i, V'. sltli'l'l. "iilinnr AH S-Sim. _ 11-6-tf IliVI'HAC'r nll "'(j1 l J~(!(!r) Bl "i!,''ii'»".7 I'rlvr'lt"'li''i»"na- Tiilntilia. 1'r. Illlluril ) :. Hint. Crrtllleil (lnn;n ( >» -!.-,,,., V.l'lll,. < '' r, tln^i l, 1 l>,'j; < j l " r ' MM'\ I,All I'I\S(> l,r*m*n\«in Jim* I'.m'.V'i.Mnit" "ll'«r "'ifill* "fll""; Ollfiti l.efin.li» I I " ' Mmli-ili in. Hi ml''. AH "" ll ". iri,,,i.i«<i»iii.i <i>"v'.«,; riino, it. \t "**'!,, I, r>rrl" I'l.,;, r I I.I I Burnt. M l H FOtSAU CUMOMLMAM Nmeat «qrj to order, ours. Coloi (M4 bat* tylu xulr UU h»u aiada. 0«t four materials or or jnatcnim our aihclalur. * 4i Cll AD X cla AD COW.«I N W n m i n, well rot- U-B-tf 4 hours* H Els. ll-l-w " * om TNI wum ton A WO«D»OOK rmi to l WOOD t8 a cord. Free delivery and tacking. Martin itehmtale. FA I lt-ll-ist THF.HMUPANE picture nlmlow, liiiildi; KlR««dimensions: 4' x 4'!". Vnlue 110 make utter. All 2- «J l f LOOKING for lamps and shades? Vlnit our showroom and you will flui t)ie nroai carefully Belectea lainpa and aliuaas. Idol «lm<1os In stock jt ft',j times. Shades replaced inuv m»ile to otaer, Complets ;,ropa.h' department. Large storjt,«< r,tplaoement glassware. IB. S\ WtUlam*. 16S Contval Avenue, near Grove St., Westfleld, AD lb KPKAKKH. 12" I'oaxlnl With tueeter. portalile imk-ldsure, llll.tii); microphone Astalllr, JTSII, on table stand,»7.s0. Call Al) 2-U421. PING plauk bottom t'halrs; maple cane Beat t'halrs (nets of r>); small nine 3->b-i'wi'i- cliest; roi'lot, full llkldlfi:7!hl BI<RU*N<*K and Htvli' fi.r your master lii'dt'ooin u-llh a iiiahornny slelkli-back bi'd esqulhlto uraln. What do you ofter? Cull AU 3- Hl# (or appointment Excellent parking tf HOME MADE FRUIT CAKE Yen, I'm making those rich oldfashioned dellghta nuoln this year I Wonderful gifts for your family, friends, tho "one who has everythinff," Office personnel..dcsivv>e sorry 1OV HMn't place your order now, through Dec. HO. ONLY Jl 1b, Jeanne Antrobus, AD 2-3SS3, AD U H. v. AI,l,li3K fltnnilard ailtllnir niachiiw, ll-bank, 140. At) a.21«5 after 1 P.M. AFHK AN VIOI.KTS trt.rfo lilnnmhll? pluntx, 1,(IO eneli. Surplus of One private collection. AD TWO Prc'nrh doors, approximately C'S" J 2'fl". Make offer. AD , MATERNITY ORESSES-SPORTSWEAR- UNGERK-CO-ORDINAIES, tic. In luwn aas E, aitoait HERIEITS n-g-tf AN At TOdHAPIIKI) book Is», flije ChriBtmns present. Keltb WJltelir will be at Hook mill AuttturTei. Nov. l«th at 2 P.M., Prcubytcrldii Parish Ilouae JiOLI' (Lt'BS Complsle win, nut ters, odd woods, reasonable, After t, AD , r.llt.m> I'lAVU. E'<", maftobany, e»- cellont condition, reasonable. AD n AlTENIURO't OPEN DAILY 'Til.» -SAT. 'TIL ( P SB«s pud Ora*a ls Slnee 1K4T Bocauie we sell the WOHI.O's FIM:«T OHUAx no have lota of trade-ins. Buy a Rood reconditioned or used orffan.at only a frnotcwij of brlrtlnal eust. : Wurlllnrrs TkftMBN l-ewrey iinn!»«> eakrr l r i i I» ri.asiirr. I H W : ALTENIURC PIANO HOUSE I1SO B. Jerner «"- tlllssbelk, N. J. CONK IN' ulid see our fltie ((election of unusual DeHlBliers Hample Fabrics from all over the, world, at low lu.w prices. Wool skirt lenkth, $1 a$. Orion nnil wool PIPCCH 59(! to OMc. Felt pieces 30c. 72" nylon net 2l!c yd. THE REMNANT MART us MWM PI. T-WU8 s«. Plnlnnrld. ti, 1. Open Tlmrs. eve. ll-eq-tf KQOS Slipcover $p.tiol CUSTOM-MADE SOFA A CHAIR *«Choose Irom 90 new fabrics! We'U nin-fll nnd cut your allprovorif risrht on your furniture, ovi-riuck nil rnw iftnmb. ev*n «lv«you extrn flttf-tl nrni jilfoen. Ihivo a whule "new" Hvlntf r'ioni tor th«h'llitlayh. Budget tonne, ut cuutuf. Tor Shop-At-Home KOOS BROS. Iliiute 3T, Bliliwny ARCHIE'S RESALE SHOP lln>«n»"l SrlU Al«tu»«Mvcrlthlnn Kaildle IIHP^,; nuililf? rll^flt, $24: (; <,.! TV, *2»: lanleni-i, 7Sc: mush; i-nhliipis. HM, bookcase. Hi nil slii' Juitu mill rru.'ks, 7',<" anil npi ir.iml table radio, I!.SI); olil ChliiHfir. I'tirl'i ruliluet, t2(,rii si'ltiiilliu HI I, 114; untiiiuo soeretary, 176; mantle c-lilm" fk«*».mi nnd up;,,m I'rf-mli i-\tn k, IDS; Ire jikutf^h <»i li.uiiicd, II. f'lilnn, iilruiii, Urlcn-hrtii'. jiutur" fninwh. IJICIIM. rinif, HtittiliM-H, furnhure. OIH-H imly in A M-«:30!'.M. wept Tu»«'IJ»y MlliltiKl'ili 7.1 HO. M*-Y-.iBVI'.lc" Mil.. M<-yprsHHe. FRIDAY ONLY Mil. Slut, II A.M.-a P.«. l.n*it!>«>. HiiH»«i»eti' snle l-'lll» htrae I'MK, si.oti nl T IIIHI ill, m i«ll«lr«l, «l>«ih«ld IIIPVI an"!.) >i-l'-; nil 1! 1 "!» ' lll ;',vj' 1 '-- l.,,y> 24" liliyrte. (!i».i I-OILMI lim. Jill I'lirh full,\\>!-'l'.l!is. soi HI: TO TIIM i'i HI.K'HI IJK imvn *li" i'«m't «i«' li""' I"lli,, t I,, ID*,l,mi» we B"< Itwt 1,, Ilic r-jllmb. Trlllh I" * < ImUMI't ii,iiiii fur li'i'h ilriilile nml i-linlfs i.n Hi*- lli,i>r. ft«d ^h" fvs'i licivr-l i,r IVHIK i imti'iint* li' the f-lilub' IliiNS'Mfi I'MI'HTHV H'l'llHI;, IS! K.»!»»fcj IM,, WonHtttd. ran SUM lu.ater. MO; wtth hot i»l mo-tuvmu space Colenwn spare h»o.ter»;«*r coil and SO' heating pipe, fit; UHd glues, lii" x 2»", ajuel. Ihli'k, soc eoch. AI) J-1S84. IMW»"I»T ileetnc ranjic, 1 liurn er*. uv,-ji»,,,! urulllug unit, 1»V4" x, «5- * JO-; iionelhiu kltelitn Pink ami ilrijjnbuard, 21" X I ltrusulmlile ijlw AD S-HOfy. ll-so-tf SHI ri.k tlirl'* iliai."ii\~kvoi condition, JIs; jnalioitany ktalnej _do«k, U. Al) t-siil". -MOT'll'K TO TWO Pl'MJOcrvvii'vi got some pu'tureg as sharp iouk- 1DI4 us the Hulni' Di a raior fcack hoir-~tvid tiil^lity ruasonable too. itl-st IOOK theui over 1U KN1'M"1J COl'NTKV BTOJli:, 132 E. Uroad Bt.. West Ili-lil. us-r, Ludn-lg- double tension 24" l>uas, HI,are, and tom-tom; 4 ZlklJIan ryinlials. oolnplcto with cases, stands and all aitessorlea. AD 8-2SJ tf 'HllJI'a ski buots One pair Jlruke for sice I; one pair Itlia mad HllJIa ski uos One pair Jlruke for sice I; one pair Italian made fr k\fz. IS yer pair. Call Al> 3- fo for k»'l.l 1*0 New, only used 2 raonths, orlklnul itiat ll!5-«lll sell for IBS. Cnll Al) 1-ObSB utter fl PM KCTiONAI, sofa and niatohliiit olialr with sliiil'overs, blond -lamp table mill u>noe table i HlurKline carriage, 118; baby Jumper, IS,; oar ben, II. AD IT tea -HaKon In good conultkn. Cnll AL) 2-nn. IIAVK SI cubic foot Hul Volnt rn. frlkeralui will let it travel for 4ll. Tip-top cunllltlon. AU B-4S7H. \i»tli r K Tl> THK I'l'HI.irlTi" Our chicken heiih ain't lay>n f Kood them' dayi. but w*> Hot u imvaki-et Hint's niahliik up fur It. She's lull) Stl and If you are of a mind to nee them, JUB' omiic In. lldnnisw I'OUNTItV STOlli:, 111 JC. Ilroad HI, W'vstlleld. u*mv***+ni china closet, 34"; Duncan Phyfe mahogany dining table. AD 3-5S40. I.AHtiK Llemil '"O" psrugo nli'i'trlc train outllt, Mouutln^ table, aecehdories, Kadtfets, swlti'hea ifalore, Cost over $500 sell for 17&. AD 3-20H. PIANO, -Chlclwrlnir granid, perfect condition. AD HK KHIR<1)IV SHOP, open every day at S;SO. Antiques, ttnic-knac*, odds and ends K. Second St., Hcntcli l'lalnn. ' lan'i: trlothltik. slue tall; heavj' alurrfrrfurn fehtauraiit" iot«-. double barrelled mln: *ivako 3((-.^n- siorrn,wlndowi* nnd Hcreens. eml tftblos, jnaiantny,' with two shelves, «ood condltfon, $2S for pair: flre Bt'roen, uraah trim IS. AS T!»'< two f *!»»IIM!ii*TlOJ( wood storm door, <J'»" x S'l", oomplpte with hardware, like now, ME; <wo»«lld maule end tallies, mahoitanj' llnlahed, IS"ouch: studio couch, 110; shallow well pump with 'A HP motor, like new, fir,; pair Klrl's figure skates, slue 13. $1; wrouk-ht Iron andirons and foldlnb screen, 16. AD ). _ j-fswautbll i large mirror; chairs; bookcase; cheat of drawers: throw rusrs: card table; poker tlllile 1 l&wps; hnok ends: small tahion; cliest (it drawers: Cal's Colt:.penal car: sled; maple ben. room sejt; mlacellaneouh. Call AD 2-SP73. Jv»V vtxmflkh robulldltik a Hteln-,*. Graii'f. It's a Jewel. Call!. Onfvlna at PL f,-st»s. 1 '^0^ Surprise your liest girl with a ishunorous hostess apron for Christmas. I-'eaturluir the Sclilnparelll prints, rouseum prints, modern and traditions.!. Price raime *8.50 to Ily appointment, Al» M^ chair. Iicasoniihle. Call AU 2-387(1. ^ utlt COMWJSTI5 IJJiK of hand tonln beltik olfercil at 10% pre- Chrlslmns SUVIMKH f«r tills welfrnd only. Hydn & Bills, Inc., B40 Siiuth Ave., Weslfleld. XV 2-eiy". HI.ONDK 21" televlnliin cotisiili 1, bunt oner: O.13. «;leetrlo move, used ID months, 40% olt wlialennl«price. Call AD 3-41)2li. MKTAI, medicine cabinet, exrmli'ut t'einilllli.ii, 2uxlSx4; nnd man's rldln>! buots. AD K TWO InuiiHc chairs, very romfnrtabli 1, Kood condition, i)5 nach. Cnll AI.) H it, FT. N'orKe rcfrlkbiator, across tnp frueeer, vecntable bin at nuttoni K<'oi] worklrib conilltln", ex- I'llli-tit for extra fruezlnl; splice. HIS.'Call KA 2-767*. _ CHAIN fi'iu'liik anil Kate; play pen; baby bunny; Ijiumlnet; fxillrik tnbln; buby swlniti kitchen iiiiilrn-t- trunk; sewlnu «"t; IH'ro run; assorted plankis 2 snow tlriw; I'bari'i'iil l,r"ller. dill Al' ij-li.id except I'rlilny., TWO i-v.nlns uown» for year old JT-fiO eaf;h; navy I'll"" ftml milil tnffata party drens (or yi-ar ol-'l. Cull All a-mh. 5\<Tl,imi doll rolleh. AO 2-8J6". II.I. «m«metal bml, TOmjilele; mnnlii el"!" <'hiilr: Kitchen tnl'li", iireenl" t"»i Chiirm elculrle?l""k lt.-iimiiml.u l-'lrsl HI.,! k AH :;-iir. ll Al 2 *.t«wi''i* iir; hlkh I'lialr. <'iih ^!) tmnible. All 2-uli',K. ivruirrcei w«-^r KIIIW; '" " h jcllt,-lialr; di'd warmer;» «'; I"- illnn mill Lulu- car Mini atnl *' ' " (,,r eleelrle Krllle; llei'l> "> l,. <r f ^IHNI'',ll%' H'I'OCK W'lik.'ii'l wl'p;,,i,hit, tii viilne f'.r i' 1 : l^'ini'"*" clirliiii'iiiid in-ill. '/< inl"-. *;!'; *;.liiiiiiiiin.- riiii.ii.llni.'.v. w. I, t"?k J vimlli I4.MI. Mi.unlaln Avn.,,,.!,IT- lirilbilh-lii mi, H-iit'-h I' 1 " 1 ""' '>»»»" '"'" '"""W.n.t, imchrrritlir '1-Mk, mahnmiiiy tiniwli. f,»ur <IIIIWIH«, $;"», inill'1 iiit'l '' "' *'i,', 5»!""nll'Ai>"*«- NOVEMBER FOftSMI Annoutf MTTHNVASS UftVW. CHRISTMAS OtfTt IM MOUNTAIN AVENUE,Vt *W1M.(K t.lk Xt-notnr «lti, meter. be»t otter over ilvj. AI) lushsrilaii HAM: starts 1'ue.sJa.v. Dec. t, at Wtutlteld Thrift Sh,,i, 415 WeKlliifld Ave HAT W»I\T eici-trb:.ualivbelii'r, e ood eututltlon, 4tl. Hale nuulred y redecorating. Al) S-4SUS nftor S:Sjp. mmm «4IKK\ 11 viuif room Horn, food uondltlon,»36. Al) ;-4:)7«. F4MV cjhalrs, plimit 7fi yi'ars "1,1, neod recatiln^, 13 each; desk, fur any room, i's"" s is", }15; lire screen, three fiiictlulls, 13; top. iiers alld IOIIK cnuts from up; saxophone, a!tt>. Uuctirlier. i uld laculier, Arjstnernt, tl-uti tone model, three mouthplei-ch iiictiiii- Inir one t)ttn Link lleno t'liaiiiln>r 4, ten pearl keys, new n»ck sirny and reeds, exeellent condltlnii, I7R; vlnmn, concert moilel^ foinpli'tc, B0. CaU < AD 8*1154. "' '*" "'"' HAN MOW TO DO IT rourstlf ANB IAVII One,o.f Aini\rU'a'«Oldca,i turd Ijtrnent Kupiillors of Ouiillly Kuriiery Stork, «M«MT * WCVWICK, M. o/tei'h n fn't* plunnliik tior^ Iro tu jlulllc OWJMTWJ (' >t no otillgntum to you, we wtil fur hrnut Ify In 17 your linnh' ethiipli'to 1» every ilotn.11. rlrht down lo whitt tw itlnut, \sl\oi'** lo ultmit dtut how U> pltinl. C. R. MaiMh, Knight A Beilwlck, Inc. P.O. lu m:l d, N. J. If /.OH or* #*p*rlenced or beginner we hav* Immediate Ofitning*»yoilobl«. xp«ri»nced in transcription i t pr«f«rabl«bul not Also imm*eligt«openings for MC«riariei wmfi I l yeara expsvi«nc«or beginrwr. PAID INSURANCE PIOORAM TUITION ASSISTANCE MODEtN m CONWTIOfrtD MMLDIN9 WIODIC SALAtY INCREASf Miw ItwlM W«iw FU I-IO0O RAOIO COtfORATION OF AMERICA «.CA. intaraatiaiatii ftlvliimi CwMl ond T*rmind Avpt. Qcirk, New J«rMy A, 2-pleci? sectional, hraud new, unused, Toum ruhlier, colonial nnt^ tern, orlirlual cost «83».ftt>; two Hxl2 fllire TUSH. unuhcil, SIS each. Cnll Mr. Clark, Al) 2-2SH0. HHAS'» blark Persl(in lainll coat, tfioi lilaok cloth coitt, elppcr lln- Inff, IS; tweed cotxt, }1; hoy's wlntor JiU'ltct, M; olni'irlti linn, *J; child's rochcr, 18. AD DOI'I pool table, sice 4'xli'. excelll'llt, colftllllon. All S Tall Post Beas, Walnul Dninlinf Tnblr, (tail. Colored filiihs. MnhiiKniiy Tip Tnhlr. ago. run bed rnlla, «l". DON MAXWEll'S 88.1 MOUNTAIN \\K. UPHOISTEMNO FURNITURE KEPAIRS ADami «-ll<lllf thwtern' UeiiOhcy chamlo- Jler; 2 matching- Lawson leve^eait covers, like 'new; e!ot;trlo n fiteai»i Iron. AD'a ' 5Ti?Eii' i»i^pit«lino/j«<>oti comitllon; * larjie..witlnut ilfnliib' room table, jiff;'oval pak library table With drnlvcrv needs rclliilshlnk. PIM*1I'J.AOH wood.'prestolnlis, now bi'lnn stocktlll at Hyde & Kills, Inc., 540 Bouth Ave,, Westneld. AJ) 2-C7II0. ll-20-st PETS FOR SAIE 'OOIILKS Ileautlful black mlnlatures, Just six weeks old. Jnornlatod, chnmjilon line, A1CC ri'kl»- terej- Crtll AD 2-1S03. AUTOS FOt SALE 111.VJ I'ONTIAC 4-iliior. 11*11, atrnlicht K. Htanilard Hhift. (looil coiiilltinn. fill. Call Al) l'o.n'tiao' / 1115,1 Chieftain 2-ilonr iluluxe. Hxci'llcnl coiiiilllon. Itndlo, heater, Uyitrnmatle. IT,00. AD 2-liilOI). Ilisa 1,'OIUI IFurdor, HAH and overdrive AD Mill or see 11 at 7SI Central Avo, IIMI) J'l.YMOVTII two-lluor, Kfn.ii tires.' I1S5. AD »S6 Tiiitoii cruiftom Lino V-K I'oni. Shown b'y appollitmi'iil. AD -- inixiio llir.g v-s, l-iliinr hard-top, 4H12 mlleb, orlkl'l' 1 ' owner, fjnreeoiik I w o - t ii tl e Kreen, with TonnielllKhl trdiiiunihhliin, power Hteerlnfl. full contni't brakes, radio and heater, beautiful custom Interior, whim walls. Original price.1i)ili fur quick mil" llrm. If Interested mil nflcr D P.M., DM 3-«;n«. HI'.ST KKI.I.. owner In hospltsl. 1U52 C'ndlllao Flciitwni.il. full Mrs. Hitr- Kor, AI) Ti'r S ip"lnlnieat t" sec. CAIIII.I.AI.', '52. llftll. Must sell, full AD 3-1 HIS. AUTOS WANTED CARS WANTED-regardless of color, shape or model to park in our Free Parking Lot wl yo«trantact business with ill lief e at First Federal Savings, 150 Elm Street, Wcstfield. Come in today and let us tell you about our msny helpful services. Out cur rent ^dividend is 3jt and savingi are insured up to J , WANTED DAIII FOR Mrnn'n oi.oriiifici, rid tntt Imblts, boots, antiiiucis, curios, furniture, brasaware, «IMS, china. Wolff's, 111 Madison An. T«l f'i «-'iir>ii. il-o-ti nooks wnntpil, 1 nr 1.M0. Pleas cull f'ir dnfalls, I'M. llfkik Nhni t"li 4-3filHJ. U'C'I BOOKS CdNh inilil fur l.ii,,l(«. Will i-nll and III. l< ll, IHil lliii.lt H'm>l>, 75 Hurl,H! ill, Mi,tll'(t.,»ii. N.1.li:ii,. «,,n K. I'' Mi or JMFTrrP'ill H^ll.iri II-II-K! nnil nllv.r m rnji f'.r ili. iiit,,ii I,, NHW KVHH Will TIIK NKKKV, IN'l*. It,.lull rl Ml fl(iiil-r, 1'irwiT Unit III'H.IIIII, 4 N. Ciili.ii A- i'ra«f.iiil Illl J-rilWr. II ll-tf IBUVIIKfl «*t'lll!!, plc'llli". prl'f'iiir'i'ij. <'«I 'AI> "l* 19!.'"*»SK of Wcstllfld'n leiidliiir real eatatp «riu«will so DM open a brfrnyh strife tn Mountainside. Would like to employ lady vecre.- tiu-y-rt'ceiitltfnist on unit lime llama with possibility of full lime us huhlnehs lucreflfii.'s. Mlmt hii Inlenteil In sliorlhllllil Slul tyjilnif»'wi "4Url l''rlu»>" oaiiivuiutun. Ajnerlciin wiui iiijvilt«liarkink at MnUntnlnsLde Outvler. HesldnuV uf - Mounlnliialdu {iri>ri>rrvd, but i»'t JlVUnlutliry, We're, looklltli' Cor thn ilii'm and mun,ry will (be vutnmm- suriite, «> leuso «di1iesl written Inuulrles with rrsuuie to: H. It. fliiimtl, Jr., 43 Klin St.. Vestlleld, N, J. (Please do -not telephone.) lo.jo-nt AVestlU'lfl sililiulu btim» pfrma.tiehl oiiivninir, for.mau'imi. ruv. WUurvlt>w write Malntfiiaiire Depurt. nii'iil, ; I in HI., Wi'Mlllelil. ut»$hhv.rfwz uny»; siii^ri Oilier hi'lj). 2 Kill"» yrs. and! yrs, llox HUH, t'tirn Wt'Mltlch! Leader. Hi)Vlwiilir ynii likiti M c clr(i mniicy while bclnir or servjoo to ulhi'ni? )Jo you Illto chlldreo? Knjuy older people! >r so, he Q Hnmemaker. jror infnrraatlnn call Oil n-stco hetween B-tB. Ins. Call tventnis ii aiku, cellar r«v»lra UK, ceramic tile. No 1. AD S-EIH2. 18, MA* 4i»0ret days work, MAW MRVNI Hsar.'al f*rtrsm nil, neat women' t ', eadklnit an4,,,«^ claltr. We now offjr fl ieii ror your convmltaos,wi*;,,f MAS wtahes odd Jobs, handy «wrtle«liist, porter, Wbcrty f-4 ffcritary National Dim located In Clark- Wfistneid area lins yuod Aosj^loi) fur n secretary intu-fitleo in *) U'l'Hllied iititles, ticlifl uompdete 1-fMUMie tol «I>.('II>»IC'AI, II4MIMNU 213 Tcri«l«tir"A^. " Clark,' ST. t. fihhkmm, Qttio''' u-.orh, t tn ').fujl diijs n iveioi, Sil.n.OJilo; il-llu-sl" -tmf l, Ujum. own (MW-Wni'Tiojil-tmf tiilldroii; all AP»(l;iiS. hui'iattrorker,' hb lttj tmf tiil MIP risi*rkvniraf huiiattrork K-il aftei'iiooitm nnd h^by alttj H i-vnailnirs it weidt, Ciyod uila AJ) a-,i4«t.. IUldlslBM»ii home Instead nf III :i week. Cnll All 3 a*inius. TlVnul f IIIKII waires, S5 ll , ^,- cltianinit woman...ilnys, If A.M. in 7 P.M. t'nll Al) ll-sii-at.-u».~,\ T\tHnV.with Home bonkkei plnir kiiiiuleilkc. Vw tlmo, Permanent piialtloii, Apply.,lnr\Is LH'UK PMirf, lollil St., Westneld. l%'4iivi3!lt to do drapery sewing, l^xcerteuee Aeliiful Al) l-r.u'4 tlmvfstmentaovice* EXTRA PAVCHiCKS That's l t, Dlvlilonds from iitnek H nro IIho extra pay n ltetftktereu Itiveat iiivicrjviiii-ii^ft en IT IIIW I'AII ik l'i*3 choclth. AH a ltetftktereu Itiveat^ mv tst AdviHer I am holping 1 a thorn ' ttfvfcxt tliplr flavliikh wuoly «h<t PtMifltnl.tj'. TnvewtliiK n«ltttlo tin 5oo nl» Umo l» won worth while. May J,H1KUV you whtit 1 am clalnk /or others? Tho Unm. like tho nor- Vlft^, iw«n\trtfatn\.noa,to JH tiny F. I. Farr ( ADamt ANTIQUES ANTItll I:«I Furniture In the riikl: Dry Hlnl<» (one with tnn), wti»listnndh, blanket chests, chests of drawers, cupboard,.low post lied; Rl«u reflnlhlh'rt uienlture. china, J ;lass pk-ture frames, liunpa, etc. liuiilreds t)f Items from which to cluiiiso I Ch'rlHtniaii tslft Irom $IJ»n up. MarKaret lloosmall Vest KlKlitH Bt., Plaliilleld, I'L " 08VJ.... ttie oiionlnr- Tliurit' >v. 20th, of Urahnm'H An titiuw 127 Main St.. Chatham fiirrnvrly of MUjbuni,.UnunUii fhlmv, gln«b. furniture, etc. 10:30 HHJ» WANTED MAlf» ppa to VeitraVtint intir ortnlillnhpil nitvlcfl company tu n'tilr-hl Now tan In, No illrtjul nn\en, Mt'^huutctu hno kg round or V\\K\IWQI INK ITPfpppotl. PU'ttHe wrlti* MlulUiK ut)«* Hence tu Box DOD, emu WoptiW-M J<^a,tter. ll-0*4t' AD IAK wanted tn litmt fill t1.iii><>i IUH, part time. AU 2-M1M.. Ot^N(3 mochfttilfnl nr cltvtnlctil (>n- ^tjipflr fnf loctil»mikli)i<ci'lng ntio contracttntf cmnimny. Hnlnry <-utiisemi romttne to llux 3U'i, care HOY ror «n-hv«t>'. Mu»t hiivo arlvt>r'k t J M EWkPLOY. WANTED WIDOW ivlhlitu days \vu k, 3 Ony a woe,k. All 5-Hltlll. Ilk i;»rkhie\ckii wiilnntl,wiilllil Ironing to tlo nt humk^ur»- 'I'VPIST, experlencml In inhurani Vorlc, wtints pat t time etupuiv mont. Tall afti'r P I'.JI, AP S-CTdfl»iith«j-, thnrou«h!)r nllablt; ] raise* 6 chlldrw. IJ*«cir,' \,trnvtl, Hvenlngs only, AD l-f M'»M*N would Ilks Ironln rtit home, Al)».«W. WOMAN dpslrei days work] ' Tuesday or Friday, or S i Write Hot ass, care Wea O n d t r. 1 J K wnihcd and poll«h«d, an*: olher mid Jobs dons around t k f i Imme. AlJ U-M ' >nm4i«iipulrmi irnnlnir hr the tern (lahy IttlKK nnd telephone work. ' Own trannportatlon. Call (I-76S8. kpiyiiil eompanlon-chau(r«ur, seinl-lnvalm nr rhltil. Mve lleferences. CH 8-10B4, or FL Mfll. ll.ft XIKIIIHSCKU youn* luily would] ' like ilnys uf'ric, I'leose tall aftef 4 30, Pt 7.nJJ(i.. 0«4% desires nll>e ).ln or it*a work, Cnll WAbnsh t-27s<. - K\l*KIIIKVrKil"wiiman wnum Ilk* il'ivs work Call after 4, nsk for Illuinor llyrd, ATI!-««(, HVITIIIT thins I lft tntriilnfts T I'I. li-ilillli. nsn Tor tand»ltrra aly prlecvrl. CA\1 more Information, 11.J0-U WDI1U wantod, part or all of nitiksiilvlnir Hay hnur. rile Jlux 901, earn Writneld -,OIIU,IOIIi. I'ixp<irli>nred. Call AD M ' \ :IIII:S(I;II atlult Imhy sli(*r. " ' 5 avnllabli- iny lime. Call All S- '"' lli-ferenors. 11-SO-St, :. MAnilir.ll imimnii wishes hany sit- '}' Unit nrti'r 7 P Jt. AD I-lHtl, J- rviiltm piislttoti ' experlonc#il In -t.i liuylnnr of itirl's. hoy's, thfnnta' '. ' rea'iv-lu.wrar Wi»ll ncituaihtpd In.,, 4 (lllldren'h mnrltpt Write; Box 369, 7 care WfHtfleld Leader; -* TFi»a*ViJil«lH-"s"t.i'~lo ironlnk In -, nwn hrrtni!, icull Mrs, Krtckma.n,, All li-cilb _ I HUIII HCIUIIM, tlrl desires mothsr't.., uolucr or liitliy Hlttlmc niornlnka, * Call ATI 8-;ifih». S KMJOV ytiut^ pnrflra with your --. uuehts whlu \j«lnk served ny un\* t*, ri>rm«d neriionablu canatile nolu." >" *n_.m'l 1 P»±-... ll*«.:' fin to firldi'ciih, hy hnnil (vi'ry e*outl IiaiitlwrllUi4) or type, your pnve- Jones for Clirl»tmai» cards Al> S»* ll-u-tf.. 1 = : * < * «SERVICES YOU NEED» BIDG. CONTRACTING - MODERNIZING ROOFING SMIni -nd Oanarol Rapaln J, J. MORAN 41* irini slre.t An»...» - AD * VlllANE & IONS, INC PltrsM Itrnl ad 1-*TT( AD I- Alterations and additions, ttoof rapalrs, and wood cutt'ri, CAIII'ICNTHY AND MAHON eontracts. Speelallslnff In alterations, home repairs, block eettlnkn, roof- IIIK, convertlnst attics and cclluri. Oulfllile stairs and porches rebuilt K. Vtldor, Pulton ll-«-t? IIOMI: iiniaius Kxpert repairs ami cnnstruptlon, carpentry, mn*onry, eleotrlcdl ami plumblnk, Mo Job too smalt, AH work Buarantewd. Itates rfiiftonllblf. Call A. la. Kmltli, AD S-2Z tf ROOFING REPAIRS OUTTEHS LEADERS Cnrpealrrlas nrp Free rsllnates Al) 2-rmjll 11-6-tf (JAIU'IIVTHV Jnlm attic rooms, clohet«, porches, celllnbb, etc. lleasnnalile. Cnll Mr. A. VV Stranil after I) P.M., AP 2-026H. ll-«-tf LOCAL CARPENTER qnnlllr tniurtru' Krnnnmr Til etelllnkb. snsh i-iinlli rutiliu'ml, pornh arid cellar iilti-rnllonii, I'II.HetH ami remodeling In tteneral. VAIiTKIl SMII'll All II-.15IT AU TYPES OF TRENCHING W. O. HEBLEtt All PAINTING ROBERT H." DEACON I'AIIVTIWCI Hxierlnr nnil Interior. PofdriitlllK, Quiillly will kinilllhlllll Work Kuarantrcl, Fully liipuri'd KBtliiinlr's. lirem-l li.jo-'h. il-n-lf LANDSCAPING BURODORFF TREE Orllflrd Tree K>perla FA LANDSCAPING Tfro. Trlminvd.Ili'l Heniorrll JIM LOVELAND A I) a-nn-jii All it-nurn 7IA I'eitfrnl Avenue I.AMINI ACH lte h l. If I'll. f'um. i,, Iftvvti 1'utn l,v Hi,, fmintti. II,.mill iind ihhlit Mew IIIWKII, T>i l dressllle', renr>-i, llik. fi-rllllaliui;»h> ulirtlli u-i.rli?l«i," "'* "* '"" "' ' "j'lu.tf MOVING - TRUCKING uovwtnmrt aexraiim Trucklna and movltj, lobs sullclted Trlin to «Bore. Tel. AD a-80i< 11-6-tf AROBNTf MOVI5IO A ITOHAOSI Now loading- household foods tc all 41 States and Canada, special, lilng- In N»w Bnirland, Florid! nd California shipments. Burnt van to destination. Cat us tstlm&u ( our next move. Unll«d Van Mn«a ed Sargent, Asent. AD MM*. a*, TOWWIBBID l»< RURRI a, TOWWI IlaCl Tl < At t NUT IlaClr Tils- < At»»«r» NOUTII AVIO. AD1-444M 11-fl-tf CARTER'S MOVING Trunks, lee lloices, Whatever, neasonable. Carter's, AU i-uu, 11-fl-tf > REPAIRS 1UOOAOI RIPAIRINO THIJNKH CMBRBLLA8 8UITCABKH I.ADIBS UANO RUSWN'S i4t Rerta in, ri,alwrlbld < ll arpalrl, sttsratloiu, iajitlons tain, dormers, porches, r«crea* tlon and attlq rooms, Flxpertly dnns by VMward Oudlnk f 1 *!' Ilrldgo 0.(1450. Jl-«-tf UPHOLSTIRY FURNITURE REPAIRS DON MAXWELL AD lf SNOW PLOWING SNOW PLOWING flfkldf nunl ft ml f'oriiiirim'lnl OLIVER HOWARTH, 1R. AD IF NO ANSWER AD SNOW PLOWING IVitvemiyN mill f'urntnfc ArenN W. O. HEB16R All 'l.lfl! ll-lil-t SNOW REMOVAL IirdI'wnyi unit I'nrjttliiH l.i»i»* JIM tovtland UI H-l!.-.ail til -i-iiiitii lu t i i x TV, RADIO REPAIRS TELsVTsioN CAB-HOMB RADIO Appllanc* Scrvlt* 1LM RADIO ft T.V., INC. n HI,M H'rtinr.T AD M MISCELLANEOUS VIUA 4I * SONS, INC AP :-4»tl Conorete, fr»dln«, asphalt drlvs. wftts ant ourhs. uralaa and lsail* em. Free ostliuato, 11-d-tJ ALL KINDS MASONRY airiislrs ttm Concrete and stone patios. Brick steps and walks. Btone and briok venter. Hpni-I:ill«i> In llreiilacos. MAURO NOVEllO FA 2-TBM n«ti AliT for nil typos water softeners* Kr delivery. Fine white, IJk-C, l.aa, fs.ss: J.ollnli., J2.5O; Watklns b.a., V..h. All 100-lb, l.»gs. KsVII Snli Bervlce. Ctt l-8?20, of Mt 6-m». 116 l-8?20, of 11-6-tl APPRAISALS For.insurance or estate purposes. Diamonds, watches, precious stone and precious metal jewelry accurately appraised on the premises. Reasonable fees charged. We will buy your old diamonds, jewelry, platinum, gold, or silver. Highest prices paid. Martin Jewelers 125Qu.mbySt. AD li-ss-oon'-tf ROOFING, rs»alr«d lrd Dfn replam*. Ittwfs roniilrod. HfnyrsJ ennibiitrv Alter*iroo». 3.,'*'«"S All.' DIM. _ JLii* nn-ttoorinw Malt mill Tllo, r«d muairlnv, Uutttrp i!>d_»uwwf n#if «««r#palr#a vr. llqbuim** Moiidliilniililft. il-imtl TO BUY OR SILL, USE IEAPER CLASSIFIED ASS

8 THURSDAY; ''navkwnar^'-imt' Fr:^r^:^v^t^^ft^Si^SS^^^^L^i^BJag^i^^Sfijp^SiJ NEW JERSEY'S MONEY - SAVING SUPER MARKET t'-i 3 When it comes to holiday feasting.:. you can be sure at NATIONAL! ALL- WAYS simply delicious... that's NATIONAL meats. Only the very finest meats are yours when you shop NATIONAL] Armour Star... Swift's premium ;;. only the very finest US Government: Inspected meats and poultry ore yours at NATIONAL! Be sure ALL-WAYS with simply delicious meatsi AU-WAYS YOUR SIGN OF FINE MEAT EATING! FINEST EATING, OVEN READY, BROAD BREASTED. SWIFT'S PREMIUM BUTTERBALL j ' " At Any Price 21 lbs. aid up c Ib. 10 to 16 lbs; Avtrift Ib. ARMOUR'S STAR, SWIFT PREMIUM AMD UJ. CHOtCf STEAK PURE PORK SWIFT MOOKFIEID AND SCfilCKHAUS SAUSAGE MEAT MONfi S<WF H N.itKm.il MONEY SAVER" MONEY SAVER" YOU SAVE MOKE AT NATIONAL! NIW ECONOMY SIZE COFFEE Mnwtl HNSC CAFE COFFEE LINDEN HOUSE JUICE ROSEDALE, BARTIETT PEARS LINDEN HOUSE, GOLDEN CREAM CORN LINDEN HQUSE FRUIT COCKTAIL MINOT $ ? 99' 3 r 99' CRANBERRY SAUCE 2 35 KELLY'S GOLDEN, IN SYRUP SWEET POTATOES 19 FRESH HOME MADE STYLE COLESLAW *19* FRESH CHOPPED LIVER CENTRAL AVE., WESTFIELD For Clean«r Clothas BREEZE boxclz Doal Pack IVORY SNOW Olnnt box Hudton TOWELS 2 rolu Z7 t Blue SILVER DUST labox Dcil Pack CASCADE box 3 ^ Hudson TOILET TISSUE 4 Fluffy ALL DETERGENT ww Deal Pack CAMAY SOUP 5 >«" 39' La Kou, Elbow MACARONI *> Mb. baxe Dishwasher ALL DETERGENT ">B. pkfl. 39** Mild IVORY SOAP 2 l«r S o hot. * Boochnu), Chopped Moat BABY FOOD MOU HAND, 10 to11 lb. avf CANNED HAM -6 9' CREAM CHEESE rlain Ot OVIM RIAOT BORDER'S BISCUITS lucxt WMF ' **-...u..'.'., - '.*. DESSERT TOPPING!«M IYI. nonn, CHKKIN, Utt, TUtKIV MEAT POT PIES GOURMET PUMPKIN PIE targ* l-lneh Pi«45' GOURME1 MINCE Larg* 1-inch Pia R^R^HBBT For >Whiter Clothw SURF g box Dux SOAP POWDER box V d box O l Boochnut, Strained Moat BABY FOOD 2 3'»-**. if PIE 45' ens FRESH BAKERY AtlEN'l Fresh Stollen 55 GOURMET, FRESH MSAD 2 29 C Farmer Jones Our Symbol of Quqfify and Freshness For More Than 40 Years FIRM TOMATOIS-J" 1 *^F0 " SUCIN0»4in«it«7' BOSC PEARS- 601 ""? USSET: : : # 2 " 29' GREEN C ABB AGE frc5h AND «* 4' MAC INTOSH APPLES- FINKTQUAllTY 3 lb b ' Ntw Crop, Full tf Julet Florida Oranges 4 "». ba 1 ICM ff.etlv. ikraugh Deal Pack CHEER king size box J l lfl Pink DREFT box WW box f IT Sunthlne Hydrox Cookies 12-CJI. collo boo 3 5'' Callftrnli BrHsstls SproHls Eitmart tr OMIH Frith Cranberries lb, BOB Solurdoy Night, NDVinhar», 1958.,,. Ih. right 1o limit quontltlti. Twin Cauitty Or»t«n. Doal Pack CHEER 28' Liquid IVORY SOAP 12oi. can Kecblor Pecan Sandies lb, bag Pack IVORY SNOW larfl. box 29' Rainbow Hudson Napkins 23' onoeouf E CHIP U HGWTOMS twin P-k 43'

9 THE WEBTFIELP (N J.) LEADEK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951 Social And Club News Of The Week In The Westfield Aria ft' About Town with Sally Barbara Ann Eckert o: j>0 avenue, w«s tiday evening tor < her h foithcom ; marriage ir,'december to Ron- A. Rollins. Co-hostesses fat i surprise kitchen shower at the 'oil residence, 915 Kahway ave-!, were Mrs. Arthur A, LePon J Mrs. Bruce W. GrOBvenor, the Ermer Barbara J. lepori, who if so a member fcrly. F "-- of the wedding [ Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sieson of Gallowae and Mr. and Mrs Zink of 634 Raymond street in Amherst, Mast, last week- Id for the Amherst-Williaras pmecoming game. j Jlr. and Mrs. Paul Tompkins of 9 Hysllp avenue will entertain : cocktails Saturday for Mr. and Eoy Williams, who are now g: in Cranford. They are fori esidents of WestAeld and ve recently moved from Joliet, Miss Mabel "gturgis and tttd. Sturgis of 603 Boulevard, have ne to St. Petersburg, Fla., for i winter season. (Mrs. Rose Ridge of 111 Greene was a guest recently of les-.ficld's Plymouth dealer ' at Lawrence Welk program In loir/wood, Cal. This evonlngr r Mrs. Charles Voel- \r and Mr«, V. D. Barker will i tain the cast and "crew or e Land of the Dragon" at. Barker's home on 639 Shadfflawn drive. The play, which was esented for the Junior Theatre Saturday by the Pretenders of College 1 Woman's Club, was reeled by Mrs. Voelker. Mr. and Mrs,I.~ATS. Ayer of 026 in'it avenue will have as their useijuests for a few weeks Mrs. hn Sherman, formerly of Aruba, itch West Indies, and Miss cnor Wade of Baton Rouge, La. Mrs. Marion D. Moweiy of 715 en avenue and Mrs. Alice :atty of Fanwood spent last iekend at Beach Haven Crest lero they were the housogueats Miss Josephine Kunkel. ICarly Sturner, daughter of Mr. d Mrs. Walter E. Sturmer of Gien avenue, visited In Orexel II, Pa., last weekend where-she hs the guest' of Mr. and Mr>.. pbert Tucker. On Sunday'Carly (tended a reception for Dick lark in Philadelphia., ' Last Friday,~Jfra. M. E. nb of 530 North reet entertained,a)6, nds st a surprise baby shower I honor of Mrs. Walter estrf* * glo t3 Mr. and Mrs. J, T. Wells Jr. 201 Harrison avenue will enrtain a group of friends at their me Saturday evening after the rformanco of "The Desk Sot," lich is being presented by the anford Dramatic Club. Mrs. ells has the leading feminine Ic in the play. Last weekend, Mr. and Mrs. A. Small of 532 Colonial avenue re tho guests of Mr. Smnll's other and sister-in-law, Mr. and rs. Henry Small, and thair lighter, Fllss, in Greensboro, C. This past Saturday, Mrs. nail traveled to Washington, C. to be present at tho convenm where her cousin, Dr. Clara Barrett of Atlanta, Ga., was moicci with an award by the rocrican Medical Women's Asciation as one of the outstand- S women of the year in medine. Mr. and Mrs'T'll. Bentlcy Jr. "I their daughter, Jay, of 128 oi'th Chestnut street, had a 1 reunion last weekend when visited Mr. Bcntley's parits. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bents' Si-, of Aurora, N.Y. Their r daughter, Zilpha, was presfioni Mount Holyoke College! <i thuir son, Terry, came from "ftmoulh Colleite. The entire "lily then attended the Dartouth-Cornell football game ot haca. The juniora of the Pre-Coilege "ice Uioup will meet on Satur- ">' evening at WaahinRton c h"»l. The committee for thu. is under the chairmanship ' Paula Sparrp, and its membprs dc llevcrly Jones, John Chris- Hi ll(ji?er Fraser, Joan Gt'hrainl Allan Haworth. The pnr- JU of thu committee metnbci's "I serve as chapcrnnea. David Jensen, son of Mr. an.l " ( 'iul V. JviiHcn of 505 Wood- HANSARD '31 Wi.i t.v.ntt, Slrmt H'MMH, H. J, Id. PI MU1 H >rroli! HQI-O come* Thanks- Sivlng Day "ethor you'ro near or far 0W Oy 1«>orv o your room or ploco Or tuulo ow, u» soon as you oro able. "" Ill Mll^llAVK land road, celebrated his tenth birthday on Saturday with a bowling party for a group of his mends. Mr. and Mrs. William T. farown of 6 Westbi-ook road had as their houseguests last weekend Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V. Brown and their children, Gregory, Douglas, Lee and Lorrie, of Brooklyn, N.Y. Tomorrow evening, the Deb 'N Heirs Dance Club will meet at the Tennis Club. Chairman of the committee for the evening will be Mrs. William A. Thawley, and assiating her will be Mrs. M. W Vincentson and Mrs. E. 11. Carlton. - - Anne Meiklejohn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Meiklejohn Jr. of 32? Jefferson avenue, entertained a gifeup of her friends at an "Old fashioned Costume" party in honor of her tenth birthday last Wednesday. Virginia Murphy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Murphy of 449 Kimball turn, will entertain the Maids and Squires Dance Group on Saturday evening at her home Mr». C. A. Mathcws of Springfield, Pa., is visiting her son-inlaw and daughter, Mr. and Mr«. W/alter Sturmer of 034 Glen avenue, until after tho Thanksgiving weekend. On Monday, Mrs. Charles Gargjles of 466 Otisco drive -will-entertain her Newcomers Club group at a coffee In her home. m A, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Boylea of 312 Jefferson avenue hurl a week's vacation lust week at the Greenbriar in White Sulphur Springs, Va.. They also visited in Washngton, V. C., while they wore away. Yesterday, Mis. A. S. Ayer of 62B Forest avenue cntortaincd her neighborhood bridge group. Mrs. David Washburn of 127 Brightwood avenue had as hei houseguest her mother, Mrs. David Small of Emmett, Ark. Mrs. Small will visit in Wcstfield until af ten the Christmas holidays. Also visiting' from Arkansas is Mrs. Wajhbircn's siter, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne of Hope, who is staying with fiiends In Bound Brook ut present., Mr. an.1 Mrs, Howard E. Meyer of 81 Gl«n avenue entertained at bi-idge Also 'cntertaininjr friends at bridge were Mr, and Mrs. E. Eggimann of 456 Birch place who were hosts' to their duplicate group on "^riday evening. Mr. and MrsTclairc Simeral of 648 Fairmont avenue will entertain a group of business associates it a cocktail party on Saturday. - - The Newcomers Club Reading Group met yesterday at the home of Mrs. Richard Lagrcze of 3 Stanley oval. Mrs. T. K. HetTof 144 Lincoln road entertained a group of friends at bridge last Friday afternoon In honor of her aunt, Mis. Helen Coe of Derby, Conn. Mrs. Coe was the houscguest of Mrs. Hess, and is now visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. George Coe of 740 Knollwood terrace. (Please turn to next page) everyone invited... T-PARTY Miss Sandier Now... younger, tmall«r girls can slap out like older, taller girls! Here's Ilia biggest fashion news In shoos../ And Sandier stylos It to T crit«rrllically.' Hrid^To-Be JOAN FLETEMEVER Joan Fletemeyer To Wed in Spring Mr. ami Mrs. Louis H. Fletemeyes Jr. of 245 Grove street, announce the engagement of their daughter, Joan Amelia, to William Sterner Moycr, son of Mrs. Earl L. Moycr of Lewisburg, Pa., and the late Mr. Moyer. Misa Fletemeyer was graduated from Westfield High School, Southern Seminary and Junior College at Bucna Vista, Va., and Mary Washington College of the University of Virginia at Frederlcksburg. Since September 1956 she has been employed by the Cranford Board of Education as a teacher in the flrook.tlde Place and Roosevelt ichools. Mr. Moyer was graduated from Lewisburg High School and Buckncll University ut Lewisburg, Pa,, where he wns a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, social fraternity, and Delta Mu Delta, honorary fraternity. He is employed in tho New York office of Easo Standard Oil Co. A spring wedding is planned, To Hold Antiques Show Tho Wcstfleld Antiques Show will be held April 7, 8 and 0, 1059, it was announced by Mrs. C. M, Pond, chairman. The general committee of tho show, given annually by the Women's Fellowship of the First Congregational Church, held its organization meeting, Tuesday at the home of the chairman. Leta Mattice and Donald Hyers of Boro, Wed Saturday in New York MOUNTAINSIDE Miss Leta~Grac«Mattice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ray Mattice of Schenectady, N. Y., and Donald Kay Hyers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hyers of 1406 Orchard road, were married Saturday in the South Jefferson Baptist Church, Stamford, N, Y., with the pastor, the Rev. William Shellhamer officiating, assisted by the Rev. Lcroy Lincoln Jr. of Glenwood, N. Y., a cousin of Mothers Association of Wardlaw School Holds Annual Dessert Bridge The annual dessert bridge sponsored by the Mothers Association of the Wardlaw School for Boya, Plainfleld, was held last Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the school gymnasium. Mrs. John L. Pfeiffcr, 647 Norman place was general chairman of the event. The mothers serving on the various committees from this area included: Hostess committee, Mrs, J. W, Lee, 257 Orchard street; Mrs. J. G. Skinner, 261 Orchurd street; the bridegroom. A reception was held in the church parlor. Mrs. Frank Bell Jr. oi Stamford was matron of honor for her twin sister. The bridesmaids were another sister, Miss Mary Mattice and Mrs. Theodore Bell, both of Stamford. Robert Ingram of Sherburne, N. Y., a cousin of the bridegroom, was best man. Ushers were Donald Starkweather of Oneonta, N. Y., and Raymond Hyers of Bayonne, cousin of the bridegroom. Mrs. J, Lee McCormiek of Tonawanda, N. Y., cousin of the bridegroom, played wedding music. After a motor trip through Virginia, the couple will live in Fanwood, Mrs. R. G. Lauer, 480 Springfield avenue; Mrs. Jean D. Gray, 721 Harding street; Mrs. C. Brice Ue- Ganahl, 2401 Seneca road. Also, Mrs. Joseph P, Dow, 2307 Woodland terrace, nnd Mm. E. C. The bride Is a graduate of Stamford Central High School, husband was graduated from Michigan State College. Pre-nuptial showers were given Helm, 220 Byrd avenue, both of I b y M «- H, C. Rordcn of Wostfleld Scotch Plains; Mrs. A. J. Scarpa, 55 Patterson road, Fanwood. Mrs. Scarpa waa also chairman of the decorations committee. Those included on the telephone committee were: Mrs. Philip R. Elmer, 20 Bayberry lane, Mountainside; Mrs. Dwlght B. Hanigan, 1580 Martine avenue, Scotch Plnins; Mrs. W. K, Stunner, 634 Glen avenue, and Mrs. Pfeiffer, both of. Westfield. Mrs, Edward Gunther Sr. of 181 Bclvidcre avenue, Fanwood, was chairman of the program committee. Mrs. Richard W. Gohcon of Mountainside wax chairman of the table arrangements committee. The refreshments committee co-chftlrmen were Mrs. Thomas G. Beck, 645 Lawrence avenue and Mrs. Norman J. PfcifTor, North Plainfield. Crestwood Garden Club Hears Mrs. J. Johnson, The Crestwood Garden Club he'd its November meeting recently in the Fanwood branch of the Plainfield Trust Co. The speaker for the evening was Mrs. J. S. Johnnon of Pomp ton Lakes, who spoke on "Decorating for Christmas." Fur purchases Can Be "Blind" It isn't memory to Uarn this letwn the EXPENSIVE way. For Fineit Quality and Best Value Buy with Confidence at bamouta ruk) "Westfield's Fur Shop of Dittlnction" MADE TO ORDER REMODELS READY TO WEAR REPAIRS 249 E. BROAD ST. ADAMS (Opp. Rlallo Theatre) Open Mon. 'Ill 9 p.m. SCOTT'S OF WESTFIELD Charge Accounts Invited QUIMBY AT CENTRAL STORE HOURSi 9 t«6 DAILY - 9 to 9 MONDAY AND FRIDAY Black Kid, Suedo, or Nylon Velvet Sizes 12'i-4 $7.50 and Mrs. Frank Bell of Stamford. The bridal party was entertained Friday evening in tho' Delaware Inn, Stamford, by Mr, and Mrs. Hyers, parents of the bridegroom. Woman's GOP Club Has Winter Board Meeting The winter activities were planned at the board meeting of tho Westfield Woman's Republican Club Nov. 11 at tho home of Mr*. Gordon Gu-eiiflcld, 300 Woodland avenue. Mrs. McCulloeli, president, pro-tided. Buurd members attending wore vlco president, Mrs. Alfred Schrocdcr; second vice president, Mrs. Greenfield; treasurer, Mrs. L. P. Vogt Jr.; recording sccrctaiy, Mrs. Arthur Gray; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Cynthia chofflcld; members ut largo, Mrs. Harry Hallcrn, Mrs. E. A, Hcscock, and Mrs, E. R. Littman; finance, Mis. Irvln Broback; telephone and transportation, Mrs. Harold Huddock; membership, % Mrs. Adam Piret; parliamontry W. consultant, Mrs. W. B. Gundrum; and campuign hostess, Mrs. A. J. Bender. The next board mooting will be held in the home of Mrs. McCulloch at 0:30 a.m. Jan. 13. BIHOID - IT'S OOLOI \iklilnh rrltlai-rn Ihr thrill uf flllf- Jr»rlr) hi I4K Holil ravocliihr nkra Ik.' krat In voillilvit wllk llltlllt'kl prll't'n. \. Tie llnr with riillllri-4 Pr.irl,. J(l.,Vt O(lii'i-«from M.IMI it. V. (iruiilnr Onlx with Illumuml II. luff l.lhka IMitniiiiKl Nr 11. lull K. MiiHinita II Inn II. lie run nllk (,'uliurrd I'l'iirl II. Id- llnr «welry open Monday Free gift virapptng and deliocry anywhere.adam You can rely on MARCUS a~4~ BROAD STREET,.WfcSTFIVLD Solve your Shopping Problems at Jecmnette's the store of home gifts that will be treasured forever. Crystal and Glassware A wide variety to add graco and charm to the home. Glasses, Vases, Ashtrays, etc. Fostoria, Cambridge, Tiffin, Llbboy, Duncan-Miller. Stack Tables Trays Standing and Table Lamps China and Dinnerware Figurines Milk Glass Pewter Vases Pictures Silver Brass Copper Woodenware to I Siartor or full Dinnor Sets, Bone China Cups and Sauceri, Teapots, etc. Lenox, Franciscan, H a v I land, Franconia, Sholloy, Royal Worcettor. Including Hummel Originals Wall Placques Decorative Accessories Tags, Seals, Ribbons, Enclosure Cards Everything you need lo make it something special. Have You Seen Our Novel Christmas Candles? Still tlmo to ardor Partonalized Chrlstmat Cartli Sainplo Books dollvorod to your home, on roqueil Jeannette's Gift Shop 227 East Broad Stroet Opon Monday and Thursday Roar Entrance lo Municipal Parking Lot AD 2'IQft

