WESTFIELD LEADER. The Leading and Mo$t Widely Circulated Weekly Newspaper In Union County

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1 WESTFIELD LEADER The Leading and Mo$t Widely Circulated Weekly Newspaper In Union County in HYEAR-NO.36 Proposes Dropping Feb. Vacation The Westfield Board of school year to make 180 Education is expected to days of school if days are vote on a school declared "no-school days" calendar at its formal public due to unsafe traveling business meeting at 8 p.m. conditiomfor students and on Tuesday at Wilson staff members due to snow School. or other weather or The board is also expected emergency conditions. to appoint the school staff for The proposed school calendar includes 180 days of school, as mandated by the state, between Sept. 6,1978and June IS, The calendar does not include a midwinter February. vacation in Included are the following holiday! from school: Oct. 2 Rosh Hashanah Oct. 9 - Columbia Day Oct Inservice training day for staff Oct. U - Yom Klppur Nov. 2- Teachers' Professional Days for New Jersey Education Nov. S Association Convention Nov. 23 * 24 - Thanksgivuig recta Dae. IS to Dec. 29 Christmas, Hanukkah houdayi Jan. l New Year's Day Jan IS Martin Luther King Jr. Birthday Feb. M - Uncoln'sBlrth- M - Washington's Birthday Good Frtdsy, Apr. i» ' Itoy - Memorial estra days ar at the end of the Boro Tax Rate Up The Mouatainstdt Borough Council has adopted a l,o7s,eia municipal budget, flll.om higher than si The tax rate is expected te Increase from $1.97 per tea vakjatkm te this year. t A PQflMfl Of tlm MKVMM Is attributed te a lis.tso Health casts doubled ever Ike tli.aea expense ia The budget includes It.Ht far capital toreveneata, iacladlag eee for the purchase of a w fire track. ssktv- ^aj4f]* SJM alawv Vwwpil WtJaV 9m IMsTMM CM These extra days will be added to the school calendar beginning June. 18. "We are releasing this proposed school calendar before the board's formal vote to adopt it in response to questions concerning it," said Dr. Laurence F. Greene, superintendent of schooli. The 180 school days are of utmost importance in Westffeld where we have pledged to place'education first.' We recognize that staff members and parents are also interested in vacation times so they can make plans," he continued. Dr. Greene Is urging parents and staff members not to make any plans for the week of June 18 through 22, 1979, since school may have to be held during that week to make up for snow days or other days lost due to emergencies. "Please do not schedule anything during that week, We may have school then. In WestfUd we will provide a sound educationalprogram < for] the entire school year, that students Attendance at 90% During; Rescheduled School D*y$ More than 90 percent of WestflekTs students and staff members are in school this week which was originally scheduled as a vacation week. School Superintendent Laurence F. Greene said that he is pleased with the attendance. In February, the Wwtfteld Board of Education voted to schedule classes during spring vacation week, Apr, 10 through 14, to make up five "no-school snow days" lost during the winter. "We are following the board's decision to hold classes this week and to end school earlier in June." Dr. Greene said. "We are providing a sound educational program for the 110days mandated by the state. We appreciate the cooperation of staff members and parents." aal AB^BBBBBBVI BBW B U BBBM wy fj^ps^kbvsbbbjbj BpY ^VfY^^W the lasurance by place edwatim Westfield," wiisreseatt»s»e S*<on4 Clsf> PmUit Psld kt WMtltM, V. J. WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1978 Night Numbers for Schools Night and emergency numbers have been connected for each Westfield public school facility to take over when the central switchboard is not covered. Howard Tomlinson, assistant superintendent of schools in charge of business and plant maintenance, announced this week that the night and emergency telephone connection have been Installed in response to requests from parents and staff members for telephone service into schools when the central switchboard is not covered. The central Chin to Run For Mayor Former Town Councilman Allen Chin announced his candidacy for the office of mayor of Westfield on the Republican ticket. Present Mayor Alex Williams previously announced that he would not seek reelection after serving two terms. Chin represented the fourth ward of Westfield during the period of 1974 through During his terms on council, he served as the chairman of the utilities committee, public safety committee and transportation and parking and traffic committee. Chin also served as the Town Council member on the Planning Boardfortwo years; He has served at the Town Council liaison to the Union County Transportation Advisory Committee and is a past chairman of the Mayor's Transportation Advisory Committee, in addition to being the Westfield coordinator for the PATH program. Chin Is a put president tnd chairman of the board of the Westfield Jaycees and was selected at one of the top ten New Jersey presjdsnts durtog Ma term. He is a past prtsmsat of the..teams. He has been actively involved in the PAL's youth arograms and have night lines for Incoming telephone calls after 4:30 p.m. or on Saturdays, Sundays and othtr days that school is net ki session. It was possible to make outgoing telephone calls from the schsofc. New, each school butmug will have one sftor-ochaol hair sslaphoaa caus may be received if Bj^VsTI^RMbW aw UHk^av 1 9 BHkfWVv Day-tuM calls to each school win continue to be received by the school system's central (otophone Following is a Uet of the switchboard, located at night-time telephone Westfield High School, is covered by Debra Malgeri Beard ef Idwattaa sjuttl and d Edith M* Harrington Hri from f 7 Swertoteadmt's a.m. te 4:39 p.m. each Office a*. Mi schoddsy lyankltaschsel Originally, the new GraaUtehsal Reporting Time For Dr. Greene Is first is ekeel feacef. he of at laaotioosss-stisai rsperls, to ewdittew to his monthly rspsfls, between new and dkteadef ASM. Cod argaatssutn of Instruction, May M; disaffected ea sias* far the gifted aad aa evaluation of the literatare part of the EngttaftewrieahmJuMS; a study of th procedure, June»; and the school aeeds assessment profile, June J7. The seheel beard has ska ashed that he HOC smawitmb BCsMfl Uncsta attest McKtotojrl Wl WUan MghaX AtNette&nce "Even t School isr each Tonllasei cautitaed, "aarerts sad stair bi s calling As sebsei must be ware that the Wsptaa* WiO M etwmfm Wu if ichta wu a member of the Youth Guidance Council. Chin is chief marine engineer with George- C. Sharp Inc., a New Yorkbased naval architectural firm and also serves on its board of directors. He has an A.A.S. degree from N.Y.C. Community College, a B.S.M.E, degree from Ohio University, and an M.S.M.E. from Stevens Institute of Technology. Chin is a licensed professional engineer in New York and New Jersey. Chin it a past president of the board of trustees of the First Baptist: Church in lrvington, aad v pretently imto.tr%aaitw.helt tea New Karen, Ken andjmike, all of Published Ev«ry Thunday 26 Cent* Indian Forest Residents Don't Want Tennis Courts Revival of a plea by Westfield Tennis Association members for 12 tennis courts in an area off Prospect St. area brought an immediate response from Indian Forest area's residents at a meeting of the Town Council Tuesday night. They don't want them. A plea for the court construction appeared in last week's Leader in a release from the WTA which learned of the availability of a 3.4 acres of land adjacent to five acres of already town-owned land at the site, leaving only 1.1 acres of land to complete a 9.5 acre park. Members