10 >T«a THE WESTFIELP (N.J.V LEADER. THUB8PAY. NOVEMBER SALLY (Coatiaued from previous page) Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cresswell of 659 -Forest avenue had a visit form their eon and daughter-iiil»», Mr. and Mra. Charles H. Cresswell and their daughter, Christine, of Scranton, Pa. last ; Weekend. ' Mrs. William H. Murphy of "Long Valley was the houseguest ;last week of her sister, Mrs. Mar- ;ion D. Howery of 715 tilen avc- "nue. i -» ; Mr. and Mra. J, Mitchell Gray- ;b«rd and their daughters, Christina ;»nd Winifred, of 640 Lenox avu- "nue returned home on Saturday» * from a two week vacation at the Escape in Fort Lsuderdale, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Herbert of 913 Harding street entertained their duplicate bridge group last Friday evening. - «Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Barker of 639 Sbadowlawn drive bad as their housegnests last week Wr. and Mrs. J. M.. Campbell of AJbuquerque, N.M., formerly ef Woodacres drive, Mountainside, -*» Mrs. Lyman 8, Lull of 447 Channing avenue entertained at a coffee on.tuesday in honor of Mrs. Ralph Davja. Mr>. Davit, a new resident in -Westfleld, lives at C59 Glen avenue. I HfiRRV CHRISTMAS SHOP! Catch the / A FANTASY to delight the heart at CHRISTMAS of everyone young and eld jane smith A wonderland of CHRISTMAS TRIMMINGS to make your home enchanting for everyone who comes there. A fabulous collection of troe lights that are ornaments too... a now concept in decorative lighting, useful the whole year through. holiday spirit...say MERRY CHRISTMAS all over the house Committee Completes Plant for Greens Show The greens show committee o the garden department of the West field Woman's Club met at the clubhouse on Thursday morning to complete plans for "An Old Fashipned Christmas" under the chair manship of Mrs. W. A. Hager haunter and her co-chairman, Mra. E. B. Weaver Jr. The greens show will be held on Dec. 9 and 10 at the parish house of the First Congregational Church, 125 Elmer street. Other roenjbers of the committee are: Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Brown, Mesdames William Treleaae, W. E. Dyaart, W. O, Lippman, W. Ransom, John Snyder, A. Helm Jr., J. E. Wwlands, F. S. Frambach, H. C.' Townley, F. C. Hitchingg, g. J. Klnin«hani, F. H. Lewi», M. Smith, ft B.Windisch, R, H, Greenmon, R. E. lioyer, V. Wait*, and H. Cory. Dr. MacKay Spoalei to Junior Woman's Club Dr. Kenneth MacKay, president of Union Junior College, was the guest speaker at the Nov. 11 evening meeting of the Westfield Junior Woman's Club. In his talk, Dr. MacKay emphasized what young parents can*do at borne to better prepare their children for college. "Being carefa! of our grammar and stimulating an interest in books are two Mrs. K. Allan Taylor of the Garig hairman, is in charge of arrangeden Club of Westfleld, was guest i m l> nt8 - Assisting Mrs. Brandsma speaker at the Nov. 17 meeting of I are Mesdames Albert G. Danker, - - y Garden John K. Powers, Henry H, Anderson, Allen R. Malcolm, John R. Club at the home nf Mra, Walter Edds Jr., and Orvil S, Ostberg. Pollock of HeJminster. Mrs. Taylor demonstrated and 'Cordages for All Ocea- important p things g parents can do to presented the check to Donald Mchelp light an intellectual spark in Dougall, treasurer of Camp En- young people. We should be thinking of our children's college edu- :atlon before they get started in iunior high school," he said. Following a short business meetng, Mrs. John E. Powers, president, announced that the November workshop meeting will be held Tuesday in the clubhouse at 8:18. This evening a dessert-bridge is to be held in the clubhouse for the Holidays ahead... A Fabulous Collection of Dance and Date Dresses in Junior and Teen sizes... 0 From $10.9* Junior Sim S-1S Pr*-»**n Sins 6-14»tl Jane smith AD 2-4MO CENTRAL AVI. Opon Monday anal Friday 'til O Boro Newcomers Give Proceeds to Camp Endeavor deavor in Scotch Plains. The check represented the proceeds of the dub's charity dance, "The Crystal Ball," held Sept. 26 at the Elizabeth Carteret Hot*l in Elizabeth. Mrs. Robert Singer and Mrs. Howard Messner were chairman of the dance. ' New members of the board were introduced by Mrs. Bumball. They are Mrs. Henry Fitzgerald, Mrs. urpose of raising money to purhase a mimeograph machine. Mrs. land, Mrs. Harold Nelson Jr., and Gordon Green, Mm Truman To- John E. Runnells Hospital. Hostesses Walter Brandsma, ways and means Mrs. Edward Magee. Hoit were Mr*,, Dem m Doer- Christmas. After th* luncheon n and rer, Mn. Lota Lock, and Mn. with Santa, there will be Mrs. Toland gave put the new Alice Moeller. Shirley Kamler «!!. and aauatmenta f directory to the members. Mrs. resided. M R or the ehildren, Mn. Raymond Bchnitaer Arthur Olson, Mrs. Raymond Hammond and Mrs. Michael Spacco aid- Ticket! will be available from Ui chairman of th* entertainment ed her in compiling these books. Lt. Comdr. Morris members of the club, and alse at Mrs. Charles Shomo, program a central location in town to be chaiiman, announced that there Handbags take up less room on a announced later. would be a mid-winder dance Talks at Meeting closet shelf if stored in a divided Th* public welfare chairman, February. plate rack. Mrs. Carl Peterson, announced You'll be a serene and gracious hostess Welcomed as new members wei Mra. Jack Hansen, Mrs. Williar Albertson, Mrs. Gerald Hults, am Mra, Richard Weeks, Mrs. Chat Speth, membership chairman, mai the introductions. Mrs. Olson, program chairman for the day, introduced her mother, Mrs. Wlllnrd Hults, as the gueal speaker for the day. Mrs. Hull narrated an illustrated travelogiii on Hawaii. Mrs. Green was in charge o: child care provided during thi meeting. Hostesses for the da; were Mrs. Lewis Strokmeyer an! Mrs. Edwin Sauerberger. - The next regular meeting will 1* Dec. 8 at the YW, Weatfield. will bo a Christmas tea. Mra. Sgarro will be in charge of the program. This meeting will be open to past members and their friends. Everyone is urged to bring a small Christmas gift which wi be given to the Home for Elderl' Ladies in Elizabeth. Legion Auxiliary Plant Annual Christmas Party For Children, Doc. 14 The annual Christmas party of the Martin Wallberg Unit 3, American Legion Auxiliary, will b* held members at the y lunchc MOUNTAINSIDE A eontribu Dec. 10 in the Ugien hall SCOTCH PLAINS The rag. tion of was given to Camp Mrs. Verna Taylor, chairman, ulir monthly meeting of the dent, 'presided Endeavor at a meeting of the Newcomers' Club Nov. 10 at the YWan and Mrs. Marguerite Pollock, Club was held last evening in the will be assisted by Mra. Alice Kar- Scotch Plains Junior Wosaaa'i She welcomed CA, Westfield. A children'* Christmas party Rescue Squad building. Mrs. Mrs. Stephen Bumball, president, George Weguann, president, presided. ' Short Hills Ski Club, Elects Yeqr's Officers. The Short Hills Ski Club is no' meeting regularly on Thursda' evenings at 8:30, at the Wyomin Club in Millburn. At these meet ings plans for ski trips are discussed, the first of which is scheduled for Dec. IS at Turin, N. Y. The fbillowing were'-tievt&f- oft* will be held Dee. 14 under the direction of Mrs. Angela Bicci. Mrs. Eleanor Rankin, rehabilitation chairman, announced that two tzs checks have been donated to the East Orange and Lyons Veteran Hospital*, Membership Chairman Mrs. Harriet Blackman reported that the membership quota has bees) reached. It was reported that gtfti of ptamas and slipper* haw been made o the unit'* adopted child in the cers for this year: President, Rich-,,, _ ^ ard Ozlmck of Newark; VtarWrH? - Miss Sally Gott, 800 Forest av*. ident, Richard MontgomSryrSnorF "" and Mias, N * nc > r Boechler, 2160 Hills; secretary, Elaine Callahan Short Hills; and treasurer, Don Krautter of Millburn. The club has planned an active program for this season, and in- The 'department of civics and legislation of the Woman's Club heard Lieut. Commander Robert Morris at its departmental meeting on Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in the clubhouse at 318 South Euclid avenue. For several years Mr. Morris has been a lecturer in this country and abroad and his articles have appeared in many periodicals both here and abroad. Recently his book "No Wonder We Are Losing," has been published covering his experiences as counsel, for the U. S. Senate's Internal Security subcommittee over the last 17 years. As counsel for this committee he has examined more than 500 witnesses under oath before committees investigating subversion and has Interviewed hundreds of communists and ex-communists. Commander Morris received his LLB at Fordham University, was admitted to the New York State Bar in 1939 and since 1952 is qualified to practice before the IT. S. Supreme Court, During World War II he was in charge of the Counter Intelligence section and the advance section of psychological warfare on Guam for General Nimitz's headquarters. He is presently Lt. Commander in the U. S. Navy on reserve assignments. Two Girls Participate in Vail Deane School Play Buttonwood lane, Scotch Plains, will participate in the Dramatic Club of Vail-Dcnno School's presentation of "You Can't Take It Junior Woman's Club Announces Coming Events Mrs. Virginia Kareher of the Merle Norman Studio in PUInileld gave a cosmetic demonstration. Mrs. Chart** Barry, chairman for tha "Luncheon with Santa," announced that plans have been completed, a«d that it will be held on Dec. 6, at the Fanwood Presbyterian Church Hall. Children will be served lunch and then they will be able to visit with Stnta and express their wishes for that th* bak* sal* held Nov. 4 was successful, and that money raised will be used by the department for their different projects. She also announced that on Monday *v*nlng 111* department Met nd wrapped Christmas presents for rural school in Kentucky. Two hundred and Sfty pounds of clothing was collected on their recent clothing drive. Five Thanksgiving baskets will be distributed to the needy families in town and also the canned goods which were collected at this month's regular club meeting. A container will be placed in front of the Municipal Building in town approximately Mrs. Carl Medici reported that With You" by Moss Ha/t and Geo. the semi-formal dance held Friday terested skiers in the area are invited to attend the meetings. Miss Gott is assisting on the All proceeds are to be donated to Kaufman. evening, Nov. 14, was successful. stage crew, Miss Buechler is ush- Camp Endeavor, Mrs. Rodman LEADER ADS PAY DIVIDENDS ering, Jennings was co-chairman. The play will be given tomorrow and Saturday in the school gymnasium in Elizabeth., Mrs. Rose Manna Is Engaged to Mr. Greco ^ p i v. Honored «t announced they would be kit to " the " " wln.rs.m7 Scotch Plains and Finwiioi Mrs. Marie e Wililami, f u j m ing g chairman, hi announced i two weeks before Christmas to be tickets tikt were available used for donation of toys and for eon Is Served." The canned goods to. be distributed at will be held today st 1 ft Christmas time. Baby sitter service will be i Mrs. William Miller, chairman able for toddlers or of the Braille department announced that 100 eye glass frames Mrs, Edward Garter, children. were collected in the recent drive ties chairman announced i. held in town, and that members for a Christmas party forth!. of her department are working on dren of all members. The putjij a cheer box for blind children. planned for Dec. lt, Furthest Members of the civics and leg-nouncement3 will be madittt islation department are selling piggy banks to raise money to buy a troop flag and American flag for a Girl Scout troop in town. Mrs. Eugene Brown is chair- nan, A meeting of the art department will be held at the home of the chairman, Mrs. Louis Coon, Dec, 2, at which t me Christmas tree ornaments will, be. made..mrs. Horace Hiies' announced that the Chrlstaia*-K««nt»-and cards have been sent to the club's foster child Korean war orphan, Chin Ho. YWCA. were then... giving a of her j Members of the tee, under the Frank Ogde "Star Dust' with Amy." Table d«cor»ti«u k, wire cornucopias I"- - ' ous fall fruits uj Hostesses for the JitTL chairmen of the Tiri*!^ tecs. ^m **( Newcomers Hear Frauds Speaker SCOTCH PLAINS _ r UT monthly uettitw Scotch»'- -- «- ~ YMCA, and iwd* ^i? James P. 0rr, president. 1 speaker for the " H. Hewitt Jr., tary of the Chamber of In Plainfield. His ifttt ed "Frauds and Ricked" j whieh a question and unai iod was held. ' Mrs. Dawn Gsnsi, ehtw the welfare committtt {olta the canned goods and doeis for the Thanksgiving basketi 20 employees of the CIBA Pharmaceutical Products Inc., who are SCOTCH PLAINS The engagement of Mrs. Rose Manna of William Lane Boice of Fin" Mrs. Frank Ward Olive of I enrolled in an off-campus Russian 437 Myrtle avenue, daughter of mitand Mrs. Robert F. T language course of Union-Junior Mrs. Mauro Checchio of 1976 Glen Ridge. College, Cranford, being held Tuesday evenings at the company's A contribution to Lincoln * Weatfleld avenue and the late Mr. Chochhio, to Domenic Greco of Summit p ant rial University at HOT 2005 Portland avenue, has been Arnold J. Kean of Roselle Park, Tenn., in honor of the.wtj announced by her mother. Mr. assistant language and law pro-fredericfessor at Union Junior College, is a charter member, was row E.Hamlinof GtaB«Greco is the son of Mrs. Rose Greco of 045 Cumberland street, the instructor. The course is part Westfleld. of an adult education program Mrs. Manna's husband was themade available to employees by iato Louis R. Manna of Westfleld, ind Mr, Greco's wife was the late ifrs. Phyllis Greco. Mr. Greco is an employee of he Forge and Fittings Dlvlslqn >f H. K. Porter, rijc, Roselle. A eteran of World War II, he was i technical sergeant and served cith the 30th Battalion, Battery Fort Sill, Okla. TRADITIONAL THANKSGIVING CIBA Employees Enroll In UJC Russian Course FANWOOD Miss Lilyan Pharasles of 84 Deborah way, is among CIBA,.The Russian language coijrse was made available primarily for research personnel to enable them to read Russian scientific literature. _ The Bureau of Old-Age and Sur. vivors-insurance does not consider an individual not yet 72 completely retired if he has earnings from self-employment income i any year. December meeting. The turkey decorstioii i made by the hospitality < tee, Mrs, Rac Hancy, chiinutl Colonial Daughttnl Elects New Officer! The,members of the Nit J fey State Officers Clubrf necticut Farms Chapter of Sit lonial Daughters of tie ta teenth Century met IwtWed day at a luncheon mettinfith Mansard Inn, Plainfield. Officers for the eniulif I years were elected: Preaidnt, Harry D. Taylor of WeitleHjII president, Mrs. Norrls L s> Ridgewood; chaplain, Mrs.E E. Cary of Short Hillsj n«secretary, Mrs. C. Birch Steal* Short Hills; correspondiojr* tary, Mrs. J. Warren rerto East Orange; treasurer,mini Dawson of East Ottngt; Witer Mrs. Alexander W. Keller of! mit; advisory board member** A man of integrity will i listen to any plea «P«" ' science. Henry Hoi»«Christian Sciewej breaks the grip of matter Many people j ia «J healed of apparently nop* troubles and disease* p 1 "*" prayer in Christian &<««- They have found a w» way of life. They. h.wf or regained, peace «r fidencc. How anyone can J At featured by HOUSE and GARDEN Magazine jane smith CSNTRAL AVB. AD Customer Parking a) 131 Elmer SI. Open Monday and Friday til 9 i CHAV ' P arties se * y ur fabl «with the finest in china... LENOX... whatever your taste we have the pattern for you when you buy LENOX you buy a lifetime of beauty. Pictured above LENOX Princess. 5-»e, selling $'22.95 /ane smith CENTRAL AVE. AD Customer parking at 132 Elmer St. Open Monday and Friday 'til 9 Ratarve q TtobK RA DINNER... «( fat Hills Inn. Is always something to look forward to oath year. Gather, 'round. th» fastive h(w# qt the Inn with your [ omll y one) onjey the day by nqying us serve you our dellcbusly prepared food- Full Course DINNER.... w.^-w CHILDREN (up to B yrj.) $2,25 FAR HILLS INN ROUTf 20J-2O6 NORTH SOMERVILLE, N. j. Eddy! Ur Such p«y * spiritual understanding of God and of man His "image i likeness," as the Bible tenches. tat a COM

11 Judith Mason Is led Recently i Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Mason of ort Hills Village and Mantolok-.^, formerly of Westfield, have jrinounced the marriage of their iughter, Hiss Judith' Evelyn Mabn, hi Peter Jonathan Westergard, fcnof Mr. and Mrs. Manfred Westward of North FlainBeld. The iremony was performed on Nov. 7 the Trinity Episcopal Church, anfo'rd, [ The bride, given in marriage by r father, wore a street length ess ot poie de soie and chantilly Ice, and fingertip veil. She carled a white prayer book with Ihite orchids and stephanotis. Her ster, Mrs. Robert WMtehead, was iatron of honor. David Wester* brother of the groom, was at man. (A reception was held for the iiniediate families following the remony at the Hotel Suburban in bmmit. After a short wedding lip, the couple will reside in Warfcnville. bard Announces 2 New Members )f Musical Club I At the meeting of the Musical Bub of Wettfleld on Wednesday, ov, 12, Mrs; R. Glenn Bauer, lembership chairman, announced 12 new members had been ac- Jptccl by the executive board of club. [The new members are as fol- Iws: Active members, Mrs, Harry all, 171 North Euclid avenue, solano; Mrs, Henderton Barber, 8 Central avenue, Cranford, pl- Jiist; and Mrs. Gus Cohen, 425 chard street, Cranford, pianist (Also associate members: Mrs. hn 0. Browning, 720 Klmball cnue, Mrs. James Saaso, 150 Linlln road, and Mrs. Donald E. (chnublc, 2393 Bryant avenue and Irs. Kenneth Stringer, 257 Oak free road, Mountainside. I The junior members are: Connie pranswi, 623 North Chestnut pianist; Catherine Price, Harding street, pianist, and ban Williams, 114 Hyslip avenue, lanist; Jack Briggs, 845 Summit fenue, singer; and Virginia Mcr, 28 Tulip street, Cranford, lanist. *, a panel was chosen from the audi- to "brainstorm" topic' {The meeting was held at theence ne of Mrs. Robert P. Ferguson, At this meeting two new members were introduced. They were [ Lenox avenue, Cranford. Polwing a short business meeting Mrs. Peter Sterling, a graduate of inducted by the president, Mrs. Mount.Holyoke College, and Mrs. rles Holder, a musical program Edward C. Hanseh, a graduate of presented under the direction Douglass College. Mrs. J. C, Munday. The protam included Six Etudes by Schuplayed by Mrs. William ilds and Mrs. W. S. Martyn, duomists; a movement from Beeiven's Piano Concerto No. 2, toyed by Mrs. Paul Robinson, Mrs. Lawrence Tucker at the Kond piano; a group of vocal sections sung by Mrs. A. T. Gard- III, soprano, accompanied by s. Ruasell Lauver; and a movent from Concerto No. 2 in G nor, by Saint-Saens, performed Mrs. Ashton C. Cuckler, pionwitli Mrs. Charles Holder at be second piano. j Following the program, refreshments were served by Mrs. Charles. Skaggs, assisted by Mrs. Philip Inlow and Mrs. C. F. McNamarr. loro Woman's Club Have Get-together Betrothed Eight/ Entertained at College Club Parties FANWOOD Mrs. Daniel P. Grsce, chairman of the activities committee of the Faiiwood College Women's Club, has announced that a total of 80 College Club women have been entertained at 11 get-acquainted coffees given by various members of her committee. Mrs. Joseph Moran his been in charge of the arrangements for thciie neighborhood gatherings. These committee members are Mrs. Henry Counts; Mrs. John R. LaRocque, assisted by Mrs. David H. Armstrong; Mrs. Robert H. Wood, assisted by Mrs. John Borek; Mrs. Nathan B. Bartleson, assisted by Mrs. William'H. Newell; Mrs. Martin Kwannoi, assisted by Mrs. Richard Hausheer; Mr«. E. W. Strange Jr.; Mrs. John McCurdy, assisted by Mrs. Henry Horner; Mrs. Lloyd Hansen, assisted by Mrs. Robert M. Barnum; Mrs. William C. Quinn; Miss Edith Brown, assisted by her sister, Mis3 Anne Brown; and Mrs. Moran, assisted by Mrs. Edward Winsor. Frank Chowenfield of Batten, Barton, Durstine, and Osborne, spoke on "Brainstorming" at the regular monthly -meeting held Monday at the Fanwood Presbyterian Church. For demonstration, Students and Advisors. Attend Tea Given By * Barnard College Club THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER Students and advisors of Union County high schools were entertained at a tea given by the Barnard College Club of north central 337 First street celebrated their Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Austin of New Jersey on Nov. 14. The teagolden wedding anniversary Saturday night at a party given by was held at the home of Mrs. Jas. Hamnett, 605 Mountain avenue. their son and daughters in the Mrs. Robert Cushman of Westfield, Union County chairman, was in charge of arrangements assisted by Mesdames David F. Greene, Westfield^ program chairman; William J. Bolger, Mountainside, Westfield chairman; Joseph W. Swingle, Westfteld, Arnold y. Claman, Westfield; Milton Lane, Union; and Elwood J. Schaffer, Westfield. Two students from Barnard College answered students' questions and interpreted slides which were shown. Miss Eleanor Patricia Donovan of Cranford whose engagement to Barnard College, the women's William Lewis Dixon of 309 Linda undergraduate college of Columbia University, offers a four-year drive. Mountainside, was announced in last week's Leader. liberal arts program leading to the AB degree. Austins Celebrate 50th Anniversary They were married in Long Branch and have been residents of Westfield for 32 years. Mr. Austin, a retired painter and decorator, is active president of Local Union 20, Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paperhangers of America, Besides Mrs, Kiminski, there are two other daughters, Mrs. Mary Campbell of Westfleld, and Mrs. William Russell of Cranford; and one son, Lawrence Austin of Westfleld. There are seven grandchildren, and two great grandchildren. FLOWERS, as nothing else can, reflect the spirit of the da/. Choose from a superb collection for your home or hostess. We telegraph Flowers Anywhere, to Loved Ones or Shut-ins- Tel. ADams H. I. VANCE R. G. VANCE 321 SOUTH AVE. Opp. R.R. Station SHOT THE SOUTH SIDf FOR PARKING CONVENIENCE [.- ill,»«woman's Club Duplicate Bridge Winners Told In the second section: First, Francis Dulicai and Fred Waterman ; second, Mr, atfid'sfrs, Edward Clark; third, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Taylor; fourth, Robert Howe and Dr. Lippincotti llfth, Mrs. Mmtgaret Jensen and Mrs. Margaret In the duplicate bridge held last Friday evening at the Woman's Club, the winners in the first section were as follows: First, Jones. Mrs. Herbert Hoer and Mrs. Donald Pearsall; second. Mis. Charles Friday evening at 8 p,m., Nov. 23. The next session will be on Bidwell and Mrs. Nancy Mensche; As this will be «Master Point third, Mrs. Ralph Diets and Mrs. game, those who anticipate to play home of a daughter, Mrs. Michael 1 M, J. Meehan; fourth, Mr. andmay make reservations by phone hoef Mri Kiminski, 210 Elmer street Their Mrs. Richard Walbrecker; fifth, to the woman's clubhouse or with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Shoemaker. anniversary was Tuesday. Philip B. Keith. SANDAL SHOE! fit foi* a child our greatest concern WE SPECIALIZE IN FITTING ORTHOPEDIC SHOES ACCORDING TO DOCTORS' PRESCRIPTIONS FROM OUR COMPLETE STOCK.STRIDE RITE SHOES PRICED FROM $4.95 la $9.95 KADEN'S SHOES RANDAL SHOES, INC. 171 E. BROAD ST. fjjjflh ADAMS Open Monday Evening* If any man sacks for greatness, Some 250 hotpiulf to N*W js* i let him forget greatness and ask icy and neighboring «(at«* /or truth, and ha will find both. direct contract lerrle* agree Horace Mann with Nmr Jersey Blue Cross. Qulmby SlrMl ADomt Girl Seoul Equipment Agency Open Mon. & Frl. Evening* 'III 9 o'clock as seen ontv MOUNTAINSIDE The Womn's Club is planning a husband nd wife get-together for memers only tomorrow evening at :30 p.m. in the Mountainside Inn. Highlighting the evening will e "Around the World in 80 linutes." Refreshments will be crved. Chairman of the affair is Mrs. ohn Suski. She is being assisted V Mrs. Howard Rhodes, Mrs. eoi-rc Stilwell, Mrs. Walter 'ouglas, Mrs. Orlin Johnson, Mrs. jaymond Mrozek, Mrs. Edward 'aiirieri, Mrs. Woodrow Simon- Hi, Mrs. Fred Messina, Mrs. lalph Ditzel, Mrs. Cornelius locnse, Mrs. Richard Kapke, Mrs.»eph Nothum, and Mrs. Frank >«'yer. KBK white will remove chewirur Ul " from nearly miythink, includn K children's hnir. You II like ducks! Let your own good taste decide bow to glorify "problem walls" in living looms a "d recreation areas. Our Mahogany and bras* 'ducks m 'light" - larger than llfosue - offer just ono striking '"ggestion. You'll find dozens of other designs here, ust wailing for your clever approach to your ow n decorallng. [ji Hove you seen our window JJI'M this week with Swedish 1; ""Ports? Or ourrawcounlor ;. ( Hifferfmt bridge prize sug- Full-Fashioned S-T-R-E-T-C-H TIGHTS made of new supersoft CHADOLON*... the smoothest Helanca nylon ever produced! M 95 only Sensational in > harvest of opaque COLORS. Now, you can paint ihe town red, green, bite, black or beissl FOR NIL-FASHION FUN BUY UBKWOODIIIES ARKWOODig in them! Excellent for skiing, skating, dancing, casual wear. Fashionable with hostess robes and chic cocktail ensembles. Buy according to figure and height: Petite up to 5'3" Av«ragB.,.5'3" to 5'6 Till over 5'6" TODAY AT summertime glamour, Plciytex Mogk-CIIng'" ttropl»«i,.,wiih contour tupt. Stretch in it/ Reach In il/ Band In 11/ Revolutionary dinging bock enn't illp, The lecrot? An omoilng n»w sloilie back of AitoMl* fobfic cllnoi oonllr". And, because Ihe back toy* In place, tht {font itayi higher. Glvsi you on Inch mor«upliftihonotk«rilrppbnbro».whlttonly. 32A38C...in Playlex"comfort Playtex living 1 " ktraploii lonfjllnp with "nay hli)h" tonlour cupi to»hap» ynu naturally for today'i luthion,,an heovenl/ (Umforl. Tho e*cmv«tloslic mciglc-mldrlff givtt you Ihe imaotheil butt to hip Una you'v* #v«r had. No center itoy Is ^b tit pok». Whlto enly,}2a-40c, Only $9,95 GIFTS 121 Qulmby S»«et AOam* Girl Scout Equipment ftfjoncy Open Mon, Frl, Evcningi 'lit 9 o'tlock Qulmby Street ADmnt Official Girl Scouf Equipment Agency i Man. ft Frl. Evening* 'III 9 o'tloik

12 il Man Chosen "Who's Who" I Dftvid C. Dickey, son of Mi fetid Urn. C. Clayton Dickey pb?o Elisabeth avenue, has bee: fleeted to "Who's Who Amon, Kudents in American Colleg nd Universities." He is a senio I the civil engineering depa ' sent at Davis and Elkins College, - Students are chosen on thi, Msis of scholarship, participate ; IMd leadership in academic am '{ tra-curricular activities, citizen fpip, and service to the collegi k$d promise of future usefulnei {«society.,, David was graduated from Mcotch Plains High.School, where lie was active in basketball am - ~ At college he Is president oj the junior chapter of the West Virgin la Society of Professional '^Engineers, and Tnu Kappa Epsl Fraternity. He la membe: Golden Circle, the scholastic onorary sofciety; tfie flludent uncll; Chi Beta Phi; and th ter/raternity Council. i He is an assistant in engineer, fair. He has participated In intraaural football, basketball, soft- >sll, and varsity track. He plan jo enter graduate school. Jtomed Claift Agent *; Mrs. Howard R. Tata, 720 Forest avenue, has been named class JKcnt for the class of 1015 for the alumnae phase of the Wilson Coljfgc Annual Giving Fund, Dorothy Dennis Restaurant 414 Nttih ft!mtt If. BIIMBvth I.IIWIIBON UlM < UINNHM B>M «flm a t l la«arjnr> * Cfcrhtnaa pjratml»r> Duos Cue A Diimtl JU«- in gtane* for that tmart look To Be Wed KATHLEEN PHIPPS Kathleen Phipps Announces Plans SCOTCH PLAINS Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Phipps of 2157 Old Karitan road announce the en. gagement of their daughter, Kathleen Ann, to Everett W. Coolldge of Manchester, Vt. Miss Phipps is a student at Scotch Plains High Sohool. Mr. Coolldge Is salesman for the Wil. Htm Biacholf Co. in Manchester No tlate has been let for the wedding. ' DAR to Visit Theodore RootevelfsJlY. Home Members and friends of Jemima Cllndict Chapter,, Daughters f Hie American Revolution, have ilanned an historical pilgrimage n Saturday morning to the Thcolore Roosevelt house, 28 East!Oth street in New York City in ommemoration of the 100th aniveraary. Arrangements for the Woman's Club Hears Talk by Mrs. Sherwood SCOTCH PLAINS The regular meeting of the Woman's Club was held Nov. 12 in the chapel of the Baptist Church with Mrs. George Cortes presiding. Mrs. George Qrain,' program chairman, presented Mrs. Margaret Sherwood who lectured or "Glamour is Everywomen's Bus! ness" through the courtesy of Au gusta Berns Studio of I'lainfield, Newark and Paramus. Mrs. Cortes welcomed the follow ing new members into the club Mrs. John Gabriel, Mrs. William Glanton, Mrs. Charles Hayden, Mrs, Stanley Jerema, Mrs. Vincent Morris, Mrs. William Rath, Mr William Sidun, Mrs. John Van Pelt and Mrs. L. L. Cole. Mrs. Jack Woliner, drama chairman, announced that tentative plans were made to hold a theatre party in the near future. At the Docember meeting the department will read the play which they will enter in the drama festival, 'The Dec. S meeting will be held in the home cf Mrs. Frederick Chambers, 341 Acacia road, with Mrs. Jack Wilson assisting. Mrs. A. Grandin Neighbor, hospital chairman, announced that the Muhlenberg Hospital Volunteers "Murlboro" under the direction of Mrs. Charles Yunger, volunteer chairman of tho Scotch Plains Mental Health Committee. Mrs. McGinn stressed tho department's rip have been made by Mrs. Hob-lecirt W. Wood, program chairman. ihirts and sheets. for discarded men's white Tho group will meet at the Mrs. Oram announced that the ieorge Washington Motel tor December meeting would be "Fediration Guest Day" and that she mcheon at 1 p.m., at which time ht bi i b nducted by Mrs. Alson E. Wooduff Jr., regent of tho chapter. WESTFIELD 217 E. BROAD ST. THE WESTFTELD (N.J.) LEADER. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 for the month of November were Mrs. Edward Matthiack, Mrs. A. Th* Garden Club of Wwtflold G. Neighbor, Mrs. Joseph G. Vanheld its November meeting recently in the home of Mrs, Don- Roland-T. Chard, vice president directors of the institution. Nest, Mrs. Raymond Welglc, Mrs. Eugene Barling and Mrs, Edward lid L. Ferguson, B10 Kimball and cashier, and Henry L. Rqst, Eknriua. avenue, east. ' vice president, also made remarks Mrs. William McGinn, public The program was presented by regarding the four decades of devoted service] to the institution. welfare chairman, announced that five club members and the theme her department would meet from was "Holiday > Table Bettings." a.m. on Tuesday to work on The tables were "Sweot Sixteen," tho making of seat covers for by Mrs. W. W. Lowe; "Football stars on the program at that time. Mrs. Frank Spooner, international relations chairman, has planned a trip to the United- Nations on Dec. 3 and all those wishi ing reservations should contact her. Mrs. Jack Wilson, hospitality chairman, introduced the following hostesses for the meeting under the chairmanship of Mrs. Herbert Fereday: Mrs..James Ford, Mrs. W. T. W. HoofnaRlc, Mrs, Roger A. Rrown, Mrs. Joseph Brenner, Mr». Monroe Allen, Mrs. Frank Atmino, Mrs. John Morel, Mrs, Harold Tiarka, and Mrs. Andrew Bumby. be a girl guide in the U. S. pavilion Mrs, Edwin Braun Baun and Mrs. at the Brussels World Fair, arrived George Fischer, past presidents, home Saturday morning poured at the tea table. aboard the SS United States'. She J. J. Rathnam Speaks On India to BPW Club The Westfleld chapter of the Business and Professional Wornen's Club held its monthly meeting at Novak's restaurant Tuesdny, Miss Margaret Shrove, chairman of international relations, was in charge of the program and her guest speaker was J. J. Rathnam from the Government of India Information Services, accompanied by his wife. Mr. Rathnam talked on the customs, living and government of India. After the meeting a white elephant sale was held under the leadership of the finance chairman, Miss Sara Lee. THAN K S... and thanks again to our many friends and patrons. We never anticipated your immediate and overwhelming response when we announced the opening of our new shirt laundry on these pages two short weeks ago. But even more gratifying have been your comments praising the quality and workmanship of our shirt laundering. We know of only one way by which to really thank you for your heartwarming response. That is to maintain our 1 high standards of quality, so that v/e will never disappoint you who have entrusted yoi/r clothes to us. We assure you that we will never compromise on quality. PAN AMERICAN CLEANERS On the Circle, at South Avo., Westfield HU.NUKED Miss Helen Pier son Is presented a check by W." ley Heights, measures eight feet Emlen Roosevelt, president of t he National -State Bank, at a square. ceremony Monday honoring he r 40th anniversary with the bank. In the play, Emmy a giant electronic brain with the title of EM- Looking on at the right is Hen ry Rost, vice president. MAKAC is introduced to the reference department of a television Miss Helen Pierson Honored for network by an efficiency expert, played by Jim Fell of Cranford. Forty Years Service in Local Bank Emmy dominates the third act of 'The Desk Set" and creates many situations between Vee Washbourne and Eleanor Madden, both Miss Helen H. Pierson, who began her banking career as a teller of Peoples Bank & Trust Co. of Westfleld'on Nov. 18, 1918, at thewith leading parts in this comedy. corner of Broad and Prospect streets, under the supervision of Samuel Townwnd, first president of the bank, and J. Ashley Brown, treasurer, was honored Monday afternoon at the bank, which la now known as the Westfleld office of the Nations State Bank, Elizabeth. Garden Club Members W. Emlen Roosevelt, president of Present Program on the bank, in his speech of congratulations, referred to the "many "Holiday Table Settings" years of valued service" of Miss Pierson and presented her with check in behalf of the officers and Victory," Mrs, F. J. Oertel; "Christmas," Mrs. W. H. Feidman; "St. Valentine's," Mrs. C. rectors and employees of the insti- Miss Pierson thanked officers, di- M. Kellogg; and "60th Wedding tution "for the many courtesies Anniversary," by Mrs. H. L. extended during this period of cooperation" with Municr. them. Mrs. Ferguson was assisted by Mesdamos H. A. Leedom, F. H. Lewis, Chester Wallace, H. C. ocsch, and E. L. CofTey. The new members received by the club were Mcsdames Malcolm Robinson, Edward Holschuh, Chester Kellogg, William B. Clancey, Barton Heinz, Donald Day, Robert SUbur, William Lippman, Robert McGinnis, Paul Smith, William Potts, and R. C. Merbine. A former member returning was Mrs. John Skelley. Linda Rudolph, World's Fair Guide, Returns MOUNTAINSIDE Miss Linda A. Rudolph, who left last March to "Other officers and employees of the bank commented upon the many incidents since serving with Miss Pierson. Ben Kane and his orchestra provided the music for dancing from is tho daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rudolph of 236 Evergreen» to 1. court, former Watchung residents. According to Mr. Morris, the Miss Rudolph was one of eight committee located 131 out of the roung women selected as guides 166 members of the class. They >y tho State Department of Conservation are planning another reunion for and Economic Develop- 19C3. They discovered that TO ment from more than 300 Newpersons from tho class live In Jersey applicants. Her knowledge )f French and German was an important factor, she was told. Westfield. The reunion committee was Albert Danker, Peter Dughi, Ruth Before leaving the states sho was Johnstono, Ruth Meierdierck, a junior at Douglass College, majoring in chemistry. Sonja Qulnn,( and Marjorio Jean Messcrsmlth, Mary Pearsall, Schulzc. ' In families headed by college graduates, the average annual family income is $7,600, compared with 15,500 for those headed by high school graduates, and $4,200 for those headed by grade school graduates. WHS 1938 Class Has First Reunion Over 70 persona attended the first reunion of the Wtestfl. High School Class of 1088 on Nov. J5 at the Park Hotel in Plainfield. Jack Haviland gave the invocation, and Vernon Morris, chairman of the reunion committee, gave the greetings. Pete Peterson was the master of ceremonies. Guests for the dinner were Miss Dolores Bordner, Miss Margaret Dietrich, Mr. and Mrs. Sober] Duncan, Miss igertrude Foutj Miss Dama Hill, arid Mr. and Mrs. C. Blair Rogers, teachers at the high school. Three Local Residents Serve as Officers of Harvard Business Club The Harva d Business. Schoo Club of New ersey held Its first meeting of th season at 1 p.m., Tuesday, in the Savoy Plaza Restaur nt in Orange. "Young Pre idents Look Ahead" Is the topic si ected for the prodinner. Discussing gram followin potential fort nes and pitfalls' of the future wl presidents, F. of Ridgewood, 1 be two company S. Dickinson Jr. president of Becand Co., Ruther- ton, Dickinson ford mnnufact irer of surgical and related medic il instrument, and S. J. Silbermtn of New York] president of ~ Consolidated Cigar Corp., New irk cigar manufacturing compan Three Westfield residents are active as offi era of the clubt Robert P. Barnes of 556 Colonial avenue is vice president of pro. grams; and soving on the board of governors ai e Hunter B. Grant Jr. of 400 Toping Hill rood, and Georgo M. R >und3 Jr. of 003 Clark street. Miss Aione Wed Miss Glna ', ionc, daughter of Mrs. Stefano. More, 432 Downer street, and theuto Mr. Aione, was murried to Hi nito DiDarln, 721 South avenuo m Nov. 8 in Holy Trinity Ohurc) After n Wedi n«trip to Canada, tho conplo will reside nt tho South iivonuq nddro.m NEW MR MAX iiimi., i.-mlr.' Fll.lu. St 111 ID, HtOAII NT. W'MHTIi' Ji..1. All NEW mill Mli-Mitliinn'j liiui'l nl Mmli'i Corned/ Given for UJC Alumni Fund "Emmy" takes an active part in the play, responds with her own individual sounds to the ministrations of her attendant, Nan Fay, and solves problems with "more than incredible" speed. The alumni association's Sheffield. Memorial Fund honors the late Prof. Duncan St. Edward Sheffield, long-time language professor at Union Junior College, who died last year. A room or equipment for the language department In the college's new building: will be provided from the funds 1 raised by the alumni association. Tickets for tonight's performance will be available at the door. They also cart be obtained by calling tho club's box office or Union Junior College's development office. Delta Zeta Club Holds Covered Dish Dinner The northern New Jersey Alumnae Chapter of Delta Zota Sorority held a covered dish supper Saturday evening at the home of the Allan Seltzer's of South Orange. It was a husband escort party with the fee being tho waist measurements of husband and "wife. The speaker of the evening was James O'Donnell, trust representative of the Howard Savings Institution, Newark. Each member brought a Christmas gift suitable for an elderly woman. As in the past years, these gifts will be distributed by the Newark Female Charitable Society to aged ladles who might otherwise be overlooked on.,christmas Eve. ORT to Finish Dance Plans at Board Meeting Scotch riahs.m, rt The Westfleld chapter of Women's American ORT will hold a and ticket, and his orchestra hlj An almost grotesque caricature board meeting this evening at be made by c of all electronic computers affectionately known as "Emmy" will Herman Yolofsky, 29 Oleander 8:80 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Feldman, 231 play a starring role tonight In theway, Clark. Mrs. Charles Bensky, Cranford Dramatic Club's production of "The Desk Set." 14 'requi - president, will preside. At this time, flnal. arrangement* will be made for the Har- This will be the second of two made man a an benefit performances for the Union Junior College Alumni Associ- Pie of unskilled labor ation's Sheffield Memorial Fund. All eight performances by the club CHILDtEN'S will be held at its theatre, 78 Winans avenue at 8:40 p.m. AND CHRISTMAS "Emmy," which was constructed by the Stony Hill Players of Berke- vest Dinner «eid on an Shackamax un REDUCE AT HOME with MONTY SLENDERIZING PLAN TW* k «whsltm* f«w ft*4 Raw,rT.m riwra h M MMM.1. PIOUMMA H M M Ta(lt>, a t»4*a4 caloric plan and l nowama MHwHml... H Ih. anc* hi rim slm«t*riij*f Industry. i ' POM ram COLOR BOOKLET NONE* ' \«r Mil this eoiiira <Mta ( 'BUUMWI fmumim IMIUHfi - Miiwmlll lid., Wnrrrn Tna., PlnlnflHil nil *» m mi»w i ateiiivv-fleuuuu r ' mm OMNINOS AVAIIAILE FOR SALES PERSONML WIN FRANKLIN & SONS SAWMILL RD., WARREN TWP., PLAINFIfLO TEL. MH.LINGTON If YoixVe alwety» on. 'the go... STOCKINGS with, exclusive VXNTIleA-TED FOOT Are foryou-! 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13 With il CclU pans Robert W. Brossard, son of ifr. and Mrs. Eobert G. Broslard of 714 Fairacres avenue, was nong a group of 57 freshman pir Force ROTC cadets at Deni hon University who made an alllay field trip to Wright-Patterson \ir Force Base near Dayton, Ohio,,nd visited the Air Force Central Museum, the Air Materiel Com jiarni, and the &6th Fighter Inter tejjlor Squadron recently. * * * Carol Kurtz, a freshman at Jucknell University, is a member bf the mixed chorus which has teen selected to present the protram at the annual convention of I^ Emily Morris, daughter of Dr. d Mra. Karl Morris of 648 East oad street, a junior at DePauw, ^,,a UIIC vl IIVB uctrmuv students who have been selected to participate in the Washington Semester Plan. A cooperative venture with the American University in Washington, D. C, the plan permits selected students to study in the aaturn's eapital during the second semester of their junior year. In addition to 15 hours of class work and seminars, the special curriculum includes trips to governmental offices and individual and group projects. * * Cynthia Baker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Baker of 724 Clark street and Gail Macgill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Macgill of 738 Mareellus drive, have been elected Athletic Association representatives of their dormitories at Skidmore College. Cynthia, a freshman, is a liberal arts major. Gail, a sophomore is an art major. * Stephen G. Malek, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley V. Malek of he Pennsylvania ' Music Educaots Association in Harrisburg. The chorus will alst. perform Jandel's "Messiah" in the Forum If the state capital on Dec. S. * * - Herbert Wright, son of Mrs.,!. F. Wright of 15 Canterbury lane, has been named to "Who's Who in American Colleges and jjniversities." He is a senior at lucknell University. * * * Mary Dudley Potts, daughter f Mr. and Mm. Thomas J. Potts If 757 Hyalip avenue, was one of The nurses "capped" Nov. 13 during ceremonies at the Presbyterian pospital in New York. Mary was graduated from Cen- ;noiy College for Women in lune, and spent a month touring lurope before entering Columbia Presbyterian. Nursing School. * * * Donald D. Dixon, son of Mr. Ind Mrs. Phillip Dixon of 711 ladley road, has pledged Phi Kappa Tau fraternity at Baldwin- Wallace College in Berea, Ohio, fhue he is a freshman.! Donald is a graduate of Westold High School and is majoring i engineering. * * * Margaret Garber, daughter of Ir. and Mrs. John B. Garber of :14 Tremont avenue, has been lected corresponding secretary of Je junior class at Lebanon Val Wychwood road has recenty been elected secretary of Jameson House, his dormitory at Brown University. A graduate of Westfleld High School, he is a candidate for the bachelor of arts degree in the class of * * * ' Barbara J. Kelso, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Kelso oc 108 Wyoming street, a sophomore at Dickinson College, has been elected to "Belles Lettrea," a literary society which has had continuous existence at Dickinson since Miss Kelso is a member of the Dickinson Choir and has been active in women's intramural sports. * * * Buskin Society, the drama organization of Cedar Crest College, Allentown, Pa., will present an old-fashioned molodrama "Dot, the Miner's Daughter, or One Glass of Wine," us its annual fall play. Taking part in the evening fcy College, Anhville, Pa. performances of Dec. 11 and 12, * * * is Mary L. Wolfgang, senior, Kichard Beck, son of Mr. and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul R, Jrs. Harold R. Beck, 833 Faircres avenue; Robert VVimmer, Wolfgang of 1030 Boulevard. Miss Wolfgang will play the in of Mr. and Mrs. George W. part of Suzannah Mason, a hardworking farmer's wife, in the play. fimmer of 208 Dickson drive, nd William Hahm, son of Mr. She is president of the Buskin nd Mrs. G. V. Hahm, 1953 Westeld avenue, Scotch Plains, are (literary) Society, member of the Society, vice president of Tabard montr students attending the Uniiraity of Kansas. editor of the college newspaper. Women's Athletic Association, and Beck is a freshman in the colge of liberal arts and sciences, Miss Nancy Gordon, daughter * * * 'immer, a graduate student, is of Mr. and Mrs. H. Monroe Gordon of 901 Mountain View circle, "dying geology. Hahm, a senior the college of f libl liberal arts, IIs has """ been """. elected "" secretary of the sjorinr in English aml-oernranr ^«*-Club Jt Flowers for she is a junior. Miss Gordon waa the recent recipient of the Bagg Memorial Scholarship for the study of or- gan. She maintained dean's Ii average of "B" or higher during her first two^ycars at Smith. I" Gordon prepared far Smith a Westfield Senior High School. * # * Elizabeth Topham is studen representative for Mount Holyoki College at a conference on "Thi Future of Women'* Education" a Sarah Lawrence College. Bronx ville, N.Y. Miss Topham, the daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Frank Topham «100 Nelson place, is a gradual of Westfleld High School and junior at Mount Holyoke. ' * * Maury Chenoweth and Juditl Edmondson of Westfield hav been named to membership in th Orphean Club, 200-voice choral society of Lasell Junior College, Newton, Mass. One of the oldest women's collegiate singing groups in New England, the Orphean Club includes in its activities joint concerts with-the glee clubs ol Bowdoin College and the Massa chusetts Institute of Technology, as well as an annual appearance in Boston's Symphony Hall. Miss Chenoweth is the daugh ter of Mr, and Mrs. R. M. Cheno weth, 550 Colonial avenue. Miss Edmonson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Edmonson of 630 Clark street Court Trinity 337, CDA, Holds Business Meeting Court Trinity 837, Catholic Daughters of America, held its monthly business meeting last Thursday at their clubhouse on Rahway»venue. Mrs. John Mo- Gowan, grand regent presided. Mrs. R. Weinrich was refreshment hostess. Miss Mary Kanane, state re- fee/fc most I cde/usw I f. moment...'$ t guide' 400 LANE.SUMMIT THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20. lfisft gent, recommended that every subordinate touit in New Jersey sponsor a program of. Advent wresths, Since Advent is the beginning of the Liturgical Vear, all Catholics should establish in their homes the custom of spiritual preparation for the coming of Christ, she said. All Catholic Daughters were invited to attend the Solemn Pontifical Month's Mind Mas* on Saturday at St. Aedan's Church, Jersey City at 10 a.m. to bo held for the repose of the soul of the late Pontiff, Pope Pius XII. State Chaplain, Bishop gtsnton was the celebrant. Mrs. Charles Fiiel, Court Trin- Thmfcgflvlaf ity's representative to the National Council of Catholic Wenun, reported an open meeting today to be held at St. Elizabeth's Church, Linden, at 2:30 to 5 p.m. The next monthly meeting will be held Dec. 11 at the clubhouse. Following the meeting, Mrs. Charles Toye will be chairman for a Christmas party. On the average, two employee! re required on the hospital payroll for each patient hospitaltxed. Payroll alone accounts for more than 8S per cent of most hospital operating expenses. John franks Mabel's Christmas Club at Westfield Federal Savings Paid for the works and then some BEST & CO. Lavishly Pretty Gift... The Lacs Trimmed Slip There's not woman you know who couldn't use more illpi In h«r collection... who wouldn't want slip* as feminine at these! Left: Nylon tricot with embroidered lace bodice. White only, sizes 32 to 38, Short and avcrnge length. 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14 * * # / STORK CORNER A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Townsend Jr., 120 Marion avenue Nov. 15 in Muhlenberg Hospital. * * * Mr. arid Mrs. James H. Lough - of 116 Hardwick avenue 1, are parents of a daughter born Nov. 1< in Muhlenberg Hospital. * * «A daughter, Leslie, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Cogswell Nov. 12 in the Orange Memorial Hospital. Paternal.grandparents re Mr, and Mrs. George F. Cogs well of 909 Railway avenue. * * * - Mr. and Mrs. John Burnham of ' 669 North a Venue are parents of son born Nov. 12 in Muhlenberg Hospital. * * * A daughter was born to Mr. began. There stands today a brick A daughter was born to Mr. structure which houses the church, and Mrs. Donald Emerick of 120 with a seating capacity of about Rahway avenue Nov. 9 in Overlook Hospital. almost 1300 children, another brick 600, a school with an enrollment of and Mrs. Owen E. McWilliams of SO Westbrook road Nov. 13 in * # * building for the nuns who teach in Muhlenberg Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Drew Halvorsen the school and a large brick garage * * * of 190C Grandview avenue, ar which houses two buses and three Mr. and Mrs. Leroy M. Redd Jr. parents of a daughter born Nov cars. There is also a one-family of 401 West Broad street are 12 in Overlook Hospital. frame dwelling presently used as parents of a daughter born Nov. *' ' ' * * a rectory for Father Nelligan's 11 in Muhlenberg Hospital. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. four assistant priests. Plans for a I,r. and Mrs. Robert G. Riley oi Sinar E. S. Malmberg of room rectory, to be constructed England are parents of their third Sh'adowlawn drive Nov. 13 in on the church property, have just child, a son; Daniel Qutnh, born Overlook Hospital. been completed. Nov. 7 in Brampton Hunts, England. began with 10:30 Masa celebrated The 10th anniversary celebration John Schades Celebrate by Father Nelligan. There was a Lt. Riley, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Riley Jr. of Tudor Oval, is stationed at Alconbury Air Force Base, where he is billeting and housing officer. *. * *. Mr. and Mrs, Eugene C. Mc- Dermott Jr. of Plainfteld, announce the birth of a son, Geoffrey Alan, Nov. 13 in Muhlen- berg Hospital. Mrs. McDermott is the former Sandra Windfeldt of Westfleld. Maternal grandparents are Mrs. Alan Johnstom of Westfleld, and G. Franklin Windfeldt of Orlando, Fla. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Eugene C. McDermott Sr. of Westfield. St. Bartholomew's Honors Father Nelligan on Tenth Anniversary SCOTCH PLAINS-^Parishioners of St Bartholomew the Apostli Church honored their pastor, the Kev. John S. Nelligan, on his lotl anniversary as pastor and also the founding of the church 10 years Channing avenue Nov, 11 in th- East Orange General Hospital, Other children in the family ar Larry, six; Dabra, five, and David, The Rev. and Mrs. Jet E. Turn er of 243 Kimball avenue, are par ents of a daughter born Nov. in Overlook Hospital. * *, * Golden Wedding Day home. Married in Brooklyn, y, NX, they have lived d in i Westfleld Wflld sincei the Beautiful" and an Irish medley, The boys choir sang "Ave Mr. Sehade is a retired confectioner, having once owned the ice cream parlor at 152 Broad street. They have two children, one daughter, Mrs. Alfred Kbert of Westfleld; and one son, John Sehade, also of Westfield. There are two grandchildren. JOHN M. SHEFFEY Formerly Exatuliv* Secretary of th«national Auociation of InvMhntnt Companies ( ). announce* tha opening of OHICM at an Investment dealer, ipeciallilng In the vie of '. MUTUAL FUND SHARES in ertott planning and retirement program! for individual! and family investors, and in fiduciary, and Institutional accounts. 121 Prospect St., Wmtfield AD (Office) P.O. Bex 645, Weitfi.ld, N. J. AD (Home) 3 Ties Cleaned WITH IVIRT AtMINf T«U BRIM INI During G. O. KELLER'S Tie-Cleaning Month A l l OF NOVEMBER PROVE TO YOURSELF the amazing difference be. tween O. O. Keller'i and ordinary drycleanlng..ago, on Sunday. When Father Nelligan first received the announcement of his pastorate in Scotch Plains, he discovered there was nothin there but a mission where Masses A son, Roger Randal, was bon were conducted on Sundays in the to Mr. and Ma Jesse Huff of 46i Scotch Plains High School auditorium. He was compelled to live in the rectory st St. Bernard's Church in Plainfield. He had no car am had to depend upon the generosity of parishioners to take him on hii daily round of duties, which includ ed taking a census of his new parish. Soon after his arrival, construction on the new church and school Solemn Benediction at 4 o'clock in the afternoon followed by a recep- and entertainment in the au- Mr. and Mrs. John D. Sehadetion of 415 South avenue, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Tuesday at an open house in their ditorium. The children of the school presented a program of Bong under the guidance of Sister Superior Carmela Melora, MPF. The girls choir of 100 girls sang "America Maria" and gave a choral recitation, "Beautiful Hands of a 'riest." The combined choirs sang "A Priestly Heart," "Sacred Heart," and a ditty, "Three Cheers for Father." A special edition of the school newspaper, "The Torch" prepared and bound and presented to Father Nelligan by Lynne Messersmith, Mrs. Rose Donnelly sang "Geting to Know You" with the assistance of the children of her class. Miss Sara Lee, also a teacher, sang "Can It Be LOVJ" and Mrs. Marie Losavio sang "Visa! D'Arte" from Tosca. The Re-'. John Caulleld was master of ceremonies. A dance and buffet supper for ill members of the parish was held in the evening from 8 to 11 o'clock with Riy Masters' orchestra supplying the music. During the eveling a purse was presented to Faher Nelligan from the parishionirs of the parish. The festivities far both after. mwn and evening were planmaiwil carried out by the combined sociitles of the church. The Rosary Society under the direction of Father Caulfleld arranged for the invitations, the envelopes for the purse and the program printing. Members of the Mother's Sodality Under the direction of the Rev. Thomas McCann baked the cookies 'or the afternoon refreshments and nade and served the coffee. They ilso served in the evening at the upper. The Holy Name Society inder the direction of the Rev. )avid O'Connell, aet up the tables ind chairs, decorated and took are of the refreshments in the ivening. The CYp under the di- ection of the Rev. Robert Plat- :owski, arranged for the evening ntertuinment. Former-Resident "Hitch- Hiking" Around World Wallace Keiderling, son of Mr, and Mrs. Harvey Keiderling of Lake Mohawk, formerly of Downer street is "hitch-hiking" around the world with Tim Kelsey of Lake Mohawk. * They have visited Italy, Moricco, Tangiers, Port of Spain, French Riviera, Yugoslavia, and Turkey and will return homo in December. Mr. Keiderling will teach In Seattle, Wash., next September. Mrs. Nellie Venezia Is Wed to John Regiec SCOTCH PLAINS Mrs. Nellie Vcnoziti of 431 Willow avenue and John Regicc of Manville, were married at 2 p.m. Saturday in St. Bartholomew the Apostle Church by ;ho Rev. Thomas McCnnn. A dinner for the wedding pnrty WHS held In tho Washington House, Wnt-?lumj{. They were nttumlcd by the britle- Kroont'n son and ilnughter-in-lnw, Mr, nml Mrs. Walter liet'lcc of Munvllle. They will live nt tho Willow avenue iul(hc«!t. Rutgvra University reports that soiiin 15,000,001) Amerk-nn women overweight. THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Five BPW Members Attend Meeting Of State Board Monterey Hotel, Asbury Part. She was accompanied by Mrs. Sophie Baranski, Mrs. Muriel Bazin, Mrs. Abbie Webb and Mrs. Marjorie Hauck. After coffee hour In the morning a workshop was held, presided over by Mri. Eileen Brady of East Orange, state legislation chairman and a past state president. Suggestions and discussions were held concerning a statewide project for local clubs, including traffic safety, Civil Defense, mental health, and older women's employment. During luncheon, Miss Sara Lee of Scotch Plains, state music chairman, led singing. Following uncheon Mia. Gertrude Lee of Freehold, state president, introduced John McGovern, an attorney and chairman of the state cost committee, who spoke on local and state taxes and recent changes in tax laws. Mrs. Beatrice Walla of Plain- Held, one of the organizers of the Fanwood-Scotch Plains Club, was presented with a scroll in appreciation' of her work as a Plainfield and state BPW officer. Mrs. Walls is retiring from her position as secretary of the Runyon Funeral Home, Plainfleld, and is moving to Florida with her husband. Former Judge Libby E. Sachar of Plainfleld made the presentation. The next state board meeting ill be held at the Robert Treat Hotel, Newark, on Saturday, Jan. 17, Hostesses will be the 'anwood-scotch ington Clubs. Needlework Ingathering Benefits 14 Agencies, Hospitals and Services Fourteen beneficiaries shared the more than 2600 garments which were collected for this year's Needlework Guild Ingathering last Tuesday and Wednesday at Temile Emanu-El. They are the Westfield Rescue Squad, the District Nurses Association, Westfletd Town Welfare, the Children's Country Home, the Youth Consultation Service, St. Walburga's Orphanage, Janet Memorial Home, -Bonnie.Burn Sana- ~n, America Indians, Memorial r for Women, Overlook Hos- >i al, Rahway Hospital, Muhlenberg Hospital, and St. Elizabeth's Hospital. The open house Wednesday was arranged by the Sisterhood of the temple. Mrs. Jack Stern, Mrs. lack Edge, and Mrs.- Harold Gast iresided at the tea table. "There is not much to talk about.t parties until one or two couples lepart." Thelmo Warshaw Opens Permanent Practice Thelma G. Warshaw, M.D., diplomate of the American Board of Dermatology, announces the opening of her office at 619 East Broad street. SCOTCH PLAINS Mrs. Hazel Stoker, president of the Fanwood-Scotch Plains Business and town only one day a week, while Miss Warshaw previously was in Professional Woman's Club, attended the all day state board She has now moved permanently conducting a business in New York. meeting of the State Federation to Westneld. of BPW Clubs Saturday at the Her practice is limited to diseases of the skin, and office hours are by appointment only. by the president, Mrs. John J. Suskl. Mrs. William A. Price, re- Frederic Potts Made Sec. of Maryland "Y" cording secretary, read the minutes of the board meeting. Frederic B. Potts, son of Mr. Mrs, Carl A. Salerno volunteered and Mrs. Thomas J. Potts of 757 Hyslip avenue, has been appointed boys secretary of the YMCA in Hagerstown, Md. Mr. Potts was graduated from Westfleld schools and from Springfield College in He served a two-year enlistment in the Army at Camp Devins, Mass. He formerly did boys' work and Ranger Camp work at the Westfield YMCA. SPHS Cldtt of 1933 Holds Reunion Dinner On Silver Anniversary SCOTCH PLAINS Scotch Plains High School Class of 1933 commemorated its silver anniversary Saturday night at a reunion dinner in Wally'j Tavern-on-the- Hill, Watchung. Howard B. Brunner, superintendent of Scotch Plains High School, gave the invocation, and Fred Windisch gave the welcoming. Windisch and Katy Beecher presented diplomas and. special gifts. Leading the group in songwas Lois Wilgus..Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Brun- Mr, and Mrs. Robert Plains and Ir-ner, Adams, The he is principal of the local high school; Mr. and Mrs. William Flaharty, he is deputy commissioner of education for Connect!' cut; and Miss Edith Higgins, head of the English Department for the high school. Guests were introduced by Joe Iarussi. Explains Technique Of Ising Wood Stain Wood appropriately stained does not appear stained. The way to get the desired effect is with the right stain and the correct technique of applying it. Miss Gena Thames, extension home furnishing specialist of Rutgers University, 3Bys stain, is % t usually needed on woods that have natural beauty of color, such 'las walnut, mahogany, cherry and maple. When a finish is applied to these, the beauty of the grain and the color are brought out. However, on such woods as basswood, gum and poplar which have little beauty in color, a stain is needed and Miss Thames explains how to apply it. You may use a commercially mixed oil stain, she says. If you GIRDLE THAT GIVES YOU Mountain Trail Holds Workshop On Terrariums MOUNTAINSIDE The regular monthly meeting of the Mountain Trail Garden Club was held Tuesday, Nov. 11 at the home of Mrs. John F. Bretzger, 254 Bridle path. The co-hostesses were Mrs. Joseph P. Nothum and Mrs. Robert H. Goodhart. The meeting was called to order to organize and direct the workshop in December to make Christmas corsages for the aged women at Overlook Hospital, Cedar Grove. This workshop will be held shortly before Christmas at Mrs. Bretiger's home. The club has voted to buy a dogwood tree for the Arboretum now being established at the Veterans Hospital at Lyons. Dogwood trees of every kind are to occupy section reserved for the Garden Clubs of New Jersey. A discussion on a fund railing project for the year was tabled until a.later date. The final lesson in the flower arranging course, given by Mrs. Richard Weis Jr., will be held today at the home of Mrs. Price. The guest speaker, Mrs. R. W. Kapkt, 5 Westover court, directed a workshop on terrariums. Prior to the meeting, Mrs. Kapke, with members.of the club, made a Held trip to gather the materials needed. The members supplied glassware, candy dishes, large and small brandy snifters for containers. The next monthly meeting will be the Christmas program. After luncheon out, the group will attend the Garden Club of Montclair's Green Show entitled "Christmas Lyrics and Legends." have small cans of walnut oil stain, maple stain and brown mahogany oil stain, you may mix them to get unusual wood colors and subtle tones. Gum turpentine may be added to get lighter colors. To insure an even coat on soft wood and to prevent dimming the grain before staining, apply a mixture of three parts gum turpentine and one-part boiled linseed oil to the smoothed surface.. Rub the oil stain mixture into the wood with an absorbent cloth. Repeat if necessary and wipe off the surplus. Oil stains impart a warm, deep rich tone to woods but the New Jersey.. State University specialistcautions you to use them with discretion. Stains should simulate wood tones and not appear garrish. DOWN COMFORTERS YOU WATCH ' SAVE! Buy Direct from Manufacturer and Save. Old wool quilt* recovered lik«nw, Have your mod. into quilt.. W. ol»o HMciolii., n ex lr 0 7u f forter.. Wida d rongt of material* and filling.. full Una of «atected Comforters and Pillows. BRUCK QUILT CO. 3 AVON AVE., NEWARK BIGELOW HOTEL MEETINGS AND BANQUETS Some date* in. our book are reserved a year ahead»o if you're planning a "big affair" please call us today we want you to have PARK HOTEL'* fine service. -. ESEKVATIONSi PL CS4M MAINFIOD, N. X ALBERT W.UFNDiR OWNER MANAGEMENT Yvonne & Georges de Paris 1 ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF Salon de Paris (Hautes Coiffures) 'On or About December 2nd t Appointments taken from Nov. 24th "* Call us or bring In your coats, suits, drtisiec, locks, and other apparel and take advantage of our special TIIE-CLEANINQ offer right awayl PHONE PI OTHER TOWNS WX-2100 (NO TOLL) WESTFIELD'S SUNDAY DRUG STORE SCHEDULE OPEN THIS SUNDAY BARON'S light»nd superbly slenderizing, exquisite nylon lace multislitchud overlays, together with reinforced elastic in front, give extra-flattening flattery. Add this to the comfort and control features of fabric panels on the sides, and Smoothie's exclusive Controleur Back, and you'll have the joy and fashion assurance of a figure that's "Always Twenty-One," Nylon taffeta and finest quality elastic. White, sites $15.00 and $ ELMER STREET Old Library Building AD PI<AINP1EU>. N. J. Cm-. Kmith & l,«lnnd e Cor. Knnilolph if WESTFIKtO, N. J. 11 M, l r(nl, Ailln«'loii (.Jiir, VV. 7th & <:i!ntc.n Hll,,,. t CLOSED THIS SUNDAY Whalan't & Jarvls Weitflold Pharmacy THE CORSET SHOP The Foundation of our buslnnit is Jhs rlfllif Foundation for you. 148 E, BROAD ST., WE5TFIELD AD