of the WTA, through a petition signed by MO residents last April, had recommended the Prospect St. site, once intended as an elementary school but turned down by voters, as the locale for 12 tennis courts. Led by a petition preesented by Dr. Harris S. Vernick, the neighboring homeowners contend that the area's tranquitity would be upset by court construction and recommend that such facilities be provided in the larger 38- acre Brightwood Park now being constructed. Councilman John Brady, according to Dr. Vernick, "tells us everyone wants more tennis courts in the north side of town and has 540 signatures out of 35,000 residents to back this up. This may well be the case but no one wants them in their backyard, as proven Overhead Wires Decision Jolts NOW Supporters Continued official town Involvement, a possible private law suit, and requests for Sierra Club pressure are being considered in efforts to halt or slow the construction of overhead wires In back of homes on Summit Ct. A plea to "buy time" for opponents to the construction of overhead wires by Pubttc Service Electric came Division supporting a previous Public Utilities Commlsion approval of the wire installation. The council hat 20 days in which to seek certification to carry the case before the private property. Set-back, area coverage, lighting and screening requirements are covered oy the measure. Scheduled for public hearing and final action at the council's Apr. 25 meeting were ordinances providing $27,000 for the construction of curbing and sidewalks in various sections of Westfield; $20,S00 to Supreme Court, but the town's attorney, Charles Brandt, appears uncertain that the appeal would be considered. The town, which has spent reimburse the state for and G^Cfyrtwes issued close to $10,000 so far in its preliminary work and I* by former tight in behalf of the NOW equipment for the widening " ""-"Hie group, has tljm budgeted of the Central-Grove St. town to continue these efforts. intersection which was the NOW (No following State Court's WPB&irobe Underway Councilman John Brady Tuesday night appeared to discount "serious allegations" on morale and other problems in the Westfield Police Department at last month's meeting of the Town Council. The allegations, now the subject of a probe by Union County Prosecutor John H. Stamler's office, were voiced by Patrolman Ronald Coles who had asked for a hearing before the Town Council on the issues. The departmental probe was at the request of Police Chief James F. Moran, who told the Leader this week he was unsure of when the county investigation would be completed. Council two weeks ago denied Coles' request for a hearing, but Brady, chairman of the public safety committee, said he would be willing to hear the patrolman's story. "Coles did not call for an entire week," Brady said, adding Basic Skills Testa Here Next Week More than 2,000 Westfield students in grades 3,6,9 and 11 will participate in the State Department of Education's first Minimum Basic Skills tests in mathematics and reading neat week. The statewide testing program, known as the New Jersey Educational Assessment Program (NJEAP) up until last year, is now called MBS (Minimum Basis Skills). Baaed on results of the NJEAP tests given to Westfield students in October, 1971, a state compensatory education program has been set up in Westfield for students who achieved toss than «per cent correct in mathematics or reading There are nine teachers and teacher aides Education program. Westfield will participate in the MBS tests on Tuesday and Wednesday, Apr. 18 and 19. Other districts throughout the state are sdminlsterkigmbs tests this week. Westfield asked for and received new dates for the tests last year when the 18*77-78 school calendar showed, at that time, that WesttteM's public schools would be closed on Apr. 12 and». It has been suggested at the state level that students be given another set of tests in the fau so that the MBS tests could be used as pretests and post tests to measure growth. The reeling examination AppWe when a meeting was finally arranged for last Friday night, called up Thursday night to cancel the engagement, "ff things were that bad, why wait a week?" the councilman asked. "These allegations have cast a shadow on the Westfield Police Department," Brady said, asserting that he has the "highest regard" for the personnel in the department. Bar to Hold Seminar on Land Use Law The Bar Association of Union County will hold a seminar on the new which is causing health and Municipal Land Use Law, safety hazards in the area. Saturday, Apr. 29, at Union The town engineer was College, Cranford. The ordered to investigate the instructors and principal complaints. speakers will be Judge Milton A. Feller of the Unanimously approved by County of Union, author of the council was an ordinance setting restrictions many landmark decisions in the land use field, who will for the construction of present the Judicial view; swimming pools, tennis courts and other recreational facilities on and Harry E. Bernstein of Plainfield, former chairperson of Gov. Cahill's Task Force on Housing, member of the drafting committee on the Municipal Land Use Law and member of the revision committee, who will discuss the bask content of the law and the prtcedures to use. Following these presentations, the speakers, assisted by a panel con- by the residents of Brightwood, and now by the residents of Indian Forest." No steps have yet been taken by the Town Council to acquire the 3.4 acre plot owned by the late Abraham Sommers, Mayor Alexander S. Williams said. Explaining the general policy of council, he added that recommendations of the Recreation Commission would be sought on possible use of the site if it is pur-. chased, but said the issue is in a "very preliminary stage." Admitting the lack of available open space, Williams said that use of these tends is a "political problem," referring to objections of homeowners to active use of property adjacent to their homes, Brightwood Park was designed as a "passive park 7 ' only after months of stormy debate by neighbors over the inclusion of tennis courts at that site. "We in the Indian Forest, Barchestor, Burrington Gorge, and Malvern Ridge Area of Westfield, have suddenly been made aware of the town's proposal to build 12 tennis courts, three paddle ball courts, and a play area bahtod MtaUs* Avenue, tt the issue - Scotch Plains, construction of monitoring wide - an area too small to woul ceraing their plans. Chin, arguing that Public Service "didn't do its homework" on costs of putting the wires underground, said there are "mounds of new evidence" since the issue surfaced more than six years ago. He said town action and a possible private law suit could win enough time to perhaps get action by the State Legislature,whlch would ban installation of overhead wires. A Summit Ct. resident, Kenneth Carauana, added that Sierra Club support might be enlisted in the residents' fight as well. He. also urged PSE4G stockholders to complain about the firm's "regressive action." Council also heard from an angry group of Connecticut St.-Grandview Ave. residents who asked town action to prevent dumping amei muntty Development Cooperation Agreement; changes to salary schedule which would permit a pay range of $11,425 to $24,155 for (Continued on pwo article in the forms that signed a petition fortms Prospect St. public tennis (Continued an pag* 4) Workshop Plans 1OO Courses The Westfield Summer Workshop will begin its seventh season June 26, offering over 100 courses in the creative arts to youngsters, K-12, adults and senior citizens in the Westfield area. Ted Schlosberg, director, has announced that the Summer '78 Workshop will be in session from June 28 through July 28,8:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Students may register for the full five weeks or for selected weeks and may enroll in from one to five classes each day. Brochures will be available in a few weeks and will be distributed through the school system and at selected locations. "We're looking forward to another exciting Summer Workshop," said Schlosberg." Our music program is stronger than ever and we've added courses in drama, dance and the fine arts. New courses including advanced multi-media photography, Seeks Commuters 9 Aid In Conrail Evaluation Be A Gown, Quiz Kids, magic, theater scenes, radio broadcasting and quilting add new dimensions to our existing program and give students even more variety in schedules." Registration "for the Westfield Summer Workshop will begin in May. Adults and senior citizens also are invited to discover the creative arts and enroll in any course. There will be one course "For Adults Only" which Includes Job preparation, resume writing, beginning typing, steno and shorthand as well as a refresher for office skills. The Summer Workshop again will be highlighted by the Broadway, musical production (grades 9-12), junior musical theater (grades 8), and the Broadway drama production (grades 9-12). Auditions for these shows will take place in May. In a move to get the public will measure vocabulary, hear 'heir solutions to rail data. involved in public hearings comprehension and study problems." "I'm- convinced the scheduled to probe the skills. The math tests will The hearings of the commuter himself is our new wsrbjng in WestfieM's "deplorable" conditions of include basic operations subcommittee of the best source of 'his to- State Compensatory New Jersey's commuter rail Assembly Transportation <C«n«nuM «n Pagt S) sisting of attorneys Joseph service, Assemblyman and Communications Hardwick also hopes to J. Trbrsi, John M. Boyle, Chuck Hardwick (R-Union) Committee, headed by assets the reaction ef the "Old" Welcomes "New" Paid P. Williams Jr. and of Westfield in essence is Assemblyman Fortunate less frequent rail user. "Vm John J. Dagan, will answer taking the hearings to the (D-Essei) began last night interested in the bousswub* At Chamber Meeting people. at the Montclair Municipal businessman or Armed with a 10-eoint Building. Goal of the naanssswoiran who Harry Gtadttta, the first citing ths "The law affects every survey on Conrail service, hearings is to determine in Now Jersey but may ust sf the Westfield the mwfcipejity In the State of the freshman Assemblyman how effectively Conrail is trains in "oft hours to ga to of Commerce, by attorneys, wmtlets, New Jersey and govern the sought out New Jerseypast stockbrokers, doctors, fewe»»»» tad plan the bound commuters in New riding public and what M) serving the needs of the the city to shop, VNRV a the monthly.tmy bankers, industrial " «.* *.*? York's Pwi Station at the* improvements are meat ef dinner executives mi reattsn kt "" "i''* 1 """- Mt "? p.m. rush hour Monday. urgently nsedsd, Herdwica ettlag at Raymond's addition to retailers. «"** *»»jwjw* " to GitaMta recalled that the ^15 M<a "'' to V im^f Tmdstermtoadtemaht sated. sure we*rcm the right track "AgreatdooloferHieien» asw aad potential Chamber was ahnest sa- the law to ordir to retain in analyttog rail problems i to then year old tirely mads up of retailers «5* * «e tone sad and reaching solutions," OMMta.whowas when it wu erigiaally *». ^ ^^.. explained has bsea heard, sartioasrty»hia wtater, about asarly the young maintained tralas, badly estfttm from his."wedtn'taesd la Florida, spoke established to 1941 After Among the subjscts to bs maaaged service, break-. a survey to knew the service f^bbbbbbsxal aixaiabba Jastiaai OVwUVy 9xw^H HsTW r > bftofy aheat the ptekive praistog the general sa- eeremsre:»swp(iausei "Te arrhw at a correct im W flw ' ~ ' tnusiasm of the greup, "*»' *??' *"> need the commuters help t* evaluation, however, we ^ Mew mm fithat >eeh ef Adjustment; Must «*fa*hw Htc'ur'ltftf

2 rf S THE WESTFIELD <NJ.) UEADESt, THMUUMY, APRIL IS, 1S78- Volunteers prepare for Balloon Day Saturday. Balloon Day to Inflate Interest in Adoption Agency "Children are like balloons... stronger than 'imagined, they can be inflated or deflated," according to Spaulding for Children volunteers who will be heralding the approaching Run-Walkathon with Balloon Day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The young people will take to the streets and each corner will have its own balloon person. Downtown Westfield will be festooned with colored balloons which say "Spaulding" and were donated by Castle Bootery, Westfield. The balloons also will be in evidence the day of the Run-Walkathon as. the badge of the participants which wul benefit the free /adoption agency. Both events will occur Apr. 23 from io a.m. to 6 p.m. and sponsor forms are available at Rorden Realty, 44 Elm St. and Spaulding for Children, 321 Elm St. The run's location is Tamaques Park and its starting point is the parking lot off of Lambert's Mill Road. The runners will do laps (each turn around the park, going counter to traffic is 810 of a mile) and since this is not a marathon, the number of laps completed is dependent on the runner's stamina and interest. Walkers who prefer a steady and simplified event may join at Tamaques, pack a picnic lunch and go in circles all day in the park. The rugged adventure seekers who choose to toss their lot with a- varied terrain have IS mile walk starting in Westfield and Tht main l»» *«* «"» '» 8Uf I* m pirfkt tlm* M irriflft ftr fis2 ft» M hwliltfltl* l*tt «! ««< in "*Ci*l trt MlCSWf«iw"Ay MAKY HUQHtS g g through Mountainside, the Watchung Reservation, Berkeley Heights, Scotch Plains and Fanwood. They will be monitored by Union County React, Inc. a group of CB ers who will be donating their services using radio communications. Check points for mileage will be established as well as designated available personal facilities. Donated refreshments from local bakeries and Tuscan Dairy will be available to slake hunger and thirst. Schools, church groups and individuals are approaching their relatives and friends as sponsors to help them "walk a child home."' Reader sponsors may- send their checks directly to the agency at 321 Spaulding for Children finds permanent loving adoptive homes for "hard to place" children. These include brothers and sisters who should remain together; older children of all races; and youngsters of all ages and races with severe physical, mental and emotional disabilities. Etklmot ott«n put cantd ivory sinktri in thtir fiihiitf ntts to iniurt th«luck of tht e«tch. Lincoln Federal Reconstruction Nears Completion During the past 14 months, the main office of Lincoln Federal Savings in Westfield, has undergone the most extensive reconstruction program in its 90 year history, including the addition of a third floor, complete resurfacing of the exterior and total reconstruction of the interior. The new facade of the building, with its white arches and black glass, was completed in December and has become a town landmark. Robert S. Messersmith, president and chairman of the board of the $440 million institution, stated, "The reconstruction of the lobby floor should be completed within the next 45 days." He continued," we regret any inconveniences that our customers have had to endure during this period, but we can assure them that when the reconstruction is completed they will have the most modern and up-to-date savings center available. He added, "While meeting present demands and keeping in mind the future growth, -we are expanding our public lobby facilities