15 THE NOV8MB1B Id. libt glamorous winter pastels by IUVK A palette of pretty pastels to brighten somber Winter days, sparkle at holiday parties. 1 to rt Wool jersey in Snowflake White or Mauve Pink. Wool and rabbit hair in Blue, lilac or Coral. Peacock or Lilac wool jersey touched with satin. These from a group, sizei 9-17, $25 Dresses, Tepper't Third Floor She hai a head lor ' t flower* in Mr', co*y Winter mid cap of satin flowers on wool crochet baie. Sapphire, purple,- emerald, red, black, white, or multi-color autumn tones. Millinery, Teppet'» Third Floor,'!, ; - ">< > See what we've brought you from Italy! We knew gifts like these would please 10 many women on your Christmas list. Imported hand-warmers, one-size Helanca stretch nylon gloves lined with toft angora and wool: A. Basket weave in red, white, black, beige, maize, $2* B. Fine knit with bow. Red, white, grey, beige. $2. Saddle-stitched Italian cowhide bags: C. Double handles, many compartments * D, Top handle, envelope closing. 7.95* Fine cotton blouses from Italy: E. White cotton, collar and cuffs edged with colored embroidery, F. Italian shirt with detachable liow. Iloynl blue, green, rose, white G. Tucked front MOUFC in blue or gold, H. White hand embroidery on pink, grey, blue, green or white All tues Glovet nnd Handbags, Street Floor Blouses from Sportswear Temper's Third Floor plu» t«*

16 damm/ ^4> - M04 1 -«in. t-if - Some women like blue Christmas trea*... some prefer all-red...and we differ on living room decor, too,. But one thing'! for sure,, ««matter how you like your living room, Koos has exciting savings for you. Look... here's proof I You can choose this sweeping 3-piece sectional... or ttw I^pteM sectional plus chair... or the sofa plu* 2 chairs,., each group the»am» low $2771 What makes them such bright buys? Just compart them «. * with place* tagged at least $100 more. Check their careful tailoring. Sink into their deep foatn rubber cushions. Feel their fabric.,. a lovely, long-wearing sculptured boucle. And you'll agree,,. they're shining examples of Koos price-cutting art. But torn* see them "in person" at your nearest Koos store. We'll make immediate dvjivwy,.. for just down. And you've 2 full years to payl (P.S..,. look for lohuf unadvertised specials throughout Koos 4 stores, tool). -: ;?/f;m "rt l»o/a pliu (HO KOOS MAIN STORE IMbWMQl <pim Man. thru * 0 Partway Exit 135 URANCH STORES Sru(Jiti,Ki.7t Cl htehnu.ri.9 IRSIW9 Rtf^ M

17 f.btirade Drugi" for ~ywoi Worth j tying, Editon Say C-Mving gadgets, guch as car. _ir»tor attachments, e*haust-pipe attachments, special spark plugs, 'frtnkcsse plugs and others,'if In-,4 (tailed in your car, promise plenty r A»_#f aavingg in your ijasoline bill. f CtMortunately, say the editois of r7, "Changing Times,"' the Kiplingor ^lihagaiine, these devices hive limuv;h«d value or no value at all. ;j- fome can even damage your car.? ; 1, Don't put any kind of pills -in your engine cylinder, crank-.. mac or gas tank. I 2. Don't expect ignition boostfra, intensiflers for special coila, V (park plugs to significantly im- ;r,iro»e acceleration or gasoline ' #U«age.., * Si Don't use any carburetor at %$chment that admits additional air tp the existing air-gasoline mix- BfS4. Don't connect any device to :'Uie generator or its regulator to S^jfciprove. their performance. $$ i$b Don't buy any make of oil ifpiter other than one used at the factory by an automobile manu-. jlactuier or ones sold by a reputable mini-order house. f fcfl. Don't put anything in your o\iatury except water, unless liquid jjl l;been lost by spilling rather than evaporation, in which case : jtcplace with an equal amount of j? electrolyte (sulfuric acid mixed HH*water). h The water should be, ' {iitllled. 7. Don't put anything except <lil in the crankc«se of your enfine or connect any regulator be- ; Oreen the fuel pump and carburefcr unless a competent mechanic fnds a condition in your car that /warrants it, and even then, stick!$r well-known brands. ' New Wonder $ Ahead For Food Shoppert You are going to see some amazing changes in supermarkets and greater emphasis on smaller gro-.- eery stores in the future, forecast the editors of Changing Time*, the Xiplinger Magaiine. All sorts of technical innovations I ' to make your shopping easier are I ' liow in use or in the planning stage.' There Is a machine that bags your purchases. Specially designed racks ~- replace packaged goods when an : item is removed. A unique device /.automatically carries away bottle /empties and gives you a receipt for Uim. The latest in cash registers j ' ahow how much change is due you. ;..r. Within another ten years, you...why be able to shop by punch cards, frwhtre electronic machines select ', ind collect your groceries. You ' won't have to push that grocery :..«rt it will be motorized. You'll > <?*ibp on a moving sidewalk once out ' I'-it.your car, and be whisked right :,','(» the store door. Automatic check- '" "(jit counters will add up your bill, 7.Mck your groceries and deliver ; four change all Without human.'. joidance. ' ; Even while merchants blueprint. Htfer and bigger supermarkets, /ether enterprising operators are proving there's plenty of room for relatively small groceries, space- ' age version. You'll find these stores «a*y to shop in. You can usually drive right up to the edge of the. Mora and park. You can ihop fait ince the stores concentrate on the fast-moving (tapis, vegetables and pleats. They are open late and on Sundays. They are intended as,i place where you can pick up a few items; not a whole week's food purchases. You'll be nblo to satisfy that 2 a.m. yen for strawberries in the near future, when all-night selling by vending nmchines get underway. Already some stores have banks of Vending machines outside their doors with over 100 products. WEDDING RECEPTIONS SOCIAL FUNCTIONS PIANO RECITALS MEETINGS Woman's Club or 311 S. EUCLID AVE AD AD Every Child a Wanted Child PLANNED PARENTHOOD CLINIC Thursdays 1-3 and 7-9 YWCA, 232 E. Front St. Plainfield Cuslom-Mado MILLINERY Fall-Winter stylet. Your material or lalccl from our beautiful Imported fabrlci, Old hols ftnovolod or remodeled. Color matching a specialty. Fur hui» and muffi, AD AT WOU ON THE "HUKT'-SeMJefi»f an KrstteaaJlj-mdr Amr Mil <* OwMsMiviile, MC, rlv. their siacrsonle fem > eanfal t«m ewr at H IU lauelur. The t7-f<*t-lmi( altsiic ku if/,-toot bewter ra»»»n.««f tmt ncfccti. Chicken 1» One Of Nature'* Moat Perfect Food* may be leftovers or planned especially for the lunch box. The next time you bite into a piece of tender, delicious chicken, just take a moment from your enjoyment to realize that you are eating one of nature's most perfect foods. Here's a new note of enjoyment for those dbijy school lunch boxes. An "ear-to-ear" grjn will come over Scientists tell us that the modern your youngster's face when he dis-broiler-fryecovers that chicken leg in his lunch amazing wealth of essential nutri- chicken contains an box. ' :. ents. For instance, an average child SliceB of roast chicken, quarters can get over 80 per cent of his daily of b»rbequeo chicken, pieces of protein requirements from one-half broiled chicken or any of his other (about one pound raw weight) of "favorites" inake excellent lunch a fried or broiled chicken. In addition, the same portion contains gen- box' treats. For those cold 'blustery' days, include chicken suup in a erous quantities of other essential thermos ior a "hot" lunch treat. nutrients such as calcium, phosphorus, and iron and the vitamins, Rice, noodles, or a well beaten egg will add variation and intrest to thiamine, rlboflavin, and niacin. piping Jiot-chicken broth. These Nutritionists and educators alike daily for a good and economical' agrw'thav an"ydequvtic" diet" Is "art FLASH! BY POPULAR DEMAND J. S. IRVING CO.'S 100th ANNIVERSARY SALE EXTENDED THRU NOV. 29 OPEN FRIDAY TIL 9 P.M. SATURDAY to 6 P.M. THIS WEEK AND NEXT wafer repellent, THE_ WESTFTELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1968 essential part of efficient learning. Therefore, you have two good reasons for including chicken in your youngster's lunch box: Yummy goodness and sound nutrition. Some 300,000 New Jersey Blu< Cross subscribers spent more than two million days in hospitals last year. Extra Good Pumpkin Pie It's pumpkin pie time again! Of the myriad versions most cooks have tried, few fire as fluffy and rich as the one* that use.dairy eggnog in the filling. Dairy eggnog replaces the milk at the same time it increases the Usual amount of eggs. A version of this popular dessert includes cottage cheese, too, creating a doubly nourishing pumpkin pie. BGGNOG PUMPKIN PIE 1 0-inch graham cracker crumb crust 1 cup cottage cheese, sieved % cup canned pumpkin 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten % cup sugar. Vt teaspoon nutmeg 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind 2 tablespoons lemon juice 3 tablespoons cornstarch % cup eggnogr 2 egg whites, beaten stiff 'i cup graham crackar crumbs Combine cottage cheese, pumpkin, egg yolks, sugar, nutmeg, lemon rind and juice; mix well. Make a paste of (Arnstarch and a little eggnog. Add - to pumpkin Since 1948, enrollment In New mlxtuie. Stir in rest of eggnog. Jersey Blue Shield has increased Fold in egg whites. Fill crumb by mure than 600 per cent. crust. Sprinkle remaining crumbs *WHERE FINE FURNITURE IS DESIGNED & PRODUCED EXCLUSIVELY FOR YOU UNDERTHE SUPERVISION OF THE ZERO KING QUARTER-COAT and wind resistant Here's the jacket thnt Is the nnswer for all-around weekend activity. It's, ideal for shopping, riding arid driving. Zero King has made it for us In that wonderful American-grown Self Sealing SuPimn. Its resistance to wcuthcr 19 built right into the fnbric! One of the finest exnmplcsi of vmrinlh without weight, the Zero King Quartcr-daat boasts n luxurious Orion pile lining for added comfort nntl luxury. Come in nnd try on the Qiiailci-C'unt the Zero King jnckot thnt will "tulce you anywhere." Open Monday and Friday till 9 P.M. 2*4 East Broad St. Tel. AD v (TmMinil or Ccntimflortry Styling) * - ". '. ' ' '* (' ''. ' on top. Bake at 350 degrees /or minutes, or until silver knife inserted near edge conies out clean. Firemen Receive Pump Lecture and Exhibition Tires, WheeU, Hubcaps Stolen Over Weekend Thieves made off with five truck tires and wheels from the Westfield Motor Sales lot at 319 East North avenue over the weekend, Kay Crow, the owner, reported. A lecture find an exhibition of Two hubcaps were taken from cross sectio.nl of gumps wag thejoseph Rock's car while the vehicle subject yesterday at the Union, bounty Firemen's Training School n the Westfleld Armory. was parked In the Safeway parking lot in North avenue just after noon Monday, the owner reported. The program was presented by Robert L. Guw, assistant chief of Rock lives in Garwood. the Fort Dix Fire Department at 8 p.m. LEADER ADS BRING RESULTS MEN'S PLAIN ONE PIECE KOBERT E. «N. UNIONml] nut-** "'«**"" SUITS for IHtS WFc-K DRESSES BEAUTIFULLY CLEANED AND PRESSED #Sssss; FREE WHILE THEY LAST AMERICAN MO»E II N COT GLASS Sparkling new creations that are ideal for imort ente YOUR CHOlCL.li.DRIVE-IN' STORE I E A 1 u R t C 2 SIZES LEFT TO CHOOSE FROM (Juke and Beveragt) 1 GLASS with ANY $1.25 INCOMING ORDER OF DRY CLEANING SHIRT LAUNDERING or FLATWORK BlROUGH' IN BEFO«f 12 N0CN SERVICE "» on, DRY CLEANING & 'SKIRT LAUND (lfi J ) NO EWTRA CHARGE 100 NORTH AVE

18 V.f *"- ElghUmn THE WESTFIELD (N.J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 affairs and thus result in less rather than more local fiscal responsibility and, likewise, in lessened demand to spend funds ie C ««mini s are ia er«vr i prudently. id " Unless aid is made specifically dependent upon the reorganization of school districts, it will tend to solidify the existing patters of school district IT BJWH *OtEV organization and thus delay reorganization into more rational attendance and Thanks from League administrative areas. Editor, Leader: " Aid will not induce more sensible Many thanka to all the residents of Westfield who contributed so or economical planning and construction generously to the Thrift Shop on Hamber of school buildings. Bundle Pay last Saturday. The ailitt W««klle«of Ntw Jersey S w Jer.y rroe» A«soc ation " Aid will not encourage better utilization of plant an4 personnel. It is more tions to convert to dollars for West- Westfield Service League is happy Majlomal Sdltprltl Ajuoclstlon to have a shop bursting with dona- WAIIOWAt IPITORJAl likely Jo encofcrage ejjtravage&ce and flett. continuation of the status quo. These contributions make us ware of the sincere interest and " While aid programs may h#ve Bride our residents have in their some economical requirements, these tows.. It is rery gratifying to have are likely to be a poor second to local the support of the community la pressures for economy where there is this project. Mrs. P. V. Smith, no aid. I *1(BJ Thrift Shop Chairman THI WESTFIELD LEADER M tk» Poet O«le» at W»tfl«!«. K. S.. puw".b.a"thsrritv» at w..t«liia. New Jers.r, TIM W"tfi*ld leader Printing and PuDH«Mll«ny. An Iniepenilent New»pap»r. 'lolal Paptr for toi Town or We.tflsli sad ' of Ifountilmldt. iclptlos: l«.0o a year In advance. EsMblllheiJ J8»0. o*ic«: f«elm street, ir*atn»ii, K. j. T»l. AD Mitt AD 1-4(01 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Giving Thanksgiving to the World During the Thanksgiving season each of America's three great religious faiths Catholic, Protestant and Jewish is making a special appeal for funds' and material*, with which to carry on worldwide programs pf assistance to hungry, homeless and de'atftute people abroad. Protestant churches, in.individual and community, services.and other efforts, are emphasizing the Share Our Surplus program of Cftvrtb World g«rvjc«to finance free distribution of V- S, surplus food commodities to the undernourished. Coincid#nt»Hy, Cath&lic ch»r<ehcs arc stressing the Bishops' Thiinksgiving- Clothing Collection of Catholic Relief Services with a goal of ten million pounds of gopd used clothipg for distribution' to refugees and other victims of need in scores of distress areas. And the United Jewish Appeal, as the instrument of American Jews, currently is asking aid for reconstruction and rehabilitation programs for recent refugees and other needy people abroad. In fighting poverty, disease, hunger and homelessness at the individual level, these programs of our religious faiths makes a vital and unique contribution to peace, strengthening the bonds of spiritual brotherhood between Americans and ' their neighbors abroad. From these specific efforts for which support is asked and through other of their programs','our rellgto'iis* overseas ' ~, relief agencies minister to many millions -." of victims of war, famine, disaster and aggression, distributing hundreds of mil- ' lions of pounds of food, clothing and. medicines to needy and hungry people in virtually every free country of the ' world, supporting orphanages, clinics, hospitals and many programs of rehabilitation. Operated to a great extent abroad through dedicated voluntary assistance, the relief programs of our religious' faiths actually account for more than 80 per cent of all of America's voluntary overseas relief efforts and are.carried on at lowest possible cost. In their 1958 free distributions of U.S. surplus foods, for instance, the religious agencies' shipments abroad will approximate a billion and a half pounds of agricultural commodities on a ratio of more than three hundred pounds of food for each $1 of contribution. As Americans respond through their houses of worship to the current overseas aid appeals of their religlqua faiths, they are indeed acting in the true spirit of Thanksgiving Day. And for those in distress abroad to whom they thus make assistance possible they will be making every day in the year a day of thanksgiving. Problems Monsy Will Not Solve Any contention.that "there pre no educational problems which money will not solve" is far from the fact. This was pointed out in an address before the Delaware Valley Council recently by Carlton W. Tillinghast, executive director of the New Jersey Taxpayers Association. Noting the frequent demands for more aid fundh from the State Government and from the Federal Government, ho observed: "While it Is true that aid from n higher level of government mmlo available to a local school district will relieve- certain financial pressures, it does not follow that the many complex problems in education will ai)tomallcul y dimwilve in the face of enlarged income. In fact, (In; reverou effect will often prevail; tin- n<u dilionul finicln will uctiially relieve tlu» premium to find nolutjoim," tie said, noting thnt " Aid will noi Hnrve In Incivaw local inlarchl. in the wchooln, To \,h{< contniry, tt I* more likely to tnlth Homo (if the edgu off the vnmum to fmrtlelpato in school " Whether aid payments result in lowered local taxation is dependent upon whether they are used for that purpose. If they are used instead as a.means of adding new expenditures, they cannot, to this extent at least, be used as a means of local tax relief." pi PS' : * A Fearful Prfwr A 85-year-old father of three made headlines and-s«d news when he returned in an airborne iron lung from 9 vacation visit to his sister in California. His wife,'shocked and heartbroken, said her husband just "hadn't gotten around to taking Salic vaccine" when she and the three youngsters were inoculated. This father is now paying a fearful price for his omission. Stricken with paralytic polio involving his respiratory system, he faces the grim possibility of prmahent crippling. Before his physical status cati be determined, however, he niust undergo extensive treatment and long-term rehabilitation. Heartbreak is implicit in this situation. But the saddest part of the story and its true tragedy lies in the fact that it need not have, happened. Salk vaccine could have spared this young father.as it spared his wife ajid three children. It shoujd be used by.people of all ages, from infancy through adulthood. There are no age restrictions on its effectiveness, or its use.. > If you haven't yet been vaccinated, see jrouf^fanjil^' physician today. Make an appointment:"lo get all the members of your family started on the three-shot series of Salk inoculations that can-protect you and your loved ones from the threat and disaster of paralytic polio. Don't take needless chances with your health and the welfare of your family. Why be sorry when you can be safe? Get started on your Salk shots today. A Strong, Less Costly Government The Federal government faces a prospective deficit during this fiscal year of more than $ 12 billion. We may not yet know the worst. It ia certainly well within the realm of possibility that the military budget may have to be increased by many billions. The specter of a disastrous inflation thus grows larger and larger. In the name of our survival as a free nation, the overwhelming need the next Congress will face is to reduce government spending. And that means, among other things, that the government should abandon all programs and activities which can be carried on by taxpaying private enterprise, The government's socialized power operations are perfect examples in point. It is high time we revived a plan that was proposed several years ago and that was given widespread support throughout the country. This program has two facets. First, the government should immediately put its power projects on a self-supporting, taxpaying- basis. This simply means that rates should be adjusted until they honestly cover all the costs plus interest on the tnxpnyer's investment and that the projects pay the Hame taxes ns would a private enterprise doing a comparable busincxn. Second, over a period of time, the ROVernment should sell the projects to private cnterprisi) at tho host possible price. Tho resulting billions could be used to reduce the national debt or for other onnentinl purposes. And. in private hnnds. they would pay big mi HIM to ROVonimritl in f/ixeh year after your. lli'fi' is one of many ways to get both n Nlroiitfcr jrovcrnmont and n lens costly Kovernment, and nlop our drift toward Htltlc Pi Foreign <:nr nuleh have Increased 14 Union in it few yenrs, They accounted for one Imtf of one per cent of new cur roklnt.rnunn» In 1054 mid now account for more than 7 per cent. VFSuggestion Editor, Leader: If the United Fund would study the problem of the so-called "re- March projects," perhaps a more convincing reason than "overconfidence" could be found to explain the deceit. The two national organizations concerned should be willing to accept their share of our money under the same conditions which the member organizations are required to accept their share. In covering up the problem with the present plan of donating to "research" the ultimate purpose of the United Fund has been definitely weakened. This year's deficit was foreshadowed by such a procedure last year. This situation should have been corrected before this year's campaign.started. If local projects are to be hampered financially because of this deficit, then the two indefinite projects. classed aa "research" should be abolished, and the money conferred divided equally among the bona fide members of the United Fund, MRS. JOHN DEJONG. Praise For Educators Editor, Leader: This commentary is to help express my deep feeling of inspiration and appreciation for the '"giving of all educators" on and beyond the call of the pencil, book, or desk front line. Not being an orator, but wanting to express in some small measure the inspiration of the second grade teacher, Miss Lichty, who is going on sabbatical leave in February to matriculate at Columbia Graduate School to obtain her MA degree. The acceptance of this theme would be my personal means of acknowledgment for a job well done and appreciated by me and ajl parents of second graders in Miss Lichty's class. A moat Interested and devoted teacher! Mrs. Joseph Blanch Jacob A Dedication to the Dedicated The Teachers and Educators f Westfield There are so many well-deserving persons given attention and paid homage today, in our vast and varied fields of the Great American Culture, but BO little complimentary publicity paid our builders of character of this large nation. We here in Westfleld are truly fortunate in, having such "devoted" architects of the mind. The educational program of this municipality is given more than adequate opportunity for self-expression, best and latest of equipment, most modern to date construction and facilities; but best of all, we are fortunate in being recipient ot the finest educational system in the country. Our underlying assets are in the directors and administrators of our educational system. We may not be the headline heroes of the atomic movement of the nation, but we should be evor-so-proud of being able to produce and cultivate our young students of today, into wise, conscientious citizenb and leaders of tomorrow. I am certain all of Mr. and Mrs. Wcstfield-Suburbanites wish to express in writing (If not in monetary display) the gratitude felt by all parents to the educational body of our diligent school faculty who nro constantly working- and striving on-iind-beyond their call of duty. Only the best results are achieved with what wo have to offer our students and each individual child in tlius given custom fit caro and attention, (education wise) by our devotod administrators. Spondinj? one visiting day in tho school syb'tem (be it on pnrent-vlaitiiik ilny or any Montiny to Frlclny school day) will mnko any visitor proud to know we havo such intent tenchor devotion. Mnnk thimlcx! lucid Continued good Help Fight TB TWO MONTHS VERSUS TWO YEARS The day after the elections Vice President Nixon was asked for his interpretation of the results. He Esid: ''Republicans worked for two months. Our opponents worked for two years. The iesult was inevitable." The Wall Street Jurnal, with one of the most courageous and well informed editorial pages in the nation, said: "The responsibility for this disaster, -... must rest on President Eisenhower. It was he who had the sense of direction and lost it; it was he who should have nurtured a party to i support his ideas and did not; and, it is he who must take the lead in resurrecting it. It will be a sad thing for Mr, Eisenhower, and his country, if thb final iesult of his years of leadership in war and peace turns out to be the dismantlement of one of the two great political parties in our two party system." These are strong: words, But with Republicans losing IS Senators, 46 members of the House and five Governors,' it is obviously time for plain speaking. It does no good to pick out and emphasize the few Republicans wins Rockefeller in New York, Gold-, water in Arizona, and Beall in Maryland. These were the results of local or special situations, and ' in no sense alter the' fact thatthis election was an avalanche for the Democrats. What are the political lessors to be drawn from the avalanche? Several are rather obvious. First, it is imperative the Republican Party be reorganized in both personnel and policies. Today there is too little difference betwee Republican and Democratic parties. This is, apparently, the result of. a deliberate decision on the part of tho Republican High Command that conservatism in this country is dead, and that only by swinging to the left docs ope have a chance for victory, This led to what is called "me-tooism." If the election revealed anything, it was that such a policy cannot win. Whether or not a conserva T tive program will appeal to the general public can not be established until it is tried, and it has been too many years since such» national program was offered. There is every reason to believe that the conviction Eisenhower was a conservative wa» one of the principal factors \n his large' 1952 vote, and for his re-election in For the first two or three years of his administration ha even tried to act like a conservative, within limits. Recently, however, such conservatism has been lacking in hia decisions. The' situation is even worse among Senators and Representatives. The second lesson from the election outcome' ii that Republicans must put up better candidates. In too many places this time the Republican candidate was a nonentity, and in too many other placu they wen not willing to Ulk»olid principles. That is not the way to win public support. If such per»on» happen to' be elected, they, add little td the possibilities for enactment of desirable legislation. ThU time the Republican party found itself eitrcmely hard pressed financially,, This was partly the result of lack of clarity as to what it stood for, partly due to growing dfetatle faction with the manner in which it wai' making decisions and run. ning the Government, and part- Iy because it presented so many weak candidate!. ' The third lesson Is. that labor h»3 become unbelievably strong in the political field. It did not win everything it 'attempted this time but iu percentage of victories was unusually high. It wai so high, in fact, that labor's top command is already planning the legislative program for the pew Congress. The program includes a labor reform bill weaker than, the Kennody-Ives bill of 1958 and major amendments to weaken the Taft- Hartley Act. The final but equally important lesson is that politicking is a continuing, year-round affair. If there is to be victory in I960 it is necessary to, start work immediately and to keep working at it until that election. This is not a.. Now that the election excite- ment has-died down in Washington, fariq.tallies are shaping up as one of the toughest problems which the new Congress will face when it convenes in January. Afrkuttiife'' Secretary, Ezra Benum #ill,iniut that farmers' be glnafi''more,'freedom, to.pjant and narked -as to** plense. The new OngMu wfll 'be equally concerned w<a ^mttmftlne" farmers from e«e#silt«ly high production and dttnsjgjaf low prices!.. The j*ii>rt'pressing Una problem wi(h'-/which both ' Congress nd Mr. Wisofttmnst deal.is that of mbumlaf - surpluses. Government heuiigi'pwarm commodities ma'i^ntcsv and possibly ex. ceed, jj^l (rttlton by eatly»next TIU «**«ri?«itnt Is now spending afc: av;tflt<r»f man than 14 billion *--f*tt}h-$n unsuccessful effort/u**tormj'rliak* through 1. AcNH^JMptpimts and' direct paymtnk.ta pro4iic»rs»nd 2, Subsidize* dsat«a»r*rai much of the excel* «i';f eijvmi ,Th«>1UU*;,.<!l>nB» a year Soil 'Bank uistwhjch farmers have been RaW,^ retire.25 million acres ftbafc'jlmaitctlon ftbafcjlmaitctlon has failed to ston t i)r imf tide of plum;-'ftjtfgtay j g y Soil Bank Acre- U* rtwi*?»r«fram is being discontinued aftc* this rear. ' ToUl,troj> ^dwtlon this year matter of a"bljr the professionals working'; Perhaps even more important is,for business management to recognize that it cannot continue to ignore the politics.) field. Business took a more active part In the-jpast- campaign than it has for many years, but -it started too late. It only started to do what must be' done if it. in to.have any piotection in the legislative Mil", this, is not a question of electing Republicans; it is the urgent need to elect good men regardless of party labels. Questions relating to the above, and/or-to other economic problems within the ken of this column, may he addressed to Dr. Ralph Robey, NAM, th street, N.W, Washington.6. D.C. THIS wux Clinton S will top any than ten prd has been in cultivation the 1880s, an farmer, than The' governmentmore than H bjnu" cover losses and i sutplusea. It is S $2 billion a year plus disposal, most), ita amounts, to a giy, abroad..; Cifihtit S '.Oar stockpile sorghum gnin, soyh ley is at an all-time Vihtfit supplies in Ortl more than two bjlltai enpugh to fill two fouj with their caboon in g,, Cisco. Farmer are hkwujnt,- 3.8 billion buahelj of,,? to «n already rnuti IB bushels left over frj» cr.opa. It would uke.wi the-country freight tnini (, that much corn, The next Congress must [MI to the problem of howtoitn tide of excess production, It And urban tupaytri proit for. a good resson why lj» ernment should continue to billions of dollars a j«r grams about which both and city people coupliin, Mr. Benson's propoul u^l Ease government plintinj ran tiona and lower pries supporti the point where there vdlit market for everything fin produce, Lower prices, he up will iesult in incretsed (ip - and in new uses for farm prtda in this country. Congress, in the put, bu t tended that this would drhefn so low that two million fun would be bankrupt within te years. Mr. Benson retorts thai would be better to Htk'' million farmers than to an unsound program, The next Congress will In, suved, both by Benson ni bj. taxpayers, to reduce the tut farm programs, Who'll be the big wheel at your house Christmas day? You will, Dad or Mom, IF... It's a big IF IF you have the money to make it. a bappy Christmas for' all. The sure way is to join the Ch'-istmaa Club at First Federal. Join NOW and be sure of a happy Christmas next year. our current dividend is 8% savings are insured up to $10,000 free parking First Federal Buy Christmas Seals 1BO ELM STREET, WESTFIEUD. NEW JERSEY ]

19 it Deadly )lit Second For years, research people, parilarly ft Cornell University ani University of California, have ([died the nature of auto crash-. Here's yfeafc they calculate hapii5 during those deadly tenths < the first second, alien an auto blsin; at 55 mph crashes into solid tre«. n the first tenth pf Uwt fatal ad, the front bumper and grill i use....ring- the second tenth of a ond, your hood crumbles, rises, strikes the windshield. Spinrear wheels rise from the pun4. fenders begin wrapping mselvoa atwtnd the tree. The fra«m if braked effectively, your half * still moving 55 h. hatiawlirelr, you stiffen ir leg* f«? the jolt, but they tp at tat knee joint, T>uring the next tenth, your so catapults from the seat, bken knees ram into the dash- nection with health and physical fitaess will be releasing each week items of varied interest to read- prd. The steering wheel begins collapse, and the steering cola natural part of getting older. It n drives toward your chest. isn't. It ean occur at any age in isn't. Moderate exercise will im When this hand came up, South both men and women and is often prove your circulation and it i covered the spade jack with the of the entire program. the deadly fourth tenth of a result of in inactive way qf the key to general Stneas, queen, East put up the ace and At the PTA Board meeting, Second, two feet of the car's life. 9. Youngsters are not equipped South ruffed. After a bit South Thursday, Mrs, Stitlbaum and nt end ar«totally demolished,.; the rear end is still rushing 3. As you grow older you for sustained endurance. Yes, they laid down the club ace and wasmrs. W, F. Finder, Wilson School ward at 35 mph. Your body ia should exercise less. It isn't so, are. Their hearts do not haw tostartled to aee East run* and re-firsturn the six of trumps. That gates to the New Jersey Congress grade teacher, who were dele- [1 traveling 55. Half a ton of just the reverse is true. The heart pump blood through as man. (tor plunges Into the tree, and functions if demands are made on miles of pipes as your heart does, meant that South hail to go down, of Parents and Teachers, c I car's rear rita as high as the it. A soft flabby heart will tire Their hearts are like powerful He needed to trump three clubs pressed their appreciation for tho Je's lower branches. more easily than a,strong one, It motors in small cars. When they on the board to make the con-opportunittract; but, while he had three this convention," It was both edu- jiven th«m to attend is less efficient and more susceptible to disease, just its an un- the eight spot East would over- keep tit, their physical endurance In the fifth tenth, you are Imed on the steering column. is tremendous. hearts In dummy, if he ruffed with cational and inspirational, 1! tliov said, fit person is likely to be. Short, 10. I know a short cut to fitness No, you don't. You are de. tho hand, One away, run* with the ten of trumps to set od spurts into your lungs. sharp bursts of* activity, however, Mrs, Fisher spoke briefly on Daring the sl»th tenth, ths will not help. The heart can baluding yourself if you think so, some of the discussions that in. ce of impact has built up so strengthened by vigorous, ihyth. There is no short cut for anyone. The secret lies in faithful, ruffing the first trick, cashing the aim of education In the next fifty I know you played it right by erested her. She quoted that tho It your feet are ripped out of mie, endurance exercises involv? fctly fastened shoes. The brake ing the whole body. It has been ness to a continuing program of heart king, then leading the deuce years is to help the world suiviye. In a group conference on til shears off and the car frama noted on several publications that exercise. of clubs. West wins with the Ikies in the middle. Your head swimming is the best exercise for seven and continues clubs, which, tho gifted child, Mrs. Fisher Next week's article will be on gs into the windshield while all individuals. of course, is his best defense, but earned that the proportion of gymnastics and its use In Westrear wheels, still spinning, fall avails him nil, You ruff with the gifted children Is one in 100, that 4. Rest is always the best rem- field. k to earth. heart jack, ruff a diamond, ruff an. so often children thought tn bo gifted really arn not. Mrs, Fisher J in the seventh tenth seethe entire car body is dis- ;ed. Hinges rip. Doors spring n. The seat flails loose, strikyou from behind, but it doesmatter. You're already dead. 'ou aren't around to experience final three tenths of this hore second. Neither are jour sengers. t doesn't take long to die. Chnsfiiicnw cards cards cards cards cards ers according acodin to John Wemmsnn, * " ot B r s * Yo Physi 5. Your emotional fitness Is Education Committe separate from physical fitness. It The h it item used today is an L_-isn't. Your emotions can affect cerpt taken from Thomas Kirk your physical being. Y<Sur physlr Lureton, physical director and hi» *a) condition affects your emo associates from the physical fit-tionness Beaeirch Laboratory at the also, }f you exercise prop University of Illinois where Dr Curelon bas for 13 years been' helping thousands of people achieve physical fitness. All members of the classes came from ah walks of life and were a»ed «s human guinea piga whose progress was measured by a bat- lose fitness. 7. Alcohol in moderate quan tery of 128 tests dealing with? pass 2 tltjr is a good food. It is not. It every phase of fitness. In the following paragraphs there are ten 5 pass 6 V 4 # pass 4 NT has a high caloric or fattening content, but it has none of such myths, among them, perhaps, so»e,69 pass pass vital nutritiiie elements as vita, of your pwn; redble pass pass cins, amino acidt, minerals an 1. Middle age begins in the the so called trace elements o: 40s. It doesn't. It begins about age Hardening of the arteries ia THE WESTFIELD (ft. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL FITNESS Playing The Cards Wilson PTA to Hold Annual Back Th. WestBeld YMCA in «.. edy for fatigue. It isn't. Some- ipmncbu To School Event This Evening times, after a day of routine or frustration, a brisk gymnasium workout or swim will help you be refreshed. crly your endocrine glands are af< fected by the stimulated bloo circulation, and the glands in tun affect your emotions. 6. Diet alone is the best way t lose weight. It isn't. You losi weight by dieting, but you all various substance. 8. It u bcit to take it easy when you have a cold. It usually Delancy Sworn in as County Register; First Democrat in Post ELIZABSETH James J, Delaney of Scotch Plains was sworn in as Union County's register of deeds and mortgages Thursday by County Judge John E. Barger. Pelaney, who defeated Charles L, Bauer Jr. in the Nov. 4 election, is the first Democrat ever to win the post. Barger's courtroom, decorated with flowers, wasfilledwith Dolaney's friends and political associates,."this.was not a personal victory," DelfcMy said in a short speech. ','It ;w»s a victory for the D t t t " Oflaney said that winning control of the county government placed a heavy responsibility on the Democrats. "But, I'm suro that we've elected a slate that can do the job," he asserted. Delaney was presented with a leather desk set by employes of the Union County Board of Elections and with a bronze name plate by the Flainfield Democratic organization. Delsney, the county gapervisor of voting machines for the Board of Elections, has applied for a leave, of absence from the post which he has helti for 22 years. He lived in Plalnfleld for 43 years. Delaney's wife, Virginia, was presented to the gathering by County Clark Henry G. Nulton, who announced the new register's official appointment. Mrs. Nancy Williams, wife of Harrison A. William Jr., Democratic. senator-elect, also, was introduced. Her husband, who had planned to participate- in the ceremony, was unable to attend. At the close of tho congratulatory speeches and >vell-wishing, Pelaney invited the entire courtroom to a celebration in an Eliza. beth_restaurant. George L. Feaster of Plainfleld former deputy py attorney y genera g acted td as master of ceremonies, Classified.-ad in the Northfleli Minn,, Ne#ss, "Lost or-strayed hope not stolen a few hundred of the Lord's sheep. Not seen for several weeks. Please return Sunday morning, green pastures. All Saints church, where table will be prepared and the cup will be running over. No questions will be asked.' Shopping Star* PHOTOSTATS SAME DAY SERVICE Wesrfield Studios Portrait and Commercial Photographer! 131 CINTRAl AVINUI ADAMS 2-O2»f NORTH * K. Q 7 S A J 8 7 * Q 1074 * 6 WEST ' J V none 96 3 Q EAST» A V «AKJ852 4, none SOUTH 6 none V K Q 9 S 4 2 none A K J With neither side vulnerable, the bidding went; South West North East 3* pats pass dblo pasi Put yourself in the South chtir, cover the East and West hands and see whether you can make the slam against the opening lead of the jack of spades. other club with thu ace of hearts, then get back to your hand by taking tho 1 proven trump finesse, Pick up the last trump, cash the doe and king of clubs and spread 'em for twelve tricks, the jack-eight ten-ace, thus let ting you ruff two clubs with impunity. Tells Needs Of U. S. Education "America, will have to put mon luwirtafccatioiri If w to compete on r eq.ua! the {Joyjots, Byron D, Stuart, professor of ' secondary school education at Upaula Colege, said at a meeting sponsore by the parent education committees of the KoosQvelt and tin Edison Junior High Schools Thurs day night in the former school. tlis subject was "Education As Saw It in the Soviet Union.' A former principal of Wilson and Grant Schools and principn f Roosevelt Junior High Schoo rom 1945 until his retirement in.958, Stuart has just returned rom a six-week education sur- ey tour of Russia. The tour wag sponsored by the Comparative Education Society f the United States. Stuart traveled with 71 other American eduators from 25 states who repie tented more than 40 colleges and nivcrsitlcs. Tho speaker said "we will have :o widen our facilities which will ave to be done on federal aid, doing the same in all branches f education which the federal government has done In agrlcul ure, in which respect our schools stand far nhend of the Soviets, "The schools In Hussla are 'not xed or regimented' as we would hlnk nnd there have been many 'hanges in the past 25 years, and heir new system of polytechnic education is bringing about ad- IN THE NEWS The Woodiow Wilson PTA will Scouts, i port«4 that 14 firli of 1J hold " its annual ' Back-to-3chu - the sixth grade, lacking a leader, Night this evening at 8;15, hare no troop and Mkud for volunteers. After a short business meeting, conducted by Mi'3. Ralph H. Sta Mrs. It. G. Bauer, safety chairman, reviewed the meeting of baum, president, and a talk o safety by Sgt. Thomas Cataion the school safety patrol with.westfleld Police Department, par George Kobrick, faculty member snts will visit tho classroom! in charge, and PaUoliean Floyd where the teacher of each clas< liewitt of the W«tfi«ld Police will give a short talk.summarizing her aims for the year. Mrs. John A. B»rb», teacher force. According to Mrs. H. S. Kelly, scholarship chairman, announced membership chairman, PTA dues that tickets for th» scholarship are to be collected in the class. motion pictures will go on Hit, at rooms. She has announced thai the school just b«forc tka Christwaj holidays. the teachers h»vo 100 per cen membership, and the same i Mrs. fitalbaum thanked Ifn. i. hoped for the parents. E. Wilder and Mrs. Bobcrt Me To conclude the evening, re Coy for their work on the PTA freshments will be served in tha auditorium by S rs., i. F, Zini merman, hospitality chairman, n<i sisted by Mi'sdames Peter Dughi Lawrence Porgus, Orlando Dty John H, Pish Jr., George Birchal Jr., and WillUm T. Meglaugnlin. Mrs. W. A. Allen.is in charge concluded with the point that hijfh intelligence linked with low desire in disastrous; tho gifted child must be reached so thnt his houghts are rewarding. East can't hurt you by ruffing The board nominated Mrs. II, U, the first round of clubs. If he returns a trump (best), the tinea Helple to fill the unexplrod terra o( Mrs. Howard M. Wlpf, vice of his over-ruffing dummy dis president, who is moving from appears when you let it ride U town. Mrs, W. A. Allen was appointed representative to PTA Council meotings in Mrs, Wipf'.i place. Mrs. Charles Coluccl Jr. Red Cross* chairman, reported an $8(5.BB collection at Wilson School for the Red Cross. Mrs. It. Mellen Jr. theatre chairman, announced a sell-out of tickets for the >l»ys>. Weyman O. Stecngrafe, principal, stated that Wilson Schoo had 450 visitors to the classroom Nov. 11 "and 12 dining National Education Week. Hu announced thnt he will resume tho principal's workshop, a discussion trroup with parents on topics portlnent to the school work. Mrs. B. Stccle Malkin, chairman of Brownies and Girl ditional changes," the speaker said. Stuart said he visited the of institutions of higher education and culture in four different areas, covering about 7,000 miles in th«sovlot Union. He took about 500 pictures inside the Soviet Union anil Thursday night showed about 100 in the diffcrnt areas visited, Newsletter. DougkwW.FWd IIICTRICAL SMVICI 1094 fawapfl Avtnut TRY IT! VALANCE LIGHTING...for LIVING ROOM Different I Dramatic f Does tlireo tilings: (1) Afakcs your living room appear larger; (2) highlights nnd enlivens the colors bi your draperies and furnishings; (3) creates a "light" cheerful atmosphere. Call our Home SorvJco Adviser. cards swain's art store 3 '7 Wes) Front Str«e> PLainfield Street Heps 2545 Golf pro likes luggage space In '69 Olds Oldimoblle's conquest of "inner" ipace glvti you more room where It tounlsl For th* man who trovth en his fob, Oldsmobilo'i increase In trunk capacity up lo 64% meant voh/abl* xtra luggaga ipnce. In addillon, you'll find more passenger room In every Oldt model for '29, Mcjk* a date lo ipacb-teil the new Rockstt. I. ot your local oulhorlltd Oldimoblls Quality pnater'j, todayl THERE'S A CLUB PLAN TO FIT EVERY PURSE and PURPOSE Happy holidays start <-, J> with your Christmas Club cheek Don't disturb the family budget to meet those extra holiday expenses. Save nlicnd In a Chrislmai Club account and have extra cash when you need It, Prepare for next yetir'i holiday fun by joining our new OirinlmiiK Club now. IIMIIllMSlnii. $IATB BmWL ELIZABETH SPRINariEU).R08BUU! PAW SUMMIT > KENILWORTH WH9TPIBUJ neutra rimati tirsiu ns(«««t( ciliomtiil West!ield Office Opposite Railroad Station