and doubling the number of teller stations to 18. The enlarged lobby will include an expanded area use exclusively for new accounts and a separati section to accomodati customer's special servici needs. An expanded safi deposit area will facilitate the handling of individuals confidential financial affairs. Due to heavy traffic for late hour service, a portion of the lobby will be open for business until 6 p.m." Messersmith concluded, "Westfield, and the surrounding area, being part of the greatest megalopolis in the world, has naturally felt not only the population growth and demands, but the financial ones as well. In an effort to meet the present demands and yet be prepared for the future needs of' our customers, who will require expanded services; we dedicate building." Gymnastics Series at Y Gymnastics, fast becoming a popular U.S. sport, is offered in a series of classes for youth at the Westfield YWCA. Basic gymnastic skills are a feature of Tumble Tots, open to children four to six years of age. Beginners are the focus in Tumbling I where those six and older get introduced to rolls, cartwheels, the balance beams, horse vaulting, etc. The youngster next is eligible for Tumbling II where intermediate skills are stressed. The average youth moves from one tumbling or gymnastic class to another as he or she develops requisite skills. Trampoline, for example, is taught on an this individual basis according to rates of progression, but those enrolling must have completed Tumbling II or pass an equivalency test. Gymnastics classes for children six and up are grouped according to grades in school, though some prerequisites are mandatory. For the child whose interest rests with competition, a team clinic is available. Again, prerequisites or testing is necessary. YWCA officials are quick to point out that gymnastics can be taught to many age groups. In fact, the Westfield facility also features gym programs for pre-schoolers. Registration is available by calling the YW office. To Discuss Flood Bills Assemblyman William J. Maguire (R-32) announced today that a public hearing will be hew by the State Assembly's Energy and Natural Resources Committee on his bill to create a Rahway River Flood Control Authority, A266. The session will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday, May 3, in the Scotch Plains municipal building. A feature of my bill protects local and county govenment from the enormous cost of construction of flood control facilities which contrasts directly with U siatflar legislation that wotfttlm local taxpayers to) pick i up these enormous co»ts,'< skid Maguire. "It Is apparent that flood control authority legislation will move this year and for that reason 1 hope everyone that lives within the Rahway River Flood Basin will make a special effort to attend the hearing." The Green Brook Flood Control Authority bill introduced in the Assembly by Assemblyman Donald Di Francesco also will be discussed. Sandy Hyatl, LDTC (learning disabilities teacher consultant). Dr. James f\ Donovan, director of special services, and Mrs. Anthony DeChellls chairman, special education committee, finaliie plans for "Come Meet the Teim." which will be held at» p.m. Apr. 20 in thr Administration Building, MZ Elm St. To Discuss New Special Ed. Law The special education committee of the Parent- Teacher Council of Westfield will present "Come Meet the Team," or "What you always wanted to know about Special Education, but were afraid to a«k," at 8 p.m. A panel consisting of Dr. James P. Donovan, director, and other special services personnel, plus a parent, Mrs. Betty Upper, will discuss the new evaluation procedures as they apply to parents, now that parents mutt be a part of the team. Every classified child, by a new law, must have an individual education plan (IEP). The parent, according to this new law, must be involved in both planning and evaluating a childs IEP. According to law, a child also may now be a part of this process. The panel presentation will be followed by a< question and answer period. Refreshments will be served. This evening is geared to the parents of pre-school and elementary schoolchildren; however, all interested are invited to attend. Resolve Workshops Scheduled for May ' - Resolve parent education groups will be conducted on Wednesday evenings starting May 3, and Monday mornings on May I. Each group is limited to 14. Monday morning group is workshop for parents of adolescents which explore he normal development tasks of adolescence, child rearing patterns and parents concern* At session there is an op-importunity for questions, discuision and group interaction, with Miss Louisa Connell, Terrilt Junior High School guidance couselor, and Mrs. Selma Gwatkin, director of Resolve. The Wednesday evening group is a communication i'^i; workshop for the parents of ;' adolescents and will be led hv Senior Voice Recital Saturday Robert Turnbull, director of the Cherub, Children's and Youth Choirs at Redeemer Lutheran Church, Clark St. at CowperttiwaitePI., will give his senior voice recital at the First Methodist Church of Westfield, 1 East Broad St. at 3 p.m. Saturday. The recital will include works by Hammerschmtdt, Dvorak, Faure', Lato and Brahms. A senior at Westminster Choir College, Princeton, Turnbull, u tenor, will receive a bachelor's degree in church music In May. He has sung with the Westminster Choir for the past two years. To Perform Drude Sparre of Westfield will perform in "Cavalliera Rusticana" and "Cosi Fan Tutle" Apr. 15 and 23 at Newark Academy in Livingston. The performances will be directed by Nicholas Tino Jr. of Westfield In the summer of 1*77, Turnbull made both his American and European opera debut in Charleston, S.C. «nd in Spbleio, Italy. Turnbull his also recorded on labels by Columbia Masterworks, RCA and Duetsche Grammaphone. He has sung with such conductors as Bernstein, OawsandEhmann. The Rev. Eugene A. Rehwinktl, pastor of Redeemer Lutheran Church said, "Mr. Turnbull has been a real Messing and inspiration in our parish musk program during this put year as he assisted on our staff at the church. I am once again very appreciative to the Rev. Philip Oiettrick, director of music at the Pint MethodUtChurch. and to Its music committee, for opening up their doom to Turnbull for hi* senior vocal recital because they have such floe musical instruments and ftcultks." PTA to Hrort Wilson School Toun The regular monthly business meeting of the Westfield Board of Education will be held Tuesday at s p.ni. at Wilton School. Ml Linden Ave. The school will be opened at 7:10 and P T A board members will be on hand to. conduct toun of the buudbuj for the public prior Io the meeting. RaymoiMl L WfcHitr PrmteripHon OpticutiM 110 CENTRAL AVENUt WESTFIE1P Oppctit* Municipal faking Lot John franks maybe they will maybe they won't, Tom Gotlllck shire*! «*H house he M mate. Assisting fmilick are hi* 4a««M«rs' maybe they will maybe they won't MMINIUtiHOMC MO TAJ MAHAL RESTAURANT AUTHENTIC INDIAN CUISINE MHtMANAVE. COLONIA N«w*my 070*7 to be sure they will buy callus to sell your home. Icorrwlm tml o IWOW t (TUI.»T01 T WAROLAW-HARTRIOGE g SCHOOL Co-Educational K«12 The school for the student who desires a strong college preparation and wants to work in small classes with outstanding teachers a friendly atmosphere and a complete athletic and extracurricular program. HffMsWTIST Mr. mn, u, vm fiat MrMFOMMTlM i TheHatha»ay Golf Clank, the Only Shirt JackNicklausVfears. This is the only shirt Jack Nicktaus anda lot of other serious golfers *il wear. That's because it's cut for a maximum of mobility with nothing to restrict a full, smooth swing. Because It's pure cotton knit, perhaps the softest, coolest, most absorbent fabric a golfer could ask for. And because it's always in style, on-or-6f f the golf course., ' '. '. S18.00 USE OOft-30 DAY OR 3 MONTH NO IMTEREST CHARGE PLAN H V 7M-1tlt i of soy fist, «*»*?«# ** -