20 ty THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEAPEB. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 WS8 Model Train Exhibit ion Opras Tomorrow in Elm Street Quarters With the' holiday season ap preaching, an event always anticipated by the youngsters will again take place. The occasion U the annual show of model trains, operated by the Central Jersey Model Railread Association at its permarien quarters at 135.Errn street. The exhibition will be open on three weekends, starting tomorrow, through Sunday, Dec. 7. Hours for tha shew are 7 to 9 p.m. Fridays, 2 to S p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Satur days, and 2 to 5 p.m. on Sundays. The association is an adult club, started at the present locution in 1(88, and devoted since that time to the continually expanding creation of a scale model, not a toy, railroad. The 1,000 feet of main line track, and the additional 500 f«et of yard trackage, were all laid carefully by hand to the scale of 0 gauge, which means that onequarter inch equals one real foot Over 15,000 ties support the iron rails, which are held in place by over 100,000 miniature spikes, each - one of which was individually puahtd or hammered into place. More than 60 main line switches can be thrown electrically from the four Master control boards, and the six yards also have numerous track witches, many of which are remotely controlled. The switch points, frogs and guard "rails are made from rail material and assembled In place, at is done in "building any railroad. Th* engines receive their electrical power through shoes or "pick' ups" operating on an outside third rail. This enables the controls to be separated into over 50 main line "blocks" or track sections, any or all of which can be energized by each of the three "engineers" in the main tower. The yards have similar controls, which can be energized by either the yard or main line engineers, Power for railroad operation is supplied by fourteen 2-volt wet cell storage batteries, kept constantly charged by two lg-volt d-c generators driven by a two horsepower motor. The, wiring resembles a telephone exchange or power station switchboard. The "blocks" also permit the automatic operation of.light or semaphore signals, which are also interlocked with track switches. On the control boards, green lights signal that a block; hai been, energised, white lights announce that a train has entered the block, and red lights (how that a track Bwitch has been thrown front its normal position. The motive power and rolling stock is, of course, also scaled, and reflects the meticulous care taken in its construction by the members. A variety of over 25 engines and more than 150 passenger and See Possible Rue In 1958 County Tuberculosis Cases Tuberculosis cases for 1958 in Union County may show an increase over the total number of cases reported in 1967 if the present rate of occurrence keeps up until the end of the year, according to a statement today by the Christmas seal sale.chairman for Westfield, Mrs. Margaret B. Alpevs of 1260 Prospect street. A total of 195 cases of tuberculosis have been reported in the first ten months of While 208 cases were reported to health officials during all of These figures include active and inactive cases and re-admissions. Chi'istmas seal contributions are now being received by the Union County Tuberculosis and Health League as part of the 1958 Seal Sale to raise funds for its program of tuberculosis prevention and control in "With tuberculosis remaining prevalent in our area," the chairman said, "we must support further efforts of the league to find tuberculosis early, obtain treatment for its sufferers, help research projects and inform the public as to the measures needed to bring tuberculosis under con trol," In the past 10 months of 1058 the total number of tuberculosis cases reported in Weatfleld wai nine, ono more than the eight ro ported during the entire 1 months of V LEADER ADS PAY DIVIDENDS freight cars are available for operation during tbeshow. The Bait) more and Ohio "Royal BJlue" and the Beading "Crusader" are among the.iiaitje trains making scheduled funs. The kids particularly enjoy the "-frequent trips of trie circus train, and a troop train, a wreck train (hardly ever needed), and various commuter and freight trains make a lively and interesting panorama of railroad operation. Another feature fascinating to many of the visitors, and perhaps even unknown to some of the younger spectators, is the operation of trolley cars. These scale models are powered from the overhead wires, as are their rapidly disappearing prototypes. Some of the overhead wire is catenarq construction, aa uaed on electrified railways. The trackage of the Trolley Division has been extended since 1957 to reach from "Westfield" to the "Jersey City" passenger terminal. There are two or three interchange locations where coaches, baggage or freight cars can be switched from the railroad to the interurban trolley line, which adds a variety of operations. The background scenery is hand painted, and creates an illusion of depth and distance. Foreground scenic details include a realistic mountain and working waterfall, with u new hydro power station under construction, a coal and lumber yard, an oil depot, a refrigerator car icing spur, a diesel house and service track, a roundhouse, loaling tower and operating turnable, a modern passenger terminal, ind many bridges and tunnels. CRR Plans to Install Automatic Trippers at Bridge The Central Railroad Company of New Jersey Wednesday applied to the Interstate Commerce Commission for permission to install a system of automatic trippers on the approaches of the Newark Bay bridge designed to bring trains to a positive stop if they should proceed in violation of signal indications. This action is in accord with recommendations of both the Interstate Commerce Commission and the Public Utilities Commission of New Jersey. It will mark the lint time in railroad history that a tripper system has been used with diesel locomotives. Installation can be completed in approximately six months after I.C.C. approval has been received. ' "The conventional safety devices on the bridge have proved completely adequate during the past 31 years of operation, during which more than ZVi million trains have passed over the span without mishap," E. T. Moore of Westfteld, Jersey Central president said. "Despite this unusual safety record, we undertook immediately after the accident a reappraisal of all devices which might possibly provide additional protection.' "After exhaustive consideration, we decided that the automatic tripper could be practically applied to diesel operation, despite the technical difficulties involved. Trippers, furthermore, are the only device designed to bring trains to an absolute stop. Other devices, which control speed, would not under all LANDSCAPING Masonry Waterproofing Thoroscal System Permanent Driveways and Curbing AD14MS UADR DRAINS STONI WAILS CONCMTIWOW PATIOS A. S. MANNINO & SONS Serving V/rfl«ld far 35 Y«M» AD p BoQr.witMl MM Pronto 5troJo,ntoftifM WHEEL ALIGNMENT «WHEEL aulancufo GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING WHALEN'S GARAGE AothorU**. "IW Statics AUTO LITE 600 NORTH AVE., E. TEL. AD V -^m- ^r,,..,..,.f^^" ^ ^ ^eat^ ^^r.^w ^E^.aaat 7 ^E^ ^^r AWw AWr A 54 Elm Street IS PARKING A PROBLEM? CALL ADams ireumstsnees bring the train to a.top. Recent signal work at the iridge approach was undertaken iot only to increase the effective* less of the signals, but to prepare or the tripper installation." The railroad also announced that it was proceeding with a number of the other F.U.C. recommendations that followed their investigation of he accident, including installation Dn passenger locomotives of a socalled "dead man" controls which will be completed in December. Other recommendations, some of which ire in conflict with regulations of other governmental agencies, will require further Btudy. AUTO DEALERS (MORRIS CHEVROLET, INC ttk aai Caattal Ar**. ROTCHFORD PONTIAC INC. roktiac alca * lerrtea Vankall»< Eacllak r«4 IIM leaa Will VM4 Cera Kwtfc AT*. AP ACKARD WESTFIELD CO. STUDI1AXER PACKARD SONW 0HO SWVNO urn M nosvn ATB. m. BERSE BROTHERS V ' Aatkorlsaa ' Bat loto rutmo ate* * Banrlc* ADaau kum 4*1 Berth AT*. W. RBILLY OWtmoblUCo. lwt Mt Hank AT*. B. ABaau i-tef] Haw Untr GOODWIN MOTOR CORP. : AUTHORIZCD ' VOLKSWAOIN tlavir. Mk M. HUGH CLARK MOTORS Prynwulh Part* Cats Baaaal aasl leal W >OBTB ATB. W. TBI» ADjk.Hl a-stm MARINO AUTO SALES INO. Authorised " EDSEL Bales and Serrlca PLafnfield SIT W. Fraat It PlalalcM RAWSON MOTORS, INC. Authorized Dealer HKN.VllI,T D10A and Htirvl JM.n JM.nlnllrld A i)20 VnrU Ayr. Flnlnflcld AUTO BODY REPAIRS RICHARD'S AUTO BODY Auto Body & Collision Repairs Auto Painting Whoel Alignment & Balancing Frame Straightening Plainfield ANSWERING SERVICE REUABIE TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE IV.-.III.I.I. Hlmiiiliilnalilit MIIVll 1) 21 lluijii* A I)*T All II.IIKH) All &-4SOT Columbus Board Hears Reports Colurobus School PTA executive board heard reports last week in the school. Mrs. Philip Bernstein, president, presided. The safety committee. Mrs. James Anspach, chairman, was authorized to purchase six new raincoats and hats. Mrs. Anspach recommended that future PTA budgets include an item to cover the cost of a set number of raincoats each year. Mrs. George Riddle, membership chairman, reported she expects the membership to exceed the present 76 per cent family representation. Mrs. Ernest Saliols, faculty luncheons chairman, announced the next luncheon given by the executive board for the teachers will be Thursday, Dec. 11, in the teachers' room. All write-ups and notices for January and February are to be submitted at the executive board meeting Dec. 9 to Mrs. Edward Grubman or Mrs. Stanley Letter, co-chairmen of the newsletter. There will be further discussion on the possibility of a family life course in the school system at the regular January PTA meeting. Mrs. Leonard Wyatt, chairman of parent education, will brief the members on the need for, and the aims of such a course. Dr. Ronald Sweet, Columbus School representative to the education facilities committee; reported on the work, studies and findings of that committee. Mrs. John Ambos, co-chairman of tiie ore-school committee, discussed several items of interest in that field. Miss Josephine DiMiceli, principal, reported the inspection station and Weatfleld police were keeping BUSINESS DIRECTORY As N«v U Y«- A* Y«W Titiplw.1 RAPID REFERENCE TO REMABll BUSINESS HOUSES BAKERS BORGE'S BAKERY we* KrM*M*a,»iaa. DaaWi and 'M M* Paltry WaaWWn - HrtMay - rally Cat** Chta* Mm4*t BEAUTY SHOPS ALMA'S COIFFURE SALON W*at««U ANDREW HAIR STYLIST Hair Stylinc F«rmantnt Waving Air Conditioned Clostd Mondays ADams Ml Ctetral Ava. Weataela ANTHONY HAIRDRESSER Hair Styling av Permanent Waving Expsrt Hair Coloring ' Air Conditioned ADams at. Iml It. Waatfala ART BEAUTY SALON Air Conditioned Individual Hair Btyllnc Specialists In Tinting at Permanent Wates Open Frl. Eves. ADamt m, JON HAIRDRESSE! Featuring-, Nil JBT rith 8alon»~of Bahne * Co Forourly wli' " " Air Conditioned ADams M WaatsteM Am. WeatskW JULE'S HAIR FASHIONS gptclallslnr In Creative Hair gty.llnc TlnUni and Permanent Waving Air Conditioned ADoms aa* Maaatata Av». Maaatalaslae DOROTHY STYLIST DOR.RET BEAUTY SALON. We feature: Btylo cuts and Lamo Cuta Permanent Waves for every texture Blondlnc and Tinting Mun. ana Thura. Bvcs. by appointment 217 Elmer St. AD 3-tSlS BICYCLES SUPER'S BIKE SHOP M. Prlnoipal, Prop. I'urd aa< New llio><lr«liepalrlai: Of Alt.Mnkra ADama 3-I0O0 ProHpeut St. ' ' Wen BOOKS Don't Run All Over Town,,, Stop At LEEDS WeatReld'i Book A Card OiHer Caa nil Yoar'Kvery Tuko AilvnntnBo of Our Long: Llxperlonco Wo Have Ono of tlio Largcat Selections of Greeting Ciuda In N. J. ADams K\ra St. WrmBrl BRIDAL SHOPS JO LYNN BRIDAL SHOPPE, Inc. Bridal Outfits Formal Gowns Hearty Klmle ami Mmln to Ovdor CJonn«i tit IHMflBMIon nil.\i'ndm HI. (JUBI uir in. aai Opt'll MunrtuyM & Fridays 'til 9 i.m \». IMnlfl I'lninltri lit, 21 X Vli'lur lnr<l l. > llitwrrnhl Miiili'h rinlnit ADams y.to M, llrunri (im'ttr IlliiUti 'I'lirntrr BUILDING MATERIALS WESTFIEID-CRANFORD BUIIDINO SUPPLY CO. I, li M (I i: ii A r,iiuiit»ti< Linn n II DIM; iiin llll I'l lama Av». COCKTAIL LOUNGE CRANFORD HOTEL COCKTAil lounot Impertnl mt BEE- WISES Llt»l'OH» Lslua A<r.». Craatarai a-axaa CORSkTS THE CORSET SHOP "To leu curette Ia To lit Tasai Ia Art' i «COSMETICS MERLE NORMAN STUDIO We**** la Aa Art" Let us ttacti yon, lr of chart*, ta* art. Also proper akin car*. Ratfuclnc Treatment* Available 06 E. Broad St. AD DELICATESSENS ElM DELICATESSEN Home Cooking Sandwiches Cold Cut Platters Tempting" Salads Gourmet Specialties ADaata 3-33X3, ar trim it. DRUG STORES DARBY'S DRUG STORE PhoMi ADomt 2-11?» 339 Soul* Avo. W. WMrftoM CENTRAL PHARAAACY Mlebaal J. Carnal*, RatT. Pkaras. PRESCRIPTIONS Canfultr Com»*iiafM ELECTRICIANS CHARLES T. BRENNAN ELECTRICIAN fk> * * l waitt at <ba Iwaat eaat < yaa,, ADaaia 3-W3T «* Kaa«Eitimant Frtcly Glv«n ADams GEORGE 'BUS' WRAGG ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 807 Grant Avanu* W«.HI.Id. N. j. > FUEL OIL OIL HEAT SERVICE M»t. %r r. m. M«D*W«II iiace I M FUEL OILS 14 Hour Meterad Barvlo* Delco-Heat Oil Burner* ADAMS LAMPS AND SHADES JERRY CARVELL Cotallna Lamp Mounting Shop I'AIIPB SHADB8 Mounllna; Reoovered Convartlna Cuarom to a Bawlrlnar Order * Lamps In atoek a Bhadei la etoek OIFTB 1M.1O8 ('mlrfll Avf. W.»tll«la. N. J. ADAMS LAUNDRIES SCOTCH PLAINS HALF-HOUR LAUNDRY a I.AHNIIEIUXO * * DKV C1.KANINO 101 1'i.rk Avr. Nentck rinln SAMOSET LAUNDRY SERVICE, INC. "Drive-In Bervlce Cfteh and Carry HO'J Norll, *,.-., I'Ull 1-lnlnHrlil n-'jo 1 LAWN MOWERS 5T0RR TRACTOR CO..HI l 'rl l.ii A Daws 3*T 4M moatli A**! «< LIQUOR STORES ELM UQUOR SHOP Alfraa I. ahu*r au)«a> 1 LIQUORS COLD BEER SODA WATER W> DIUTam PROUTtLT AO. S4I1S f-uelmst. WCSTriRO *«a* ***!* Baak LUMBER J. S. IRVING COMPANY lumtn A MIUWOW «Iwy Pamlfjaaa. Mfftn Cak* - rwl O*. Mssi a-i«n tm t*a* AM. W. WESTFIELD-CRANFORD BUILDING SUPPLY CO. L t 1 I 1 I A'Complete I.lne of BVILUIXG NATURIALS SVaut -11M BM It laatk Avr. Ganrawi MOVING AND GENERAL TRUCKING cm CARTER'S EXPRESS SERVICE MOVING t> GENERAL TRUCKING ' LOCAL, * I.ONO DISTANbi AD I-aaM H«aaaaakla «B*M OPTICIANS ROBERT F. DAY MSB *! (Opp. faoslo* Baak * Tiaat Co.) PHOTOGRAPHERS WESTFIELD STUDIOS - Aar*» Mea> fkat raaka*- FINE KMTRAITUftl 131 Oaatml A»*. ( a. «* rarlram* ADaaMl PHOTO SUPPLIES WESTFIELD STUDIOS Aaraa Prlc* Kaaak Area* tvessa <ll at Hawaii nllhm Laaa CsaM awrara Tl.w Maataraltataa kaalkm Ut C»atral ATI. RESTAURANTS MOUNTAINSIDE INN Laaeknaa aal Dlaaera Stuke Okaaa Ma Faaa aaajaat AceaataBaaiaitaaa - r»r Raarr'siissa, eall ADAMS 2*2969 ITATM BWT. 33 MOUHTAMIID* > ROOFERS W. L. SCHROEDER Sat GUTTERS-LEADERS H«««aa; ««*alr«bridge Minmt Avi. Cvan SERVICE STATIONS PEARSAIL & TYDOF. SERVICE Complata riling Station S*tvt<* for All Donwita and Foreign Call ABaitii North Av*. W. ana Clork W a t t M CANTLAYBRO5. fst IIIVICI V*»»»ttl»Un la BEAR Elsctrlcol - Brakti - Carburalol & Complete Aolo Sarvlcfng W* rltk u» «tut D«lt«M 1 P/otp»t«6t, A3am«2*91 a close watch oa tions around ta* travel d CARKNTER BUILD unm AD Mm SHADE ANO UNI REPAIRS iampsanouu*! Ji»S8 and lampa, iee u, o^atlbf raasln i IT. mum TBCaatoall.ak» ( aa> ann It tum^, SHOES ORTHOPHW SHOE FRESCMrtlONI mi*** CRISANTI Orlktreale S»a*aM OMAliroU t-m >M Ceatnalar I n i STATIONERS ZUCKERMANI SCHNIPP» Commtrcioi onrf M i 1 MdtloitallMM drift RwMMrStamft am* OrMtinfCwJl 35 Elm St. AD! STORAGE HENRY P. STORAGE MOVING A MCI call ADa*» tm Ml»*rtfc Art. W. TELEVISION! STATION TELEVISION, INC^ MIIJBTIMOIi «* All Han*» as* aai * TYPEWRITERS COMMERCE TYPEWRIT** CO. TRAVtL icaroli TRAVEt INC Atrlln.l - John C. AP*"' d.itr. AN 200 W. Se virtth LEADER CLASS! -W"

21 The Driver's Seat An interesting sidelight on highway law turned up recently in White Plains, N. Y. Seems that the county court in White Plains doesn't quite agree with local authorities about whe a motorist is guilty of sneedin and when he isn't. What's bee happening is that speeders con victed in villages and town court: have been getting off scot-freo i county court. Here's how it works: To subject a speed violator to arrest, there has to be a speed zone sign that clearly establishes the limit. So far, so good. But when you get down to the nre print In th law, you find that the signs hav ( to carry waratnj letters of a spedfie.i"su«, th«y ptre to be placed at a fpeemed distance from the roadway, made of specified material *u4 stand * specified height. What's teen happening; in White Plains, and probably lots of other towns, is that lawyers for convicted *i»e*d«rs ire appeal. iug-umi winnlag^-tfcese cases on grounds tljkt fhe signs failed to meet all requirements in the ordl nance, The reaction of safety-winded citizens is probably well summed up by this editorial comment from a newspaper in the White plaids area! "... p do hops sjncejpeljr that these technical dlfersn««s will be wiped put and that sn arrangement can be effected whereby the local- convictions stick. Because whenerer a speeder hits and kills a man, the explanation that he wasn't really technically guilty won't dry the widow's tears." It certainly point? up the fact that as drivers we ought to take a lot closer look at the highway signs we travel by. Would it be passible for some "cowboy" to sideswipe ug at high speed, then duck the blame in court by claiming: 'U was dark and I couldn't see any sign. In yiolation of section 10, paragraph 7, line 6 of municipal ordinance 187 the sign wasn't reflectorized for night visibility, had two-and-one-half-inchhigh letters instead of three-inch ones, and was four feet to the rijrht of the pavement instead of five feet." Motorists who are required to drive by the letter of the law should check to be sure that the letter be of correct size when it goes on a highway sign. Motorists Pay )5 in Boro Cojirt MOUNTAINSIDE r~ fhree mosts were fined a total of $35 on Iraffic charged last week in Municipal Court by acting "Magistrate Stanley Ptiares pf Summit G. W. Cann of Miliburn paid $15 or a stop-^ign violation, It. W. Mc- )uflie of liosclle was lined $15 on i speeding charge: R. S. Hall, 7*2 ielvidere avenue, was fined $5 for Iriving a car with a noisy muffler, Direct Distance N.J. Dialing Now Include Canada Direct distance dialing from New Jersey became international Sun A vr. The service which now permits jnany residents of the state to diaj to points as far west as San Francisco without the assistance of an operator has been expanded to include portions of Canada. Initially the Toronto, Kitchener and Barrie areas will be within dial reach. On Dec. 21 the Mon treal area will be included. After Sunday when a call la Now when a call is placed to one of the Canadian areas, the operator will remind the caller, if he»w direct distance dialing service that he can dial directly, All telephone directories published now will carry complete lists of areas throughout the United States and Canada which «n be dialed without the assistance of an operator. Initiation of direct distance dialing between New Jersey and Canada vat made possible by installation of new awitchioir equipment in Ontario by the Bell Telephone Co.»f Cunadn. «Coast-to-eoast direct distance dialing, which was introduced by the New Jersey Bell Telephone Co. in Englewood in 1951, now is available, to 660,000 customers In 145 exchanges throughout New Jersey. Car Jumps Hedge, Hits House After Collision A heavy.sedan hurdled a twofoot high hedge Wdneaday night before striking the side of a house after a rear-end collision, police say. The driver, Isadore Tcncnbnum )f 107 Marlboro street and his wife, Edith Tenenbaum, sustained facial :\its. Police said Mr. Tenenbaum wns turning from Central avenue into Marlboro street when his car win struck in the rear by an auto driven by Calvin Rothrock, 23, of 432 Grove street. The Tenenbaum car mounted the :urb, crossed a 60-foot lawn and struck the side of a house at 104 Uarlboro street. Police said a two-foot hedge borlers the lawn. The injured couple was taken to the Medical Group by the Rescue Squad. Both cars were badly damaged. Damage to the house was minor. John She fey Open* Inre$lment O0Ux John M. Shdfey, formerly execu tive secretary of the National Association of Investment Companies and a resident of Westfield since 1947, has announced the opening of offices at 121 Prospect street, in the old Town Hall building which was rebuilt as a modem office building several years ago. He will conduct a general securities and investment business, specializing in the adaptation of shares of Mutual Funds (open-end investment companies) to estate planning and retirement programs for individuals and family investor*, and their use in fiduciary, corporate and institutional accounts. Mr. Sheffey was born in Lynchburg, Va., tnd is a graduate of Randolph-Macon College and the Harvard, J<aw School. Admitted to the New York bar In 1989, he practiced law in the Wall street area, specialicing in estates, taxation and corporations., In 19S6 he entered the investment company business, becoming assistant treasurer of several companies In- the tricontinental group. In 1940, in behalf of these and many other companies, he assisted the Securities md Exchange Commiuion in Washington, in reviling and redrafting the Senate bill which was enacted as the Investment Company Act of 1940, th«statute which regulates the structure and operations of investment companies. 1 the same year he helped organ! the National Association of Invest ment Companies, which he sorvec ns secretary from 1IU0 to 1945 uric as executive secretary from ]»41 to Since May I960 ho hat been associated with Eaton & How nrd, Inc., of Boston, investmen managers and sponsors of two m tual funds. Mr. ShelTey is the author of lumber of articles on investmen ompunies which Were published ii iuch professional mngiuines us th WATCH AND CLOCK - REPAIRS - ALSO O.I.-TlliCWION EUCTMC ClOCK MVAMS CHARLES ROTHROCK 1240ftAHWAVAVE. WISTNHD, N. J. AD MTUNNNOUS DRIVEWAYS GAS STATIONS PARKING AREAS, RESURFACING AND PENETRATION WORK WM. A. PARKHURST CONTRACTOR Mien* Atom* 3-!73«fa*. MIR lam P. O. B*x 934, WMtfleld MUuntolmid*, N. J. S THE WESTFIELD ($.].\ LEADER, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER ! Poston Bgr Journal, Illinois Bar Journal, Investment Deafen Di gest, Oral Hygiene and the OstMfwtiiic Profession, He has addles* s4 various conventions of Mcuritws dealers and the Securities Commissioners of North America. Since moving to WestAeld fret* Jfew Vori a jears agoi IJr. Bhefm and his family have resided at 550 Birch avenue. He is a me*. ber of the First Methodist Cktirch, *e Community Players, the Men's Garden Clubs of Wcstfield and New York City, Phi Delta Theta fraternity, City Midday Club (New York) and The Virginians (New York). Whetd Cap, Stolen Hugh Clark told police that two spinner wheel covers were taken from his car while it was parked la his used car lot at 609 North avenue some time between 16:30 a.m. and 3 p.m. Wednesday. The caps were valued at 117 each. Put candles in the refrigerator about 24 hours before using them, This reduces dripping and keeps candles from burning down so fast LEADER ADS PAY DIVIDENDS Social Security Quertioni, Aatwen Q I'm a man 28 years old and have a wife and three children, I've worked under social security for the past six yeua and have earned over $6,000 each year, How much could iny wife and children receive ill should die? A If your death occurs after Dec. SI, 1968, your wife could receive a lump sum death payment of 125$ and monthly payments of 294. Monthly payments would continue until your youngest child reaches ag«18, however, they would be lesi than f 254 after tlic oldest child reaches 18. Q I never worked under social security and never served in the armed forces, nor have I worked In railroad employment, Will social security pay tny benefits to my wife If I should diet A No, Nothing is payable under situatloal «f this kind. Q I'm a man, age 40, and I support my widowed mother. I am trying to provide protection for her In caie I should die. I am fully Insured, hiving worked More than 10 yeais under social security. Can I **uat on metal teourity benefits for my mother? A As yew»otb»r receives her full spport from you, she can receive parent's benefits at your death, if she is over 2 at that time. Hikers Plan Walk In Flat Country A change from hill-climbing to walking in flat country through Allaire State Park and the New Jersey Pine Barrens ii offered members of the Union County Hiking Club Sunday. Miss Irma Heyer, Ellrabrth, la the leader of this different sort of hike. The group plans to visit the Deserted Village of Allaire and do about eight miles of exploring in the Pine Barrens. Members and other interested persons will meet at the Union County Park Commission's Administration Building, Warlnaneo Patk, Elisabeth, at 9 a.m., or at he Farmingdale Railroad station, at 10:90 a.m. "A married man always knows exactly where his money goes his wlfo spent It." Vesta M. Kelly. DONT J. S. IRVING'S Writtmdch Stolen Robert Wolfr»»i r a* MS6 Beule. vard told twlie* Tfcmrwsay that someone had taken his JO0 wrfotwau'h from his tocker J n the Rahway avenue fleidswmi! yhfle ha was at football Art gum will reraov* sooty footprints from light-colored ruga. 100th ANNIVERSAR Y NOW IN PROGRESS - THRU SATURDAY BIG REDUCTIONS ON to ibcfease Urn to g«t the meastpe W«UgtiwtJoWnaL ROBBINS & ALUSON, U«l and Ung Mtfatwt Moving FOLDING and LOUVER DOORS CEILING and FLOOR TILE SHUTTERETTES PLYWOODS WALL and DOOR MIRRORS PING-PONG TABLES DECORATOR SCREENS KITCHEN and CORNER CABINETS STORM DOORS and WINDOWS INSULATION THOROSEAL WATERPROOFING PREFINISHED OAK FLOORING READY HUNG DOOR UNITS OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS VERSA METAL RAILING WORK BENCHES UNPAINTED FURNITURE and DESKS CHRISTMAS CUTOUTS (Santa Claus, Reindeer, Sleigh)..!,. v; See Last Week's Leader for Full List t OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M. FRIDAY UNTIL 6 P.M. SATURDAY Just for the fun of it! What better rearon for a phono call. A feu rnintium oil from the biwy routine to chat with a friend...or pluming just IM-CIIUM; you misa BomDono--docs wondors ffiryotirmnnili'. And I'HII'H v.ki! low cost phone service in for- to help you enjnv lif>- n\«w. Mr.-. mniikuic? Why not givo them a cull right now?. New Jewu ItrU..good telephone service does so much for you 600 SOUTH AVE., WEST WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY LUMBER Ml LI WORK COKE FUEL "Building Hoadquarters" Phone AD MASON'S MATERIALS COAL OIL * OIL BURNERS

22 i'r Scotch Wain* - Fanwood News Vandals Break Phone Booth Glasi FANWOOD Vandals, appar entiy using a BB gun or hurlin hard pellets, broke the glass : even outdoor public telephon ' booths in South avenue and Mar. tine avenue early Friday. Police said the damage was dam ' between 5 and 5:54 a.m. It w«7 '_ discovered during a routine tou - of that business section by Radio : Patrolmen Charles Kennedy and Anthony Parent!. They laid every thing had been in order when they checked the section three-quar- - ters of an hour earlier. The police said that from two ', to seven panes of glass were broken in each booth. The vandals also hurled pellets al display windows of stores along South. avenue and against windshields of cars in a used cur lot at South avenue and Third street. The. store window and car glass was The jointly financed sewer line, near Jerusalem road with its load between Weutftelr! road and Mar-intactine avenue, will service Fanwood ers of the Scotch Plains police and Detective Sgt Joseph Pow- residents on the south side of -* marked but not broken, the pa- Lt. Duelks of Westfleld- found the Portland avenue and Scotch, trolmen said. truck.....-' '..- Plains residents in the north aide ' Similar damage also was re->ported to have been dono by van- Class Visits Library that street. ' dais to stores and a telephone The Central Construction Co. if Clark already has been awanlid a contract by Scotch Plains for - booth along Ten ill road, Plain- During Book Week. field. Cub Pack 130 Holds Party SCOTCH PLAINS Cub Pack,. 130 of Willow Grave Church. held Its second annual Halloween.. party Nov. 7. ' Jim Nolan, committee member, judged the costumes with the help of the audiences' show of hands and awarded first prize to Ciuy Sikora who was dressed as a flap per with raccoon coat, wig anil makeup; second prize, Todd Kul ler; third, John Nytinger and fourth, Richard Ticdemann. In a ceremony conducted.by '. Cubinastei- Jack Buittinger, the.new cubs were shown the seven iaws of the pack through the use, ' of seven candles representing each. ' The following boys won Bobcnt awards: Mike Gallett, Dick Gun- ' nels, Bernhard Bunger, Neil Scdwin, George Hull, John Nytinger,. ; Craig Hutchinson, Don Curreri,. Richard Busch, David Gunnels, John Seramier, Jeffrey Ribnick,.William, Davis, Thomas Johnson, ''John Malinakl and Norman Schwartz. " Awards were also given for the,;,following: Jimmy Johnson, bear /badge; Jimmy Nolan, silver star; Kurt Benafield, bear, gold and sit ver arrow; (J or don McQuarrie, silver arrow; Richard Tiedemann, silver arrow; George Franklin, bear. Halloween games were canducted by Al Kroll, after which cider, doughnuts, cupcakes and cookies, made by the parents, were served by the den mothers Sanitary Sewer Cost Approved KANWOOD The Borough Council has approved an agreement with the Scotch Plains Township Committee to pay (25,- 000 toward the cost of construction by Scotch Plains of a sani- :ary sewer along Portland avenue, the Scotch Plains-Fanwood border. ipproximately ( to install sewer system of which this would be a section covering IS streets in the north aide of Scotch ' Plains. It is expected to be complete! before December, Bed Destroyed in Fanwood Blaze group's Headquarters Battery Schwaebisch Gmuend, entered the Army in January, 1957, and arrived in Europe the following June. The 24-year-old soldier formerl, was s librarian's assistant with the New Jersey Commission for the Blind in-newark. A 1962 graduate of Scofch Plains High School, he attended Newark School. THE WESTFIELD (N. S.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Preparatory Stolen Panel Truck Recovered in 'Plains SCOTCH PLAINS A pane, truck owned by Railway Decorators Inc. of Railway, and loade with $2,000 worth of ladders, scaffolds, paint and brushes, was recovered Wednesday by police, Frank Grzeszezak, head of the company, reported the vehicle and cargo were stolen Nov. 6. The truck had been parked at a housing development at Newark avenue and Second street. The vehicle was found abandoned n a wooded section of Broadway Cojanii, a freshman coed from Westfleld. She is the drat coed ever to third grades of the school in the nroll in the ROTC porgram at Michigan State. Compared with most FANWOOD A bed was de-afternoonstroyed and two nprrtments received smoke and water damage Wednesday night from a fire in the.. of the other members of the ROTC, Mary, 25, is an "old soldier," having served three years as a WAT on active duty in the Air Force. We didn't have a rule against second-floor apartment of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Geddis of 212 Terrill road. Fire Chief Ernest Haer said n possible cause of the blaze was "smoking in bed." None of the occupants of the FANWOOD The third grade class of Mrs. Henry E. Bluhm of La Grande School celebrated National Book Week by visiting the Fanwood Memorial Library, Nov. 5. Part of the group presented a play, "The Peterkins Try to Become Wise" for the librarians, while the others asked.questions concerning the library. The same play was presented;for the other T Circus Club Plans '59Show NEW. JEMEYANS want l«tba itotii I.MO Jra» darn far pr«cripti<m» 20 nillioa timaa in 1*57, Dr. Jaka L, Vai t, diraclar of R«tf»rt Phtrnacautical ait«aiioa tarries, Jeft, tall» Frank Phickalr of Patariaa, pretidmt of Iti Nl* Jr Phtrmacautical Aitaciatiaa. According to a «yri«y mad* by lha Stata Uaivarsitjr pharmacy aeiah«t, tka avarago prica for Naw Jartajr praaerlpliom auriaf 1957 «u $2.t2. SCOTCH PLAINS The years ago when Mary, oldest of lircua Club of the Fanwood-Scotch in April. He also noted that It ie seven children, decided she wasn't ullding was injured but four firelen were given oxygen by the Fan- hold the 1959 circus Friday and acts this year. Plains YMCA decided last week to hoped to produce two or three new making anything out of her life. wood Rescue Squad ; ifter inhaling Saturday nights, April 17 and 18. smoke. Meeting for the first time since ts inception, the club is composed Spec. Robert Leitner Serves in Germany ) those persons who took a major esponsibility in the 1968 version of the Y's show. The group will meet two or three times prior to SCOTCH PLAINS Army Speialist Four Robert W. Leitner, son f Mr. and Mrs. William F. Loitner, circus time to review last year's ihow and make long range plans 'or the next performance. 224G Westfleld avenue, recent- General secretary Duncan R, ly participated in a field training exercise with the 35th Artillery Group in Germany. imith reported to the club that aleady Work is going on in the varl oua gym classes in preparation for Specialist Leitner, a clerk in the acts to be presented to the public THE FLOOR SHOP NEW YARNS There's added strength in LEES new 100% wool yarns to give you maximum carpet durability and long wear. Wool is so easy to clean and care for, too! Resists spots *.and stains 1 Always looks fresh and attractive. Westfield Girl Takes Bow as First; Coed in ROTC at Michigan State A feminine touch has ben added to the hitherto masculine Air Force ROTC at Michigan State University in the form of Mary Louise it," said detachment commander Col. Thomas J. Barrett. "It's just that no girl ever applied before. She has a good previous military record and seems quite sincere in A permanent club of persons interested in the circus is being established and Mr. Smith invites all adults who have such an interest to notify him. The next meeting willbe held in midjanuary. wanting to complete the program." How Mary Cojanis happens to be on the drill field these days at Michigan State is a long story, but by no meuns one of happenstance. In fact it all started almost four "So one day at home," she recalled, "I decided to join the WAF for the experience and also to gain the Gl Bill." After basic training at San Antonio, Tex., Mary spent two and a SOLVID. MCKKNIFE RlOf FOR "MAM IN THI MIDDLE." The hump in the floor has been whittled way down in the now Mercury to provide more foot room. SOLVED! LOOK-AIIKI suiino. Mercury is the only car in its field that doesn't share its styling with any other car doesn't use a dressod-up body of a lower priced cur. half years as a medical technician at Otis AFB, Mass. She was discharged March 6, 1958 and began an intensive starch for a college that would suit her needs. Michigan State waa among the seven "finalists" and the brownhaired miss ended up on the East Lansing campus in September. While in the Air Farce, Mary got the flying bug and joined the Otis Aero Club. Although she doesn't have her private pilot's license yet, she has logged 57 heir* in several types of light planet. "Provided my finances allow it, taking the exam is one of the things I' have planned for this year," related, Mary, She is paying all college expenses herself with no outside help except her government check each month, Mary is a June 19S3 graduate of Queen pf Peace High School in North Arlington, N. J, Her father, who came to this country from Grece when he was 13 years old, has been in the restaurant business most of his 63 years, Her mother died two years ago, Four of the Cojanis children are in college, either on scholarthips or the GI Bill. "If I can complete the four-year ROTC course, t sincerely want to keep the reserve commission," aaid Mary. The ROTC program is divided into two-year periods, basic and idvanced. Only about one in 13 qualify for advanced training in the Air Force detachment at Michigan State. "It would really be something if I could make it," she declared. Mary plans to major In economics. At present, she is taking two economics courses in addition to the required basic college subjects in natural science and communication skills. ^To err is human. To blame It on the other party is politics." S. Omar Barker. NOTARY PUBLIC L. E. Tantum 237 Clark St. W.iHiald, N. J. DON T MISS THE FIRST SHOWING STOP IN: SEE HOW MERCURY SOLVED THE PROBLEMS MANY '59 CARS FORGOT Old Guard Inducts Three New Members Edward Hartman and F. P. Vanden Meulen of Scotch Plains and Ralph Salt of 1 Mountainview terrace were inducted into the Old' Guard Thursday in the YMCA. The group heard retired Adm, E. D.' Stanley of 927 Boulevard discuss "The Measurement of Time" and various changes the calendar has undergone in the last 2,000 years. John Rath and Chas. Goodrich led singing, assisted by Dexter Anderson at the piano. To keep dust from sticking to a dustpan, wax the pan with a norub liquid wax. No4tior«IB AlCOHQuet ±***m with Droptrk. IIAVIIII toil Drapwtts Open... CItN.., U+% faty Irfcad when your dnpei stick ud jam... when thty m* all DM wty tha trader InUiH Euttrn Duotou mut ttvena rod racket. Th*»t Mcfcsiiv* Eattern-detifas, s* haw two track, to cany right and left drapes. Ths «*.,. smooth, easy lunnin* rods... free front luuwki itfe Red* for lv«ry Typ«of Installation Calling Mount Window Widtntrt O Cornicat Bays, Ett. ;YLOR 125 Elm Street ADam. 2-15N OPEN TILL 9 P.M. MONDAYS I FRIDAYS SMVIDi STANMM ON YCHM MR TO t i l TUFHC UOHtt New windshield curves up into the roof, lets you see high traffic lights. New windshield wipers clear 42% larger axes including middle ' KHVIDi WHACKINO YOUR KNEES OeTDNO IN OR OUT. Mercury's front- doors are wider than those in the costliest cars. And the windshield port has been moved forward, out of the way. NEW TWEED STYLING Nubby-looped alt-wool yams crafted into a rich tweed texture add the perfect (ouch to Modern and Traditional room settings. SOLVED, FOOR OAS MILEAGE All of Mercury's now Mnrauder engines (up to 345 hp) are amazingly efficient. And for top mileage and savings, Mercury offers a brand-now Monterey series that uses regular gas, not premium. NEW COLORS Something wonderful happens to rooms when LEES heavenly colors enter. Take your pick 6 stunning Western Star colon: Elmbark Buckskin Prairie Light Stonybrook Mountain Cascade Beaver Creek... 12' and 15' widths SOLVEDI TENSION WHEN FASSINO. New Marauder engines react with split-second prociaior. You enjoy the difference between merely "enough power" and real peace of mind. BUDGET TERMS ARRANGED FREE PARKING IN OUR OWN LOT OPEN MON., WED. & THURS. 'Til 9 P.M 540 NORTH AVi. (NEAR MORRIS AVE.) EL "QUALITY AY A COMPETITIVE PRICE" Now on display) 20th Anniversary Model* '5 9 M E R C U R Y shows you what new really means MONTEREY MOTORS, Inc. 301 SOUTH AVENUE, WESTFIELD

23 The Westfield Memorial Library issued its new book list as ows: Action: The Man Who Disapj,red, Bohlc; The Other Side of Coin, Boulle; Breakfast at any's, Capote; Where Goes Heart?, Coiver; Seven for igeance, Cook; Deals with the il, Davenport; Crash Club, en; Andrew, Flagg; Claudia libus, Franken; Dim Thunder, It; Edit with Lead, Grooms; Land Beyond, Gulick; The "hth Day of the Week, Hiasko; ent on Murder, Lockridge; A el, a Novella and Four Stor- T.ytle; Final Exposure, M»ns- ; The Reach of Fear, Math- ; The Poomstera, Millar; Juso the Heart, Robertson; The late of Hell, Roeburt; The Ipped Clock, Rogers; Beyond id River, Savage; The Scarlet (don, Toepfer; The Prospects Pleasing, Tracy. lso, non-fiction: Decorating us with You, Alexander; First iy of the Revolution, Anthony; orial Manual of Bookbinding, ister; Best Short Flays, Bible New Testament in lern English, translated by J.. Mitxvah Set Linda Gilbert New Library Books B. Phillips; Dakota Cowboy, Blasingame; For the Life of Me, Briscoe; Seed for a Song, Bristol; Science and Human Values, Bronowski; The Dream of Arcadia, Brooks; Geography of Latin America; Carlson; And Mark an Era, Copeland; 95 Poems, Cummings; Life and Adventures of Frank Grouard, DeBarthe; Enjoying America's Gardens, Button; Complete Book of the American Musical Theater, Ewcn. Also, Discovering Nature, GanU; Pocket Field Guide to Trees, Grimm; Devotional Programs for the Changing Seasons, Ikerman; International Telephone * Telegraph Corp. Reference Data for Radio Engineers; The Art of the Japanese Garden, Ishimoto; Naming-Day in Eden, Jacobs; Business Communication Reader, Janis; Mirror for Man, Kluckhohn; As Unions Mature, Lester; The Secret Name, Lin; New History of the U.S., Miller; The Twelve Christ Chose, Smith; The Changing Face of New England, Thomson; Iran,.Past and Present, Wilber; The ' Electoral College, Wilmerding; Granite and Rainbow; Essays, Woolf. SCOTCH PLAINS Participating in the Industrial Hygiene Day, COTCH PLAINS Mr. andsponsored by the Greater Trenton Moe Gilbert announce the BasChamber of Commerce Tuesday :vah of their daughter, Linda was Preston C. Shimer, 2271 Hill tomorrow at 8:30 p.m. at road. Mr. Shimer, who is a public pie Israel, 1721-A East Second health engineer with the New Jersey State Department of Health, t. Linda, who is celebrrting 13th birthday today, is an spoke on "Occupational Hearing hth grade pupil in the Scotch Loss." is Junior School. Her Bas Izvnh will be the first one held 'duple Israel. Rabbi Paul Soof the Jewish Theological Serary of New York will officiate at services.,inda resides at 2376 Mountain nue with her father and niothand her two sisters, Gail and rlane, aged 8 and 6 respective- Linda's father is the proprieof Gilbert's Confectionery re. Ir. and Mrs. Gilbert will be host I hostess at a reception followservices. What most of us need to get oit chest is our chin." 'Hygiene Day' Speaker "It is a mistake to think that the primary job of education is to make people happy. The job is to teach people to think." Prof. Malcolm P. McNiiir. Shopping Starts Bake Holiday Cookies Soon; Freeze Them One nice way to say "just for you" during the gift firing season is with a small package of homemade cookies. Best time to make them, if you have a freexer for storage, is two or three weeks before you plan to give them to neighbors or relatives. This way you will avoid a last minute scramble. With Thanksgiving the first festive occasion coming up, you may appreciate having these two rich, butter cookie recipes well ahead of time. Both are popular holiday cookies overseas and have been adapted to American standards. SWEDISH BUTTER COOKIES (Six Doten) 1 cup butter '-4 cup sugar 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour 'A teaspoon baking powder Red cinnamon candies Cream butter and sugar together until light and fluffy. Add egg yolks and vanilla. Stir in sifted dry ingredients. Press through a cooky press onto a lightly greased cookie sheet. Press a cinnamon candy in center of each cookie. Bake at 375 degrees for 8-10 minutes. ENGLISH YULE CAKES (Three Dozen) H cup butter % cup sugar 1 egg 3 tablespoons milk V4 cup chopped citron H cup currants 1% cups sifted all-purpose flour Hi teaspoons baking powder '.4 teaspoon salt 1 egg white, lightly beaten Granulated ugar Cream butter and ugar until light and fluffy. Beat in egg. Stir in milk, citron and currants. Add sifted dry Ingredients gradually, mixing well after each addition, Chill. Form dough into 1-inch balls; dip tops In egg white, then sugar. Place sugared side up on greased cookie sheet. Bake at 400 degrees for minutes. U. S. farmers make up less than one per cent of the world's population but produce from two-fifths to one-half of the world's eggs,' red meat and milk. TO BUY OR SELl, USE LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS THE WE8TTIELD (N. J.)* LBAPlS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Housekeeping Tip* Freshly painted kitehen walls look untidy first around the sink and range. Protect the color by covering the wall with a piece of transparent plastic. It clings, yet lets the color show through and saves endless wiping and scrubbing. The same material will keep ice cube trays from sticking, retards silver from tarnishing, protects floors around doors on rainy days and keeps summer clothes, shoes and fans from collecting dust in storage. * SueetenltWUhMinU Here's an easy way to male the youngsters' hot rcieai more enticing: Sprinkle coarsely crushed after dinner mints on the cereal. The pretty pastel colors are eye catching. Xo sugar is needed. Rubbing alcohol and water will remove chocolate stains from colored clothes without taking out the colors. Mix alcohol with lukewarm water as you would a bleach. he gift that only you can give. Make an appointment now for. a lovely portrait by our expert*. Please give us time to finish your porttrait to best advantage. Call us soon. Set Our Complete Stock of Camera and Photo Supply GIFTS Ask for a copy of our Gift Catalogue Buy early use our Layaway Plan WESTFIELD STUDIOS 121 CENTRAl AVE. TEL AD PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Nothing ABOUT THE AUTO FINANCE PLAN AT THE NATIONAL BANK 6F WESTFIELD EkW-.... Sf, Ill Yei... just at the automobile hat changed over rhe yeart... to hat the financing of new cart changed. Now... jutt atk your dealer to finance on our plan and tee how eaty and economical modern auto financing can be. 9MM MONMV (vuunos *oe TO *oo I NATIONAL BANK OF WESTFIELD Tht Frkndly Bank With the Clock MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM DENIER FEDERAL OEMMf INSURANCE CORPOMTWN "Dedicated To Community Service" * : v The Following Westfield Contractors Extend Sincere. / to the J. S. IRVING CO. on its 100th Anniversary The J. S. IRVING Company's service to the building industry over the years is a source of great satisfaction to those of us who are engaged in this field and its contribution to the growth of this community is outstanding. DAWSON CONSTRUCTION CO. Inc. BUILDING CONTRACTORS 125 Elm St. C. STERLING OLDFORD GENERAL CONTRACTORS 127 No. Euclid Ave. R. K. GUSTAFSON & SON BUILDERS HOI E. Broad St. MARTIN W. VINCENTSEN, Inc. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 28 Prospect St. LANDSDOWNE DEVELOPMENT CORP. DEVELOPERS & BUILDERS Wostfiold a HENRY A. WEST BUILDER & DEVELOPER 320 Wychwood Rd.