3 Bargains Katore - Good prices on tennis apparel and cut glass are two examples of the many bargains to be obtained at the Wtstfield laycee Flea Market at the South Ave. rallraod parking lot. More than 100 dealers will be on hand and refreshments and amusements will be available. Proceeds will benefit the Jaycee Scholarship Fund. Dealer spaces are still available by contacting M. Brodv of sin Parkview Ave, Body Shop Opens at YWCA The Body Shop at the Westfield Young Women's Christian Association begins the spring session the week of Apr. 24 with eight programs planned to accommodate the tastes of every woman. Aquacite, ballet, belly dancing, dancercise, discojazz, the Fitness Factory, slimnastics and yoga provide a selection for the woman to pursue her own way to fitness. Aquaciae utilizes resistive calisthenics in shallow water, where three levels of slimnastics Improve swimming strokes, increase endurance, and work with aerobics to improve cardiovascular efficiency. Dancerciie also works with aerobic principles combined with dance forms which increase flexibility as well a* endurance. The Fitness Factory special offers a structured fitness program at a reduced rate once, twice, three times weekly exercise which may be combined with a refreshing swim. Basic yoga provides an introduction through the exercise postures of the cobra, the shoulder stand, and the locust emphasizing stretching and greater flexibility, as well as relaxation and breathing. An intermediate course will be offered to build up basics already learned through variations of the baste postures and the addition of the wheel pose, head-stand and lotus. These 1 require greater flexibility, strength and concentration. Breathing becomes an integral part of each posture and is taught with each posture. Relaxation is still an important part of this course with new emphasis on concentration and control. Full information regarding these courses and many others is available at the Y at 220 Clark St. 8TI (Msarkm Talents ami Skills) velsarieer Mrs. BeeM 1-aner Is hewn preseallag a enfram ea Australia te stmavats la Mrs. Jaaet RMSS'S sneaei grade class at JefTertea Rtheel, Pictured with Mrs. l-ant r are ResM llmtkiger kemlag a eeemerasg aad Lisa Rubel with a koala Near. To Honor Genia Berk A testimonial dinner for Genia Berk of Westfield, dean of allied health programs at Union County Technical Institute, will be held on Friday, May 5, at 6:30 p.m. at the Springbum Manor in Union. Dean Berk is retiring in May after 16 yean with the Institute. She joined the U.C.T.I. faculty in 1962 as coordinator of the dental assisting program, the only health program offered by the then two-year-old institution. She was named associate dean in 1869 and dean in During her tenure, the number of health programs increased to its current 12. Dean Berk is a graduate of the Guggenheim School of Dental Hygiene in New York City. She received her bachelor of science degree from Rutgers University and her master's degree from Montclair State College. Dean Berk is married to Dr. Bernard Berk, manager of manufacturing planning fore.r. Squibb & Sons. The couple has a daughter, Tobi, a practicing attorney. Friends and colleagues who would like to attend the testimonial dinner may contact Teresa Hudzik, dinner chairman, at U.C.T.I. Thrilh and Chills At Library Apr. 20 "Days of Thrills and Laughter" - Hollywood at its craziest period with Douglas Fairbanks, Charlie Chaplin and Pearl White in thrills, chills and chases - will be one of the features of the Movie Matinee offered by the Westfield Memorial Library Thursday, Apr. 20, at 2 p.m. in the Wateunk Room. The program, which is free to all senior citizens and other movie lovers, alto will include "The Uftnd of John Htnry," an animated version of the fa* tale in l* Local Pharmacist To Address Alumni' Alumni of the ftutavn College of Pharmacy will offer current student* there a glimpse at the various carters thilr. profession offer* when they hold their fifth annual career night Solar Energy Exhibit Apr. 22 An outdoor display of working solar energy systems and more than 20 indoor exhibits, including a scale model solar-enerjiied home, will be on ahow at a solar energy. exposition being sponsored by Rep. Matthew J. Rlnaldo at Kean College on Saturday, Apr. 22. The Union County Congressman said today that he has organized the event in response to growing public interest in aolar energy as a meant of cutting home heating coats and reducing America's reliance on imported fuel*. In addition to the exhibit*, there will be constant film shows on solar energy systems, and a day-long program of talks and panel discussions relating to solar energy. The exposition will be open to the public free of charge. It will run from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in Downs Hall on the college campus. Rlnaldo said many of the exhibits are being provided by New Jersey manufacturers or distributors of solar energy systems and equipment. Solar firms in Pennsylvania, New York and Connecticut also will be participating. While most of the exhibits will be of commercial solar energy applications available for reiidential use, there also will be displays providing computerized information services for the public. As a lighter touch, students of the Clark school system's Learning Enrichment Workshop will display and demonstrate a model solar greenhouse and other solar energy applications provided by the New Jersey State Department of Education's Division of Vocational Training. Rinaldo said that with display*, film shows and talks going on simultaneously during the day, visitors will have the opportunity to select what they want to see or hear. He said that for "do-ityourself" enthusiasts, the exposition will provide an excellent opportunity to compare solar energy equipment available and to discuss installation procedures and costs with experts. Speakers will include specialists in solar energy with the U.S. Department of Energy and the New Jersey Office of Alternate Technology. Among the speakers will be Gerald Gelber, president of the New Jersey Solar Energy Association; Charles Baxter of the U.S. Department of Energy; Dennis O'Malley, director of the New Jersey Office of Alternate Technology; Rick Ross of the National Solar Heating and Cooling Information Center, and Dr. Robert Kirchner of the New Jersey Institute of Technology. Rinaldo will review the federal role in solar energy development and moderate a panel discussion in which questions from visitors will be answered. Topics of discussion will include the national energy policy, community applications of solar energy, guidance for consumers in the selection and use of solar systems, and economic factors related to installation of solar systems. Estate Planning Series Slated Pros and cons of estate planning will be presented by the Extension Service in four sessions starting Wednesday and continuing Apr. 26, May 3 and 10, at 7:30 p.m. The series hss organlted by Mrs. Carolyn V Maa^tsMf Kttt^BiMle*^ Hi m Economist, and all Apr. 37. The event, which ii open only to pharmacy student*, will begin at 7:30 p.m. in the college! building on (he State University's Buich Campus in Plscataway. will be held in the auditorium at 300 North Ave. East. The session on Apr. 19 will feature Information on "WlIU," presented by John Gokkwck of King, King * GoMsack. The Apr. K Banian will include information ah fnaval*. and atemerlal Lowenheim, president of