24 Activities In The Churches of Westfield and Vici Sermon of the Week THE COURAGE TO BE HAPPY" The Rev. CUrlc W. H»t Fir.l MethodUt Church 'W««fe indebted to Dorothy Thompson for calling to our attention *h«intriguing phrase, "the courage to be happy." In book of essays by that title, she quotes a letter which an eighteenth century French writer, Joseph 5--JSJHJJ1WWIJJ i ou t,ert, wrote to hi* good friend, *- '- -*- Pauline de Beaumont. This is what he s»i<i to her: "One must learn to love life. I am well content to tell you that I cannot admire you at leisure, and hold you in high esteem ai I would wish, until I perceive in you the most beautiful of all forms of courage, the courage to be happy." Pauline debeaumont was a tragic figure when Joubert first met her. Her parents and her brother had been killed in the Frtseh Kevolution, and although outwardly she tried to bear her troubles with stoicism and fortitude, inwardly she was defeated. It was for this pathetic person that Joubert wished "the courage to be happy." The phrase impresses us as such an unusual combination of words, because there is so little in our modern, concepts of happiness that deserves to be yoked with the word, "courage." Ask people what they mean by happiness, and surely you will receive such answers as these: "To have plenty of IMaey," "to be free to do as you please,'* and "to be free from all tro»blei and worries." :" '. But analyze eaph of the»e answers for a moment. Are the happi- eet people that we know the people who have the most money? Not 'necessarily. Indeed, any study of suicide statistics reveals that the kigher Incidence'of self-destruction occurs not among the lower in- CttMe groups, but the higher income groups. Out of one such study Came this conclusion: "Prosperity often brines suicide in its train. The poor beggar holds on to life while the millionaire... destroys himself." So often, money means not peace, but a restless pursuit of never-satisfied wants. No, happiness does not have a dollar sign attached to it! Well, then, arc the happy people those who are free to do aj they please, unhampered by responsibilities? Hardly! Who of us that are parents has not murmured about the multiplicity of activities in which our children are engaged, and the resultant demand* upon our time? Sometimes in the whirlwind, parents and children alike become confused and breathless. But then perchance of a week in the summer, my family is on a holiday, and I ana alone in the house. I urn completely freed of all" the responsibilities that' go with my children's myriad activities and yet, I~am of all men most 'miserable, impatient for «reunion with my family, Just 66 with our work, and with our community activities. "Oh, to be free," we sometimes sigh. But if our wish were long granted, we should soon be lost in loneli. ' ness and idleness. Happiness is not synonymous with freedom from, responsibility.. Try again perhaps happiness can be equated with an absence of problems and troubles. But even this does not fit. As we think about our acquaintances, how many of the restless, rebellious people that we know aeem to have rather easy lives, with no great problems to contend with and how many of the radiant, regal people that we know have to cope with mountains. Even in our own experience, wo have Intimations of this truth the deepest satisfactions have come, not when life was a song and the skies, were cloudless but when -we. have been pitted against some problem or challenge, and in some degree at least, we have achieved.....,., So, none of our empty concepts of happiness deserves to be dignified by connecting it with the word "courage." Happiness, for so many people today, is an elusive, will o' the wisp goal, pursued so fervently and missed so frequently. Sometimes religion is Introduced as the ally of this self-centered kind of happiness. If only you come to church every Sunday and say your prayers every day, it is hinted, you will surely succeed in business and your profits will multiply. If only you think confidently enough, the mountains will be reduced to mole-hills, and you can write a happy ending to every chapter in your life. A friend of mine sent me an advertisement of a church in Florida this past winter. Among the inducements offered to worship in that church were these "Air-conditioning, so that you will be cool, Soft, cushioned seats, so that you will be comfortable. Beautiful music, so that you will forget your cares." Is that what the Christian faith at its best means to make a man cool, comfortable, and care-free? I find quite another suggestion in the New Testament. I find in the four gospels the story of a man who was born in a manger, who nevor owned a home of his own, who was separated from his family, who never married, who was rejected by the religionists and the rulers of his day alike, and who at length was put to death on a cross,.. I And in the Book of Acts the story of the early church, and somehow there seems to be more references to stones than to cushions.... I find in the letters of Paul the experience of a man who travelled almost ceaselessly, whose health was precarious, who was shipwrecked, Imprisoned, beaten, stoned, ridiculed, and at last executed for his faith.... There is so little In the New Testament which corresponds to the goals of the modern cult of happiness-seekers. Those men and women did not have a 40-hour work week; they did not have social security; they did not have comfortable homes, with radio and television and gadgets; they did not have any "howto" books or "do-it-yourself" kits. And yet this is tho miracle and the wonder of it they were happy, In the highest sense of the word. Happy in that there wns a glad radiance about their lives a calmness and a sureness that disaster could not defeat a full faith that life was meaningful and that God had proven once and for all how limitless is his love. Then I think I begin to understand a little better what Joseph Joubert was writing about when he wished for his friend "the cour. age to be happy." It has nothing to do with the shallow, fleeting pleasures which often wo label "hbpplnoss." It has everything to do with the calmness and radiance which have resulted when people have steadfastly l believed that life is a meaningful privilege, that God is sovereign, and that circumstances cannot possibly separate ua from his love and his care. There 1» a world of difference between these two concepts of happiness. Tho one holds that circumstances ar< of prime importance, ond that what wo are within is of second Importance. The other holds that what we urn within is of determining importance, and that what life does to us depends on what life find within us. This second and deeper sort of happiness Is both n ttonl to be achieved and n gift to be received. It In a Ronl, becnuso it require a person to stand on tiptoe in the mijst of illkoournkcnient. anil a]>. parent defeat nnd resist tho temptation to curse the darkness, nut daro instead to believe thnt (ioil imd his ctornnl purposes cannot really be defeated; It is n gift because it ouii never be achieved simply by our own striving, and tit length It comes like a benediction to become ft perron's characteristic attitude mid outlook on life. Tho Christian faith nt its bent him meant mid dons moan tills the courage to be happy. It dm'* not menu thnt everything will nlwny turn uut juit as you or I wish thnt it would; it dots not me«n that w shall be protected from troubles nnd tuiinlons, pain or prolilttms. Ilu, It does mean a complete confidence that nothing Unit. happens to u is nuanlnrliiss, even Iliuiif'h wo ennnot umlerolnml It. It docs menu that nothlnir that hii ppoim to tin is UHU1»*R, OVUM thmiich we ilo no " a* first know how tn use it, It doen mean tlmt. notliiiiir tlmt happen: ' to Us lit final, I'vi'ii though we cannot fnllium tin 1 fulnri', It menm quite simply tlmt I he kind of Heavenly Katlu-r who wns n-vcnlcd It Je»UB f.'hrirtt in n (iml of love wlio iilwuyi) him the lust wind, mill li, that anhiti unco I* tun peace Hint our hnppim 1 ;^. ; A man In the (ilirhteeenlh ci'iilury wlnhuil feu- hia jjood frlniu, the courakis to ho happy." A man In the (list enntury wished for hit follower* in nil eculm-loa the siime Wtsjlng, mi< Iheii'nnu'i'oiliid to make It pixwibli;. "Uo of K<XMI choer," ho snlil, "tut I luivo ovareomn tlm world," Rev. Reuning To Speak At Dedication The Rev. Walter A. Reusing, pastor of the Redeemer Lutheran Church, has been invited to serve as guest speaker at the dedication of the new music building on the Concordia campus Sunday at 4 p.m. at the Lutheran Preparatory School and Junior College, Bronxyille, N. Y. The dedication will be preceded by the annual fall concert of the Concordia musical organisations at 3:15 p.m. Eugene Mott will be directing. Following the ceremony of dedication at the main door of the music building all guests will be invited to make a tour of inspeo ion. Supper will be senvd in the ollege dining hall. Tbe new building It the result of the efforts made by the Lutheran Education Society to provide adequate facilities for important courses in the high,school and college curriculum of Concordia Collegiate Institute. Pastor and Mrs. Reuning have had a close association 'with the Concordia music department In recent years their two sons, Walter H. and Daniel, have actively participated in orchestra, choirs and organ accompaniment. Events of this type are always regarded as "open house" when tile dormitories for high school boys, college men and college women, at well as classrooms, laboratories, IIrary, dining hall and gymnasium re open for inspection. Visitors re Invited to the Westcheiter County school, located on White lains road in Bronxvilie, not far trom the Cross County Parkway. Northbound exit at Columbus avenue, Mt. Vernon. Church Seeks Record Budget First Congregational Church will seek to raise a record, proposed budget of 156,125 during its annual "Our Christian Enlistment" drive listed for 2-5 p.m. Sunday. The budget is up $10,000 over ast year because of increased maintenance and mortgage commitments on the new Center for Christian Education according to Torg Tonnessen, drive chairman. Serving as co-chairmen are Daniel Colesworthy, Wilbur Baldwin and Mrs. Joseph Thomas., District captains Include Robert Baird, Glen Bauer, Carolus Clark, Harry Devlin, Henry Engelfricd, Theodore Hess, Bernard Hieber, John LafTerty, Leroy MacDonald, Carl Pearson, John Podmayer, Lesie Rowe, Joseph Thomas, George Webber and C. W. Wilcox. Couples Club To Hold Card Party The Couples Club of St. Paul's. Church will hold a card party for their next regular meeting tomorrow at 8:15 p.m. in the guild room. Bridge, canasta and scrabble will be played and refreshments will be served. Members are asked to bring their own cards, that evening. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lichtenberger are in charge of arrangements. Baptist Minister In 3-Day Program The Rev, Elbert E. Gates, minister of the First Baptist Church, Served as a resident leader for a three-day Religion in Life program this week at Bucknell University. He was among 15 prominent churchmen and youth leaders who participated in a aeries of dormitory discussions centering about the theme of "Changing Values in College." West fielder Elected Treasurer Of Churches' Home Mission Board The Rev. Dr. Howard E. Spragg of WestAeld has been elected treasurer of the Board of Home Missions of the Congregational Christian Churches. He will succeed Rev. Dr. William F. Frazier who retires Dec. 31 after IS years in the post In his new position Dr. Spragg will be responsible for a budget with annual disbursements of over $10,- 000,000.. In addition to his work with the board, Or. Spragg has been elected treasurer of the annuity fund for Congregational Ministers and the Retirement Fund for Lay Workers. Be will also serve as treasurer of the corporation of the denomination's general council. The election, which required action from the directors of the various agencies involved, took place over a period of months. Until his election Dr. Spragg was general secretary for Administration for the Board of Home Missions, The poard of Home Missions carries on an extensive program in Christian education and race relatlona, and aids in the establishment of new churches aa well as in the expansion of old churches. Besides serving the denomination's 5,549 churches, the board works with 26 hurch-related colleges and maintains a ministry to students on' scores.of other college campuses. In-Puerto Rico, where the denomination has worked since the end of the Spanish American war, the board conducts a program of medical work, social and community services and theological education, From 1943 through 1948, Dr. Spragg was pastor of South Congregatioriat Church, Chicago, one of the first community-based laterracial churches in America. In 1949 he went to Puerto Rico as general secretary of Congregational Christian work there. He was responsible for the program of Ryder Hospital, Yuquiyi Rural Life Center, 23 churches and 40 rural chapels. He came to New York In 1952 to ioin the national staff of the Board if Home Missions., Dr. Spragg played an integral role in the formation of the United Church of Christ, which was ere. Bted in 1957 by the union of the General Council of the Congregational Christian Churches with the Evangelical and Reformed Church. He is co-secretary of the United Ihurch's Board for Home Missions, which is in the process of formation. Dr. Spragg was born in Maiden, 'Mass., in 1917, and worked as a student assistant in the First Congregational Church there. He was graduated summa cum laude from Tufts College in 1938, where he played on the varsity football team. He served as a student assistant in the philosophy department at Tufts and in -his junior year was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. i Dr. Spragg studied ' at Union Theological Seminary and received the Bachelor of Divinity degree 'roiti Chicago Theological Seminary. He was ordained to the Con- Training Institute At Baptist Church Dr. Adrian Heaton, professor of Christian education at Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary in Philadelphia, Pa., will be the guest leader at a training institute for youth leaders and counselors to be held in the First Baptist Church Saturday and Sunday, Suasions will begin Saturday at 10 a.m. when Dr. Heaton will conduct a seminary throughout the morning and the afternoon. At 6 p.m. the parents of all young people in junior and senior high grades will meet at the church for dinner following which Dr. Heaton will address the group'on the subject, "Teenagers." On Sunday morning. Dr. Heaton will observe the youth division of the Church School in action, and on Sunday afternoon will meet with the teachers and leaders to evaluate the program. The institute is sponsored by the youth committee of the church, Or. Ellis Ott, chairman. ' ' Jane Morow Evening Circles Meet Tuesday The Jane Morrow evening ci»- cles of the Woman's Association of the Presbyterian Church will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the following homes: Mrs. A. J. Baldwin's with;mrs. William P. Crane, 614 Lenox avenue; Mrs. Fred Harrison's with Mrs. A. C. Sapp, 615 Lenox avenue; Mrs. Abner Jackson's with Mrs. H. Ahlfeld, 208 Baker ave* nue. Also, Mrs. C. W. Oriel's with Mrs. Dale Weisenstein, 2258 Newark avenue; Miss Edith Pitcher's with Mrs. Paul R. Wolfgang, 1036 Boulevard, and Mrs. R. L. Preston's with Mrs. Richard L. Sn^th, 830 Stevens avenue. ' Men's Club To Hear Rev. Hunt The Men's Club of the First Methodist Church will hold its monthly dinner meeting Tuesday at 6:45 p.m. A special program of entertainment will follow,the dinner after which!'at tdiankfeghri; ing Meditation" will be,given by. the Rev. Clark Hunt. '' Doubles Club To Meet Tomorrow The First Baptist Doubles Club will meet tomorrow at 8 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Wilbert gregatioiiai "Christian "mtni'stry"in Allen, 420 North Chestnut street In 1956 Dr. Spragg was awarded the Poctor of Divinity degree by Yankton College. He is married to Jane N. Spragg, MD, a physician. She served on the medical staff of Ryder Hospital while living In Puerto Rico. She practices in Westfield and is a member of the school board here. The Spragga have five children. Friendship Guild To Meet Tuesday The Frst Baptist Friendship Guild will meet nt tho church Tuendny at 8:15 p.m. Devotions are in cha'ge of Mrs. Evelyn Nostranil, and the committee in charge of the social hour is composed of Mrs. Harold Titsworth, Mrs. Clara Soward,' Mrs. Wilbur Larson, and Mrs. Lewis Hampton. The president, Evelyn Itohrnbnugh, will preside at the business meeting. GET IN A WASHDAY WHIRL Lei ui set you free from laundering chores If washday woes are making you dlizy, see usl We're exports at getting clothes thoroughly cloan and bright.., al modest prices. Prompt service! IVORY DRY CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS 16 PROSPECT ST. AD 2-S020 A variety of games will be featured, throughout the evening. The committee in charge is composed of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Alpaugh, and The presi- Mr. and Mrs. Allen. dents are Mr. and Mrs. Schrag. Attend WSCS Parley An executive committee meeting of the Methodist Church WSCS, Newark conference, southern district, held last week at the Centenary Methodist Church, Metuchen, was attended by two local women: Mrs. C. Elden Hoos, secretary of supply work, and Mrs. King E. Gould, secretary of Christian social relations. THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH IN WESTFIELD Umirtan: Dr. Fr«brfek E. CkrUtUi Her. Richard l_ S-ltfc. Rav. Jaaua O. Cab R. OTT.I H. Anlia Sunday: 8:30,10 and 11:30 a.m., Bible School and church-hour nursery; worship services. The Rev. Richard L. Smith will preach the sermon on the topic "Come to Give ThankB." The sob quartet and chancel choir will sing excerpts from Maunder's "Song of Thanksgiving." 5:45 p.m., eighth and ninth grade Fellowship in Westminster Hall. 7 p.m., Sophomore and Senior High Fellowships in Westminster Hall, preceded by a IS minute period of meditation and devotions in the church at 6:45. 6 p.m., pot luck supper for the Spires (young adults) in the Joui.ge annex; 8 p.m., meeting for parents whose children are to be baptised on "The Meaning of Baptism." Ml.'. Smith will meet with this group in the chapel. Today: 9:30 a.m., circle of prayer in the chape); 1Q a.m.. Woman's Association monthly meeting; 3:30 p.m.,, junior choir in the choir room; 8 p.m., chancel choir in the choir room.' Tomorrow: 10 a.m., junior high communicants class; 8:16 p.m., senior high communicants class; 3:30 p.m., ungraded children's recreation in'the pre-nursery room; 5 p.m., seventh, grade Fellowship in Westminster Hall. Saturday: - 9 a.m., junior hish communicants class; 10 a.m., senior high communicants class; bell ringers in the choir room (girls); 11 a.m., boy bell ringers in the choir room. Monday: 12:30 p.m., luncheon and meeting of directors of religious education of the synod in Westminster Hall; 7:30 p.m., Boy Scouts Troop 72 in Westminster Hall. Tuesday: 8:30 p.m., primary choir in the choir [room; junior choir in the choir room (instead of on Thursday this week). 8 p.m., Board of Deacons) meeting in the lounge; chancel choir in 'choir room; Men's Work Counc.il in the Bible School office; evening circles at scheduled homes.. Wednesday: 7:80. p.m.,' Cam Twisters Club in Westminster Hall; 8 p.m., adult communicants class In the lounge. ' FIRST METHODIST CHURCH AT WESTFIELD Mmistertt The Rev. Clark W. Hial Tk. R.T. Karl E. Wrigat The Rav. EuaM* E. Laaback Today: 10 a.m. -, the Christian Fellowship Hour, sponsored by the WSCS will be held in room 208, Wesley Hall. The group will continue the study of "The Practice of Prayer" by Belden. All women of:the church are Invited. Tomorrow: 3:80 p.m v Wesley boys choir, fifth through eighth grades, rehearsal in the choir room; crusader girls choir, fifth and sixth grades, rehearsal in Wesley Hall; 4:30 p.m., the antiphonal choir will rehearse in the choir room. Saturday: 9:30 a.m., tho Wesleyboys choir, third and fourth grades, rehearsal In the choir room; crusader girls choir, third and fourth grades, rehearsal in Wesley Hall; 11 n.m., the cherub choir, first grade boys and girk, rehearsal in the social hall; the carol choir, second grade boys and girls, rehearsal 10: in the choir room, Sunday: 9:15 a.m., all departments of the Church School meet; 9:15 and 11 a.m., the cradle and crib, fi»t floor, Wesley Hall; worship services in the sanctuary. Preaching at both services will be William Zimmerman, missionary to Malaya, He and Mrs. Zimmerman, with their baby daughter, are home on a year's furlough. 5:30 p.m., "Messiah" rehearsal, Westminster Hall, Presbyterian Church;' 4 p.m., intermediates (grade 7), meeting in Wesley Hall; 5:15 p.m., chapel choir rehearsal in the choir room; 6:15 p.m., junior high meeting in Wesley Hall; 6:30 p.m., youth choir rehearsal in the choir, room; 7:30 p.m., senior high meeting in Wesley Hall. Monday;,7 p.m., Boy Scoot Troop 78 meeting in the social hall. Tuesday: 8:45 p.m., Men's Club supper "meeting in the social hall. Speaker of thevevening will be the Rev. Clark W. Hunt, minister, on "Thanksgiving Thoughts," All men of the church are invited. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST* SCIENTIST 4U East RroaJ Street Sutfcjr Scbeeli II a.a>. Naneryi 11 m,m.. Sveiar Service* i i3b aid 11 a.m. Eveaiai llmttef,, <» Recognition of man's true nature as God's spiritual image and likeness is a central theme of the lesson-sermon, entitled "Soul and Body" which will be heard in Christian Science services Sunday. From the King James version of the Bible will be read the following (II Corinthians 5:1): "For we know that if our earthly house of this tabernacle were dissolved, we have a building of God, a house not made with hands, eternal in the heavens." Also bringing out man's spiritual nature is this passage to be read from "Science and Health with, Key' to, the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: "Rightly understood, instead of possessing a sentient material form, man has a sensationlests body; and God, the Soul of man and of all existence, being perpetual in His own individuality, harmony, and immortality, imparts and perpetuates these qualities in man, through mind, not matter" (280:25-30).; WILLOW. GROVE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Old RariUn Road, Scotch Plaint The Rev. Julian Alexander Jr. Mini.ter Sunday: 9:30 and 11 a.m., worship services and Sunday School classes. The Rev. Julian Alexander Jr. will deliver the sermon. The junior choir will sing at the 9:30 service, under the direction of Mrs. James Cruclger. 0:30 p.m., Junior High Youth Fellowship; 8 p.m., Senior High Youth Fellowship; discussion course on "What Christians Believe." Tuesday: 3:80 p.m., Girl Scout Troops; 8 p.m., Bib^e class, study of Romans. Thursday: 9:30 a.m., traditional family Thanksgiving Day service. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Faawood mui Scotch Plaim 257 Midway avrane, FaawaoJ 11 a.m., Sunday service, 8:15 p.m., Wednesday evening testimony meeting. Tho public is invited. DOOLEY COLONIAL HOME 556 Wesffield Ave. AD HOLY TRi«, Tv,_ Augmented schejjt. Sunday 8, 9, 10, 9 a.m. c 9. 10, and * * Holyday 6:45 :45, a.m.; l 6:45, 7: erwise A Funeral Homo of homelike atmosphers, completely modern, air conditioned, off-atreet Parklno Faclllllot 5:16 F. iu.- day before as Saturday; aol each morning HJJJ Evening devotioss; honor of our * lous Medal Monday WESTFIELD U^TY AtTili«i.. U«N, Ckri.li.nlt, ( wit, Meetings: Mondiy corner of Tremont I Leader la Mj S5 Kat_ man, teacher of Unit* " Nov. 24 will be '- Thy Works." A from G:30 to 7:30 p.m'»i^ the regular meeting eich J MOUNTAINSIDE UMm CHArEL TkeR.r. Mllt«r., Today: 8 p.m., choir at the chapel. Sunday: 8 a.m., wonslp with sermon by th«s«, Mr. 9:45 a.m., Sundsy School ch es for all age groups fan ery through adult. Bus truu iatjon to and from StinoirId is" available for children lh» Mountainside. 11 a.m., worship service witin mon by the Rev. Mr. Achey.jD Church will be held in thv Sa School rooms for children in first through the»uth pi, Nursery supervision will be i vided enabling parenti witk a children to attend ttt wen service. 8:46 p.m., Youth._,.. meeting at the chapel; 7:45 p. service with sermon by the past Wednesday: 10 a.m., Lidta' Society meeting at the tkiptl; p.m., Pioneer Girls meeting it chapel; confirmation clui mat at the parsonage; 8 p.m., pn and Bible study meeting it chapel. MADISON AVENUE CHAP Robert Crilly, StuJ.it tsul 9:45 a.m., Sunday School; a.m., worshjp service, Mr. will preach the sermon. More Church next pag* Christian 5c Heols WRCA660k.c Sunday Morning*^ Station WOR-TVWI Sunday Aftwnoow 1-1:00 FILIING OUR WITH FRESH/WMI WOR 710 k.e. Sunday Evening- [7 1 Licensed Staff Also Charles E. Dooloy DOOLEY FUNERAL HOME Frank J. Dooloy 2f8 North Avo. W,, Cranford Carolyn M. Dooloy.. BR

25 Activities In The Churches FIRST BAPTIST CHUKCH MwUtava: Tka *- E fcer* E. QaU, The. M S. Teraer Today: 19 a.m., crusader choir rehearsal; 12:30 p.m., Woman's Society luncheon and meeting in Fellowship Hall; 8:30 p.jn., crusader choir rehearsal; 4:30 p.m., Roger WUUains choir rehearsal; 7 p.m., Scont Troop 71 leader meeting in the fireplace room; youth evangelism program committee meeting; 8 p.m., chancel choir rehearsal. Tomorrow: S:30 p.m., third grade choir rehearsal; g p.m., Doubles Club at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Allen, 426 r North Chestnut street. Saturday: 10 a.m., youth workers training conference; 6:30 p.m., Parents Guild covered dish supper in Fellowship Hall; 8:16 p.m., Christian Builders "Ladles Nite Out." Sunday; 10 a.m., worship; Thanksgiving Sunday. Sermon by the pastor, the Rev, Elbert E. Gates Jr. on the subject, "With Thanks." Music under the direction of th«kev. Jet E., Turner, associate minister; Church School, children's division. 11:15 a.m., Church School, youth and adult divisions; youth workers training conference, 6 p.m., youth supper in Fellow- Today: 9(30 am., Women'. Fellowship board meeting, Henry Neill room; 1 p.m., «ircle»: Alden, Mr. R. G. Elphinstone, 246 Oak Tree Hostesses: Mrs. Her-road, Mountainside; Mayflower, ship Hall. man Childress, Mrs. Harry Shaffer, Mrs. Harold Hammar. G:30 p.m., Junior High Fellowship; Senior High Fellowship; 7:30 p.m., youth choir rehearsal. Monday: 10 a.m., women's ball choir rehearsal; 7:15 p.m., Boy Scouts, Troop 71; 8 p.m., state BYP convention committee meeting in the lounge, Tuesday: 9 a.m., staff meeting in the pastor's office; 3 p.m.) Girl Scouts, Troop 698; 7;3O p.m., music committee in the music room; 8 p.m., Friendship Guild in the chapel. Wednesday: 10 a.m., Girl Scouta, Troop 058; 8 p.m.; Board of Deacons and Deaconesses in the chapel. ECHO LAKE CHURCH OF CHRIST 600 Springfield Avenue Burney E. Bawcoia, minister Today: 8 p.m., guest.speaker is James Wright who will speak on "Christian Worship." Miss Pauline Lowe will direct a class of men studying the theme of leadership in Christ's kingdom. Sunday: 9:30 a.m., Bible school with Lennos Norton superintendent. Congregational singing under direction of Horace Maguire; 10:30 a.m., preaching with Buzz Taylor as guest speaker; 11:15 am. communion and offering. Ken Loveland will be in charge. 7 p.m., preaching with Jay Taylor us guest speaker. Horace Ma- '{»ire will have charge of the song, 'strvice. Wednesday: 10 a.m., regular lad- Its Bible class with covered dish lunch following. 8 p.m., regular midweek service'with Lennos Morton speaking m "Christian Service." TEMPLE EMANUEL Rabbi Jaclc Stern Jr. Tonight: 8 p.m., men's club bridge tournament, Tomorrow: 8:15 p.m., men's club sabbath. Guest speaker: Arnold Harris, director of Community He- ' ions Council of Essex Cofcnty. An Oneg Shabbat (delight of the sabbath) will follow the service. Saturday: Youth conclave sponsored by Jersey Federation of Temple Youth in Closter. 8:30 p.m., men's club dance at Masonic Temple. Sunday: 8:45 and 11 a.m., Sunday religious school; 11 a.m., men's club brunch with Nelson Stamler as guest speaker* Monday: 8:30 p.m., religious Mmmittee. Tuesday: 7 p.m., post-confirmation class; 8:30 a.m., second adult lecture in basic ideas of Judaism: "The Jewish Peopl<! What 13 a Jew?" Friday, Nov. 28: 8:15 p.m., sabbath service. Sermon topic: "A Living Book." An Oncg Shabbat *H1 follow the service. Rabbi Jack Stern Jr. and Cantor Sidney Keiser officiate at all services with the participation of 'M temple choir nnd Mrs. K. C. Uuvcr, organist. REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH Tke ROT. Walter A. Reuning Paitor Corner Clark street and Cow- Krthwaite place, opposite Rooae- ' Junior High School. Main foor npon for prayer and meditajion daily from 9 a.m. to sundown. "Motional literature free. Sunday: Threo morning services *'jl bo held at 7:45, 10il5»nd j' : M n.m. Identical sermons will Sun.lay School classes will bo I" 1 "! nt u a.m. with opening devn- " «In the church, Luther Hall in ItPdconier (mrlsh house. - '" ii p.m., "Tim tivery-mcmiicr- "Itntlim" will tuko plnio. Cun-»IT.I will visit the home* of " ""»f tho raiikrckatinn, par-! <>r Kiinclny School children nml '""'I"; :!:I5 p.m., dcdlrntlon of a ""'< Iniilillnu nt Concordla Colte- ' r i"ty nici'tinif, lieginnlnijt with 'Mi"<m by M,.,, John SchBdo Sr.j J"."' I' "I., confirmation elnch A! - '"»;M p.m., OIIICB hours In the "jjrcli i.iudy; H p.m., Luther choir ' " ' l P.m., junior high chair 8 p-m., Lutheran Laymen's League meeting. Saturday: 10 a.m., confirmation class B; 10 a.m., the used clothing which has been brought to Luther Hal for Utheran World Relief, will b» pfcked op «nd delivered to Phillipsburjji 7:30 int., Wolthor League jamboree at?ea»eck High s School.. Monday: 8:3tn.in,f Klatymeetmg; 8 p.m., Luther choir; 8:30 p.m., meeting of maintenance committee; 8 p.m., meeting of all applicants for church membership. Tuesday: 10 B.m., Community Mission Workers will meet; 6:30 p.m., confirmation class A; 8 p.m., meeting of the Women's Evening Guild. Topic: "Your Church Calling." _ Wednesday: 9».m., Lutheran News staff.. Thursday: 9 a.m., a service of Thanksgiving. Friday: Christian Day School will be closed. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 12S Elan Street Tke *». J. L. McCWhwa Jr., D.0. Mrs. C. M. Pond, 747 St. Marks avenue; Plymouth, Mrs. W. 0. Baldwin, 14 North Wickom drive; Standish, Mrs. J. L. McCoriiqri, 846 Bradford avenue. Mrs. Paul NilMrn will present the prormni, 'Turkey Mission Girl's School." 8 p.m., troop committee meeting, Henry N«ill room; canvasaen preparatory meeting, Patton auditorium. Sunday: 9:30 a.m,, Bible School, Center for Christian Education; worship In the sanctuary. 10:50 a.m., Nursery School in the nursery; worship in the sanctuary. Dr. McCorison's sermon topic at both services of worship will be "The Cup of Thanksgiving." 2-5 p.m., canvass for Christian mlistment; 6 p.m., Junior High Fellowship, Patton auditorium; 5 p.m., Pilgrim Fellowship, Coe Fellowship room. Monday: 9:30-3 p.m., sewing meeting in Loomis Hall. 3:30 p.m., Mayflower choir rehearsal, Coe Fellowship room; 4:30 p.m., Leyden choir rehearsal, Coe Fellowship room; 7:30 p.m., Boy Scout Troop 74, Center for Christian Education. Tuesday: 8 p.m., Men's Bible class, the library; Church Council meeting, Coe Fellowship room. Wednesday: 8 p.m., Dr. Darrell Randall of the National Council, Churches of Christ, will speak on "Abundant-Uviriff and the Ka«* Against Poverty." Thursday: 8:80 a.m], community service of Thanksgiving in the First Methodist Church. The Rev. Richard J. Hardman will preach. The offerings at each service will be dedicated to Share Our Surplus, ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Tke Rev. Richard J Hodman The Rev. Charlee R. Lawrence Today; 8:15 p.m., confirmation :lnas (high school); 8:15 p.m.,.religious Education Committee. Tomorrow:' 3 p.m., Senior YPP Council; 5:30 p.m., Jupior YPF; 7 p.m., confirmation class (junior high school); 8:15 p.m., Couples' Club. Saturday: 11 a.m., Bishop Banyard will be at St. Paul's to confirm the adult class which has been receiving instruction. Sunday, next before Advent; 7:45 n.m., Holy Communion; 8i«5 a.m., Holy Communion and sermon; 19 a.m., Holy Communion and «ormon; 11:30 a.m., morning prayer and sermon. The fall Ingathering i the United Thank Offering will be taken at all services Sunday morning. 5:30 p.m., Senior YPF; 8 p.m., adult discussion group. Monday: 10 a.m., ecclesiastical embroidery class; 7:30 p.m., Boy Scout meeting, Tuesday: $ p.m., ehoruj rehearsal. Wednesday: 7 a.m.i Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m., Holy Communion; 8 p.m., Cosmopolitan Associates, Inc. Thursday, Thanksgiving: 10 a.m.. Holy Communion nnd sermon. "COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Meeting Houie Lane Mountainside Today: 9 a.m., intercessory pray- >r; 9:110 a.m., Girl Scout leaders' neetinjt; 4:30-(i p.m., Junior High Westminster Fellowship; 6:30 p.m., family nipht supper, special program by Senior HlKh Westminster Fellowship; 8:15 p.m., nominating 'ornmittt'i 1 mooting. Tomorrow: 9-11:80 n.m., nursery ichool; H:1B p.m., Doubles Club '(it't Arqunlntod Night." Huiirfuy: H«'V. Hnyson preaching. JMO.M II.in., Church School I, worship nml cl"» sps '" r "" BKCS ' '"' rluding nilults. 10:50-1:! noon, Church School II, clnanen for miriffy, klndargnrtcn ml prlmnry children niinn, church wonhlpi BsnO-8 I'.ni., Hon1.tr High Westminster (fellowship. Miimluy:! ih:» «". NurmTjr 7:.'l'o" p.m.. Hi.y «< ' "'»! K P;'".. Christlnn c <l II < «11 (i n coinmlltee "w U y: 0-11:50 n.m-nu" pry school; 8 p.m., ch»nc«l chair. TtolMdayi Tn»nk«l»ln?!>*/ FANWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH R.T. HmnU A. S«*tt iaiilw Martina mmi LaCranJa Avaaati Fa>wa«l Today: 10:30 a.m., woman's prayer group; 3:15 p.m., nativity choir rehearsal (grade 2); 7:30 p.m., young people's communicant class; 8 p.m., sanctuary choir rehearsal. Tomorrow: 3:15 p.m., nativity THE WtSTFIELD- (H. J., LEADER, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, :30 p.m., at the evening aarvle*, choir rehearsal (grade i); 4 p.m., Mr. Wistner will again be the choristws; 8 p.!*,. Fireside Fellowship, square dunce auditorium. Tuesday: 8 p.m., the regular sneaker. Saturday: 10 a.m., noel choir reheareal; 11:15 a.m., carol choir r«- be held with studies continuing in prayer and Bible study meeting will hearsal; 8 p.m., senior high dance, the Book of Romans. auditorium. Thursday: 9 a.m., Thanksgiving Sundayi 6:30 and Jl a.m., wor-serviceship services with the Rev. Harold A. Scott preaching. This is Thanksgiving and National Missions Sunday, Nursery care is provided for children one to three yeara of age; Church School for nursery through eighth grade, 9:30 and 10:45 a.m., men's Bible class in the community room of the bank building. 4 p.m., dedication of new sanctuary and church building; 7 p.m., senior high department. Tuesday: 3:15 p.m., Bethlehem choir rehearsal; 7:30 p -m., cruaader choir renearml Wednesday! 8 p.m., Thanksgiving Eve service, GRACE ORTHODOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1100 BoiiUnra- Ra*. Lailla A. Duaw, minlatar Tonight: 8 p.m., choir practice. Sunday: 9:30 a.m., Bible Scncol for all ag«s; 11 a.m., worship. Sermon by the minister; 9 p.m., Maehen League meetings. 7 p.m., worship. Guest preacher Is the Hev, John P, Galbraith, missions secretary for the Orthodox Presbyterian Church. Mr. Q«lbraith is a former minister of Grace Church and will be presenting tho work of the denomination. Wednesrday: 8 p.m., midweek service of Bible Btudy, prayor and praise. The pastor is teaching tho Book of First Peter. CALVARY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH (UCLA) Cranford The R«r. Arnold J. Dahlquiit Paitor 108 Eaitman itrut, Cranfor! (Onpoaita rear of Poit Office) Regular services of worship»ro held at Calvary Lutheran Church each Sunday at 8:15 and 11 a.m, The Rev. Arnold J. Dahlquist, pastor, will preach this Sunday on Sunday church school convenes for all ages at 9:30 a»m. and again at 11 a.m. for the nursery, ttin dergarten and primary depnrtments. Also at 11 o'clock n church service baby sitting class is held in the church house. A special service Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. will note Thanksgiving Eve. The pastor has chosen "Have We Got the Faith to bo Thankful?" as tho title of his sermon. The adult choir will sing as the anthem "Now Thank We All Our Cod." Coming events include: Today: Meeting of the joint committee at 8 p.m. to consider rescheduling of services; choir rehearsals at 3:30, The adult education committee of Temple Kmanu-Kl has announced that tho lecture to have berii; 6:45 and 8 p.m., and Boy Scout given Jan. 20 by Harry Golden, Troop 84 at 7:30 p.m. in the fel-autholowship hall. been cancelled. Illness and doctor's of Only in America, hag orders have forced Mr. Golden to Tomorrow: The Intermediate cancel all lecture engagements Luther League will meet at the church at 0:15 p.m. for a hayrlde, Saturday: Cub Pack 84 meets in the fellowship hall at 7 p.m. Wednesday: Junior high choir rehearsal at 3:80 p.m. Thanksgiving Eve service at 8115 p.m. BROWNIE WOQOSJDE CHANEL. M*rw AvraM, r«aw»vi Today: g p.m., ladies missionary meeting. Mrs. Jeannette Hocking, a missionary laboring in Peru, will bring the message of the evening and will also show some slides of the work in Peru. Tomorrow: 7:S0 p.m., Happf Hour for Boys and Girls and the junior young people will neat ( the chapel.. Sunday: U a.m., Mel Wiftaw «* Knnwood will bring the IMUIM at the Family Bible Hour. The Sunday School with classes for all afea, will he in session at the same tin*. THK ALLIANCE CHURCH ilftrei al Chwrr Craaiard Ret. Caerfa A. Aiuke.ee>, D.p. Ml.l.ter Tomorrow! 7 p.m., Cub Scowta. Sunday; 9:30 a.m., Sunday Bible School with classes for all ige groups; II a.m., worship service. 0:30 p.m., Alliance Youth Fellowship, juniors, seniors and intermediates; 7 p.m., prayer meeting; 7:45 p.m., aenrioe. Monday: 8 p.m., Board of Elders; Fishermen's class; Tuesday; 10 a,m,, Board of Deaconesses; 7 p,m., Pioneer Girls, pil. grjma; Pioneer Girls, colonists, Wednesday: 9)80 a.m., women's prayer band «t home of Mrs. L. A.'Conover, 10 Retford avenue. 8 p.m., Thanksgiving Eve service with Clark, Elizabeth and Union alliance churchee. co-operating. 'Hour* Toptc Given "God in Control" is tho topic of tha.rev. Dr. Oswald Hoffmann's Sunday Lutheran Hour address over NBC, Mutual, and independent radio stations around the wortd locally over WRCA at 1:30 p.m. and over WOlt at 8 p.m. Primary Department Plans Palestinian Day CRANFORD In connection with the current studies of life in Bjble times, Mrs. tialph Brotherton, superintendent of the primary department of tha Sunday church school, has planned to observe a Palestinian Day at both the 9:30 nnd 11 o'clock sessions Sunday. One class In each session will bo In costume, The children will serve food typical of the times and in the fashion of the day. They will learn of the bousing and home life, the customs and the education ol the.people. " There will also bo a thank-offering received of buttons, zippers and shoelaces. These articles will be turned over to the circles of the United Lutheran Church Womon and to the Cubs, to be used in making gifts for cerebral palsy chit dren, Harry Golden Lecture Cancelled next June. It is hoped that Mr. Golden will be able to speak In Westflehl sometime in the season, its has assured the committee that, when health permits, a definite date will be set. TTTT ODAK CAM Kit A MOVIE CAMERAS Now... Brownie Cameras with built-in meters! Step up lo either of Iheie briillanl now Brownie Movi* Cameras.. and itep into a ntw World of movie-mnkiny turentss and lirnpliclly. Built-in expeitffe meter hat a pointer visible In IN vlewfinder, Simply turd at dlol to center tli» pointer (you don't even have 10 lake the- camera from your «y«) and exposure's right oulomalicollf. Bulll-ln filler! included. 54 Elm St. Rdbbh Frkautt Hunter V Delight FeatHMdd her* are beiic wvtm for pfepaling recipe lot ^NMSiltUMI The, Wta»» iea»i«ivax mh lomrte of ^ remmi Uta ii* a kumiaf-aeason (pedal that Draw, deaa, atda and cool a* aoon at eotnt gland* waer th* fereleti and ' of the back. Avoid cutting the (I IMrifeiat* at least oa* day before Rabbit Frl«.i 1 rabbll («bout 8 po»nd.). ' cut in *»rvint pnoie Salt, pepper end flour. l A cup butter or margarine 2 tablespoon* flour 1 can (3 or 4 ounce*) button mushroonw % eun ale at keer 1 cm ( oomm) 1 lace* where the mecttafa are to held. The weekend's time schedule fol- Muriaw- 1 nip «ooked fitjioh-eigrlt f ram beaw Sprinkle nbmt with salt and pepper; nil in flwt. Mtlt tatter In large ikillet: add neat and mown on all (idetj remove from pan. Blend 2 tablespoon! flour into romaininf (at, Praln mushrooms and add enough water to make V/ t cupa, Gradually ttlr into skillet and cook, atirring conltanuy, until thlckenod. Stir in beer. Return rabbit to skillet; covor ana dimmer about 1 hour, or until rabbit is tender. Add mushrooms, onion and ween beam. Hpnt to serving temperature. Serve with criep wlbbe*, hot biscuits and cold Beer. YIELD; 4 to 6 serving*. Time Schedule Allows No Dull Moments For 400 Visiting Teens Complete time schedule for tho IlT-Y, frl-hi-y conforenco aet for Westfleld Dec. 5-7 wan nniiounecd today by Henry Coords, general chnlrmnn of the conference committee. Mr. Cqprdn Hnld hln commlttn had worked out n "tiftht" time schedule that will keep tho visiting 400 or more high sehool Juniors and seniors on the move from the time they arrive Friday afternoon until they leave Sundny afternoon. The i program calls for the young men nnd women to arrlvo in West" flold from nil ovor tho stato, between 3 and B p.m. Friday, Dec. 5. Thoy will register nt tho Roosevelt Junior High School, to bo assigned to homes in thd community and picked up and transported to thoso homea. At B p.m. thoro will be an orientation session for all delegates at the junior high. Delegates will go from there to the Presbyterian Church for n dinner nt 0:15 p.m. They will return to Hoosevelt Junior High for tho eve- Church. Tim afternoon BCBBIOIIF gei underway at 1 '.30 at Roosevall find continue, until '1:15. The lun twn hours will bo flllod with a plnn ned recreation program at tho Yj! CA. Tho visitors will havo fret time from 5:15 to 0:30 to roturn to host homos to got ready for tho Saturday night session. This will bo hold entirely at tho Presbyterian Church. Tho evening will start with a baiiquot nt 0:30. This will bo followed by impromptu entyrtainmont by various visiting delegations. Tho overling will con- ning session which will run from clude with n dance. Curfaw time 7:30 to 10 p.m. All delegates nro is 12:30.. to bo in thoir host home* by 11.Sunday morning thn delegates o'clock Frlilny night. will nttfiml church with their hosts nnd then roturn to their Wcstfleld Saturday is a full day, A mornng session of conferences and dis-will conclude with a service in St, homes for dinner.. The weekend cussion groups geti under way at I'nul's Episcopal Church at 2 p.m. Roosevelt Junior High at 8:<15 n.m. Tho vlnltoi'h will lcinvo for home at This continues until 12 noon whan 3 p.m. there will be an hour and ii hulf Mr. Coords said he wanted West- reiik for lunch at the Prcabytcrinn Held to be familiar with tho tched- sle sn th* town would not be undely iurprlied u>.tm 09 IWMism movng en maase from one place to* anith«r. He asked that townspeople «nady to direct tke vtittor* to Fr'idayi t-9 M, TMrfatratiM, Roosevelt junior Mich; M,».. orientatl«af Silt jjm., <" aaw in the Pnekgrtjeriail OtaMk IMHMMVWK Jualer Me*) it».., f*rf*w. S»tard*f» liemliil.«., en wal MMe«Mi, MttnmM *eh«ali noon, Imwh, Fit>» leilaa Ckpr U 8ftSl8 m., altemom Kooaevalt p-m.i banquet, i Church; 8:S6-ll;S0 Presbyterian Church; cuifew, Sunday: Morntaf, Ice with host, j noon, d % * 2 FLASH! iv FOfUUft NMAND i. Se IRVING CO.'S 100th ANNlVttSARY ^ EXTENDED THRU NOVi 29 O WN fwday IK SATURDAY to 4 P.M. TWS WIW AND NIKT TWO MORE DAYS OP OUR 5th ANNIVERSARY PARTY AT FIRST STATE BANK OF UNION We cordially.invite you to vlitt ehher M M Main, Office or,our Highway Branch during th* Mtafttt t4 thit week f* help ut (elebrerre *wr Sth AnnWtrtiWy tk ttrvict). '' - ' ENTIR OUR "NOUU THt FIVES" CONTEST lit Prlxar- 21 Imh Cen»ele TelevWon 3n*l f»flie - Tron»i»rer HoJIo, 3rd Prix* - Automatic Cltck Radio 4th Prix* - Mlxmeufer (dsluxe) The lank Thai Wo«lulll far rhi Modern Motor Age HIGHWAY BRANCH ^FIRMT MAIN orpicn Morris Ave, at Uurko I'kwy. men STATM BANK OF UNIOI* HIOHWAT rmakoa RdUta l> at Monroe Blreet Member Fedenl Dtpoitt!n*uranca Corporatlo* LION-HEARTED CHRYStER '68 the car that's evfcry inch a new adventure New styling...new convenience...new Golden Lion engine... new roominess...new rid..> new performance I See and drive the NEW CHRYSLER "68 today* -i % i 1 A ' J

26 f.i. Tw-ty-Sl. THE WESTFTELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1958» Highlights in Women's Fashions M»y> ThhTmSShe, w«.«*.hr^.ko.i-tekbb. lauetlett. -Its. ajmfutbg >apmns «f psoe a>4 darh MiUh ete> H"»i geta for sepelti. Rawer rree«es»nm sbewe suver lea«ea aid < wfcltt [Buffet TabtoMttlngs lor Holiday IntM'toininf x Although yoii mtr wtm to to «rwworktd and whmisud from the shopping»<> «*» wot during these PHt few wwka, jrou, u all of IM, want to ahan lb«happiness of the taaaon with others. It'i not nee- Marjr to plan a formal parly with a miltttu* «f prtparatlem At* miter of feet, an in. formal g*t-tof«ther with your M*ndi and a simple buffet mail ca'. be Just ai much fun and to t.uch tatter on the hostess., 11M central effect of your tobla will (ivt your (ueitt their Irit and most important impreslion, w make up for the timplicity of tbt meal by serving it attractively. A pretty tablt deeorated with imagination can be focal point of any parjty. The tradition and splendor of these holidays call for richness and beauty that will remain a special memory for everyone. This is an occasion to bring out china and crystal of traditional design, to replace electric lights With the warm glow of candles, and to create a centerpiece of merit for your table. Chrisbnaa centerpiece* should be "special" and festive. Experiment with different colored balls, greena and unusual combinations of colored candles to achieve that -Just right" effect Crystal glaisware is an excellent choice for your table, since it wilt glvf you more freedom In your use of color elsewhere oa the table and] meat liquids look prettier in crystal than in anything else. This year why not try one of those informal party ideas that can be easily done, buffet ityle. A tree-trimming party on Chris tints Ive, serving a houday punch and a Christmat cake. Treat the teenagers igert to a festiva supper party, with a simple menu of a casserole, salad and dessert. Tea time is a deughtful time for callers, and so easy for the hostesi, with attractive small sandwiches, cake or cookies and beverage. To climax the holidays, perhaps you will want to have.a New Year's Eve party, with a midnight supper. ', Brazil Nuts Add Novelty To Traditional Turkey Stuffing Chopped Brazil nuts add flavor Interest to a favorite and traditional bread cube, onion and celery dressing. Packaged prepared stuffings are wonderful time sav- era, and the nuts can be added without changing package directions, Mia. Mary Vj!'. Armstrong, county home agent; says. You'll need about % cup of the stuffing for each pound of dressed turkey. And to estimate the quantity' to buy, allow % pound of turkey, dressed weight, per serving. Dressed weight means that the hend and feet are on; feathers removed, hut bird is not drawn. Or allow a little mole than V4 pound per serving of reay-tolook turkey which has been drawn and cleaned ready for the oven, and either fresh or frozen-fresh.- Tho drawn Weight averages about one-fifth less than dressed weight. Thus a 15-pound dressed turkey or a 12-pound ready-to-cook one, would give 20 generous servings. To shell Brazil nuts easily, covl'i 1 the nuts with cold water; bring to a boil and boil three min utcs; drain. Cover with cold water Heed These Directions In Laundering Corduroy Corduroy has found its way into all types of wearing apparel and homo furnishing items. Yet many homemakerb are still asking, "What is the most satisfactory way to care for this fabric?" All corduroy is hand washable, und much of it now carries the machine-wushable label. But if the garment, drapery, or slipcover has complicated tailoring, then dry' cleaning la recommended. Mrs.. Florence G. Minine, extension clothing specialist at Rutgers University, believes the following suggestions for wushing will help corduroy keep Its color and soft velvety pile. Gentle hund washing, with cure used at evory step, is safust fo corduroy. Uao any mild aonp o Bouplcus detergent And wnrni water. Squeeze the water through tho fabric. Rinuo until tho water cornea out perfectly clear, and press tho wnti-r ou gently each time you riiwp. Avnii soakink, wringing, twutlntr o crushing the corduroy to avoi< wrinkling. Never put the fubrl through o wringer becauso thi will mi deep crimum wliidi wil' be extremely difficult to ri'imivc Corduroy urtirlim mild ua machine watiliiililci xhould Im waahui! upuraldy for the llrst lime,al luast. tine a short oydc.on thu ma chine und lukewarm 'suds. Nev«i u»o blench. If no execfta dyo Jio*r«lit this time, tsulmmi washlnkt liny Im donu with ci colored Mi'Hi'k'n, Always iluin > dry, wliithi'r Ir article in wnnlicil by linnd LV a whi'tl by nun him 1 mill llui ' moinluru npim mil. Tliln h»lp ollutliialn wrinkling uinl.. low th» jilie to return to Hi ottg I drain-and let stand a minute; crack. MENU Turkey Giblet Gravy Brazil Nut Stuffing Buttered Onions Squash Cranberry-Orange Molded Relish Salad Pumpkin nnd Mince Pica Coffee Salted Brazil Nut Chips QUICK BRAZIL NUT STUFFING % cup butter or'margarine 1 cup chopped Brazil nuts % cup chopped onion 1 cup chopped celery and leaves, 1 cup' stock or water 1 8-oz. package prepared stuffing Melt butter in large skillet. Add Brazil nuts, onion and celery. Cook until onion is tender, but not brown. Add stock or water. Stir in prepared stuffing; toss lightly. Yield six cups stuffing sufficient for an 8-lb. turkey. Note: For stuffing for a larger turkey use additional % cup stuffing for each pound dressed weight. nal position. Outdoor drying on windy day helps. If ironing is needed, placo corluroy face down on a turkish owi'l. Hold a steam iron slightly ibove the fabric and move in the lircction of the pile so that stenm penetrates through to the right side. A Misconception About Cooking Meal A recent survey indicates Mint any homemnkers still believe that seining seals In juices of meats. Home economists with the as Appliance Manufacturers Association sny that Hearing is an "Id fushioncd method of cooking that actually results in shrinking nnd drying of roasted meats. Low tr-mponitiire ronstiuit preserves flavor nml juices. The new gas ijfes nrp equipped with moat probes, rotlsseriea, tliunnoauitn ami nutomiille controls to help hnnipmakers get the most from the ilollnir they spend for moot. The most inexperienced cook ciin pre pux> rni'iil to perfection if she owns tin nutomutic rnngo. H.E. GOSLING FLORIST Flowers For All Oocailoni call ADnm Springfield Ava. Waitfi.ld Walnut, Pecan Crop Good For Deluxe Meals And Snacks Nuts make good news among plentiful foods, far nuts drew up any dish and belong to the festive holiday season. English walnuts, pecans and almonds comprise half of all the tree, nuts used in the American home. They all come mostly from domestic groves. The supply of English walnuts is extra-heavy this year, and you may expect to see them in abundance on local markets until after the holidays. The crop, too, is both bigger than last year and bigger than the average for the ten-year period, , But the news for almond* differs. The crop for this year is down. California, almost the exclusive domestic source, will likely provide only about half the normal output.. * But the difference in supply and related price can guide you as you choose among them for holiday cooking-. But both English walnuts and pecans serve many uses. They are both popular in the nut bowl for the. traditional end to holiday meals. Walnuts are the traditional nut for Waldorf Salad with apples: pecans make an'elegant pie filling. You can use either in nut bread, coffee cake, landwich fillings, poultry stuffing, puddings,'and ice cream. Is it more economical to purchase ' nuts shelled or unshclled many of you winder as you plan to use them in holiday goodies, We've recently checked the walnut 'situation: A pound of nut meats from nuts, bought in the shell, cost 97 cents (per pound unshelled, 43 cents); a pound of nut meats halves, bought shelled, cost $1.31 (49 cent* for 6 oz. package). Maybe it's worth 34 cents to have all unbroken halves for decorative purposes, but sometimes the nuts are to be chopped up anyhow. Incidentally, one pound of whole nuts does not yield the same amount of nut meats; almonds give VA cupa of meats per pound; walnuts between 1% and 2 cups; pecans between 2 and IVt cups. The vnrlation on the labt two depcn/ls on whether nut meats are whole or broken. Enjoy a quick coffee cake with coconut brown sugar walnut topping or treat your family to a pecan pie for Sunday dinner. PECAN CUSTARD PIE 3 eggs. ' 1 cup light corn sirup 1 cup evaporated milk! «3 tablespoons melted butter ft teaspoon salt ft teaspoon allspice 2 teaspoons grated orange rind 1 cup pecan halves 1 9-inch unbaked pastry shell Beat eggs slightly. Add corn sirup and evaporated milk, mixing well. Add melted butter, salt, allspice, grated orange rind, and pecan halves. Beat until well blended. Pour filling into the unbaked pastry shell and bake in a moderate oven (360 degrees F.) for about 40 minutes, or until the filling' tests done when a silver knife inserted in the pie comes out clean, This pie should be colled well before serving. A Warm Dessert For a Chilly Might Start with six slices of pound cake cut H-lnch thick. Arrange the slices on the rack of your broiler tray and spread V4 pint of sour cream over them so they are generously covered. Sprinkle 14 cup brown sugar over the top of the cream as evenly as possible. Swirl the, sugar through the sour cream with a fork so it will blend evenly. Turn the broiler flame to low and let the cake heat slowly for about 10 minutes, Sprinkle a few chopped nuts or coconnut on each serving and servo immediately. How To Roast Chestnuts Preheat the ovon to 450 degrees. Slit each chestnut on one side with a sharp knife. Wrap the silt chestnuts In heavy aluminum foil or put them into a casserole with a tight fitting cover, Roast in the oven for 85 to 40 minutes. Ilemovo the shells and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Sorvo with crisp fresh apples. WILL TAKE YOU TO Boston, Mass. Alexandria, V«; Concord, N. H; Lowoll, Mara. BY PHONE 3 min. (tntlnn mli- from Niumrk «ft#r tl P.M. nit all day Sunday. 10% tax not Included. Little Christmas Trees For Eating Adults, and children will be charmed with th*st little Christmas trees. And they taste so good with the flavor of date* and puts Intvery bit*. Here's how to make them:.. < Dale ani Nal CkibtasasTrees' t cups sifted cake flour % cup chopped dates IH teaspoons double-acting % cup chopped nuts ' baking "' powder " 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind : fs teaspoon salt 11 beaten 2 tablespoons sugar % cup' 34 cup shortening - tib ' cream Me, Measure sifted - ' - flour, add baiting powder, salt, and sugar, and sift again. Cut in shortening. Ada dates, nuts, and lemon rind, stirring until well coated with flour. Combine egg and cream, add to flour mixture all at once, and itir only until soft dough is formed.. >. Turn out on lightly flpured board and knead 30 seconds. Boll dough Vi inch thick. Cut dough into 9 tree-shaped pieces. (Use a tree cooky cutter or place a paper pattern on dough and cut around-it with a -sharp knife.) Bake on greased'baking sheet in hot oven (4S0 F.) JO minutes, or until done. If desired, pour confectioners' sugar glaze over trees while still warm. To make glaze, mix.together 1 cup'sifted confectioners' sugar and 2 tablespoons milk#*, Don't Fall for Faulty Fire Alarms Latest wrinkle in the door-todoor. Bales gyps, warn'the editors of "Changing Times," the Kiplinger Magazine, are certain kinds of fire extinguishers in cans and fire' alarms' operated by wind-up springs,. ftiavhlight batteries or house current.... The alarms usually; are to be installed near a furnace or other potential fire hazard. A whistle or buzzer'is supposed to sound when a blaze breaks out. Warn the experts: Don't depend on them either to detect a fire or.to give you ample warning in time to get your family out. The "beer-can. type" extinguisher often contains less than pint of liquid or 12 to 16 ounces of dry chemical.. They are usually ineffectuav,,haye*.poor, ringe,. and don't contain enough chemical to extinguish a blaze. Some may even spread a fire rather than stop it Look for an "FM" (Factory Mutual) or "U'L" (Underwriters' Laboratories): on the label of the extinguisher or alarm. These synv bols indicate the product coi: forms to specified safety stand aids. If in doubt, check with your local fire department about what you should buy. Add Special Treat To Lunchboxes To' vary the sameness of lunch es packed for the school or work contingent, add a surprise fooi occasionally. Cried figs or prunes, almoni stuffed dates, a peanut butter filled bar or a caramel apple mat nourishing dessert treats. And they require little or no effort prepare. When packing lunches, sure to wrap these foods separately and At them compactly int containers. Menus Family Life Today By PHYLLIS PAGE BRADSHAW Specialist In Human Relations Rutgers, the State University A Rainy Pay "What on earth can I do with the children Indoors all day," wails a busy -mother. 'She had planned all kinds of important things to do, but a rainy day means having the children indoors wanting to be entertained and occupied. One way to meet this situation is to have a collection of odds and, ends for surprise playthings. It's amazing how many articles usually thrown away can find their way into such a collection. Old empty spools don't seem very useful, but are valuable in making toys. They can be strung together to make different kinds ofj dolls, or they canf'bet fujeb as wheels. There's a use for old tin cans without sharp edges., Cans can be used as containers.; Some dried peas can be put. inside and the top closed again so that they rattle pleasantly. For a louder rattle, pennies are effective.: Cans of different sizes can be saved so that one' fits inside another. This makes a fascinating toy for a young child. He will sit happily making towers or nesting the cans together. Drums can be made from many articles. This may be rather hard on mother, but the youngsters love the noiso. Round cereal boxes are good for drums and not quite so noisy as tin pans. Tho boxes can bo tied around tho child's neck and a couple of short ticks used as drumsticks. Children love these ' odds and ends for toys. They can make many of them alone with mother providing tho ideas, Let the youngsters do the work because it's moro fun to make something than to play with the finished article. PERSONALIZED CHRISTMAS CARDS... from Your Own Favorite Negatives 13 or more 15c each BABY PHOTOS taken in our Studio or your home. Make An Appointment Now Coming Events (Itemt for the toming *ve*tt column must be in tk* "Leader" /TM by Friday noon for tin following week's ittue.) NOVJMsM Bil I M I w I I I 1 f 10 n IS 1* 17 II W IS 1* 2»»» 30 * «- «20 Travel Group College Woman's Club, meets 8:15, home of Mrs. Sidney Borgeson, 307 Prospect street George Wimmer will speak and show slides on "Our 49th State Alaska." '.. ;- 24 Expectant Parents class, public health room, Municipal Building. 25 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., joint workshop meeting of the Garden Club of Westneld and the Mountainside Garden Club. Parish house of the First Congregational Church. Other Events M l TTT 1 1 lit 7 * f n u u MUttVllltN } M3T ltl«mh :30 a.m., Woman's board in clubhouse. 8 2:15 p.m., regular meeting, Woman's Club of Westneld in Masonic Temple Garden Department of the Westneld Womana Club Greens Show "An Old Fashioned Christmas" at Congregational parish' house,' 125 Elmer street. No-Cook Dressing For Molded Salads Serve this elegant dressing 'on any of the molded fruit salads you' prepare for your holiday meals. Combine a cup of dairy sour cream with two tablespoons of fruit sirup drained from the canned fruit you use in the salad. A dash of salt and dash of confectioners' sugar will season it nicely. Health Km Uelcrfiag IU-^, Diabetes is i ^ ^ diseases. It "'Ml victims openly and steals upon them working havoc to i fore they f Club the Medical Socie'^ «*Jll sey joins with other.. fe l health in urging!,^1 "I take advantage of family physicians, o, fc mitting to the scre,^,' diabetes made aviiubl. local health ing victims of this aeriom Signs to watch for ir«sive thirst, frequent o abnormal hunger, lo«of lack of energy, m, rted J slow healing, and viijie «the extremities. Diabetes can be control^ modern scientific meul y must first be discovered, the sooner the letter, go in for your check up now, Epitaph A suumttit that & above the one who liei W sw Chsnriinl' FDR A FESTIVE Martha Lorton's Candies and Nuts Candy is as much a part < Thanksgiving as the turkey...to top off the feast., for friends who drop in... a gift for your hostess. lorton's Candy is famous for its quality and oor freshly roasted nuts are superb. While shopping for Thanksgiving stop here for candy, nuts, mints, beyond comparison for flavor and quality. SALTED CASHEWS SPECIAL, Ib. 98c Only the finest ingredients go into the candy made in our own kitchen from proven reap 5 - finer ca ndies 13 ELM STREET WESTF1ELD

27 Bmrai* Tr«*p lit of Troop op 69 from Oxford. Th«Brownie Troop 516 partici- S± m t d»,..,.,. «..u(» ana»"ved served refreav refresh psted in.tree planting ceremony menu. NOT. 7 found the Scott Nov. 7 when members presented I Wains troop holding a ''one not a tree to John g, busiiness» tw» f.n Jnhn TjiRorro k,.o{i» meal mool ; Brooksida manager of the Fanwood-Scotch n..._,.'""'* Park. Both One-pot ac tivities covered requirement! foi Plains High School, for planting second class rank on which MM on the school grounds. Mr. La- troop is presently working. Future plans include visits to the Bcrge accepted the gift in behalf of the Board of Education. home of Mrs. K. Myers who A verse from the Bible wag read by Christine Finger, speakers mstruct the girls in* the of Christmas gifts. were Karen Benholm and Karen Bracher, and Helen Grauff led the troop in a group reaijing followed by a rendition of "Trees" UternediM* Trap 544 Eleven girls 8nd their ^ i m sung by Kris Lrford. Mrs. Ray. {}" H e/b*rt Peck and Mrs. A, mond Giaulf, neighborhood chair. man, was among the group of parents and friends attending the ceremony. Mrs. Chris Looser and Mrs. Joseph Hyman are the leaders of this troop in District 7, Scotch Plains. American Legion Hall in Scotch Plains under the leadership of Mrs. G. V. Battsehinger and Mrs. W. F. Gill.. ;.:: Halloween was observed by entertaining, as guests, members Miller of Scotch Plsi ns Interned!- ate Troop 544, spent Halloween weekend at Camp Sinawik in Greenbrook Township, i Welcome festivities planned b the leaders and parents begsi Friday night with the arrival o the girls at camp. The entranc to Tyler Cabin was decorated am taranjut* Troop 540 Intermediate Troop 540, formerly led by Mrs. Robert Allen, urday's activities included a hike pranks and games followed. Sat is now meeting regularly Thursdays from 7 to 8 p.m. in thewashington Rock and evening through the woods to nearby entertainment in the form of three shows presented for the leaders. The shows were troop versions o "What's My Line," "Q ae en foi n i Name That mul Tune - The highlight of the evening cami when the two patrol leaders pre Annual MODEL RAILROAD EXHIBITION THRU Wff KINDS F,iJ«u«* * "*» 21 December I Fridays November 21 7 to 9 P.M. c^ n. u. November 22. December 6 Saturdays November 2» 2 to 3 and 7 to 9 P.M. «un J Bl(l Ncvembtr 23 D.c.mb.r 7 Sundays November 30 2 to J P.M. CENTRAL JERSEY MODEL R.R. ASS'N. 135 ELM STREET ADMISSION* Adults 35c WESTriliD, N. J. i Children 25c suited ta Mn, ftsk mm of Keae? earaad «their own the purchase of her uniform. The planning, shopping and programming w«t'carried out entirely by the ftrk Girls who attekjfed were Chary! AiMa, Lynn Peck, Gail Lu4d*ke, Jfc-ann Emery, Pat Rosa, Jane StuU, Lynn Pett, f. Sue Killer, Patricia Macaulay, Betty Vjck, and Pamela Mullins. WtermJlote T**#» Ml Intermediate troop 645, led by Mrs. Walter Danilko and lire. James D. Miller, participated in a "bicycle hike" from the lead ef» home, on Warren street, Scotch Plaint, to Seeley'i Pond in the Watchung Reservation Saturday, Nor. 7. A spaghetti dinner wit prepared by the scouts and each patrol entertained with tonics and garnet following dinner. Eleven girls participated in this outing. Girl Scout Troop 619 went on an "overnight" at Camp. Blue Heron near Sparta, Nov. 6 and 7. They Uartied a table and completed other requirement! tor their them or the wtservition badge, als«cleared trails and biased the mfor the conservation badge. The girl* were: Martha Ruekert, Joyce Jackson, Cirol Knapp, Nancy Otitram, Ann Mayo, Sonny Grumsn, Carol ly^irdson, Brooke Jily, and Kathy Mp/ri#. Mrs. J. J, JacJitftu and Mrt K. E. Mortis were the ch»perones for the Scouts and Mrs. E. B. Mayer and. Mrs. D, H.Outram drove the troop to the camp. UnaHivt* TraesM On Nov. 12 at Holy Trinity High School, Dr. Harold Moldenke of Trallslde Museum lectured on conservation to a group of 55 Intermediate Ctrl Scouts from Westfteld. The lecture was Illustrated with slides on wild lifo and wild flowers. The meeting was part of the Girl Scout program for girls Interested in earning their conservation badge for the curved bar. The attending troops were members of Troops 701,.641, 718 ami 636, Mrs, William Currall and Mrs. Vincent MeGowan were the participating leaders. Brown!* Troop 488 Troop 488, a new Brownie troop held its investiture at Washinirton School Friday. Mrs. James Mann, leader, and Mrs. M. C. Ruo, coloader presented the new Brownies with their pins. The members of the troop are: gusan Bowden, Sally Bowden, Ann Boardmsn, Ellen Carter, Karlyn Ernst, Susan Heesch, Kathryn Kinlngham, Andrea Lambrinldes, Betsy Mann, Ellen Roos, Kristino Rue, and Betsy Smith. ** FASHION: KM.* HuiU tr Stm, aikftw* "4 Co. AND NOW LEOTARD PAJAMAS! Lega definitely have a new look, this year and the voiiue (ur leotards is one of the reasons. These Mack or bright opaque "tighta" play the dual role of pants and stockings and you're seeing them worn by gdls of all ages from 4 to 40. Usually ihoy'ro part of a country-type costume that has skirt or Bermuda eliorts as ita nether garment, but now wo see Icotardt in an entirely new role, teaming up with imock-llko tops for Bomo of the gayest, cutest, cosiest pajamas of the seaton. A Christmos-y Btylo tlint would be fine for gifts is shown on mother and tho girls abovo^ tho leotards nro cotton knit and the torn arc candv-cano strionl cotton flnnnelotta. Niamey Reynold* Report! Activity Among recent; purchasers <4 homes threuak Nancy Reynolds' office are Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ackerson who bought the property at 737 Hillside avenue, Mountainside, froiri Mr. and Mrs. Paul It. Smith, This ia th«homestead which tot many years was known as the Buck property. In Westfield, Mr. and Mrs. David I. Tayjor have purchased and iiovfd into the fonner Hubert E. Vuillemot property at 837 Irving avenue; Mr. and! Mrs. Bfadford E. Hailcy are now residing in the Gordon Woodward residence, which they purchased lit 812 St. Marks avenue; Capt, and Mrs. tfurold W, Chupmuti, who have come lure from Ingle wood, Cal., btiunht (lie new Georgian resident!) nt 4 Carol road from L. C, P, Construction ; Mr. and Mrs. Thuruton T. Uoblnson are in residence ut their new home at 8(1(1 Winyah avenue, which they purchased from Mr. ntul Mrs. Eugene H. Sox ton) and Mr. and Mrs. George Rodney Wick have moved to the former Rolwrt b 1. BcBtty residence at 828 Shudovrlnwn drive. TO BUY Ot HU, USI LEADM ClASSINB) ADJ WMEN ITIr TQWNSLND II HENRY PTOWNSENDil MOVING i Sluk'A ; >r AI i i iwu p, ITMYSTO PLANAHEL y Bf tier got plan your heatlnt nil needs tha way the artist did in paint-' Ing that sign I Avoid possible mix-ups by letting u> plan for you. Our sjwcial service guaranlers you warmth all winter, long. Your satisraction with us will be based upon our ability to serve you better in this highly competitive, progressive industry. So, plan ahead for \yintcr by calling us lod»y. Then Just wntch us deliver the goods 1 Clements 4SO NORTH AVI. CAST WEBTPICLb. N. J. AD a-22od FUEL OIL and BURNER SERVICE i l Too precious to lose or store away there's only one satisfying thing to do with those irreplaceable Baby Shoes. Have them "Eternalized" by our Genuine Electroplating process. This process deposits a heavy coating of actual Bronze on your Bab/s Shoes. Time never can harm them. They'll last forever as a constant reminder of your baby's first toddling steps. A PERFECT GIFT FOR "GRANDMA" Send for price lid and convenient mailing sack A and S ELECTRO-PLATING CO. P.O. BOX 4 i 1 METEDECONK, NEW JERSEY PERCE STRINGS *r $T0RR%*cU Booklet Lku Tax Hotneowneff At a public service gesture Peterson. Single Newman-Atwood, Inc., Realtors, Westfleld and Scotch Plains distributed 600 copies of "Tax Tips for Homeowners 1058" to tha Wednesday morning commuters. boarding trains to New York. This IS page booklet lists 10 of he most important rules affecting homeowners. Examples of each rule are given. "Reading and remembering these rules and keeping this booklet handy nt tax time may save you money and help you to avoid tax problems," said Martin Atlas, the author. The income tax laws offer advantages to homeowners that are not-available to renters. Others wishing the free booklet may call or write Peterson-Rlngle-Newman- Atwood, 2 Elm street, Westfleld, or BC Park avenue, Scotch Plains. FOR BEST RESULTS USE LEADER CLASSIFIEDS NOR.TH AVINUB Oftun^ Garden Fresh Foods Delleiouj, rcfrtthing,. toothtome... are just a few of (he words thai describe our flavorful vegetables. Just taite their templing goodneis. You'll see what wt mean. You'll find the modest prices tempting, too. OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY RAILROAD STATION MORE KM HOUR SERVICE BUYWG IS 'Z** JX*J. «L i/^m $10 for. any snow shovel! WHEN YOU TRADE IT IN ON THIS COME IN FOR A DEMONSTRATION BOLENS POWER-PAK Convertible Mower, Tiller and Snow Plow STORR TRACTOR is offering 110 for any snow shovel any size, any condition if you trade It in on thl» Solent Power-Pak Convertible. Shown here with efficient Sno-Pak attachment, the Power-Pak engine-handle unit can also be used with tiller or rotary mower attachment. In less than a minute, you convert from tiller, to mower, to snowplow. You save buying two extra engines, and get throe power tools In one. Thil unu»uol Westfleld home at 135 Jefferson Avenue offers an exceptionally spacious floor plan. The price tag reads a realistic $29,850, From tho vestibule you will turn right Into a panelled den with real privacy for conferences (whether for the membert of the family or for committee get-logothers). To the left Is the 15x20 living room. The dining room Is practically a part of the living room, the kitchen very modem. A 13x15 bedroom, bath and porch complete the first-floor plan. Upstairs there are 3 more rooms and another bath. Tha 2-car garage is attached. Taxes are under $600. Tho sollors are proparocl ta glvo fast postenlon If that It your wish. Nancy F. Reynolds Helen Schmidt NANCY F. REYNOLDS AD Eves, and Sun. call AD Cornelia Elliott AD Olfja Graf Member Westfleld Fanwood Scotch Plains - Mountainside Multlpls Listing Systom Sundays by Appointment AD AD IF YOU HAVE A CHRISTMAS CLUB CHECK Why not plan a Christmas bonus next year by making it large enough to cover that "something" you have wanted for yourself or the family? Now is the time to join. Select the club you wish. How much could you use next November? OHM MONDAY swknwet «O0 TO «.O0 $'.50 a week for 50 weeks $ a week for SO weeki a week for 50 weokt a week for SO weeki a week for SO weeki : NATIONAL BANK OF WESTFIELD The Friendly Bank With (he Clock Mrnsi-RrtDHiAi. HEStBVE SYSTCM MEMBER reattul DEPOSIT INSUIiAHCK CORPORATION "Ih'dkuwd To Community Service"

28 SAFE WINTER DRIVING FACTS STARTING AtlUTY ON ICE * t*. unim or WUl-climbinf»bility of ti«. «nd «taiw Ml flaw in condition.. latex i> iqnmi «IM for muur tins. STMTTINC U I U T Y ON SNOW Traction ratingi, fcmrl on draw tar pull t«t» on loovly ptdnd tnow, (bo indict. r.ulivt ability to pull through dwp mow or climb hilli. (413 STOPPING ABIUTY ON ICE Awraf* bralrir* dtrtanctt, bamd on t«u from 2«MM oa glare k». Fat companion. *v*r*f. braking dirtanc* of ngular tin* on dry pavemwit»t tuna apaad h 31 ft. on (Ian k» 195 fcet S *00 ftflnforcid TIKI CHAINS \77H STOPPING ABIUTY ON SNOW Tbi«(kow* tb. comparative stopping ability of ragular and (now tin. and r.inforcd tin chain on lowly packad (now. from 30 MFH. REINFORCED TIRE CHAINS SNOW TIMS Mft STOPPING AIILITY ON DRY PAVIMINT REOUIAR TIRES l a i ft KEOUtAR TIRES 1*0 ft nnct or TEMPIMTUII Kliini ttmparaturai rnakilcamarmtippary, A car w ith nfxlar tim, moving at 20 urn on tiara let, require* 1H ft «t 0* and MS ft. el 30 above. Reinforced tirecbaiiu provide conliitentlythortattttapi, about 77 ft., regard- HOftemparaturei. Thatt National Safety Council charti illuitrate te»t retulti by iu Committee on Winter Driving Hazards. Braking diiuncet do not allow for "reaction time," which iveraf W of a sacond needed to get foot on brake and which addi another 32 feet to Hopping ability figure* drown above. New booklet, emitted "How To Bt a fiercer Winter Driver," it available free by writing National Safety Council, Chicago 11, Illinoia. Boy Scout News Twenty-two explorers and scouts and nine men of Troop 172, Benjamin Franklin School, spent two days and two nights recently at the Roundup Ranch, Dowrisville, N.Y. Upon arrival, late Friday night everyone hiked to the top of a nearby mountain and bedded down In the Ski Lodge. Saturday moinine and Sunday morning breakfasts were cooked on top of the mountain, after Which the day was spent horseback riding through the nearby hills, swimming in the indoor pool, and playing pine pong and billiards in the recreation room. Saturday evening dinner and an early Sunday dinner were served in the dining room of the ranch. Those attending were: Scoutmaster Alan Ebersole, assist nut scoutmasters Bob Sargent, Tom Ree», Bob Morley, Doc Nel ion, Steve Ferry, John SnodgrasB :, Art Weisleder, Hank Kuruscz, Ex-! iorers John Snodgrass, Skip Nelaon, Don Newman, Larry Larkin, Tom Rces, Tom Perry, Phil Morley, Jim Rushforth, Steve Taylor, Bruce Overbay, Scotus Bcczy * Coles, Bob Graven, Bob Packard, Tim Perry, Stewart Footo,' Bill Brouillard, Dave Moiaah, Mark Kuruscz, Tom Thompson, Brooke Weialeder, Garry Sargent, and George Harris. Also in attendance were Mrs. Art Wclsleder, Taylor Welslcdcr, Mrs. Bob Sargent and Bonnie Sargent. ' Cub Scout Pack- 273 Cub Pack 273, sponsored by Jefferson School, received its official charter at the pack meeting Friday evening at Jefferson School. The charter was officially presented by Bob Christensen, neighborhood commissioner to Mrs. E. C. Schmalcnberger, president of the Jefferson School PTA, the sponsoring organization. Th= charter was accepted on behalf of the pack by the pack committee chairman, Sidie Schoel. Cubmastev Bill Coffeen supervised presentation of awards to the various Cub Scouts who had qualified before a Board of Review conducted prior to the meeting. They wove: Wolf rank, Michael Criss, Richard Rhoda and Stephan Bernstein; bear rank, Micky Medcr, Martin Fraystnd, John Thomas, Billy Coffeon; lion rank, Chris Applogate, Lawrence Blown, Robert Burslem, Don Kucker, Steven Gilbert, Carl Tinglvy and Robert Weldenfcld. Also, gold arrow awards, C. Applegate, it. BurHlcm, D. Kucker, S. Gilbert,. C. -TiMKlcy, II. Ruck, and John Thomas; silver arrow awards: R, Burslem, D. Rucker, S. Gilbert (2), K. Ruck, H. Schnuck (2), C. Carlisle and M." FinkletsU-ln. Each puck presented throe min SAVE 507. ON DANCE LESSONS Learn to be tht in nit toughf.after partner on the dance floor and lave 90%! Come Into Arthur Murray'* while two for one r»te«ate In effect. You'll go dancing After.1 liouri. Come in or phone now... and SAVI1, ARTHUR IYIUKKAY MIWARK 100 Hull., Sln.t MA 391S) IA1T OMNdt «trill O, u,,h H m O«I J«M ute skits based on a theme of American folklore. This was on a competitive basis and judges decided in favor of Pack 10's skit on the life of Wyatt Earp. This was presented under the supervision of Mary Persons, den mother of Pack 10. The next meeting is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. at the school. TR0OP 72 At recent troop, ceremonies Richard Ildllstein and James Foster received recognition and were awarded badges for attaining the rank of life scout,, Richard has served as a patrol leader and is now one of the troop's kwo senior patrol leaders. James is.now serving as a patrol leader, Peter Graff was elected leader of a new patrol to be formed and was formally inducted Monday night. Formation of the new pa trol brings the troop membership up to seven patrols. During 'the past weekend 38 boys and fathers camped at th Wharton Tract in southern New Jersey. Advancement toward firs class rank, merit badge hiking, canoeing on the Wadirig River and the lashing of log rafts were camp features,.'''.'' An evening campfire was held under the direction of neighborhood Scout commissioner Bil Holt and the boys conducted Sunday worship services on the bank of the river near their campsite "Some housewives go over their budgets carefully each month, others just go over them," Peoria Journal Star. "A very small river Will carry a good deal of water, to the sea if it kecpb running." Sunshine Maga- LEADER ADS BRING RESULTS Pvt. Lamastra Honored Pvt. Anthony R. Lamastra, son of Anthony C. Lamastra of 609 Drake place, was chosen "outstanding trainee of the day" Nov. 10 at the U. S. Army Training Center, Armor, Fort Knox, Ky. On that day,maj. Gen. Paul A. Disney, commanding general of USATCA, interviewed his new "right-hand man," and asked him to offer constructive comment on the training he has received so far. He la a member of Co; E, Second Battalion, First Training Regiment Arm-, TRUTH OR POETRY?. Rock-a-bye baby, why do you fret? Are you aware of the national debt? Father has gone 'round the corner to vote Millions in bonds for his snookums to tote. Are you suspicious? Sleep while you can; You can squirm later, dear, when you're a man. Highways of Happincs. "When it comes to something expensive, the woman pays attcn tion." "A welfare state is one run for,the benefit of everyone but the tax payer." Imogene Fey.. Shopping Start* i l THE WESTWELD (N.J.) LEADEB, TmJBfiDAY: : NOVEMBER 2fl, 1988 Seek Couples For Foster Parents Couples in th«vicinity of Westfield who may he interested in becoming foster parents are being sought by Bonnie Brae Farm for Boys in Millington, which is expanding its program to include supervision of a limited number of boys in foster care.. Misa Harriet Bloomfield, superisor of social service at Bonnie Brae, said today that two boys who are now at the farm are ready for community placement and will benefit far more from the individual attention foster care offers them than they can by continuing their residence at Bonnie Brae. One of the lads is a ten year ild, white, Protestant youngster, vhose mother U ill and unable to care for him and whose father's employment makes it impossible for him to make permanent plans, for the boy. It is anticipated that he will need foster placement for year or two. The other boy is a 12 year old Negro, Protestant, who has no family ties; no place to spend vacations and holidays, and would need long term care. Bonnie Bra«is looking for couples, Miss Bloomfield said, who have sufficient accommodations to ccept a child and can provide him with his own bed. She explained further that warm, accepting foster parents are.needed who can understand that the child may be frightened and uneasy on first being placed, hut that the problem he may present can usually be worked out'with a professional staff member from Bonnie Brae who will be visiting the boy while he is in placement. Couples in the Westfield area who are interested in becoming foster parents are asked to write to Miss Bloomfield at the farm. "Every, time people cut down on what they. do, for a dollar, they cut down on what the dollar will do for thcm.'v-bill Sandlin. Why not marry now? Two can ive as cheaply as one can five years from now. ' Changing Times TO BUY OR SELL, USE LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS WILL TAKE YOU TO Lewigton, Me. Pittaburgh, Pa. Charlottesville, Va. Toronto, Canada BY PHONE 3 min. station rate from Newark after 6 P.M. and all day Sunday. 10% tax not included. VIEW the NEW The one new car that's 6-passenger size inside, 3 feet shorter outside.. THEMRK«BYSTUDEBAKER fhlnfy libilad on av«iv M* Ions with tny wmltton* Perfectly gbed for your family needs todays > ^ Parks OH a postage sump, lurn* on a dime. ^ Peak performance for rnilcs and miles on a hatful o regular gas.^>bcautifuliy' 8tykd, richly upholstered, tastefully»ppoint«f3, $>"Costs less to buy, far ksj to operate. Smart...Sensible...Spirited, It'» Your New Dimension iu Motoring I th«4ew today at..«packard W6STFIELD CO., INC., NORTH AVE, E. Mew Twist For Leftover Turlccy Turkey and cranberriea toate even better, the neit day. in thfe flavonome knife and fork aandwich, tapped with a piquant nam an idea borrowed (ran the Danea. The Uaty f late, which leada an inuwetinj Savor and keep* aandwicfwe freah, ia eaey la prepare with lemon-flavored gelatin, herba and epkxe. Thaw flamorraa looking aandwfchei can be glased ahead af UBM, thea atorad ia the refrigerator until mealtime. Tarker Sandwich Suareaie eupa water 1 package tanoa-flavorad teaspoon pepperooma gelatin bay Wat V4 teaapoon aalt Uaapoon dried dill Daahof cayenne 3 tableepoone vinegar water with peppercoma, bay leaf, and dried did, covered, for about 10 minutea. Strain. Dieaolve gelatin, aalt, and cayenne in the hot liquid. Add vine- ' gar. Chill until slightly thirkened. Spoon miiture over open-' faced aindwichee which have been placed on a rack. Allow about Vt cup glace for each aandwich. Chill until firm. Makea about 1% cupa or enough for 6 to 8 aandwichea. - ' Open-faced Sandwich Uae large alice of eruaty.white or rye bread and ipread with butter, then cranberry aauce. fop with diced turkey and garnish with a thin alice of orange and additional cranberries. Telephone AD WE RECOMMEND JOE'S MARKET 407 South Av«. W., Westfield Get away from the rush and crush when you shop. Try Joe's Market for truly quality foods at most reasonable prices. The welcome mat is out. e A SMVICI FOt NSWCOMIRS TO WESTfHEU) LET THE LEADER PRINT IT HEAT the modern way to heat your home Set it, forget it; automatically your thermostat keeps Oil Heat - your silent servant - on the job twenty-four hours a day. There's no watching, no waiting, no worrying; your home stays at the comfortable temperature you want, regardless of outside weather fluctuations. As modern as tomorrow, Oil Heat is spotlessly clean, entirely dependable, absolutely safe. Its cost is so economical it'll make your budget singand convenient, equal monthly payments can be arranged. Most of your neighbors have already changed to Oil Heat; don't you think it's time you did, too? Your best heating value! Fuel Oil now costs than any other fully automatic fuel! Call your friendly neighborhood Fuel Oil Dealer. He's a, specialist who'll show you how to have a mow comfortable Iwme at less cose. CLEMENTS BROS., Inc. 450 North Ave. E. AD Klmball Ave. J. S. IRVING GO. 600 South Ave. W. AD POLING OIL CO. 228S South Ave., Scotch Plains AD HUGO J. FUGMANN AD 2 OIL HEAT SERVICE 121 Prospect St. AD

29 WESTFIELD SCHOOL NEWS E Julor Hijk With the scheduled opening of li 9 on Junior High School lei an two weeks, off, the students ve already formed their stut government association and ve collected dues to carry out rir program for the remainder the year. Much enthusiasm s been built up for the new orization through the use of spebulietins, thermometer charts i a kick-off assembly. Present iu]ts would indicate the dues ve is going to be quite success- :. In order to get some training lead this enthusiastic student jy, the officers of the Edison nior High School Student Counwill attend the New Jersey inference on Student Governnt today at Rutgers University. To culminate a study of "Man ithout a Country," eighth gradin Mrs. Ilmi Meddaugh's Engji class performed an original iio-i>lay written by Phyllis Eowid based on an incident from it story entitled, "Upon a Rainy ening." Music of the period was yed by Elisabeth Leigh. Those the cast included: Narrator, Kenneth Powers; ron Burr, Marc Potter; Philip Ian, Phyllis Rowland; Donald, sphen Gerdsen; David, Thomas ckolosky, and Lolotta, Christine Iyer. W»hia ( toa School Class 5-2, led by Mrs. Eleanore Cocuzza, recently visited the estfleld Library to see the book libit prepared for Book Week d to get some instruction in the of the library. Grul School A report from the two first ide classes at Grant School inated that they enjoyed their to Driftaway Farm in Scotch ins to see how farm pets are ltercd and fed. Accompanying these first gradwere Miss Barbara Krasnodbski, a student teacher, Mrs. Ima Droher and Mrs. Marie ary, classroom teachers, and Helen Krestan, school prinal. Roo.evelt Junior High Ninth grade school elections re: Doug Jones, president; Dick cis, vice president; Penny unds, secretary, and Tom riy, treasurer. ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE KNOWN TO MAN! t """nung- fork, appeared n the role of Lord Brockhurst in the Sock and Buskin (undergrad- Brown University, Providence, ) production of Sandy Wilson s musical comedy, "The Boyfriend," which ran from NOT. U- l& inclusive, in Faunce House Theater. A graduate of Westneld High School, Reis is a member of the freshman class and is a candidate for the bachelor of arts degree. The College of Arts and Sciences of Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y., has announced that Douglas C. Poland, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Poland of 35 Fair Hill road, class of '61) is on the dean's list. Westfielders to Sing In 'Plains 'Messiah' SCOTCH PLAINS Louise Armstrong of Westfield has agreed to sing the "Messiah" in Scotch Plains Sunday, Dec. 14. She and Donald Jensen, minister of music of the Methodist Church of Westfield, will sing with the Scotch Plains Community Choir in-their Christmas concert at the Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School on Westfield road. This is the.fifth concert by the choir under the direction of Harry Geetlein, music director. Ths public is invited to the program. The choir Is presently rehearsing in the Junior School on Park avenue Tuesday evenings. The dress rehearsal will be at the high Bchool Friday evening, Dec. 12. All persons interested in singing with the choir are invited to rehearse with It the last three evenings, Nov. 25, Dec. 2 and 12. Daphne Doane Troth of Plainfield and Thomas Kneeshaw of Westfield will accompany the choir on organ and piano. Bicyclist Hurt In Collision With Car David Gray, 22, of Garwood, suffered» possible fractured leg when his bicycle was hit by the car of Len Hardel, 18, of 1X5 North hestnut street nt 10:55 p.m. Saturday at North and Central avenues. Gray was treated at Muhlcnberg Hospital, Plainfleld. A car driven by Diana F. Musial, who was under instruction by Joseph P. Musial of 1 Drummond plrce, crashed into a Public Service pole In Woodbrook circle at 2:08 p.m. Sunday, Both were taken to private physiclcn for treatment of minor' rftjiiricc^ THE WESTFtELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Maria* Zaal L«. Michael J. Glyaa,» ef Mr. an4 Mr.. Raphael S. Clyaa af 2O4S Arr.wwaW ari«, ka. all "Winn of CoU" «f a Naval Aviatar piaaaj M ky Mt «aalkar at tk* Naval Air Sta. lisa, Pcaiaeola, Fla. Ha racawed ki. wi«l«oct. 2* upon com. alatisa of Ua waaka ef advanced trtiaiag and 200 hovri of flight tint. Before eaterls* Ika Mrrica in Jiiat, 1957, Lt. Glyna an ira«aat«4 fram Netre Dan*. Mountaintider$ At Regional By KEN lem-ahi "Gee whiz, what do yo' want from me, already. It's only Sep tember, October, November..." ice. Operating SA 16 amphibian and H-19 helicopters, it is responsible for all search and rescue activities in an area covering 364,- 000 square miles of the North Pa- How often have you heard that ley, Kathy Telek, and Sue Van Aradalecific Ocean, the Philippine Sea, heart-rending plea from your and the East China Sea. It provides rescue support for all agen- young-uns? I've mention over the past few cies operating in Japan, Korea, But things are progressing rapidly. It's almost time for the tra- extra currlcular activities. The weeks the names of some of our Formosa, Okinawa and Iwo Jima. ditional "Big Game," and where school year book, "Reglonalogue," Airman Isold!, the son of Mr. Thanksgiving dares to tread, is certainly one of the most important. Lois Tuttle, Judy Anson, and Mrs. Frank Isold! of 533 Cumberland street, is a graduate of Christmas isn't far away. It's really sort of frightening; and Sue Rlchey are some of the Westfleld High School and entered especially to thosa procrastinating hard working seniors who have con- the Air Force in February, 1B68. students who tend to rely too much on excuses until it's too late. But here, as I promised oh-solong-ago, is the list of those students who bore down from the very first day of school. In the senior class, Michael Cenci pulled down highest honors. Honors went to Edith Achey, Jeffrey Fisher, Judy Hofreiter, Jay Kelk, Randi Kristianscn, Marion Mengcrt, Sue Rlchey, Peter Rupp, Lois Tuttle and William Van Nest. Junior high honors were awarded to: Linda Buth, George Rupp and Richard Van Horn. Honors were bestowed upon Barbara Boyle, Marcia Duvics, Mark Dewey, Walter Duda, Tim Duffeo, Carol Fisher, Carol Kordys, Richard Latin, Betti Thurston, Ched Twyman, Lynn Urner and Joe Wuestman. The sophomore high honors went to Pat McGovern and Wendy Tuttlc. Honors go to Carol Bredlau, Linda Buthe, Bill FiWpatrlck, Barbara Jones, Barbara Kubach, Robert Van Nest. And now for the freshmen who have Anally earned some rightful recognition: Highest honors go to Steve Depp, Judy Mele, Beverly Russell. Honors art gestiwed upon Wende Devlin, Betty Flanagan, Lois Fraakenfield, Mike Levy, Jill Row- tributed actively to this year's additidn. This week Regional's newlyformed Dramatic Club will present its first production. Taking some of the roles in this Thanksgiving special will be Fred Heine, Judy Male and Hanah Milstein. Oh yes, one of our few athletic triumphs of recent years has been our new soccer team. I'm proud to say that we ended our premier season with a sterling record of 8 wins, 1 lost and 1 tie. Let ine take this opportunity to wish you all a happy Thanksgiving. Airman Assigned To Okinawa Rescue Unit A/3c Frank Isolds Jr. of Westfleld recently reported for duty with the 33rd Air Rescue Squadron at Okinawa, according to Major H. L. Holton, squadron commander. Airman Uoldi has been assigned to the operations section of the 33rd as an airborne radio operator. Prior to reporting to Okinawa, he was stationed at Keesler Air Force Base, The squadron Is a component of the Military Air Transport Services world-wide Air Rescue Serv- Mr. H»* Mr.... ilrrntrt A. (ImMtnlitH, formcri}* of.irrm*)' Clt>'t nrr IMIW rtntijat Id tarlr»rw knihr in Sill Klrnt plrffl, nklik Ihfj rrtriill) WJ**».",«*!* M«r» J. «! ".»*» Janiutt, ttr atlm ul rk. HraKnr. Thl«tvna n mnltlmle IIMnl aroprrtrv yrcffa, Tear Gas Bomb Burnt Local Man George A. Ehrnman, of 529 Benson place suffered second degree burns of the right hand in his home at 5:30 p.m. Sunday when he accidentally opened a can that turned out to be a tear gas bomb. His son had found th«object at the site of recent operations of a police training school in Watrhung Reservation, police said. Union County park police were investigating to see if any more tear gas bombs were in the area. LEADER CLASSIFIEDS RING RESULTS ALFA ROMEO AUSTIN AUSTIN HEALEY FIAT HILLMAN HUSKY. JAGUAR LANCIA MG MORRIS PEUGEOT PORSCHE RENAULT SUNBEAM TRIUMPH VOLVO ' CRUSHED STOW F for Drives, Wals, Roads, tte. f i Iff FAHWOOO i FAHW GRAND SHOWING NOVEMBER 10th THRU NOVEMBER 24th ALL THE LATEST 1959 FOREIGN & SPORT CARS Anthorind 6V«MMS D«lfv«rfM Lew lank * > MPORTED motor ear co. 34 VolUy Rd., MantcUIr, N. J. Pilgrim «-4SOO On* ef #* Largtst Dealers In th* East with Salts and Complete Service on 411 Foreign Cars REAL ESTATE Incorporated 113 MILN ST. CRANFORD TEL. M ADamt Evenings and Sundays Call TOM SHARKEY ADams 3-S1S4 HAS THE LARGEST SELECTION OF TOYS AND HOBBIES IN THIS AREA 2 FLOORS OF TOYS DOLLS GAMES GUNS TRUCKS STUFFED ANIMALS PAINT SETS BQWLING SETS AND THOUSANDS OF OTHER ITEMS TO DELIGHT EVEI*Y CHILD! LARGEST HOBBY DEPARTMENT IN THIS AREA Thanksgiving Flowers At Their Best YELLOW PAGES We Have The Most Complete Line of Ready- To-Run H-O Trains and Accessories in this area. HUNDREDS OF H-0 KITS starting at 49c OPEN Tuesday and Wednesday Evenings 'til 9 Thanksgiving Day 'til Noon Whether you use them as a centerpiece on the dinner table, as a festive note in your home, as a "thank you" to your hostess or as a "hello" to relatives you can't be with you'll find our's perfect for the occasion...tell you where to rent anything You'll find: costumes clwim and tables rircos atiita. real estate i>'uinm anyuiing you wish to rani! *»it»sir ttu miciiont eommm DELIVERY SERVICE FAIR BJULKXL 118 Elm St. Westfield OPEN MONDAY EVENING 'TIL 9 P.M. AD MUNICIPAL PARKING AT REAR ENTRANCE Phone AD We Deliver WESTFIELD FLOWER SHOP JOHN C. STEUCRNAGEL 250 Springfield Avo., near Broad Sf..