the Memorial Society of Plaiafleld. iimfe also will be a rap ataafcw of vokutteen tailing how they aee estate planning. May 3 will be devoted to "Trusts' in Estate Planning." and will be presented by Mary Jean Gallagher, attorncy-at-law. May 10 will feature Insurance in Estate Planning" by Sydney H. Simon, CIU and author of the newspaper column, Insurance and You." Mri. Kealey urges men and women to register for the series by calling the Extension Service and she especially urges younger and middle age individuals to avail themselves of this source of important information *«Winter Guard Wins Grand Prix - The Weslfield High School Winter Guard has won the Grand Prix Award for the second year in a row. The trophy was presented to the group at the Ramsey Invitational Saturday as the best guard in the entire show which included 12 small guards ;ind five large units. Saturday's success followed a second place win out of tut guards in the large guard division at (llffslde Park on Friday evening. Rose Canlaneo Is the group's instructor. Bonny Churchman is captain of the Guard, Rea Scully is rifle captain, and Meg Smith is captain of the flags. Betty Thiel, chairwoman of the education committee of the Westfield Board of. THE WESTF1BXD [NJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, Itifl Pairr a The Guard recently conducted its own successful Invitational in the West field High School gym. thereby introducing Westfield residents to a relatively new competitive scholastic activity. The fans who attended the Pals' Benefit basketball game between the Town Council and the school Board on Sunday saw the show the unit uses in competition during the game's half-lintr. Many of the girls are musicians or twirlers in the Marching Band and try nut for this extra-curricular winter activity. Practices are held every Wednesday evening. The next Invitational on the group's schedule is at Lakeland Regional High School in Ringwood Saturday. Appraisal Expert Talks to Realtors Realtors, reported the second annual appraisal seminar held in the Westfield YMCA Apr. 7 had received "an extraordinary response" with area Realtors and Realtor Associates hearing Henry L. Schwiering lecture on the basics of Real Estate appraising. Schwiering, a Realtor associated with Alan Johnston and a member Society of Residential Appraisers, has worked in a professional capacity for many major corporations, employee relocation agencies, government agencies and municipalities. Schwiering is a past president of the To Hear Input On Rt. 22 Overpass The Department of Transportation has scheduled a public meeting on Wednesday to receive citizen input concerning a request by the Township of Scotch Plains for the department to erect a pedestrian overpass over Route 22 in the vicinity of Harding Rd. The meeting will be held In the Council Chambers of the Scotch Plaint Township Municipal Building, 430 Park A ; Ith Icetch Plains, safety improvements as quickly as possible but is desirous of getting the public's comments before a decision is reached on whether or not a pedestrian overpass should be erected, or whether other remedies might provide relief. Representatives from the department's design and traffic engineer's offices will also be present to receive comments and questions at the meeting. Information concerning Uus project may be obtained from Lester Finch, assistant toetae,-,0iike.-! Trenton. A sixth grade teacher at Franklin School, Robert l.lpman, points out some of his various buttons to Assistant Principal Patrick J. Rooney and student Michael Modeski during a Hobby Night held recently at Franklin School. Westfield Board. A basic imperative in successful Real Estate brokerage Schwiering said "is the development of a perceptive sense of values, "The mechanics inherent n the appraisal process and our capacity to judge and \:F*'r'^lit&'\\iX-4r? l &'&i:>wr*l«&$tyr Im^Mmmf^ determine market values is crucial." Realtor Schwiering outlined.the basics of a sample residential appraisal and reviewed the outlook and opportunities available today for skilled, appraisers. What beautiful frame-ups! Presto/ Changes! And her. engagement ring turns very elaborate framed In one of our exquisite insert rings. Our extensive selection fn white or yellow 14K gold or platinum Is set with diamonds, rubles, emeralds or sapphires. Many are original designs unique with Adlers. And if these don't please you, we'll design one especially for you. Priced from S195 to $2,200 I OVER FIFTY TEAM OF intiwrrv GARDEN STATE PLAZA e WESTFIELD e MORRISTOWN LIVINGSTON MALL e LINDEN e MONMOUTH MAIL Arthur Stevens OF W E S T F I E L D E E E E The romantic mystery, the visual alory of Ihegreat And, to accompany the collection, the first toebm Treasures of Tutankhamun have now been re-created porceltin jewelry... dazzling pendants of the Mask, in fine porcelain by the artists and craftsmen of the the Cheetah, the Scarab, and the lovely Selket. Boehm Studios. Commissioned by the Ambassador The Boehm Porcelain Tutankhamun Collection awaits of Eaypt and the Organization of Egyptian Antiquities your discovery. Prices from $35 to J27O0. in cooperation with the Metropolitan Museum of Art the unique sculptures bear»n important hallmark commemorating their historic significance. They are exquisitely decorated by hand in iewel-like colors and pure coin gold to simulate the original treasures. The Mask, Commemorative Plate, Colden Throne and Ivory Chest Bas Reliefs, Cod Anubis, Sacred Cowhead. Cheetah Head, and Falcon Head are In OARMMCTi n m ie^,^.th.krd.nn«.o20«rt..nd. LivmarrONSHLi. IW0NMOUTHMAU ID f LU LU LU LU' LU MJJ. 1 LU»LU Ul } 3 3 A Brooks Sealfons Company SPRING SALE GIRLS RAIN or SHINE COATS Famous maker poplins in red, navy, yellow and khaki. Excellent styling and quality. Sizes 4-6x and 7-14 reg. $ now $25.90 to $35.90 Polly Flinders Dresses A name you've come to love. Assorterf handsmocked styles In sizes 4-6*. Reg. S12-S20. Billy-the-Kid The perfect clothes for school or play. Pants, teg. $9.25 to $ Short sleeve knit shirts in assorted colors rag. 15-W. All in *ifa A mltctml poup 233 east broad street, westfield phone233-t111 open thursday evenings free parking at rear of store off

4 Page * THE WESTFIF.LD (N.J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, l»7i. OBITUARIES Airs. Elizabeth G robes Mrs. Elizabeth D, Grobes, 101. of 2431 Morse Ave.. Scotch Plains, died Monday in Marlboro State Hospital after a long illness. Born in Darby, Pa., she lived in this area more than 66 years. Mrs. Grobes was a member of AME Zion. Church, Westfield. She was the oldest member of Centennial Temple 246, IBPOE of W. Westfield. and also was a member of Past Daughters Rulers Council 1, IBPOE of \V. Essex and Union Counties. She was the founder of the Scotch Plains Colored Community Center. Surviving are a son, William Eugene Grobes of Roselle; a daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth M. Grobes, at home; two grandchildren, five great-grandchildren and six great-greatgrandchildren. Arrangements are by the Plinton Funeral Home, 411 W. Broad St. Arthur H. Garvin JrJ Arthur Holland Garvin Jr., 74, formerly of this area, died last Wednesday Apr. 5, at his home in Green Pines Central, S.C., after a long illness. A native of Portland, Me. he was the son of the late Maude Burnham and Arthur H. Garvin Sr., and was a- retired actuary of Mutual New York Insurance Co. Mr. Garvin was graduated from the University of Maine and did graduate work at the University of Iowa. He was a member and former president of the Retired Men's Clubs of Clemson, S.C., former president of the Continuing Education Council of Clemson, and member of the Council of Human Relations of Clemson. He attended the First Baptist Church of Clemson. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Madelie Morton Garvin; a son, Arthur H, HI of Basking Ridge; a daughter, Susan Bandaux of Somerville; a brother, George Everett of Malvern, Long Island, N.V.; and four grandchildren. Memorial services art under the direction of the Ducket! Funeral Home in Clemson. IN MEDKMIAM ARTHUR MIEItr MURES Oh merciful Fithtr pleat* bleit and ear* tor rhl» noit wonderful 01 all mm, Arthur Robert MMrei. r>l»it giv* him ttt* Iranqullity, peace and happiness In afterlife that he gave others while on this earth. He w*t an untelf- Ish man with the taittltlviiy and understanding of other's feelings and self-identity. Nat tn enemy on oarttt, Ha never hurt anyone in any way. Ne treated everyena n* met with respect and humility. Me asked far so little of others, yet aav* everything of himself. Hi> wtrm, sincere ense of humor made everyone he knew look at lift's krieht side. His test, vitality and joy of life was an Inspiration to all thai* privilege*) enough to have keen with and known him. Artfiur Miartt loved, cared end erovlded tor fils family In a very special laving, ajulet way. Ha loved his family dearly. As en understanding, patient, forgiving father, he gave hit children the strength to face me many difficult yet *urmountabl* trials of this life. Me was Hi* rare ont who made It up the difficult ladder of wceais In Business keing hi* own man while it the sam* time respecting trie rights and opinions of his associates. To his mom, he was "my Arthur"; to the reit af his loving family and friend* "our Arthur." The Lortf glveth and the Lord taketh away, but fhe passinp of Arthur Meares is an immeasurable loss to his family, hi* friends and every- *fm who had tfm fortune of matting this rimarkable man. Arthur start Mtaret Hat now joined hand* with hi* loving wife Mary for everlasting napalms. Dear Oed, we bless and then* you far lifting your children * a part af hit life on earth. Me i has Favnd hiteverlasting Mrs. Edward D. Chase Mrs. Ruth Valentine Chase of Endor Lane died Tuesday after an apparent heart attack. Born in Woodbridge, Mrs. Chase had lived in Chancellor Point, St. Mary's City, Md., for 30 years prior to moving to Westfield several years ago. Mrs. Chase had been a past president of the Southern Maryland Garden Club and a member of Trinity Church inst. Mary's City. In Westfield, she was a member of the Presbyterian Church, Garden Club of Westfield, the Woman's Club of Westfield and Westfield Women's Republican Club. Widow of Edward Dudley Chase, she is survived by several nieces and nephews. Interment will be tomorrow in the Trinity Church Cemetery, St. Mary's City. Memorial services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the chapel of the Presbyterian Church of Westfield. The Gray Funeral Home, 318 East Broad St., is in charge of arrangements. John P. Fitzgerald Sr. John P. Fitzgerald Sr., 81, of 106 Lippincott Ave. Riverton. died Wednesda in Mount Holly Con valescent Center. Born in Kingston, N. Y. he lived in Westfield and Scotch Plains 50 years before moving to Riverton seven years ago. Mr. Fitzgerald retired 13 years ago after 35 years as an inspector for the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax Unit of the Internal Revenue Service, Newark. An Army veteran of World War I, he was a com municant of St. Bar tholomew's R. C. Church Scotch Plains, and pas commander of Clark-Hyslip Post 645, Veterans or Foreign Wars, Westfield His wife, Mrs. Henrietta Ries Fitzgerald, died tn ' Surviving are two sons John P. Jr. ot Cranford and Ralph J, d South River; a daughter, Mrs. Raymond McCue of Riverton, 17 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. The funeral was held Saturday at the Dooley Colonial Home, 556 Westfield Ave., and at St. Bar tholomew's Church, Scotch Plains, where a Funeral Mass was offered by the Rev. John J. Lester, associate pastor. Interment took place in St. Gertrude's Cemetery, Woodbridge. Mrs. Aba INussbaum Mrs. Celia Weisshaar Niusbaum, 89, of Hillsdale, mother of Irving N. Nussbaum of Westfield, died Friday at Beth Israel Hospital, Passaic, after a short illness. Born in Poland, she moved to Paterson 48 years ago and had been a resident of Hillsdale for three years. Member of Temple Emanu- El of Westwood, she was the widow of the late Aba Nussbaum who died in Also surviving are another son, William, of Hillsdale, with whom she lived, and three grandchildren. The Louis Suburban Chape], Fairlawn, was in charge of arrangements. Household workers were brought under coverage of he Fair Labor Standards Act for the first time on May ' The Act is enforced by the Wage and Hour Division, Employment Standards Administration, U.S. Department of Labor. Title I Group Session Set The April meeting of the Westfield Title 1 District Parent Council will include an ln-school observation of Title I aides working with students. The meeting will be held at 10a.m. on Thursday, Apr. 20, at Grant School. John Holbrook, assistant principal at Wilson and Washington Schools, is in charge of the Title I program in Westfield. "We've scheduled this special observation of the Title I program in action in direct response to parents who asked for such a program at their February council meeting," he said. Marion Henry and Adelaide Kirn are the Title I aides at Grant School. Title I is a federally funded program under the Elementary and Secondary Education Act and is aimed at helping first through sixth grade students identified as i needing additional communication skills development. Four public schools - McKinley, Lincoln, Grant and Jefferson - and Holy Trinity's elementary school have been designated Title I schools according to federal guidelines set up from the program. There are nine Title I aides in the school district for 228 students. The Title I Parent Council is composed of parent representatives from each Title I school. Pat Brennan, representing Holy Trinity School, is chairperson and Rita Villane, representing McKinley School, is assistant chairperson. "The meeting is open to any interested citizens," Holbrook said. Chamber (Continued from page I) he was happy to see so many women participating in Chamber activities where there had been none 30 years ago. Giuditta's successor as president, Russell Wyckoff, also attended along with past president Bob Miller of Miller Tire and the most recent past president, Arthur Fried, public. relations director-of >V\m Cross. AmwUmately 40 people garnered tor cocktails and dinner preceding the business meeting. Councilman Jack Meeker attended the business portion of the evening to discuss the improved parking situation. Some of the new members of the Chamber and potential members who attended the Monday dinner meeting were Mike Woodford of Merrill, Lynch who Is in the process of opening a Westfield branch: Jack Crowley, owner of La Grande Lawnmower and Garden Center; Nancy Shaw, owner of Block Island Breakout, Westfield's newest retail store; Bruce Dickerson of Mountainside who recently became an associate member; Anne Elliott of United Jersey Bank on Central Ave.. and Tom Powderly, American Express Travel on Elm St. A complete list of new members who have joined the Chamber as a result of the March membership drive will be published shortly. Overhead Wire (Continued from page IJ the library director;»,000 for the purchase of property at 310 and 314 Maryland St.; and prohibiting parking along the northeast side of "allows Hill Rd. Included in the curbing and sidewalk appropriation 's funds for permanent channelization of Tamaques ''ark traffic near Dickson Dr Ḟour landscape licenses were approved subject to MfDM. OftAV.Jft. WILLIAM A. D0VU