30 A NEW SERIES in the 1959 Ford line- the Galaxie : captures more of the taste nd styling flavor of the Thunderbird than any other Ford model. Compared here, the Galaxie Town Victoria in the foreground bears a strong resemblance to the 1959 four-passenger Thunderbird especially in the roof area, yet it Is priced to sell only $48 above comparable models in the Ford Fairlane 600 series. The new luxury series includes six different body styles and will be available at Ford dealerships in early December.. ; Pack 37 Welcome* = Two New Members SCOTCH PLAINS Cub Pick 37 Friday «t 'Alexander Muir ; School wefcomed two new boys 1 Robert Cutler and Walter Lestar- ~ chick, into the pack. Cubmaster _ Bill Maitland gave them their bob- - cat badges. Z Service stars were awarded Jim- : my Robbing, Patrick Hrannon, Mill chael Hrannon and Richard May- ~, er. Other awards were as follows: j Jeffrey Geffken, Mauro Ruggiert, Z Bruce Kreeer, Alfred Scarpa» Hamilton Dlsbrow, Bobby Feid and Z Jimmy Ferrara, wolf badge; Ham- - ilton Disbrow, Alfred Scarpa and» Jeffery Geffken, wolf gold arrow; I Billy Maitland, wolf ahilver arrow) t Alfred Scnrpn, two wolf silver ar- *" rows; John Kovach, bear silver ar ; row; Charles Feid, Tony Scarpa ; and Ricky Albnnus, lion badge. ; Cubmaster Bill Maitland intro- ; duced Jimmy Bali of Troop 80 who has betn invested as den chief of } Den B, Mrs. Ball, den mother, It : was also announced that den chiefs : had b«n obtained for all the other dens in the pack and that they would be invested soon. The at- : tendance award was won by Den '. I, Mrs. Wulforst, den mother, ; Den 2, Mrs. Gotberg, den mother, ; presented a skit depicting the first < Thanksgiving Day which was fol- lowed by a skit presented by Den 3, Mrs. Wulforst, "den mother, in ; honor '.of VaUrani Day. Following : «film showing the activities of the i cadets at the United States Mili- ; tary Academy, refreshments were SAMPLE FORMALS served, The meeting closed with the scoutmaster's benediction which was given by Bill Maitland, cubmaster. Krooiis. Ends Course At Army Finuuce School Fvt Robert J. Krooss, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Krooss, 9 Mountainview drive, recently completed the eight-week finance procedures course under the Reserve Forces Act program at the Army Finance School, Fort Benjamin Harrison, Ind. Krooss was graduated from Rlverdshi Country School, New York City in 1952, received his bachelor's degree from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1956 and his master's degree from Harvard Graduate School of Business, Boston, in He iff a member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Xi and Sigma Phi Epnilon fraternities. Realtors Set New Luting Record William Maidment, executive secretary of the Westfleld Board of Realtors, announced today that a new monthly listing record had been -achieved in October.- A total of 67 properties 'were processed thorujrh the multiple listing system of the Westfield board, This figure represents $J,475, in residential property offered for sale by the Westfield board during the month just passed. Platnfield Group Heart Local Realtor 1 P. E. Peterson, director and for* raer president of the Westfleld Board of Realtors/ 'addressed the Flainfield Real Eajtte Board yesterday on "RealWrism As I See It." Mr, Peterson, who spoke to the Realtor! at a. lunch«on meeting: at,the Coral Lounge in South Plafnfleld, emphasized the need for maintenance of professional standards In.realty ptlee. JO LYNN'S Greatest THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURDAY & MONDAY SAMPLE WEDDING GOWNS DRESSES 20% THE WE3TFIEUJ (N. J J LEADER. THORSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Library Activity Up 10 Per Cent Over Last Year Circulation statistics for the Westfield Memorial Library show that there has been a steady increase month by month in 1958 over corresponding months in An average of 10.2 per cent increase per month has been noted thus far in A greater increase for November of this year is expected, since Monday, Nov. 10, 1,630 items were circulated from the library. On this day the children's department charged out 949 items (books, pictures, magazines, pamphlets), while the remainder, 681, were borrowed from the adult department. paring Children's Book Week, celebrated Nov. 8-8, new books Wire held on display all week and were released for borrowing Nov. 10. Because of the interest of the children, stimulated by the display of books, a limit was set of on* new book per child. However, since children are permitted to borrow a total of four books, a total of 949 was reached. The 40th anniversary of the celebration of Book Week brought many classes on visit to the library and many parents. "Between the Book Ends," a monthly newsletter prepared by the children's department of the Westfleld Memorial Library list* gift suggestions for various age groups and calls attention to outstanding books. THE K$T POODS IN TOWN AT EXTRA SAVINGS Klf» YOUR BUDOET IN STEP-MORE FOR YOUR MONEY AT JIM THI AU-STAR LINEUP FOR THIS WEEKEND Turkeys - Beef - Lamb - Hams?il':lW ; limi[i! ll Shop of ::; ". >W.':;.'<.- ; J&M SUPER MARKET 856 MOUNTAIN AVI. FREE DELIVERY MON. - WED. - FRI. - AD AD Mr. Leonard Murphy now with JAM Moat Dept. Formerly with Windfeldfs For Special Selection Order Your Holiday Poultry Now. Fresh Killed Turkeys, lbs. each - Ducks - Capons -Geese Swiff s Premium Finest Roast Butter Ball Turkeys, ready for oven THESE PRICES ARE FOR NOV. 20th TIL NOV. 30th, 1958 Swiff's Premium Suitor loll TOM TURKEYS 39c b FuH Brtastod - Top Birds TffiAT THi FAMILY SMOKED HAMS 59c lb Pllll Cut -i M M tt or WhoU Strode'! Sausage Links 89c lb MIATY Spare Ribs Order Your FRESH TURKEYS 10 LBS. TO 30 US. IACH FRESH HAMS 59c lb lean Tender Pink Meal Vi or Whole Sausage Meat 79c lb 59c Favorite ftarbequed er iakod Serve with Sauerkraut and Apple Sauce Ib. Una Island DUCKS 49c Ib. Swift's nimium Yum-Yum Luscious RIBS OF BEEF 69c b Standing er Rolled Janil Little Sausages 83c Ib TRY IT - The Famous Murphy Solid Meat Ham Loaf 89c lb. 2 and 4-lb. loaves - Flavor Assured WE SELECT 'EM FOR YOU - THE FINEST, FRESHEST FRUITS * VEGETABLES Cranberries 19c lb Snow White Mushrooms 39c lb Turnips 5c lbl. Mcliitosh Apples 3 bt 29e Potatoes 5 lbs -33c New California Carrots bag Appetizing Watercress - Radishes Endive - Peppers - Boston Lettuce Cauliflower - Broccoli Peas -Sprouts Celery Hearts Artichokes LONO Yellow OoMan Bananas 2 bi 29c Sweet Potatoes 3 lbs 25c Birfft Eye Peas 3 pk9> 50c Delmonlco Potatoes 29c pk9 Froien Squash 2 pka 29c COME. SEE - VISIT OUR NEW FROZEN FOOD DEPT. Morton's Mince or Pumpkin Pies 59c Ready for Oven Potatoes and Peas 29c Oreiim ftnut'c Asisparagus Tips Baby Limas 49c 39c Chopped Broccoli 39c All Clrtitln Creamed Spinach 35c Creole Succotash 39c Cranberry-Orange Relish 39c VealScallopini2* l "-79c Coffee Rings 79c Chicken-Turkey Pies 19e' n> Fepperidg* Farms Sherbets 29c p BLUEBERRY - RASPBERRY - APPLE Turnovers 59c pk9 Ready for Oven Lobster Tails 59c Package FULL LINE OF STOUFFER'S - SARA LIE'S - MINUTE MAID FROZEN FOODS Cris* 3-79c * Cranbeny Sauce Vermont Syrup Lor* 49c Aunt JsmiiM Pancake 2!b5 29c Arnold's-Bond-» Dressing 29c M. Arnold's Dinner Rolls 34c dm Pepperldg* Brocchi Rolls 59c pk9 Heartt DsliaM Apricot Nectar 39c can Fruit Cake Reg.S1.4» 2 lbs *1.89 Black Bing Cherries JO LYNN Inc. GOWNS OF DISTINCTION 256 EAST BROAD STREET WESTFIELD, N. J. DAILY 9.30 lo 5,30 - MON. & FRI. Till 9 OTHER EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT AD Land O'Lakes Print Butter Country Fresh Eggs Beechnut COFFEE 69c 59c lb. doz. Nutritious Delicious All Sweet Oleo Dun'-tn Hlnei CANADIAN BLACK LABEL CHEDDAR CHEESES All OrlntJs 79c lb, OI«IM«I.I 25c lb Cottage Cheese 29c Ib. Flour 5 lbs 49c Campbell's Tomato Soup 10 All Ha* 1 " 1

31 Letter From Lizzie 11 - <= mm^a^ssmmr Sis: cases elected officials determine policy which a full time professional { Once more election day has come jid gone and once more Westfield administrator executes. i)l be served by cotucientious men the highest caliber. Happily, ^e»'j 'i. Mo is ' one town that is would have been true no mat-profitter who won the election. We West- handsomely by changing dcrs seem to be blessed with e men who are willing to donate Jeir time and abilities to civic dut- [ I'll bet now you're wondering n- the Westfield League of Wom- Voters is studying revisions of [ir town charter. We simply want know if our present form of nicipal government is the most fei-tive and efficient for Westfield We And no fault with the en who serve us. But we wonder hey have the time to do all our owing town demands. Councilmen earn (1 per year, viously, at that salrgy they are t full time civil employees. This s fine when Westfield was a nail town but our large populaion growth has increased the numr of duties each councilman must fcrform. I Eight men make up the Town Jounci! and they meet regularly Lice a month. Most of the Count's work, however, is done in comttee meetings. Each committee headed by one councilman and lade up of three or four others, J'hcn you realize that there is a tal of 13 committees, you can bei to appreciate the time and efput forth by these men in laking municipal policy and carking it out. f The need for administrative as- Istance was felt by the Council iveral years ago when it appolnt- I the late John T. Hopkins execive assistant to the Mayor. The ancy left by his death has not «n filled. n investigating alternatives to 1 mayor-council type of govern- Icnt, the league came across two Jitcresting forms of municipal govnraent. i first is the council-manager Ian and the second combines a delartmcnt of administration with lie mayor and council. In both GIFT SPECIAL RECORD PLAYERS 4-iptedt «p long Playing * Use our Lay-Away Plan GREGORY'S MUSIC CENTER SM W. FRONT IT. PLAI.tFIELD «-SM* up from a mayor-council type of government to the council-manager form. Mexico, a town of 13,000 had a competent group serving on its Council. When it changed iu form of government, it re-elected the same Council. Councilmen now devoted themselves exclusively to policy making and the manager carried out their ideas. As a result, Mexico now enjoys better town services, an extensive year round recreation program and, marvel of marvels, lower taxes. Since the same Council served under both governments, Mexicans attribute their civic improvements to full time professional administration. Aild welfare and safety, announced that, ior the second consecutive I'll be reporting further on our charter revision study from time to yeayr, Lincoln School has received time. Do come to the January unit a certificate of exceptional merit, meetings on the subject. Must do and has been placed on the National Safety Honor Roll of the my Thanksgiving shopping now. Don't eat too much turkey. National Safety Council, Love, The book week event on Tuesday ind Wednesday was successful, it LIZZIE. (Lizzie is a composite of the was announced by Mrs. Zimmer- Westfield League of Women Voters.) Pupils to Attend Plainfield Concert Franklin school children will go to Plainfield Dec. 6 to attend a concert of the Plainfield Symphony Orchestra. The trip is being arranged by the school's PTA. Children of grades 3 through 8 will purchase tickets at the school for the excursion Nov. 24, This will be the first of two "Concerts for Young People" sponsored by the Junior League of Plninfield, to be held on Saturday morning, Dec. 6 and March 7 at the Plainfield High School auditorium. The Plainfield Symphony is continuing this season under the leadership of Samuel Carmell. The program is as follows: Strings, excerpt from the Vivaldi Concerto in D Minor; Brass, selection for brass choir by Gabrielli; Woodwinds, Serenade No. 12 in C Minor by Mozart, harp and flute, excerpt from the Minuet of the L'Arlesienne Suite by Bizet; Audience participation, Deck the Halls and Silent Night; Finale of the 2nd Symphony of Sibelius. ' There will be demonstrations of the different instruments of the orchestra to illustrate the particular qualities of each section. The finale of the 2nd Symphony of Sibelius will show how these sections work together as a whole. The instruments will again be shown at close range to all those interested in following the concert, and everyone will be given a turn to the best of the orchestra member's ability. Mrs. Koy Forsberjr is chairman of the project for the Benjamin Franklin PTA. George Chong's CHI-AM CHATEAU Inc. U. S. HIGHWAY 22 MOUNTAINSIDE, N. J. RAY DEVALIE and HIS LATIN AMERICAN ORCHESTRA Every Night Except Monday and Tuesday Complete Chinese and American Rettaurant and Supper Club Special Prices far Children Orders to take home Large Private Banquet Room ran Toin ne9eiiv.*tioxs Phone ADams GAY, INFORMAL 7-DAY CRUISES- $ 170" to a sunny Irople-ble playuround NASSAU in the BAHAMAS Mi the completely air-conditioned as 24,400-ton cruise liner -NASSAU (Only 4 day» away from buiinenl)! friday^december19{galbchriitmofcruiia),mnuary16,23,30 ER19lGaioUiramoiuuiM,,J«w--»">»»-«'-- # FEBRUARY 6,13, -, and jnd reaulorly ragulorly thereof thereafter ler from New York ot ol 9 P.Mi 3 wendorful dayi In Nmiau, iwp your holol Stopovon can bs urrangoa, / SPiCiAL CRUISIS ^ Calling at Nooaw and one oth«r port 9DAYS-'22S" DECEMBER 2P Now Year's Cruli* MARCH 27 Eailer Cruht 10DAYS-W JANUARY o FEBRUARY 20 APRIL 7 J Parent Education Meeting Held The Lincoln School PTA h*d iu parent education meeting Tuesday night at the school, with Mrs. Frank Freiherr, president, presiding. The speaker was Hiss Shirley Wright, head librarian at Westfield Memorial Library. She spoke on "Children and Books." A native of Westfield, Miss Wright graduated from Westfield High School, William and Mary College, and Columbia School of Library Service. She was introduced at the meeting by Mrs. William Cloves, parent education chairman. Ways and means co-chairmen, Mrs. Henry F. Dylla and Mrs. M, E. Zimmerman, announced that $1,- 224 wns rcised at the school fair Oct. 17. The fair waa the major fund-raising project of the year. Mrs, Harry Hooper, chairman of THE WESTFIELD (N, J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 man and Mrs. Dylia. Money raised Because of the policy followed by this event will be used exclusively for new books for the Lin-ton's Paper Mill Playhouse "or- at the box office of Frank Carringcoln School Library. The PTA membership now numbers 630. Refreshments were served under the direction of Mrs, John S. Herron Jr. and Mrs. Paul Theroux. F. J. GRIFFIN Griffin Appointed Feature, Photo Editor "StubB" Aids Patrons Ordering Theatre Ticket der by phone, p«y by mall" this season's new edition of "Stubs" has become of invaluable assistance to patrons of the Millburn theatre. "Stubs," which 1$ a seating plan guide that has been published for the past 16 years by Lenore Tobln of New York, is a 128-pago booklet in which are printed the seating diagrams of all Broadway theatres, many New York off-broadway theatres, sports stadia and music halls. Also listed are box office numbers and backstage telephone numbers, the latter not usually listed In the regular telephone directories. Although tho Mosquo Theatre In Newark and the McCarter Theatre in Princeton were IncludedIn last season's edition of "Stubs," tho Pnper Mill Playhouse diagram la printed in the book for tho first time this year. Those who wish to order tickets by phone, by looking In "Stubs" for tho locations thoy prefer, will bo able to make purchases even more satisfactorily than If they mode a trip to the box office. "Stubs" is available In bookstores, on newstands and by mail orders sent to Miss Lenore Tobln, 248 West 44th street, New York 36. Frederick J. Griffin Jr. of 8 North Wickom drive has been appointed feature and photo editor Yankees"; a western und n new The Screen version of "Damn in the public relations department "in-depth" science fiction mnke up of the American Telephone & Telegraph Co., New York, crtectivo Dec. Drive-in Theatre, Sayrevilie, this the film-fare playing the Amboys 8. week. Since last February GrifHn had Playing now through Saturday been in charge of displays, exhibits, lectures and films in the pub-hunter and Gwen Vcrdon, from is "Damn Yankees," starring Tab lic relations department of the New the Broadway success, and shot In Jersey Bell Telephone Co. Ho joined the organization in 1946 as a 'Man or Gun" in Naturmnn, star- Technicolor. The plus feature Is student engineer in the commercial department «nd later served Totter. Tomorrow and Saturday ring Macdontihl Carey and Audrey The awkward ace: Too old for as manager of offices in Millburn it's the extra "Hour of Fun" with income tax exemption and too and Newark. He transferred to both midnights coming up with public relations in September, 1956, young for old age pension. The Cat Girl." Griflin was graduated from Bucknell, served in the Army in World and Tuesday will bo "The At the theatre Sunday, Monday Blob," Sea your Travel Agent for lil»rolur«and eomplol* Information. INCHES NASSAU LINE MOMI IIHIS, rammts" *«"" way, " v«.t I. N. V,» Pl»b War II and was discharged as athe science-fiction thriller. The captain. He is a member of the supporting chiller is "I Married a Westfleld Glee Club and the Weatfield Tennis Club. Local, Area Girls Arc Contest Winners Wins Company's Award Nancy Ruth Proudfoot of 41 Montrose avenue, Fanwood, and MOUOTAINSIDK William E. Suzanne DeMarco of 101D Ripley Glausburn of 1188 Wyoming drive, avenue, Westfield, have been named relay engineering manager at the winners in a contest sponsored by Wcstinghouso Electric Corp.'s me- division in Newark, this month the toilet articles division of theter Colgate-Palmolive Co. " received tho company's "most meritorious disclosure award." Tho They ore among 2,218 persons around the country eligible to re-awnrceive prizes, but their actual prizes Glassburn's work on a differential was made In recognition of have not yet been announced. relay used by electric power companith for transformer protection. The grand prize contest features a first prize of $25,000 in cash, a The new device increases the range second prize of $12,5000 and a of protection both for tho transformer itself and the power lines third prize of $7,500. In addition, several hundred other prizes, including a mink coat, (Jlansburn, who holds un electri- it serves. an automobile, and trips to Eu-cal engineering degree from the rope are o(t<;ri>d. The prizes won by the area contestants will bo announced tomorrow. Car Rolls Down Hill, Hits House MOUNTAINSIDE Herbert Kranli'h Jr. of 'i'm Creek lied road told police.sunday thnt the car of Ills neighbor, Gustiif Carlson, had rolled down tho hill from where it w parked in front of tho latlor's house at.'141 Cri'f'k Hod road and into Hie coiner of Kntnlrh's homo. No one wan hurt. The rlntniiki: WHS limited to Ihi> front end of buth the fur mill the liotisc, "The wciikrr HCX IS the Htrtmger lil'lililne llf till' WOliklll'Kii Of the suollk ( T < (1 * ''"' t' 11 ' w!'hkl?r Ki'X." (jiillllry Ijctitli'iiiaii. ROYAL ARCANUM Fireside Council No, 715 AMERICAN IIEGION HAU 2nd ond 4lh Tliurs. Eves. Rehearsals Under Way For The Desert Song' Coming to the Paper Mill Playhouse Tuesday» at Id* Millburn th.atro thrash th* kelm*; oa. "rfanjii Yankees" Now x At Amboy* Drive-in Monster from Outer Space." On Sunday there'll be on extra "hour of fun." UnivciHity of Arkansas joined the meter division in January, IMG after completing the Wcstinghuunc training pro- graduate student gram. 'It takes two kinds uf people to make (lie world poctn to write about the glories of autumn, and the rest of UH to rake them.".marjoric Johnson. Jarvis «Authorized Kodak Dealer for Color Processing both movies and stills Bring Your Films To Ut for tl Fln*tt R»pradur*loni 54 Elm St The Bed Shadow and the lovely French girl he abducts are singing their romantic way among the Riffs of the desert in rehearsal for Frank Carrington's production of the international hit "The Desert Song" which will open at the Paper Mill Playhouse Tuesday evening. This musical comedy favorite, which features many of Sigmund Romberg's most beloved melodies, and tells a romantic story from the gifted pens of Oscar Hamtnerstein II, Otto Harbach and Frank Mandel, headi the list in all-time popularity of any musical ever presented at the Millburn theatre. This coming engagement will mark the eighth time it has been mounted by Mr. Cirrington since the theatre first opened in Which makes it two ahead of its nearest GAIL MANNERS, th. har.la.. 'competitors. "The Student Prince," Mario! BoBtiltt, of tho ro-"blossoauntie "Tho Dnart Song," Time" *nd ^Naughty Ma- opaaiaf ( Iki Paper Mill Play. * > Tn«*d»jr vaninf. Tho Sifamaa' Roaibcrt operatu will rietta" all of which have been given six times each. Acting and singing the leading role of Pierre Birabeau, also known as the Red Shadow, the strongarmed shiek, will be Ted Scott, recently seen at Paper Mill in the role of Robert Baker in "Wonderful Town." Pierre masks as the Red Shadow in order to lend the Riffs in many successful campaigns against the French, commanded by his father. Escaping detection at home by pretending to be half-witted, he abducts the, French girl, Margot Bonvalet, and makes love to her in the Moroccan desert as his rebel self. Gail Manners, last seen at Piper Mill In the fall of 1957 in very different type of role, that of l-.aurey in "OklahomaI" will be seen in "The Desert Song" at the beautiful Margot. Other leading roles have been assigned to Jack Ilarrold, Ethel Martin, Robert Bellies, Glade Peterson, Anita Gillette, Michael Roberts and Hram NoBsen. Also figuring prominently in the cast will be Patrick McMahon and jyiine Osbornc. "The Desert Song," which will continue at Paper Mill through Sunday evening, Jan. 4, features such stirring and sweetly haunting Rombcrg melodies as "One Alone," "Romance, ""I Want a Kiss," tho iding song of the RifTs, and the memorable title song. Chopping Starts llnthemfitsofl «his SALE PHONOGRAPHS Many Models Greatly Reduced The Music Staff Barbara Ryan OPEN MONDAY & FRIDAY EVENINGS 'TIL 9 27 Elm St. AD 3-144S WILL TAKE YOU TO Akron, Ohio Chniwl Hill, N. 0. Ronnoke, Vu, Bur Horbor, Mo, BY PHONE II ruin. HlMlinn mtf from Ncrnrk rtficr 0 f\m. Hrt'l Jill *!f*y Htiruifiy, IT.,, (IK it»f. liu lulled. "La Boheme" At Mosque Tuesday So enthusiastic is the advance response for the forthcoming performance of Pucclni'i "La Boheme" at Newark Mosque that the management of the company is considering the possibilities of bringing popular price opera to Newark annually, it was announced tbday, "La Boheme" will be presented Tuesday evening and will mark the close of the transcontinental seven week tour o( the Wagner New York Opera Festival. The opera will be presented by a cast of 75 including JoMphine PI.AI*MKM> «-MTT LIBERTY INOSTONITII Shown 8.40 P.M. HAtRtSOM KENDAll 'The RELUCTANT DEIUTANTf Kkswa TiM iatf THE DECKS RAN RED BTAHTI KHIDAYi WAlTDISNIY't "WHITE WILDERNESS" MOSQUE rrr, TUIS., NOV. 25, 1:30 P.M. BOHEME ullolloikllllrtmkllrrliillbo l.nmliar<lt>-r>itli>iltrl-kiilk. llaarmaa, TlrkrU ll»! '!.I»:i.ll<>.3j:i-3.3«. I..Id. Nnnt at lira UlTIn * HaM'a Oordtn Stat«Cenctrta MOSQUE THEATRE riiii..mii:i.i'iiia OIK iir.mtit t Kllirvar Ormnntl} 1, t'uitdutttur TITO ConvrrlN ', l>r<'*inhfr K, at Mild P.II i. tliinh ir,»«ni4» P.M. Tlrkrfa fl.no, H.IMI, CI.SO, 1.1.0(1. 12.S0 a VOI'.Vd I'MOI'I.KS < OMI.I1T Siiturilni, llrrrihbrr ill nl II A.M. Mill it HIIII\«TI:IV Nunilnr. IVhriinrv N nl III in TU'krla»X?.t. fll.rill, «U..1O, TICKI3TH NOW OX S.W.B Mall, cull In iiftmith, or >kone d.uim;.\ stvri-. < o\('i:iith lal'i'lom lll.llli., DOI llniiiil HI,, Vrnnrk MA U-HOWI nl* llniiilirrrrr'h, \mnrk ANANA laxativf OIVM "UF" Uf yaur tyttfm meat lit own vitamin*. Puf off om ago, ctay youna lanffor. t-ian, Hio bonona connntrato wild y««t,»uppl(«i tho oniymoi aocoitary to do (hit. Whoa UHd 01 d«hll«w milk drink, It halai doviloa moro ft ItiU doll htful, natural way h«l»l rattoro normal achon, ovon aftor l*n abuia from cathartic*. You'll bo»urprltod at your n*w HP mi INIIOY. Yav'll fool and look bottor, yowigoi. At HoaMi food Itoral. $1.00. W1ITFIIID HIAltH FOOD CINTH 104 ro.m'l > WMtfhld, N. I. All and i Lawn mowers COMPLETE AUTHOmZHD DIAUII 6t All POPUtAR MAKII t PARTI Udimlth law* fharttomd MAll CHAIN SAWS WELDING Wiiit«Throw t*r«lawn ftolhtt tor B«nl B«al iht ruih - Cn.l Now Mdniyre's Lawn Mowar Shop M. me tit iimi* ir. AD t-nn Pt*-U. Guide as Mini, OVuUl,»on»la u Musette, RuW r*0* * * *»» fo, Ercole BtrtoUnj a* Handle, Anthony Palmier! as Schaunmrd, Frank Lombard* «* Coliine and Robert Ftlk is Alcindoro. Maestro Prank Foti will conduct and the stage managtr will be Lawrence Florio. ART CINEMA I SECOND W I K TrffltlAW 0 RESERVED SEATS TIMI AT roita PMCII MOW. THKC PMI, AT llm f im AT. AND II'N. AT Iif n«ili-m»l*» SAT. AT 11** A.M. ONI IMOWiMO ONIY MADAME iv (ii.on lots (01,011 TOllAV THRU MT.I What l.«l* Waa,l» l.ula U»t«1 Tak ' rlwra IIUNTIDR \. VEHDOK "DAMN YANKEES" Terhnirf>lor' ul.r-iha.or*!.. Bv (rr MarlKtaaK t'ahkv Aa4rrr TUTTHH "MAN OR OUN" flknnt "THE BLOB" i "I MAMIID A MCrMilM- FROM OUTER $»»ACE" RIALTQ WESTFIELD NOW THMI IATUIPAY» Ttdmlwlw m t Kay KwdMI in', "THf RIUJCTAMT DfiUTAMTIond "KATNV O" with UT. MAT., NOV. SI OHtY SaWlfflaaVtf Talaaaftaaaaaaft aatt tlmannahortnl SUNDAY I M U TUtWAV "THE KEY" plus "D»ci«i«n trt Swndtjwn" IfTARYINO WBO,, NOV. UHk '»-*J-- flllffllbj la "ONIONHEAD"and "Wind Acres* trt*. Evtrglackt" MI omci arm MKY «MM,! A.M.1O 10PJ». I PLAYHOUSE MIUMMtt, H,J. HANK CAMHNOION, Wwalof Kvoa. 1:10 Tu«. throuth I«L lun, 1:00 M>ti, Than, JVaClll* OPENS TUES., NOV. 2$ (! Mat, Thaakaalvtaa- ItaT AI. NAT. NOMDAV PHI,. NOV. M (INHAT IIUI.IUAV ATTRACTION KK.MIMI n n H (JNKitTKRT.MKI.OIIIKM Tlrkeia Hum', aad All A*»arl»«Or«>r kc rkitan Pay hy Mall Sweet, Sweet You will find, as so many others have, that in tha fcvent of a loss, the services of a local INDEPENDENT insurance agent, is indeed "music to your ears." As a matter of fact, you will find many other advantage's, too, in dealing with an independent agent. Why not call one in for a discussion of your insurance needs? No obligation, of course. Indtpmndtnl Agmnt Can Dluplmy Thlt» a) THIS MESSAGE SPONSORED BY WESTFIELD won mo \ or M«mb«rs of National, Slat* and County Association of Iniuronca Agtnfii Hil< It A. n II,MAsia AOBNOT 'I'llH IlltUIII IUI««KI,I. A. VAMIU.O nmnvr ttlo. lvr»«, Itlil. HAMPTON II*N!«* *HOW WILLIAM M.»T«'I lt< Jft, rnbii i n»niir r,:

32 TUrty-Ti» ' W>ntflelii Studio. Mil. KATHERINE 5. BOOTHE Mfs. Booth Joins Realtors' Firm 1 Peterson - Ringie - food- has announced that Mrs. Catt<ir>rne S. Boothe Js now assoalted with their firm at the Westeld ohf*, 2 Elm street. A restlent of Scotch Plains, Mrs. Boothe las been active in real estate In 1!^m he Fanwood-Westfleld area for 11 years. Born in New York City; «he was raised.in New Jerley, attending public schools in Cellar. GroVe, Rlverton arid Maplewoed. She is a graduate of Cotambia High School and Sweet Bfiir College. Her real estate career began ifi lussex County In 1919 with W. J. -ocjtwpod, 1 who ali6 hid. offices in Snglewood, Leonia and New York i JltyJ Lat*r the was With Gertrude Cooke Meyer in East Orange. Before joining the present firm she was with H. Clay Frledrichs Inc. in. Fahwood.. Her husband, Garlatid C. Boothe, practices law and YB Men* Wives td Attend Parley this Week-end accounting in New York. They former president of the John R. hare two sons: Garland Jr., nowmott Y's Men's Club of Wilmington, will entertain with Mack's Ma- in his last year at Harvard La\f School and Robert Lee, a junior at ionettes. William Clover will lead Princeton. onyenllon group singing with Geo. MM. Boothe is a member of the Westfleld Woman's Club, Westfleld College Woman's Club, Fanwood- Scotch Plains Business and Professional Woman's Club, and St. Paul's Episcopal Church. She hat beart a Member of the Westfleld Beard of Realtors for many years and Is presently a reporter for "The. New -Jersey Realtor." Receiftly»h* was made an honorary member ofzeta Tau Alpha fraternity by the New Jersey chapter, Members and wives of the Y's Men's Club of Westfield will attend the Central Atlantic Y's Men's regional convention tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday in Wilmington, Del. The Westfield delegation will be led by Robert Witman. * Dr. John Oliver Nelson, Yale University, and Dr. T. I. Koo, Cfti* nese Christian statesman, will lie speakers at the regional convention. The convention theme will be "Forward Together in Y'sjom." Dr. Nelson is professor of Christian vocation, Yale University! chairman of the Association Press; anil a member of the national board of the YMCA. He is also known as a religious philosopher ana public speaker. Dr. Koo, a former general secretary of the, World Christian Student Federation and China'* representative at the Sari FrWisco srganuation meeting of the United Nations, is a well-travelfcd authority on international Christian attain. AnotUe'r guest speaker will be harles Poftstr, a former president of Y's.Men's International. The three-day convention will include forum's, on various subjects related to Y's Men's Club work; and there, will hi special entertainment features for delegates and their wives." An illustrated talk will be given by William A. Jenkins oh his re- Mrs. keimutn O. Su'choriiei, foreign policy chairman for the League of Women Voters of Westcent trip to Nepal, which include! "shots" of Drs. Edgar and Elizabeth Miller, former Wilmingtonlane, at. the Mission Hospital in Katmandu, Nepal. The history, customs, religion, government and industry of that cpuntry will also be pictured or described by Mr. Jenkins. Mack Kmmert of Wilmington, a Weldy as pianist. Wives of the delegates will be taken on a tour of the museum of the Haglcy Foundation on the Brandywine, and optional visits may also be made to Longvood Gardens and conservatory. Color slides of the Wintertbur Foundation's Museum of early American furniture and home decorations Will he shown the women. Boys.End Special Y training Program SCOTCH PLAINS Graduation night for 34 first and second grade boys in the fall series of the Scotch Plains Plan for Boys, was held at the Fanwood-Scotch Plains YMCA last week. This was the conclu sion of an eight week special train, ing program in basic tumbling, trampolina and gym apparatus and in Indian craft arid lore for these younger boys. "Accomplis h m e n t" certificates were awarded to each member of the class, indicating how much he had been able to do In his eight week experience. A demonstration of some of the physical program the boys have been receiving was given by them arid a display of their craft Work was presented by Mrs. Raymond Schnitzer., The graduation was attended by 11 parents. _.,.. Further! PU0U Fdr ttohday Party : field, will preside at the organization's holiday party Tuesday, Dec. 2 at 8:15 p.m. at the Woman's Club...--, J Mrs. Suchomel will introduce William G. Hetherington, foreign correspondent arid news analyst, speaker of the evening, 'invitations are going out this weekend to league members and their husbands. This is the league's annual holiday party for the entire membership, Refreshments will be served following* Mr. HoUieringtori's talk. ', THE WESTFIELD (N. J.)> LEADER, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Annual Visit To Home for Aged Continuing a tradition of more than 10 years standing, begun while Dr. Fred Ebersole was its itiperlntendent, the junior department of the First Methodist Church School will make its annual trip to the Methodist Home for the Aged at Ocean Grove Sunday morning, leaving the church parking lot at 9 a.m. Ninety children of the fifth and sixth grades and 35 parents will make the trip in a 20 car convoy, with white streamers on the cars, heaflllghts burning and with a police escort as far as the GkHen State Parkway. Upon arrival at the home, the children Will conduct a worship service for the residents, with most of the ilxth rade participating In solos, instrumental, and the choir. High point of the occasion will be the presentation by the junior department of a check for 1110 to the superintendent 'of the home. This money, which the children of the entire Sunday School have earned, is to be given in lieu of the usual gifts of canned goods, which can be purchased more advantageousjy in bulk quantities. After the ll a.m. Worship service the children will be "pehnitki B go to the beach. The convo? will» back in 'Westfleld shortly after I;SO p.m. Edward Whitlock is present superintendent of the department and will be accompanied on the journey by Dr. and Mn. Fred Ebersole. The program jhas been arranged by Mrs. June Blake, with Everett Siegele in charge of arrangements at the home. Art gchimpf is arranging tnn«i»hatk>n and Bob Kaett is responsible lor the choir and its robes. The entire staff of the junior department has helped in various ways *nd make the trip possible. An ''Old Timers Canton Confab" for former horse cavalrymen was held Saturday in the Westfleld Armory. The cavalrymen it is announced were members of Troop K and I of the 102nd Cavalry. They trained in the Canton, N. Y., area before entering federal service. They left Westfleld to enter World War II Jan. 6, Some served in North Africa, Italy and Southern France.' Others were in campaigns.through*.france,' Belgium, Luxembourg and Germany. William A. Walsh of Coloma was chairman of the program. Dancing and refreshment* were featured, aril a *H plat tatta car; iftyled jft tfc«manner «f faati ' 'mat* by tht Jacobtoi it p+ French R«wl«ti«k> Finnish, 'tnodel Irla shews «-tfcaj Expansion Plan Support Urged By School Croup FANWOOD An active campaign to promote support for the school expansion program to be voted by the public on Nov. 85 was launched by the Scotch Plains-Fanwood Association for Good Schools at a final special planning meeting of the executive committee at Memorial Library Nov. 12. The campaign will advertise the importance of eliminating the overcrowded conditions which prevail in the school system, by voting in favor of the three items on the ballot. FAMOUS Uwer the* Biueairt Prtcest The association will distribute an illustrated pamphlet throughout toe community and will exhibit evidence of overcrowding by photographic poster displays In various pane of the buslheea district The erhool board'three-part *.«,- 898,000 ekparisitm construction program, which is estimated to cost the taxpayer lese than $3 per month on property of $20,000 market value, has been endorsed by the State Education Department, the 1 local PTA Council, several PTA's» the Teachers' Association and other groups. ^ The plan provides for needed addrtion, to secondary tary s choo south side. At t h i i*! approximately Mi^r* 1 school population 2? Pupils are being 2 substandard condit final plans touj campaign i s carried out by «Phoning enjfc dents to vote. A. C. Bidwell, association, to most of nt ing them to asltt motivate people to "ote ategional Nine members of tat Dayton Regional High were hosts in theii of th25 the faculty KI Mountainside hoit.w«mrs. F. G. Palfanuwkoa, ed William Robertwn it* Kotch, math teacheri- Mrs. Harry Lake w» 0' Stephen Cept-eghy!,,. general science, and Mn Confot-d, Frenth. driver Pditpone Conference The Cana III Conference sched Uled toilc given Sunday at Holy Trinity High School, has been postpttted because of Forty Hours Deration until Sunday, Dec. 7 at 2 B.m. -,' We Rev. Francis J. Ho'ughtbn Will give the conference and Mr. tad Mrs. Joseph Rogers of 218 Seneca place are chairmen. How This Newspaper Helps Advertisers... Mr. > ) an. flrrknrd A. WolK uri Beir llvl.«in tfcu kumr nl BSD Klokall l«ra wklrk lh*( rfcmlly purrkaat* from Mr. ma Mn. t'tarlra H. Plrrer Jr. Tk< ulf- ef l»l«>«altl»l* lintel prolltrty w» ' irtlatrd IkroiiKk <kr oilier n( Aim.l«h»l<il, llrnltor. v Through this man's work Copper botiom spreads heat evenljrl Stainfeu it«l - won't chip or *rbekf " Heatproof bakelite handles and kn6bir Rounded corners fdr eaty cleanlngl. All parts are welded flo loose rivet*! AU PIECES AVAIUBU. NO PURCHASES ARE NECESSARY. OWN THIS COMPLETE SET Of WORLD FAMOUS REVERE WARE COPPER CLAD STAINLESS STEEL! BUY ALL OF THESE POPULAR PIECES AT SPECIAL ACME PRICES! IDEAL FOR GIFT GIVING. Your Acme Super Markets ;.. famous for fetid values i».r»w brlnd, you wonderfui vaiues in beautiful, durable Revere Ware! VdU save V» and more on *nth uterisll, so buy your first piece today arfd kmp adding until you have your complete 10-plece sot I You'll be io 1 prbod to own and the this handsome o*fcttrarei Actually, he's not on our payroll, but this auditor helps 1iS to help you do a better job. SAVE $ OUARf ttiverd) ^^g^ptnn ^^F w aw SAUCE PAtf MtitiMr Vdu» $5.25 SKfclAlAT 3 SAVS $ QUART COVERD SAUCE PAN RigOlar Value $7.50 SPECIAL AT SAVE $ SPECIAL AT COMBINATION PAN Regular Value $9.99 iave $2.78 4" NNCH SMUET IW Ulflf VSiUi $7.75 SPECIAL AT He has been specially trained in the examination of cireula- ; tion records by the Audit Bureau of Circulations.* Mis objective findings tell us how well we are doing in the distribution of your sales messages. They keep us alert to more, effective coverage opportunities. He helps us to help you in another way, too. Hia findings are an inventory of our circulation audience facts that ' help you invest your advertising rhoiiey on a sound business., basis., i Ask to geo a copy ot otlr latest A.fe.C. Audit Report this ",, week and lot us show you how these facts can help you do a better udvurtiuing job. THE WESTFIELD LEADER 'Thin newspaper Is a member of tho Audit Bureau of Circulation*, a nonprofit, cnorjvratlvo aiuioclatloii cif publishers, ndvortlacra, mid advurtiling eimrlni. Our olrculntlmi In mulite4 at touular Intorvala by experte" c «' A II.C. circulation aucmorn nnd their roporu»r«inado nvallable t0 our Bllverll ** r ' "Ithmit oblliatlon. SAVE $ QUART COVERED DOUBLE BOILER Regular Value $11.75 SPECIAL AT 7 SAVE $ QUART COVERED SAUCE POT Regular Value $10.50 SPECIAL AT SAVE $1.68 2V 3 -QUART WHISTLER Regular Value $4.95 SPECIAL AT SAVE $3:?* 6 SltllLit Regular Valve $10.75 SPECIAL AT SAVE $4.53 PERCOLATOR Regular Value $12,50 SAVE $ UTENSIL RACK Regular Vttlue $3.95 SPECIAL AT OF a'ewvice...mark ot» 370 SOUTH AVE.. wznntub j'i OrEN MONDA*

33 LEAPEBr-TIKJBSDAY..NOVEMBER 20,- 19SS-- ' ON1Y AT ACMI.. FAMOUS ASTER BRAND EN-READY LARGE SIZE 17 LBS. and UP MEDIUM SIZE 10 to 16 LBS. Ib. ieijsville TURKEYS Up to 11 Ibs^uHtly Higher., j Lancaster Brand Turkeys are picked from the nation's finest flocks... with meat so tender and juicy, exceedingly delicious, All guaranteed young, with more white meat! LANCASTER BRAND-SMOKED, FULLY COOKED, SHANKLtSS Shdnk bone and excess lot removed, giving you rtiore meat for your moneyl. fillet of Haddesck»o1S' c tu. 55- Canned Hams'^'6 29 French Friad Scallops 1 "/^49- FRUITS & VEGETABLES MARCAL - WHITE tahle '-; > 1 - " * - EMPEROR GIA P E S GRISI^ CALIFORNIA CRANBERRIIS GOLDEN^ iwhf POTATOES RED --. YELL YELLOW Radishes2 15c Turnips ib 5< Sertfe Ocean Spray Cranberry Sadce. >* Wifii You*ifurkm^L IDEAL BRAND-STRAINED Cranberry Saute 2 33 SWEET & TENDER Libby Peas LIBBY'S^-YELLOW CLING HALVES or-sliced TO PACKAGE DEL MONTE or DOLE: PIHEAPPLE-CRAPEMUIT DRINK IDEAL BRAND.,' Instant Coffee SAVE OVER 50^ ON FAMOUS MIRROR STAINLESS Kitchen Tools LADLE All Items Noiv on Sale! BAKERY DAIRY FROZEN FOOD IDEAL BI?ANt> - SPEARS MAKES qood STUFFING BETTER/ IDEAL - NATURAL - SLICED "ii " - # ^ ^ - ^ ««.»»»«!!,» ~fl» ^ Swiii Cheese 6.s33«Broccoli 2r39«Stuffing Bread LIBBY'S VIRGINIA m-bllch. _ KRAFT PHItAbELPHIA- CREAM S".-» > A n Apple Pies '49c Chee$e2^25«x31«Sweet Pens2r 29- VIRGINIA LEE-DANISH ^ LANCASTER BRAND each NEW YORk STATE - EXTRA SHARP Pecan Ring FARMOALt FARMDAU - ENRlChiu White Breod «- 370 SOUTH AVE., Cheese * 79, Minute Steaks 55 \nr tin* ftivrtf. *" f)v»»tnm <t«r»i llnrliv* flii» Ijllilfflnv. - OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, ' P.M. ^ ^ can LOO cans Bid 6 oz. \bt95' with eath C $2B0 IE,wh \i so Sl«.nl.i> Wall UtA mtk A Will JL lv i»n with purch.i. ol WWM I lilijtt onl purchaw»

34 Thirty-Four Local Dog TopsCUus Buff, cocker spaniel owned by Mrs. Nancy Stiefken of 546 Sherwood parkway, placed first among the gradu. stes of the Mid-Jersey Companion Dog Training Club's classes at Linden. A golden retriever owned by James A., Montillor of Scotch Plains was third in the classes held in Summit. And Rustee Boy, out of Okhio, a Brittany spaniel owned by Kenneth C. Griggs of 703 Forest avenue, was runner up Sunday in the Championship Gun Dog Field Trials Shoot to Kill, held at the Troy Hills Game Association Grounds, Troy Hills. College Games This Weekend College football is nearing the end of its schedules. This week, the games possible to motor to are Columbia 1»t Rutgers, Lehigh at Lafayette and Dartmount at Princeton All Saturday. Cornell plays Penn at Philadelphia Thanksgiving Day and Army meets Navy there Nov. 29. No More Champion Eleven*?. The Executive Committee of the New Jersey State Tnterscholastic Athletic Association, will meet Dec. 1 to vote on a proposal to drop picking football champions in the seven classifications after this year. Selections of champions in other sports would not be affected. "In any numerical system set up to determine champions, you're bound to have complaints about the selection," Norman Mansfield, secretary said. The Colliton System would probably be continued regardless what is decided about championships, Mansfield laid.. '. Jean Eder Maakes'National* Jean Eder of Westfield qualified for the National All- Star match game bowling tournament to be held in Buffalo, N.Y., in January by coming in second in the women's division of the State.match game contest. ' Stevens Holds Lead With Sweep Stevens held' its lead,in the Merchants Handicap league with. * sweep over last place Flexonics, 'when second place Journal swept ''' QajMiai.. Perry, blanked Connolly, Hershey closed out Peterson.. and Eelman won two from Gar-.Wood House. 1 Jim Teat* hit 236, , to Itad the scoring. Cuccaro had 204,, '»01 800, Kittrell 282, Ostrosky «3, Hewitt 218, Kobinson and f>. Perry 210,' Uurent 203, Pla- Icopo 201, Kleier, W. Perry and ' 'Angelo'200. W L i ; Arthur Stevens... 2:1 10 Ellsuiueth Journal Ourwoud Huuae, l'crry A Huns... 17% IS',4 i Connolly Plumbing: Hcmliey leu Creum feieniun'h -(jluuorn l e!m<in'8 L>eyii, is l'llai>niun HruM , Pluxunlcg CoVp... N'A 211V4 CHAPMAN nnos. C. Blyth H. Ullauman S8 K. Uald.lmHUe U 150 «. Juliuson lliv jt. l'ulicr S28 S EL.lV.Alir.TI I DA11A' JOURNAL. G. LlKtrosky mo U. HiBglna 108 V. Ncinctli 131 II A l d mi 174 4(1 Tuula ISO AltTH'UR STEVENS R Curdlllo 111 ISO 11..Miillson D. Uurdlllu 1 IB 113 It. llrud.i.. Hi II 151 U. Cut: euro 1115 L'Ul Tulul» SI0 SI3 FbEXU.VK.1J CORP. 1). Hull til 130 J. Voutl 121 J. Hiuvlliorne J. Conway t:io 113 J. Kusik no 1S7 Totilla SI. I'ui'i-y. W. i'orry K. Kuult A*, i'tu-lna p. Perry. O. uuiiiin C l''u«l'o J. MIllLT ully l S21 I'KHHY &. SO.NS 150 IKfi 101 I lid l n I I I J 100 INS i r. F MIS 111 I ' 1'IJU.MUINU I2S 1211 il? l'»3 ISO 1«S ana,i»i JTK1!,S<»NH IJIQUUHU II. 1'iM-iy I6U 123 C U,i.Mii'vr 102 1S7 I'. DII'rliK'O ! J. Al'Uuilliliinu, 180 I SI B. Kluier HI7 115 ill 81 a KU7 KA l'illmiikv 1OK CHU.VM C> Citlaiiionu V. Blmu '. J. I'lHl'.lli) I'IH.'.OUO It. fflllltv I,-i I 11,11 U, A l 201) Ml BHUM'AN Tl>»tii Vnlk JOolmun... t A. llowllt llnwl... I W. ltulil I i)l CI.MlWiHHi HI Marvoflii... tr,n m i mi 1(3 Stli L'ld Iil7 l.vi i;n li::i nil mil teaoeu CLASSIFIEDS BHINO RESULTS 223 llii it lill ISO U lull m 17a lull X1 103 Mil IS I! 7 em J 111 2U0 Railroad, Paints Magnus Pin Winners Railroads.over Chemicals, Paints over Equipment and a split between Dishwashing and Lubricants was the story this week in the Magnus Chemical bowling league. Renkas was the top linck Adds To Pin Up Lead. Linck added, to its lead in the Pin Up Girls pin loop last week by defeating second place Bishop 2-1. Butler, winner of two over Papalas, tied for runnerup. Schneider defeated Sinsheimer, Marshall beat Donovick and Hogrefe took Sauerbrun. w i, Linck..! 20 lu. Bishop Butler PapaluH Marahall 14^ 15 V4 Dunovlck 13 ] y itivfe Schncltler Sauerbrun HoBrefo Slnsheliner 12 IS J. llcuthcr M. UrtenberK I\ Hnlllane.11. MlK'k Handicap MNCK US TotttlH 511 N. DlnhoD Uiaiioi',1. NilBli L>. McAllister \V. ni H8 [ l U TotulH 578 UUT1.BK M. Kullcr.. blind J. Duller...M. DeKuu. 1-luiitllcni,. 173 I l.'i Mil Mill Hill 1!D 137 l: l K,0 U.'i ls Hill in II Mil 11: TotulK.. J. CurliKlt! I'. PlLpulllH (.;. Kuclrck J. MelnloHli lluiullcap. Totalw..,, 'A1'A1.AS 11) a HI.S'HHIOIMBH It. SIliMll'Imur u. jiihrlliik 101 ion M..Mi'KciiHlrk'k Uiu.M. I'nitt lluuilkap Fil !i'J Tulali HOHNUIIIKU 11, Itlbtr 131.\l. Miami way... U'7 II. Ki'llliolilvr Wulkor 121 Ihuiilk'iiii 63 M.\ US! IA I.I U. Olllli 117 ('. MinxllliM MclKiill MS II. Zhnni.i-nni i.. Mil llllllillrlip Ill TotlilH M, Vllln A..liilniii I., llulilivl Is", I 'MII'ivllU llaiidlt up 'I'lillllH iiiii I, i hi II i n I. Mllnill.oi.ll,,, I'', llhl...,,,,, I'. II,,I,III.tJ 11, llnylf,,, 11 > 11 M 11" IM'.' TIPIIIIM..,... r,k I liiintivli'k MS I :t lit] IIS 13H 141, Mil 144 I lid I i:i ml r,n oar, HAt'l'lllllllUN lit 1:17 12 " 537 t.'.ll I 2" m li!" 54 LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS BRING RESULTS THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1988 North Plainfield Shuts Out High School Eleven 21-0 Season Record 44 With Only Plainfield to Play Westfield received its fourth etback of the season Saturday at the hands of a powerful North Plainfield eleven, The loss evened the season's record at 4 and 4 while the Canucks boosted their percentage to a mark. North Plainfteld now joins the ranks of teams whicft have played Westfteld and have either clinched sectional state championships or have an excellent chance if obtaining one. The other teams are Kahway, Plainfield, and Roselle Park. Saturday's game was a matter if many fine points, with inches polling < the difference between laydirt and a loss. Ross Mannino's lectrifying runback of punt ras brought to a halt by the last lefender, the kicker, who had ieen previously blocked out Many vide holes were opened In th«canuck line, only (to have one hand or leg trip up the runner before he had a chance to gain ny yardage.. The Canucks' first score of the :ame was tallied by Tom Neal who limited over from six yards out larly in the second period. The 18 yard drive was (parked by the unning of Neal and Joe Dorsey.»ete Csrmichsel booted the extra oint. ' * Westfield's deepest penetration ame on Mannino's 28 yard run- >ack of a punt to the North Plalneld 37. Westfield seemed to have Icked up some steam but on the Irst play, after a gain of 8 yards, )an Pearde fumbled and North 'lainfleld recovered. North Plainneld struck once igain in the third period when Jennls Deady ran ia punt back to he Westfield 42. On the first play iirmichael hit Bay Smith on the 5 and'he yitnt in for the touchlown itrom there. Unfortunately, imith was clear because of a mixip in the Blue Devil secondary. ;armlchael's extra point made it' : - ', ' The Canucks recovered a fumle late in the.final period on the Vestfleld 11 which set up their inal score. After Neal had buckd for two plays to the 1, Deady lunged over, ' Carmichael made he final score 21-0., The Blue; peyijs 1 only driye in the second half began when Dick Bales recovered a fumble on the N.P. 20. On a fourth down and me to go for a touchdown situa ion, the Blue Devils fumbled. Westfield will play its final game if the season against Plainfield n the annual, Turkey Day game at Plainfield. The Cardinals are un lefeated and have already clinchad a state championship in bcatng second rated Union 33-0 last week, The two men to watch at 'lainfleld will be-herri* Johnson, in pound halfback, and Fete Jske, quarterback, who last week ompleted 8 of 10 -passes for 254 raids. It has been said that this the best Plainfield football team J all time. NORTH FtiAlNFIELiD Ends Feller, Smith, Korgeraon. Taikles Walker, Vltelll, Marko. On.init. l^olig, Ulehl. Masza, Brocolattl, Nlacliwlcz, llotejl. <'eutcr Uofflmnail. Bui-kH Carmlcliiu'l, Deitdy, Doricy, Neal, SuntonaKtano, I Vliousc, Kluck, ColutMil, Alann. Knd«Dluk, Htcrn, Wllduy, Eddy. Tackles Gumbcrt, Scanlon, Malt- (iuurds tmebeck, Centem hales, Bftrnuni. Uat-kH WolftfunK, Pearce, Krobu, I'^lHhor, imunnliui,-may, JotieH, Reltze. Sorth PlnlnilDld Wimtlleld...' North Philnfleld: Touchdowns Neal, Smith, Deady. ICottra points Uurmk'htiol, 3 (kk-lcb). Officials t>nnn, Iilndbtrom, Cliani bcrluln, WlnfUurt. Women's Rec Leaders Lose Top toanis in tho Women's lie lost last week and thcr ia now a triple tic for the top Ellcr lost to Cornell, Ciildwell t Mullott and Gaul to Foster. W T, r m in 1'iiiiin'pii C'lil-IH'II l''oht»r fi.iui.mnlli'll N, Cur it, riu M. Hit M. Ill K l»l 1 r,7 TllllllH,., r.n7 JOI.l.lill V, SlllHllHTllt.. Ultl V, KIHI 117 I', I'nimltiicil., 113 I). Kllor ml '1'ululH nun t'alilavioi,!, K, rulttwnll... imi M. III'OM l.'.ll I.. HluiulTliT... li)7 II. KiiMimimi... til Total* r.117 II Mnlhil K. y.clirl. It Braun, Dun- l.ll.l-,11, ii Vlinli. '. l.mi. T.nl, ' lln"lii 1. I'l.ni 1. 11,11.1,. iifini ; I'ltillB MAI.I.I:'I"I* u: in 1.'11 1:1:1 113 ti'l I-, ll.m'l..., lill ,, I'll... Mi 13I> I1S : :12 IL'7 1 I I IIS (.III! I I" Hill I Hi in I 111 lill Ayree Stan As WHS Harriers Down Cranford Westfield High's cross-country team completed its dual-meet season with an 8-2 record by defeating Cranford, 15-40, last week at Warinanco Park. Ed Ayres paced the pack to the wire in 13:18 and sported a big lead at.the finish. Jim Heatly, Miles Schmidt and Mickey Martin, all of Weitfield, deadlocked for the runnerup berth. Roger Temple Leader Drops Two Games Silverman, number one in the Temple Emanu-El bowling loop, lost >two games to Greenberg and is only two games ahead of the four teams tied for runnerup. Bienstock swept Lehr, Feldman blanked Berg#r, Brown won over Lerman and Wilson beat Horowitz. Sllverman. Brawn., Wilson.. Orpenbrrif Korowlti Brger T^ermun... Hlcnstock... Feldman... B1EN8TOCK k 121 '. Blenatock. Hutornlck Kuticni'o... illoknian v«cht(!r, ^ihr Cullsh..,. Veldmnn llnd Uevlno Brolly «_JM... "Tsi LEH m r,5s FELDMAN 137 US' oil B12IIOUR. Bei-Bur Barnett Tanncnbauin. 11s. Berger urt Blake : Brown 1. Gilbert H. Palmer. Lerinun it.. _ BBOWiV 1S JjiS G13??I 1. PlainundHtein 136 I, Blown &UK 1 BIO HOROWITZ Iforowltj 127 \ Shapiro, 124 E 3, Lewis 10B 1 Blind E..Wilson K. Wilson Blind, Wilson WILSON S J : ( K1 mil lull 149 SIS , sir, 6S0 81L.VERMAN G. Mlndmnh A. Ilogow 175 ISO M. Sllverman Donato Oli II. Uornnteln H. Simon Oreenberg llllnd r,s3 Dili Hsl : ll is: Z » s C Sports League Race For Lead Is Close One It's a close race in the Sportsmen's bowling league with four teams bunched at the top and the rest not far behind. Bobs had the only sweep Friday, over Rogers Texaco. Mannino beat Hanks, De- Martino downed Metropolitan, Westfield Lumber defeated Oil Gibson, who placed sixth, was theheat and Fugmann won over first Cranford harrier to finish. Cranwood., I. Ed Ayres, W: 2. Tie among Heatley, MlleB Schmidt and MjckJ Pacing the scoring was Sal Labrutto with 232, Fol- Martin, \V; 5. Urlun Mackle, W; i. Roger Glbnon. C; 1. Bill Knox. C; I. Jeff Bhaplro, Wi». Frank «ton, lowing him were Veneiio 212, 212 ; 10. Bill Bowell, W. Time 18: , Laurent 222, , IIIH li III III II I9» I :i I 1:1:1 111 l I Ml I Mi I ^i 1 IS « COS Berrys Improve Presby Standing Berrys, winning two games from Nolls, went even further ahead in the Pi'e«bj5torian-Trianglc pin circuit when runnerup McCabc dropped all three to lleitman. Bcrrya' best pinners were Bedell 228 and Jenson 202. Coventry contributed a 203 to Hcit- JlcCabe'a., llfltman'b Nell's <:«ry... Itaulllard Kath... Covt-ntry Uoaim... Handicap TotalH w HHITMAN'B IS I, 8 ID iaf, ~7JB John Argeniiano 211, , Ostronowsky , Salamone 229, Duelka 230, Jim Argenziano 224, Haiza 218, Whitcombe 214, 209, Slsto 212, 200, Petricelli 212, M. Mannino 209, T. Bonnetti 202, 200, Mastrlannl, Bianchi 202, Wahl 201. W L R. Mannino k Sunn Metropolitan Door Fuamnnn Fuel OH It 14 Hob'i Auto Wining DeMartlno Lounge Hunks Barbers Bovera Texaco*,., Weatneld J.umber. Ui 18 Cranwood Oil Heat Service WBSTFIELD LUMBER Wahl 150 1<«:ol Hunt G Taylor Will Bhtiucul SIS 826 OJL,. HEAT 8EBVICB T. Argenglano W. Kobinson V. Ylll'UnRl V. Salnato.. 14] 148 A. McCurrall 130 E. Blanchl., is 202, HANK'S UAIRUEH SHOP J. Ommollu r\ l^ania , 146 F, Mumlllo «1 J. IMildlno II. DoSulictlB... US 1(5 177 Totula «. MANNINO & SONS. /Vbbruaculu. 17d 1 to J. Uturent :oi tin W. T-lloinpson.. 1JI8 174 T. Mannino D3 M. Mannino ssoi) BOB'S AUTO WAX1NO J. Miisco ITS Bonnetti S. Mastrlannl E. Vltirlllo T. Bonnetti 'J ROOKKS TEXACO Kerry i«9 177 Kittrell W Klezer,..., Rviansll Warren TotulB ' METROPOLITAN DOOR S. Petrlcelll » I.. Strankli J. Salomono K. Salomons <3 O. Slato DE MIAHTINO'8 l/ounbb It. Crlnooll M. Vcnezlo K. Henda C. Spnoc S. l^abrutto... ns Sil Totula <J03 CRA.NWOOD H. Knisa 1S6 II, Wnltonowskl FllU-lello W. Whitcombe! 173 h I'TJO.MAN.V l'tjel, O. Oatrowaky R. Berardlnelll. 151 R, Kudack J. Arsensslam, 206 R, Newman... 1S2 884 Resident Gets Pheasant, Rabbit ore, SIS 130 1H S, it 21S S JJt 90S Joseph Fedorka of 117 Hard wick avenue caught a medium pheasant and a rabbit while hunting in Carterot last week, Milnlio.. Seeley... Hmlth LlnilqulKt AVBUO McCAUE'S UBKUY'S McCluro.. liuanlman llodoll... W. Sell... TotalB. Hauir C. Ditvlilau TntlilH ,4 182 "756 NOL1/S I1J '.'.'.'.'. 12:1, O0 155 "ToT FLASH! 20a Kin 148 MS in So ur, 1'2's I'll Boys'Football League Results.Results of Saturday's games: Bears 14, Giants 12 (both teams irevidusly undefeated) Redskins 41, Steelera 0 Packers 20, Rama 6 Results of Sunday's game: Bears defeated Browns by foreit Athletic Association cross-country championships Saturday at Warinar.co Park. Games Saturday at 10 a.m.: Rants vs. Bears at Tamaqucs No. 1. Giants vs. Browns at Tamaquei Mo. 2. Redakins vs. Packers at Jefferlon Schol. JUNIOR LEAGUE Jets 32, Panthers 19 (both teams previously undefeated) Devils 13, Rockets 0 Standings: SENIOR LEAGUE W L Bears 5 0 Giants..: 4 1 Redskins 3 2 Steelers 3 3 Packers ;.2, 3 Browns 1 4 Rams 0 6 JUNIOR LEAGUE W L Jets 4 0 Panthers 3 1 Devils 2 2 Rocket* 1 3 Tigers...» Games Saturday at 10 a.m. Panthers vs. Jets at' Tsmaques Ho. 4. Devils vs. Rockets at Timaqucs No. 4. Triple Tie In Fabette Pinning There's a triple tie for the lead n the Fabette loop after Friday's >in toppling. In it' are Barons, who held over despite a loss of two games to Edith, Jeromes, who swept Clements and Fugmann, who won two from Elm Delicatessen. Mahogany House, who was led with Baron a week ago, dropped three games to Wrights and went to fourth place. In another, ;lm Studio swept Elm Liquor. Top bowlers were Eleanor Bigelow 216, Marie Rell 213 and Rita Wachunis Demovlo 122 1GS 157. Lb Blind S 1 as,..., 572 S FUGM'ANN PU13L OIL, Jllnd <T. Wray W. Rlo«8 H2 177 R. Fugmann ) BY POPULAR DEMAND J. S. IRVING CO/S 100th ANNIVERSARY SALE EXTENDED THRU NOV. 29 OPEN FRIDAY TIL 9 P.M. SATURDAY to 6 P.M. THIS WEEK AND NEXT Fugmunn Fuel, Bnron's Drug's Jerome's Mahogany - House KMlth Hat.... Kim Liquor Shop Wright'. Dress. Elm Delicatessen Clements Broe. Elm Studios... W S1A ELM UQUOR SHOP R. Clnrkson I'. Ansell H. nlunsscn M. Clogston ST.2 SOT EI-M STUDIO Mt. PlivcleB... HO 130 llllnd IIS 98 H. Waehunls Kenty... 12S S33 MAWOaANV IT0U«B. llnssln B. Parklnnon M. noon IBS 115 Blind WmOWT'S DRESS SHOP M. Schwolaor S Isi "Eli ! Trinity Captures Title In State Cross Country Holy Trinity High took Class B honors in the 39th running; of the New Jersey' InteracholMtic Trinity, paced by Stan Blejwai' third-place finish, captured first place with v 1S1 points. Lincoln was runnerup with 139, one point lest than St. Aloytius. A record field of 82 teams and more than 500 youths competed. Bill Augustine, Roselle Park'* junior harrier, placed second to defending champion Pete Hoey of Mountain Lakes in Class C. Plainfield, seeking its second successive Claas A crown, settled for runnerup honors.behind unbeaten New Brunswick, 89 to 96. Trinity placed three runners in the first nine, with Bill Weikel taking sixth and Tom Zimmerman ninth. John King, 19-year-old Lincoln youth who holds the Hudson County title,' overcame Blejwas' 10-yard lead with a half-mile remaining; to breese across in 13:00.6. Don Crowley of Hanover Park caught Blejwas in the homestretch to take aecond. In Class A Ed Ayres of Weitfield High ran seventh. Anderson Adds Game to Lead "To"7 524, 471, 498 FOOTBALL MengertSw PGA Golf E New Jersey Mengert fired. vw 70 to take individual no n», -, one shot and grab the 2 ^ paces in the best-bi:!'?'^ tion. Th * SUte Open ch,n,pi0b,, ed off four birdies on a. Cf holes to return a car ^\ er, going 0Tet sixth hole, where he and again on the.nth Mengert par-shattering g to offset one o] Mengert and msteur HDTIKJ Stanley won the pro-anurt. p u, U? ball event ent with a card o( Red Hoffman, s o lfxv pll pllie HHavens teamed with aw2 for- -66 s. Mengert and H.» I were eight under par on ft. u First place Anderson, won twoj. DuvIdHon P. Sprenkel 14a games from second place Riens, P. aplllano to add a game to its lead in the 59 Early Birds league Tuesday. There 1104 S13 ffl,i were two, Bweeps, SpiUane over KASS Mulreany and Kaas over Linck. K. Kass Qlitnv Hlmms Baldwin defeated Fish and Kelly V. Dxlndxlo took Donovick. It. L.udko... W Li Anderson...21% Kle«K Snllla IS HIB Mulreituy Knag... Baldwin Linck. UIBSfv B. Prink 119 A. Johns 11»»._ PnnnliJiioii W. Blesa is* see 670- S44 ELM DEIJICATBSSEI* SEI* J. Perry M. Melaoll S F. Poster O. Anderson Totuls DDITH WATS J. Rice B. Filler D. Hleher IS. Bigelow Totnls BAHON'a DltUQ 3TOR I*. JoluiHOn E3 if. Edmonds VI. Ludke M. Roll M\ Taylor J. > Davidson D. Relhurdt 13: S3 CLEMENTS BROS. N. Lines 135 Blind 110 1). Wvlaledcr 110 C. Fllli'lello. Totula , (1 Hi S 144 THANKSGIVING MORNING 11 AM. WESTFIELD H. S/ vs. PLAINFIELD H. S. ADMISSION: 11 holes. " Steve Doctor of Sb«ki.n BS, posted in the fi A.VDISHSON J. llclliloah K.. L,md»... «. 1/lglnbulil 1). Anderson TotalB M. Roo«M. Peterson Van Pelt U. Mulreuny MUldtKA.NY J4! lot ! 156 HI 58 SI 586 in PIIXANB Butler UNCK ii. Llm'k C,.'... Ill B. Wetenliall ".', 13 1 P. l'-imter BALDWIN a. Hltchlnss.. H3 K. DUKIUI 134 U Baldwin N. Deegau 164 Gl O. Bmerlch R. Whldden 13. rirh... C. Marshall fill I10S PISH 1S sea m HI 11! IS! :i; 63! ill HI IS) HI. H< TotalB SI', il! DONOVIOK B. Zlmmprinan Z l r l P. Mt-Clny... B. Hlnton... 1C. Donovick Totuls U Kelly D. Non... order I. Walker.. Totala Plainfield High School Field Randolph Road, Plainfield 134 US "itl KBL.L.V l!0 1( J«Help Fight TI SI W 1 j IS)»l III!«jl i 611 I" Buy Christmas Stall ADULTS $1.50 CHILDREN 12 AND UNDER 50c ADVANCE TICKET SALE Nov SENIOR H.S. OFFICE SPORTS CENTER, Elm St. JARVIS DRUG STORE, Elm St. Children's Tickets will be sold in all Grade and Junior High Sc

35 Seat Covers Set New Series Mark In Rec League Seat Covers set a new high aeason record far three games in the Recreation loop Friday, when they ran up a 2388 total in» sweep of Andrews. Two game winners were Liberty over Bonnetti, John Franks over Shamrock and Golden Dawn over Tomczyk. There were 37 doubles and six lion or sets. Hitting them were Piskadlo 245, , Labrutto 640, Lanza 037, Sisto 022, Steierman Jr. and Stranlch 617, Russell 242, Carl 228, Worsham 232, Fib 215, Gonneila, P. Testa and Stilei 213, J. Testa 811, 206, King 210, Hieder 211, 205, Argenziano 209, Matteo 208, Snape and Kielbasi 203, Fiadino and Logest 202, Bahr 201, 200, H. Bilinskas 201, J. Bonnetti and Chicky 200. w Liberty Qlass Mtrankli JJeats.. llonnettl DecoratOTi Shamrock Motors John Frank Gulden Dawn Dairy 15 Andrew's Shoes Tomczyk Five JOHN PRAJJKS M. Bltder 3(15 17S u Miizur <. Worshaw,. 1( N. Snape Ill ISO I-\ Htelermann Jr Total» SltAtMIHOCK MOTORS N. Curll A. Midi.. US c. Wulker (3. Russell 2)2 1". Hll't » H L, IS S3 QOIJDEN DAWN DAIRY Hi SlKt 1S4 tinnnella 2U 127 b'lndlno 155!02 Total* S02 9S3 TOMCZYK K J. King 210 ISO A. Cinble 1(12 1S4 J Krasnlrk... 13S K;I; W. Ck-hy 20(1 ISO J. K.'metn ISO ANIMWWUS SHOE STORE m. ITS 1'. Vigilant! J. ArKenzlatio. J. 'IVnlii It. Weber T. Plpnone... STOANICH A. Fill) ]. strnnlrh..! '. Lnnin S. t'iskiittlo.... 1(19. m SEAT '. 21S Ill. tsl. 939 ioe 1S5 IS 9 ill 133 ISO Ui 203 "lit Hi IBS ST sss S89 COVERS SIS * ( (1 11)09 LIII0RTY QI-.ASS I\ nillnskas ISI 177 II. Ifcihr Illllnaknii lilt A. Ni'uman N2 177 P. Testa Total* ~9To~1»i8 ~»67 rtoxnettl DBCOBATORS 1>. Stiles ? (i. Gardner J. Uigeal » s. 1-n.Urutto... 17» > J. Uunnetl! Sal 981 D2«Tie Holds In Major Bowling D. Schneider.. US 137 The tie for the lead of the11. Costa Mixed Major loop held Monday W. Schneider., S3 13S J. CiabrlGl 169 when Arbor defeated Joes and 85 Si Dolstone downed Martins. The lone sweep was by Raymond over Plainfield Auto Sales and in the BO.VBBRS J. Perry fourth match Romeo won two M. Perry 1S5 ISI from Jeannette3. P. Spencer ',, B. Spencer 17B 177 The heavy pinners were La- 45 Brutto 205, 231, , Robinson 201, , Ricnrdo 212, 20<)_601, Huft 215, Shoor 220, J. DoIQranilB 1411 Wragg 213, Lanza 209, Sempreviva 200. J. Condty 123 J. Hyrnes C. Uuce Arbor Inn..:... l>el Stone Raymond's Rent. Mnrtln Jeweler. I'lalntlulil Auto.. Jaannetle'a 111 rth Joe's Hiirber Shop Romeo OulC» IS 19 20!'!»' mnii uf Integrity Is onn who inkoh It hi, rnimtiuil ruin in fiil- " lv Hid mini of duly, HCronllni! l\it nil i mid IIIII viilcti of IIIB rtin- "! in,. t,,,in1, mlt ( him. Mnry l lil Boy* Bwkrlball KegistraUon Tomorrow Registration for the W«st em Boys Basketball League wtu tak place tomorrow from 5 to 8 s m. and Saturday from 2 to 5 p.nt at Clara Louise, leader of the 1 the YMCA. The "Y" has p«rmuto4 p.m. bowling: league, had ita advantage cut to one game Tues- the league to we a Toom on the Chamberlin's sweep tif Hi!) nrst floor to accept applications gave them a half game lead and day by losing to Buiitan. Valley, Dick, scoring the only sweep, which were distributed Monday to ousted Cline, who lost two towhile Glenview took over second with Carpenter ss the victim, boyt in the serenth, eighth and Vandermay, from the top of the place with a win over Jeannettes. tuuk over the runnerup spot in ninth grades in Edison and Hoostvelt Junior High Schools and intho other matches, Morton swept Neighborhood league Monday. In Other winners were Clark View the Washday pin league Monday. over Garwood Rec, Jo Lynn over LaCasse, leader and Merrill, formerly in second place, split. Nie- Holy Trinity Grammar and Hiafc Wahl, Zebriek defeated Kraft and Pro's and Lusardi 3-0 over Cranford Hotel. brugge took two from Johnson, Schools. Bauer downed Terry, Each application should be aecompanied by a 3 fee to mett 292, 213, ThomM 213, T. Terry Glenview 12 Beech and Wood a pair from Pasting doubles were P. Hrudn I, Koop the outside games from Cl«rn I,oul««11 expenses Ito rent three schotl 235, 208 S07, Davis Jr. 208, Kiiritun Valley. 13 Porter, Jo Lynn. IS gymnasiums from the Board «f Welsh 219, Saberg 814, Perry and 14 Education for fourteen Saturdays Zebriek 210, R, Hruda 201, Selbert 211, O'Connor l'ro'a M.MI'8 Weiir' 15 i-'ranfont Holet.. 14 \l 19 beginning next month. The leagui, a volunteer organization similar ẇ L. eles SO to the baseball»nd football Chamberlln SS 11 <Mn["k V lyw 21) Clln* "Little Leagues", resolved at its OLKN VI R\V MA KOH IS 14 founding meeting earlier this 16 M. Owent 16f S 111 S. Grm-o U J4!!* if month that no boy will be de- IS 17 prived of playing because of at inability to pay the registration fee. Such cases will be handled by the league president, William F. Trautman. Mixed Handicap Loop Knotted Bombers took two from Millionaires and Hot Shots lost a pair to Easy Aces to throw the Sunday Nit«Mixtil league leid into a tic. Owls tripped Lucky Strikes for three to tie for third berth with' Ea«y Aces. Cats continued strong with three ovar Seven Up to remain in contention. F. Weiland won the turkty shoot with 67 pins over average beating out B, Schreck by one pin. Hot Shota Boniberg Easy Aces Owls Cuts Lui-ky Strikes Seven Up Millionaires.. 8KVBN UP I. Tomka ll'j N. n.miaon 175 II. Hat'c 123 P. Wetlnml Totula K. Citbarle.. On barle J. Cnbarle. 1). Wenk. CATS Ill.., H 700 IS is IBS IS? S7 14S 131 : UJCKT STRIKES Piller J. 'UoPlnmiue Jk. del'lnnque. til 131 J. l'lller J * Leqouiex n. i^etjoulex \V. Perry. R. Schrerk Totnto... S71 OWLS ; is: HI... 7S3 Cili Hi 188 HI EASY ACES V. Byrnes !* I^iwrence SO N. Eaiinuccl... 1S3 1SD B. Perrj" H< 192 S7 87 Eotnls 617 1IOT SHOTS 0U7 142 ir.o Shakeupln Garwood Loop (!A M \VO<iD TV,-.irlilu,,, t7*t i i H " > (... > W ::::: S f i t S 1CJ ISO IK US C4 ill IE S S hi 1B8 138 isn Tit Chamberlin Sweep Gives Thai Slim LeadlnNabod Kratt,., Wahr SWbrlck liauur Terry Moi-ton,,,., Vander May THE WESTFIELD (N. J.I TRADER. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 lf.% 17ii 15 n SS JKA.VNKTTRS DIPT SHOP Blind HO CiMMtiBHUM I). Southertoli.. 1S f- Hruda 1B3 202 J1S " - Ili'lmstv-tlor. 18S W. UtivU gr,,. 12» ) 11. MuiU'uli W. Clumbrrlln. 1» 17» 144 Totdla.MO B22 R. Thom th C\ Brlant 16S 171 T»Uil» KHAKT Jensun, 157 Mftttllt-Wlton... ISO Eli-liner Kraft t l e t I'crry Hell Wll Wclilon fatten SSik Totnla.. Kill 12a 12S H1.K Tit in S 1S«75S TKItHY R. Hruda 1(1! P. UuvlK u» " HUitt...;.;."..: 1 ) 2 - aclliurt 159 K. Terry UlMt O'Connor Irlon S Farina Bauer 131 ISI I'aldloy 1S"> 27 SOS S2 llj.i , ' il 13U nil llil 27 St. Paul's Adds Points to Lead 144 UH 184 US HO 12 S S 204 ins 1S II* li.l SI. Paul's, leader in the Church pin league, upped its advantage last week by defeating second place Methodist in two gnmes ani collecting threo points. Madison moved up to a tie for second by taking two frames from Baptist. Hartvigsen was high with a 201 nightcap, followed by Trotman with a 200 sandwich game. Points W 1/ Evening League Lead Reduced C. Trlnnu S2 II. Appemilu.. lit 15SI la!! axnwoon itiortrcatio _. Nli-olail K. liryer 15S 142 J. Mutia Hi 167 uihxi us Ms, 02S CiiAHK V1BW U. Selilmeycr J. Kalkellburg A. Juries 129 Fllkiltllo iso 1. Jlntlstuek.. U II, «'liei>rhlo... 1»5 147 I "" JinrviiBii Kin 164 BOS,015 "eii CUAHA 1/JUISE J. Perry 1S5 IBS 123 i. Kl'li-k 132 m JohnBton S llltiii Rt. Punt's Jf. HOBSIT are meeting at tho "Y" to make MndlHOn Aveniin V. Iluneckcr '. ISI 120 RAYMOND'S KDSTAURANT Methodist. 1U t\ II. tic'huli preparations for the coming sea- J. Connolly Uupllat Church... IS 32 It. ChrlHlhm... 1S.1 l. r >7 Bon. Tho first meet will be with l<. Connolly 'fl [>. WlMinnii " 170 mmi II. (i.oh» 122 Lit 154 ST. PAUl.'H 'CHURCH the Plainfield "Y" Dec. 0." «. l-tillrutto There were some changes in the Penney IIS TotnlB M. CnstaMo... l« B2 EKKiir l« standings of the Garwood league Andrewfl... l'it 170 1(12 EXPUBsa F. Tlrlttnn 101 till 141 1!«Sports Club to Show tals s«87 last week as Rogers swept Garwood Rest'out of the runnerup Mitltlilo..'.'..'.'.'. 151 U4 169 M. Knywr I..AIJJF1EL.D AUTO SALES (5. York..... ISO Almlt rt. M 134 1X2 K'l A. Mnrffnn spot with a sweep, Ducal moved.1. Ott Movie "Goose Hunting" K. Undills out of the cellar, blanking Williams, and Pete's moved up after Alien n«i:m 22 The Westfield Sportsmen's Club Totiiln 731 " Vnnlng S39 inprevlva ir,l 2(1(1 lf.7 METHODIST eiruitcir 22 nr. T. 1'iffnone 1»4 1S7 1S2 shutting out P&S. Kiilltiniinn Totiiln (is3 7S7 Ci)7 i r.j will show a new sound-movie at To 814 Jni'obsen ijal, IWTATI? its last meeting of this season Heading the rolling wore Murphy 236, G, Pctricelli 211, llrook 1« ft. Hunt ImiJ ira n. Tin at the YMCA Nov. 25. The picture Is entitled "Goose Hunting." ATtBOIi INN E. Rnblnaon B5 100 ( Mitrvonn , , D. Buccino 238, Totulft 1(1 K. ITiiy 14d 1 l si: M. Knlnruk W. lldblnaon Simone 208, Walsh 206, Konnpack J. Kriitt Kit M. Klejer 117 lit MAIHSOM AVIi. CIIAI'EJ^ The basis of all integrity end A. Iliill , Cembrola 223, Naomi 210, rtvlnnen Jr., Snparito 212, EMngham 200, P. Kihlslli character is whatever faith wo SS2 S03.SliorKP HAYISIvIIHY C11KT SHOP Miccio 200, Rngonese 220, Pa-Petrrautrick 217, J. Miccio 202, Hili I. Tniynor 137 U.l F,. Smith It. KIII.IKII 12.". 121 have In our own integrity. Roy JUR'S g.s. '- Klttroll mi M, Taylnr 131 If, NahrMiso 111) 155 w i li. HitrlK'ld t(l I ' '. Mimosa 122 1S3 14J I- cici-imo 1S5 123 Monen Cnlso ' ' Uuizri. 1( Ourwooil TV. lit o r.«7 K03 I..Maxwell K 11(1 ISC 14 II VMUKCII, 11 Every man Is valued in thin 191 Melropolltim Muor l!t tiaitiht 103 worl(i as he shown by his conduct Onrwnod lip«t IS 11 Iii'lchcrta R l l t Ml IS If. llainm.ir in 1 II 127 T.itnlM 871 he wishes to be valued. Jean da 151 Ti 889 P * M Window n; 17 II 1R1 141 i r,7 Pete'* I.tinih IS VI 17( M 'I la Bruycre 15(1 I Ml ir,n The nverake man has five somes: MAHTINM JRWE1.EI1H IS IS Tuta J KIIIB 1(14 lfi'l 1K< j 733 Touch, taste, siitht, jmoll nnd hoar- Women can keep a secret just»» Dncnl Motors '; Klli'r 101 IBS!-',» WllllnniK ('" Ing. Tile succiwhful man hna twowell an men, but it Kcncrnlly take! * AiKiMizlnno. 10!l 17H lfil (JAItW(X)D HKHT MKTItOPOWTAN DOOIt CO. nioro horso, nnd common. more of them to do It. >' WiiiKB... 2H Prl«h 151 IBS 172 J. MDlialtlln 1.13 US 1B5 It. Ilurim I»S» * l!(l T. VrnliliilK'liil.. KM I4S llil JW-H ;-:::::: '!! MO- M. tloluln (1.I. Snlumonn U B. Konoiiack Ui4 1. IN'trliclll ( "1.1)8 881 J. Volpl 1ST 197i r.5 R HilloHKMie..,, I[i3 187 J70,i. 1T is 177 ISO Tolnl» 7«! TutnlH 885 SSI '" Tclnf.lcl mi I'.'. 187 TUIOGKH TBXACO '" l'iprl.i-1 1H3 I:I:I 171 Ki 158 MT H I t:i 1: I",' VlKllnnll I" )«1BR Taylor tin J. cirli luttsj 173 lss :' 17 20' 17!.Murphy 2S(i 201 is a dontlxaveto r, Slmi.iif Ill 188 FIIB MS 1(1(1 l fi; lj 779 ' ir.s ArK'>n>lann HO iiuoolrio.'.'.'.'.'.' lf» Curl mi WftBSTCB fo* 111)!!.^!i:( 13 ISO 209 T.itnl 'O' - l'("ill-r 118 ISt 1!» KXI'KlXKNT - Ktt W. K. WIMilAMH I'll. (. [lornt,, V. l'f.lnn».l l... t"s ir.n ', ' 1IIJ J 1S7 17(1 l,vv l 1" Ml Mil outage. 1(1 M iiiiii/irlln 1 I'l I 12 nfe m :..:. /u «!f 8(12 1*0 K7 I,. ItniJ.Miiiic nr, ~S1!I 821 t\ ';:'''!'''mill it".'.'. I9H i:tr, Ilill II..rnmi..... ir.ii llil.ii-mn.n'uttb'h ' HI HIP Tijtllln.. H«in- ic 1 '"''JiuVli-M CAI.«ll IIICIIVH'K :.""ft I III 103 l'l* M Ilu 1: NiH.ml ' ri.ift I'll H"< II l,..»hi f lit (!,i,ii Hi' V', 3 12H I'Vinlrni 1«7 170 I Mir, H 2i IS), I'.7 Pa IH. k 217 ISO Its I. in,'in M Prt.'J'H'l US IS7 till 'I '.!,!! 7.':> s;{2 Inn In*^ »4 Tnlnlx l"*ll C11MII. WINPOWH II. llrlllnl K.!i 1( «14. Hliief... I Cl IS* I' lirl'rlpi A, Illitl... If!? 17«H. i'fllijlinin 1^... KT.2 «f.3 MM C39 13S 1G ir.o 184 I S3 143 IIAUITAN VA1>IJSY PAJWS A. Moimiii 134 K.3 17S S JO LYNN imil>ai SHOP A. Flllt'k'llu I. I.vile 140 M. ii.niiu 1H» 1S» S. Andoriion «flOl l>no's MIWH WKAR I. Kuahntr US 1M T. lli'uno list ISC II, Knpurlto $ II. liiilnllartit Toluls n 184 G10..IIHAHDI'H SOUAIBPPIiJURTTltH M. MITWIT I'.. llnrtimiu-e.. 1S3 144 IIS I.. Trlnnn 16li ', ZahutWHkl Totnla.' 6tS CJlANWinil IfOTKl. M. Argenslano, ISO At. Si-hwi-ilter... 13S K CotillK! 442 P. Ainlrtll-rl Lead Narrows In Boro Loop Dick Becomes New Runnerup For Washday P. Bnlly 10!»9 13. IMwniiln II. Freatnan... 1>(I 105 J. Dick 144 lir, IIS 93 fins ~»73 OAWPBNMMl K. Carpenter... 1&2 N. W'rky Wry 129 I). Brnninn, K. liuughruni J. Hlrhnril \V. I'nrrlBll SI ui IiA CAHS13.:::: HI.::: If! ISO ho 10-' 1119 «t li! 14(1 *3 13S S S til 16(1 1H C30 Totnla MH 002 MERBrM, 3. MtMTlll o. linn in 1). Oumlifrt 11(1 at. Del'-uo Tot!il» B. Iincot. V. Molilrr II. Illddla I«Jotuifion N Junntngs 0 C Tolala... It, Hooch.. n. NiKni... S, Hlnieral.. K Aoiinroni JOHIN8ON :: ::: Hi us »4 1-U Hi X I"S KOOP R. Koop ion "Oil 002 A. A (la!l;ik'hit (.Inllairlir 150 U)UNQE A. Mi'Intonh 18( II. Mlstrottil ' 135 1(11 i 159 1ST 151 l."> ' North Jersey sow its lead cut to three games in the Boro Women's pin league Tuesday when the lender lost two gamch to Mountainside Delicatessen, second placo team. Meanwhile, Bliwiso swept Almas ii ml tied for runnerup. In the third match, Horshoys blanked Baybcrry. w L No. Jersey ExpreM 20 lit llllwlm- 17 iq Moiiritilln>llln Dall HiTuhcy li. 13 ir> V Alma'a CollTuro.. 1J U llaylu-rry Olfta l'v4 U 41. Ryblnnki. M. KllBfl 11. Wllko.' A. jutmbi'rgflr 11. l^linox T<i(nl«M A. IIN4nnrlln \V. Man lut t II. Hall llnhi-li-l OallKU Toliiln AVIHI; ' 143 1!3 1» Ifi4 1^7 11(1 TO CS1 713 corwuitrc HAWU o.. IS" 11( HIS 10(1 112 If 4H (130 MOUN'TAINSIW? 1>HM Total. (1. Ktuntz J. Cnrlli.li. M. Arnold 8 D. Wood 14 4 SO m 114 So SO h 103 IS? ( (1 l! l ( » TotaU M3 Mill 'I M. Cnptttuia, H. Hpftldel n. l'liter...' 105 N. Ortlopp «. 12H 11( BBS Y Junior Swim Team Practicing M. 1(15 II? 110 to 100 1U> tins ISO 118 ltig US VI to The Wcstfleld YMCA junior swimminsr team has started practice tryouts for the season. The team, undefeated last F our years, shows, promise of beng another strong toam. Tho iquad lost very fow boys through graduation. Although Coach Jack Holmos haa n very strong nucleus of provon swimmers, ho la encouraging any boys who fool that they con qualify to try out. Practices nro held Monday evenings from 8 until 7 p.m. and from 7 to 8 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday mornings. Tomorrow evening at eight o'clock, the parents of the boys nun? ywri. 4 > WktN TMY pmuatod LM MftcPhtil l«loin the Oriol* 4>r(MilutiM i u «MraI I»» tier UM Btltimert own«rg ob< UliMd UM fe«trt jrtum front OSM MttcuUv* la th* IMM,' This, kind retden, it not my opinion aleimj th«entiw ba«* bill world rival- owntri,' acrlbca, playtn arid mtn» ert U-hav* toni btxn in a(r«*m«nt on thli. - + np-ajj I IT II ilfnlfteant that, tot; [lowini MacPhall'i' appoint* 1 ment, P»u Richards' r*vml«d that he wanted to mova* into (the front office and i*ek a new Held manaier for the Birdi when the time came for him to abandon hii two-headed managerial post. And it ii. no rap aiainit Rlchardi that hii bmmi didn't to alon(. ( \ IN TMt first place, Paul admlttedly ii ranked up with Caiey Stengel, Al Loptt and Fred Haney at. a bench brain and pilots of hit ability are not easy to come by. So when it came to figuring where Riqhardi could contribute the most and, when MacPhail became available, the Oriole's problem became a simple one, FROM NOW on Manager Richardi can concentrate on getting the most out of the somewhat spotty material at his disposal with the satisfying knowledge that MacPhail will bo backstopplng him 52 weeks each year in a hunt for ballplayers that will make Pilot Paul's task easier, < I FROM HERB it looks like a dangerous combination, as far as the Yankees and other clubs are concerned, but-rand this is the only thing that really counts It is a healthy sign pointing to stiffer competition and a better balanced American League. Not to mention an opportunity tor Baltimore fans to do some whoopln' and hollerln' In the near future, we. feel sure. *. (For week of Nov. 17, 1958) Then Micro was the moron who thought steel wool was tho fleece from a hydraulic ram. A truo friend la 0110 who thinks you're 0 good egg even when you're busted. LEADER CLASSIFIEDS BRING RESULTS He*$ the only whodoesrifushht WAMTADS Check Sinclair and Compare, Here's the BEST DEAL IN OIL HEAT /NewSinclrir y HeatlnsOii / U)w-Co»l Complete "y HurnerSurvleoContrnct / Kany-1'ny t Buduct IMon ^/ Complete Line o[ T Oil Hurnrr* CALL Ull NOW HUmboldt Pilgrim HUblMfd SINCLAIR DCFININO Eights Draw Further Ahead In Mixed Deck Eights front of the Sunday Mixed Deck league this week ria a sweep of Tens, while second plac* Nines took only a' pair from Fours. Deuces conquered Fives, Sevens tripped Acej and Treys beat Sixes. B. Krlck was hbrh with 246. li. Wel.s had SOS. Atomic «... Nifty >'a...i.. I'ainouB 4'a... Knar Aon... l»r 7> l.ui'ky Iiourt Tarrlno!»' HAay ACES l.nwrcnoe... U7 il. Krii.-k... tt» 14 l«i 18 1» TnUl T«ti "111 HUPKU UVJVKNS K..Tnyo )4«ill It. Vnatano ha. 1X4 ti. Krlvk.,114 \M III IIHl., Total*,., «0T CUB ATOMIC KIOIITS. MiUoli!.,..,,, ISS Moc.Jlownkl,, \ll lei M. liel-'on 1«ita I 1 ', Wncltunln,,.. IH1 t«o Nii'"Fv" NINKB a, iiriro tm tot d, i r r j. tin t * l J Ul- "14* 141 U. WrlitJle 1U P (lerhurt 151 intt... 1, Whlto FAMO1IH164 I. Mcrki'l 112 1ia Totiila in NIobruKlsn : Nicln UKKU lllckcl... Uimnuu.. Tntl\la I. Hln«litfimor. Wlieliunld M MT 6111»1 ins ISI! Ill HO in lit W u< 141 its lit II Tolaia,..«<<>' "S "es's TBHHIFIC TENH (1. Zlinmirninn.,, 133 1H9 140 II 4'atn 124 Hit163 V. Wliiiilell...,.,»6 113 Totivla,...,, tell (77 1i7 "lilt US HO ltli 1S4 15( I1H Cntviuio 14S S I. Kunynl'Jilil ' Html , liurnum lol no 170 Tntivln...,.664 (12«610 TIMOKY BIXE8 P. Cnlvnno ! ~.RHO«II, llllt 177 IB* I''. All.ortKill Mi:Intu>h S 131 Totalu IM TO BUY OR SELL, USE LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS flitmw'69 EVINRUDE mllratl-p«w«r mthru ON DISPLAY All Modsls '59 CRUISERS INC. (I'lliilter null!) AND OTHER BOATS OATOR TRAILERS, MARINE SUPPLIES SMITH MARINE CENTER 115 NEW STREET (at South Conlral Ave.) WESTFIELD, N. J, ADamt OPKN MONDAY, FRIDAY VININSI TIU 9 P.M. p BoroegkLeaii ouataiflihhimnriihfmfif*, a three gam* lead H<Mi( a«went further out Inblanking Trucktor and atdatt runm-rup C.ma^. 1«M, tt * am«a to Wilhetmi, Ea»te»a 'or «econd afur vtia»la# t from Owens. Beho Lads* Mouittitaiide Drug-, Top* ««««.;" ut Fugmann»nd BUwiac 4Waa»JaVo»Ur - ^ There were three ki MHW 213 «01 Other hlarrm men" TtMng HHL-' Mould (IS, BliwtW ib«, 111, gtfl Mnllln 218, Cl.«t *!», D,» " * gut 2 i, Bahr 110, Hinaattt Sigri»t al», FlMher, Bm** : Clulli, Glllmple, A. Ifay Bori 201, Bucoino tm.- Utnn Word... II. Chrone'a Tuwrn AmerliNin Ijeirloi Wllli«lm Con«t^ Tiurktpr Corji. Afiillirimn f JohnioA ; i Oil )ru«i^ Remove roue apota fnxm «M*«. V ing with flour. Put a. «la««tmk' 4 inderntath the tarmant M4 tia>-"~ l an the ipot Than rub taw m/k '& another clean elotk. -, t*. * -j PtOVID I API! it MOTOIItTS W \ the winter right... How's MM tbiw * pw 2.50 Down Plus Tux 01her Hli»«I'ro iorllonntrl>' FIRESTONE PERMANENT ANTI-FRECZE CASH & $1 88 CARRY GAt. ' Hartons INWESTFIEID 1101 SOUTH AVE. W. Dolly t A.M. to 9 P.M. SotuttJnyi 8to6 j

36 GARDENER'S NOOK Skeletons in Yard Need Looking at 1/ They're Treei ' Icaort structural defectb bef«r* i hard winter and jiet trees MB become beat generation in Traca will be caught with their llbftf down when- weighty eleet term* itrikr.unless something is dent decay spots. Of course the d?* d about the -woody y weaknesses MW, warns R. L. L Smith, Hld Held reprntnutive of the Davey Tree Eiperi Co. practically every wmk-*nd sardener can spot the taftfer ipncs in his arboreal friends since stripped trees show HP' every sore limb like a sore in space. Maples thrust out their thumb. limbs to catch the rain. Bircbes." Bttl«y or weak V-croUhes aie line a pretty white against a background of evergreens, tht Number One danger since a split tree is hardly a boon to the Look into November trees. See landscape. The amateur tree doc- Ur can usually spot this and Hher obvious defects If he takes ie time and trouble. Among the Major items on the check-off litt should be rusted cables, dead or broken branches that are ideal ' breeding places for the most ruthless Insects, dead bark areas on which trees need pruning and thinning! which could be. protected against shattering in the winter storms by a supporting cable or brace now. It's still time to feed trees for strength and vigor. Feed any time right through the winter as long as the ground is not frozen. This too will Mp trees develop trunk or buttress root* and evi-new roots and send them into basic remedy for structurally weak trees is bolting and cabling where necessary. With large trees It is but to call In the qualified tree man to perfti ftrin " tfte i i necewaty operation), opra Bungled ld sawing i and'cabling 'bli may 46 more Harm than good. Besldei, It's a' lot s«fer for the amateur to stay out of the trees.. ' A' late season' feeding will probably be part of what the tree, doctor orders for the woody patient*. If they are below par for any lcason, part of the treatment is fall feeding. This will help give the trees a strong start next growing season. ', Give Your Tees ' Last-Minute Inspection. Treea-ar* going into, winter very well. Autumn rains have supplied lie led moisture for - their feet. Bummer twig growth has "ripened" Just right, hardening off gradually through October and Novem- PTA to Hold Spaghetti Dinner - frto'al plans for the spaghetti dinner to be held in the McKinley flchool Miia evening were announced by Mrs. Charles Vella at the No- Timber 'executive. board meeting Wednesday night. Reports of ticktti aold war* made and the entertainment following supper was dls-, Mrs. Freda Thompson, jnember Of the high school faculty, will show colored slides taken when she visited Italy recently. The need for 12 additional robes for the McKinley choir, was dlscutatd and $S0 wai appropriated from the PTA budget to supply the material needed. board members who attended the PTA convention were hearil. Those who traveled to Atlantic City for the annual event were James Callam, Mrs. Kenneth Parkinson, Mrs. Ralph Salt and Mrs. Morton Newburgh. Mrs. Robert, Hope, chairman of the home room mothers, announced that the class room parties held on Halloween were judged successful. The.resignation of Robert Katz who served us advisor was accepted. The Katz family is moving shortly to Long Island. The board meeting was presided over by Mrs. Kenneth Parkinson, president. Dresses Stolen ber. Buds seem adequately encased in furry wraps and glue-like coverings. This, says Dr. Philip L. Rusden of the Bartlett Tree Research Laboratories, is important. Late stem growth could have been killed back by sudden frost It didn't happen this fall. Inadequate soil moisture during the winter could be very harmful to- trees,. It's unlikely to happen this year. The last leaves are falling usually from wmloys; apples, hickories and mimosa. Some will cling all winter to oaks and beeches. Now the trees are bared in winter beauty. Muscular arms of oaks seem more spectacular than ever. Elms reach upward like explorers spring, in robust health. Feed Hungry Birds During Winter Months Put up bird feeders now. They are simple to erect. They'll make the birds happy and keep many of them around all winter. Once you start feeding birds, continue all winter, says George M. Codding of the Bartlett Tree Experts. Provide a pan of water near the feeder. '..'.'.' Woodpeckers, nuthatches, chicudecs, bluebirds and catbirds are insect esters, They will help clean up insect eggs, borers and bark beetles in your trees this winter. Give them suet-seed cakes, plain suet, peanut butter and meat scraps in the. feeder. Seed-eating birds.attracted to feeders are cardinal) junco, fox, song and white-throated sparrow, grosbeak, goldfinch and blue jay. Sunflower, milo, hemp, canary and other.seeds can be purchased at seed stores, ". PUC Sets Hearing On Ferry Fog Order NEWARK The Public Utility Commission has ordered the Jersey Central Railroad to show cause why it should not continue running its ferries in foggy weather. Last month the railroad announced that,it would halt its ferry service'between Jersey City and Liberty 1 street, New York, during dense fog. The PUC said Friday the railroad had failed to "specify standards for determining the density of fog warranting the discontinu ance of ferry service." It said that all Jersey Central boats Had radar and the proposal of the railroad could "adversely affect the requirements of public Reports of the Mrs. Nell Murphy told police Snturday that sometime between 0:15 a.m. and noon on Tuesday someone- took a carton containing two knitted dresses, one red nnd one blue, f from her Dartmoor street at 820 Jacket Stolen From Car Dnn Nichols of 710 Falnicies avenue told police Snturday that his blink and brown thrce-quurtci' length Jacket had been taken from a friend's, car while it was parked In Itahway nvenue during Satur- (lny afternoon's footbnll (fame. convenience." ". ; PUC President Ralph L. Fuseo jet Dec. 17- for a hearing on the show cause order. School Expansion Plan Endorsed SCOTCH PLAINS Thn Junioi School PTA endorsed the school expansion program presented the Board of Education at the business session Wednesday night Samuel Greenhouse presided. According to the PTA, it "Bt firmly behind the program." At the nnnual "Back to Schoo Night" parents were welcomed by Principal Chnrlcs M. Wilgns.. Th schedule was arranged by faculty members, headed by Miss Knthryn Mingle, aided by Mrs. Jnno Driscoll, Miss Beatrice Fern, Jack Mohn, Arnold Rebbiml nm! Jumcs Field. Pnrentu visited individual clnaavooirih. The Bciunce display was Kuiilcd by Martin Davis, and Julius FrancoBu supervised tho social studies exhibit. Frank Adossa was In chnr^g of the library exhibit and thu nnciiil studies department participated in another display. The Student Council, under the direction of William P. Giunakis provided guides In tbc hallways. PR., DARRELL RANDALL Thanksgiving Eve Service Planned Dr. Darrell Randall,, specialist in Asian-African affairs, will speak at the 8 p.m. Thanksgiving Eve service of the First Congregational Church. His topic will be Abundant Living and the Race Against Poverty." Dr.. Randall has had more than four years of recent survey experience in the tension areas and Christian Mission fields of Africa and Asia. He served with the Methodist Board of Missions, and with projects of the American Board of Missions and other denominations in - co-operation with the Africa :ommittee of the division of for- :lgn missions of the National Coun- 11 of Churches. He also served as a consultant mil participant in several internaional conferences, the latest of hich was his paper for the 1957 International Conference on Regional Planning and Development >t The Hague. He was the 1957 Africa tour leader for the Association for World Travel Exchange, and made survey of social, economic and political developments, and visited foreign aid and mission projects In important countries in Africa, He also visited the Arab countries of the Middle-East, Israel, India, 'akistan and other countries in Lsia, to bring his previous experience up-to-date. The Pilgrim Fellowship will assist with the worship service. Mrs. Bleeke, organist and director of music, will arrange the music and the Leyden choir will sing. The iffering to be taken will be for 'Share Our Surplus." Shackamaxon PTA Has School Night SCOTCH PLAINS "Back to ichool Night" at Shackamaxon School Wednesday was attended by approximately 300 parents and PTA members who learned from their children's teachers the objectives of the teaching curriculum in uch grade, This observance is an annual activity in moat of the local schools offering parents a chance to observe at first hand the daily routines their children follow and the goals and techniques employed in the teaching processes. At the end of the evening cider and doughnuts were served. Posters for the forthcoming PTA fall country dance were displayed at the refreshment tables. The danco is one of the PTA'a primary moneyraising functions to supply funds for customary operations. Both square and modern dancing will be featured at the school Saturday. Tickets may be obtained at the door. Recently announced dance conv raittee womori include Mrs. Robert Stewart, Mrs. Walter Schwartz and Mi'3. George Stitt on refreshments; Mrs. Harry Horton, Mr3. Henry LHIIKC and Mrs. J. J. Knth on publicity; and Mrs. Robert Parcells nnd Mrs. John Garbcr on tickets. Tickets for the dance have been mailed to each PTA member. The membership now exceeds 500. was also reported that tho election day bake sale was a success. At tho closo of the teachors discussions, n letter from Henry E. Blulrm, principal, was distributed in which was outlined the need for full scale local school expansion. "Quite a bit of tho world's trouble h produced by those who don't produce anything: else." Pathfinder. WANT-ADS &UIMG-H0ME * BACON THE WESTFIELD (N. J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 Holy Trinity Cubs Awarded Bobcat Pins At a candlelight induction ceremony Thursday night the following boys were awarded bobcat pins in Cub Scout Pack 73 of Holy Trinity Grammar School: Joseph Reichardt, Michael Mc- Glynn, Louis Moran, Richard Bonflagni, Thomas ConnaUy Jr. and James Guididas of Mrs. Moran's den; David.Mason, Joseph Domato, Mark Eckert, Larry Aubrecht, Robert Duffy, Richard Gallupo and Anthony D'Agostano of Mrs. Duffy's den. ; Also, M. Crane, A. Berodyn, A. Johnson, P. Duelks, J. Canterrucci and B. Smullen of Mrs. Berodynt's den, and Fred Byrne of Mrs. Wade's den. Cubmaster Ed Demarais representing Akela, conducted the ceremony dressed in Indian -costume with a chieftain's full ceremonial headdress. The costume was loaned by Mrs. McManus whose son Robert, now with the armed forces, made It when he was a scout. The candlelit Certm'dnial board and totem board used in the induction were made by; Joe Reichardt. Wolf badges were awarded to Richard Harper,' Robert Boland and John Marshall of Mrs. Boland's den; George Mason, Joseph Wade, Arthur Demarais and David Stimson of Mrs. Wade's den; Edward Loeffler, John Nelson and Kevin Wheatley of Mrs. Buchbaur's den. ' Gold and silver arrowheads for mer i 16 r i o u s achievements were awarded to R. Peters and R. Venezia of Mrs..Venecia's den, and to J. Baumann, Assistant Denner T. Ryan, J. Marshall, R. Bolan; Denner R. Harper, T. Sidle, C. Buchbauer, J. Nelson, Assistant Denner A. Demarais, Denner J. Ward, Denner R. Boiuagni and Assistant Denner T. Connally Jr. Committeeman John Ryan supervised awards and advancements Parvali Dei award. instructions and achievement records were distributed by Jim Kane of the Catholic activities committee. "Parvai Dei" is Latin arid means "Little 3hildren of God.". The Parvali Dei award is the recognition which the Catholic Church gives a Cub Scout who shows by added achievements that he has fulfilled his duty to Uod ana church to the best of his ability. The Catholic activities committee is supervised by Jim Sidie, who hab been active in scout work 'in Union County for several years. Bob Bolan, committee' chairman, closed the ceremonies with recitation of the Cub Scout promise by a group of -Cubs. Sam Damato made arrangements for a group of fathers and sons of the pack who attended the Rutgers- Lafayette football game at New Classroom Visits, featured «tf Grant School PTA Session school year. At a short business meeting preceding Brunswick. Secretary-Treasurer Anthony the vibits, Sgt. Thomas A. Catalon Jr. spoke on the rules for Berodyn accompanied the den bicycle safety and the necessity mothers to a pow wow Saturday. George Mason, Joseph Rcichardt, Sam Damato and Jim Kane met at the home of Assistant Committee Chairman John Baumann to plan for a Christmas party to be given for licenses. Mrs. J. P, Warter ged all members to sign up to participate in the annual February talent show. Mrs. James Wells is this year's director, and already signed up in key positions, are under the auspices of Mr«. Bolan's Lawrence Foster, formerly night den, with the assistance of Mrs. editor of a Newark; newspaper, and Baumann, senior den mother. Rogar Tuttle, announcer on WB CA-TV, both Qrant School parents. Mrs. George Rial expressed A sharp knife is better than scissors for cutting flower stems. Scissors pinch the stems and make it ation in the annual election da} her appreciation for PTA co-oper- harder for them to soak up water, bake sale which neltcr $173. Mrs, "A diplomat leads a terrible life. Louis Dughi announced that th# When he isn't straddling an issue, he is dodging one." Herbert V. Prochnow. "The country sems to have accepted the philosophy that a citizen may sow only as Washington will let him reap.' Bureau Press. Arkansas Farm TO BUY OR SELL, USE LEADER CLASSIFIED ADS '9 Class room visits were the feature of the Grant School PTA meeting Tuesday evening in the school. Each teacher. discussed the classwork and outlined aims for the membership drive;is nearing completion and urged that the few remaining parents join,.and make thia Grant' fourth year of 100 per cent membership. Refreshments wen served at the; close of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. 1 Robert Sharer and.mr. and Mrs, Lee Strimbeck ware in. charge of arrangements. "Salary is an amount, of money that no matter how targe It is some people spend more than," Bank- I'npt. Him Mri. Iliirola w. thapmai. fornrrlr» lnale»»iio«. Calif., have imrranara tku ini >rr<> at * Caral n»a. treat 1..C.I1. Canilrarlloa Ok. lac. Tar»r»arrt> win WHHIalr Ultra < th» Ml«wan nra»- timra Ihriiask ld». IIICIC* of Kaacr K. Hrfanlaa.. " A GOOD TIME TO PLANT IMPORTED HOLLAND BULBS TULIPS NARCISSUS CROCUS t H^iCINTHS, etc. MORE THAN 250 CHOICE VARIETIES Fret) Bulb Booklet and Planting Initrtictioru PLANT NOW! Peonies Iris Poppies Day Lilies Hardy Lilies Rubrum, Regal, etc, Madonna Lilies GOURDS INDIAN CORN...- LAWN SEED FERTILIZER S A L El 71 OUOOP,'"" - 20% OFF POTTED ARBORS Those of you who like to do your own decorating will find the CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS you need right here. DELLA ROBBIA FRUIT SILVER, GOLD AND COLORED SPRAY BOMBS STYRA FOAM - GLITTER - BEADED SHOOTS - COLORED BALLS ARTIFICIAL TREES - WATERPROOF RIBBON - CONES FROSTED BELLS - colored - SNOWBALLS, PUNCHINELLO RIBBON - GOLD, SILVER, ETC.. Large Selection of Flower Arranging Needs LARGE SELECTION OF BIRD FEEDERS START TO FEED THE BIRDS NOW BIRD SEED SUET CAKES HANGING SUET AND PEANUT BALLS SUET REFILLS Open Weekdays 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Fridays 8 to 8:30 Saturdays 8 to 6 Sundays 9 to 5 FORGET SOMETHING? PHONE - WE DELIVER AD MORE SHOPPING DAYS UNTIL CHRISTMAS Start Early at Baron's for the Largest Gift Selection Ever SAVE WITH THESE T-V SPECIALS $1.06 Valu* COLGATE TOOTH PASTE HA 2 83c SAVE 51c SULFOAM SHAMPOO 1-75c Bottle El 30c SIZE BOTTli with JOHNSON A JOHNSON BABY SHAMPOO $ Bottle BOTH L49 r6oc FOR. FREE HAIR BRUSH with PEPSODENT TOOTH PASTE.69c BOTH FOR SAVE 30c PALMOLIVE SHAMPOO 59c Reg. 49c RUBBING ALCOHOL 12c Grain ASPIRIN 8c Reg. 49c MINERAL OIL 29c SAVE 27c -f PEPSODENT MOUTH WASH OPPOSITE RIALTO THEATRE 243 E. BROAD ST. PRESCRIPTION CHEMISTS SElfCTID R6SE BUSHES TRELLIS- HIM illir limp, II,,,,!,,1,1 H' 1 ' I»P> tmti'hhm-tt fp'iltt (he f.ittviltih riiriiuriitlft Hun. TIN IIHIHIh" *»l.br»niir ii( 1l.irt.il A <^iil^. iu%,, ItrullwrM. JOHN K. MEEKER, Inc SOUTH AVE. W.. AD Phone ADcirm

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