I. WILLIAM HNMCTT WE STFIELO: 31* East tnmt tt, f rp* H. Graf, *- Mr- *&*>«* CftANFORO: 11 ipriwjim* At., WMiani A. Ottft, Wy. the applicants providing certificates of insurance to the town within 10. days Insurance requirements for Westfield licensees such as taxis, ice cream vendors and landscapers will be discussed at a future meeting of the license committee to insure adequate coverage. Approved also were raffle licenses for Women's American ORT and the Arthritis Foundation, and a florist license for Richard Sklara and Douglas Murphy at 401 West Broad St. An award for furnishing chlorine for the Memorial Pool was awarded to P.H. Doremus of Paterson, but bids for three new tennis courts at the pool site were rejected because of discrepancies in the bids and were ordered to be readvertised. Tennis Courts (Continued from page 1) court. "After consulting my neighbors, the people affected by this tennis court proposal, 1 find that only three out of the 30 homeowners in the Indian Forest area were approached by the WTA, and only one of these homeowners, former neighbors of Councilman Brady, even halfheartedly wanted these tennis courts. The others signed the petition I bring before you tonight. The addresses not represented here were not home on Sunday, but given more time 1 am sure 1 can present an almost unanimous petition to this council. "Now talking with Councilman Brady I find that areas allocated to Parkland must be used as passive parks, tennis courts. baseball diamonds, or sold for residential purposes and further, if I objected to the use of these 9.5 acres for public tennis courts, then I would have to come up with another use to present to this council, I suggested a passive park such as 'Leave It Alone.' However, coun cilman Brady doubted that you would approve two passive parks Brightwood and Prospect-Minisink, for this area. "Now it has come to my attention that previous choices, including Brightwood Park were turned down by the residents of Brightwood, which has an area of passive park of 38 acres. However, the Brightwood area of only 86 homes now has a passive park of 38 acres and not one acre can they give up for tennis, while the residents of Indian Forest, Barchester, Burrington Gorge, and Malverne Ridge, comprising far more houses, must' give up their only parkland and maintain their own passive parks in their backyards. "It is my suggestion to this council that "1) The lot abutting on Munsee be sold off for residential purposes to guarantee the uninterrupted residential tranquility of Indian Forest. "2) The remaining tract of land should be made into a. small passive park so that residents of this area can! ake advantage of their last remaining wooded area. "3) For tennis purposes,, may I suggest that we re- j approach Brightwood; after Seeks Commuters' Aid (Continued from page 1) museum, attend the theater or a concert or visit relatives. How well are their needs being met?" He invites those people to fill in the questionaire which follows and re'urn it to his office for inclusion in the > study. The survey data will I become part of 'he committee's permanen' records. TRAIN CO.MMt'TEHS SUHVEV Dear Commuter: We in state government are going to be "working on the railroads" in the next few weeks. A brand new subcommittee of the Assembly Transportation and Communication Committee is scheduled to hold a series of three "public" hearings on N.J. Commuter rail service. We intend to get real answers to rail problems. To make sure we're on the right track in analyzing problems Bud reaching solutions, we are seeking the ""'views ol'the"m<w vital "pumlc" involved - the people' who ride the railroads day in and day out. I need to knowhow YOU feel about your commuting experiences. If you'd take the few minutes necessary to answer this' brief survey. I'll submif your commen's to the committee so it can base its conclusions on accurate data. Thank you for helping me as 1 work on behalf of improved commuter service. Your Fellow Commuter Chuck Hardwick Assemblyman, 20)h District PLEASE RATE THE FOLLOWING Excellent Good Fair Poor I 1. Trains Running on Time 2. Train Running at Times to Suit Convenience 3. Cleanliness of Cars 4. Temperature of Cars 5. Ability fo Get a Seat 6. Station Comfort 7. Service by Train Employees K. Service by Station Employees 9. Cleanliness of Stations 10. Other Between which 'wo points do you usually travel? Do you travel in "rush" or "off" hours? What town do you live in? Frequency of train use? Please make any other comments and mail to: Assemblyman Chuck Hardwick, 100 Quimby Street. Westfield, N.J., IsGodA STRANGER TO YOUR had? H«naadn't M. In the Chrlitlan Scl«nc«Sunday School, children toam ttiitqod it nof atranawf, but a ctoaa friend. Through WMkly Blbl* Lessons they toayn to turnto HI* ad-arnbraelng love for protection and halp. Trwy are prepared to me«t each day'a problems «uec*)mfuuy. ring your child to our Sunday School ftsfs we**, Wt'd low* to welcotna him. 422 foit troo^st ; all, 38 acres can easily give up 1 or 2 acres for tennis courts and still maintain its passive park beauty. "4) In reality, Mr. Brady tells us everyone wants more tennis courts in the north side of town and has 540 signatures out of 36,000 residents to back this up. This may well be the case but no one wants them in their backyard, as proven by the residents of Brightwood, and now by the residents of Indian Forest. "May I suggest that we leave well enough alone or place our recreational areas in less residential areas." Brady replied during the meeting that he favored central locations for courts, rather than locating a few at several locations, because fewer attendants would be required. "It is helpful to all involved," Brady said, "if constructive ideas to solve future and present needs in town are presented for discussion by various groups such as the WTA. "... I respect the WTA for coming forward with the Ewan Park (Prospect St. area) plan. The Recreation Commission is now studying courts for Gumbert. I recommend we let the Rec Commission study the plan and with other ideas submitted recommend one or more alternatives for discussion by the council." Observing Mayor Alexander S. Williams congratulating Redeemer Luthern School on Us 25th anniversary are, standing left to right, Mr*. Ruth Ahnert, 25th anniversary publicity chairman: the Rev. Eugene A. Rehwlnkel, pastor of the church: Lee Marks. Ihlrd grade teacher; and Ronald Stark, president of the congregation. In Mayor Williams' proclamation, he says: "Whereas, the Redeemer Lutheran School of Westfield is celebrating its twenty-fifth anniversary on Sunday, April IS. 1978, and "Whereas, the accomplishments of this school and its students are a source of value, pleasure and pride to the community of Weslfleld, and "Whereas, the Redeemer Lutheran School Is committced not only to the development of academic excellence and principles of citizenship, but to Ihr leaching of religion ami life values in an Integrated curriculum,_and "Whereas, the very difference is a testimony to the freedom of our society and "Whereas, the Redeemer Lutheran School and Staff continues to enjoy an excellent relationship with our WestrieM Public School system and the administration anil "Whereas, the Redeemer Lutheran School wishes lo express their appreciation to the community of Weslfleld and the respective faith communions: "Now. therefore, be it resolved that 1, Alexander S. Williams. Mayor of the Town of WestfieM. hereby proclaim ami set asme April IS to April , as the Redeemer Lutheran School Twenty-Fifth Anniversary Week in WestrieM, and send our continuing good wishes lo the administrators, faculty, parents and students of Redeemer Lutheran School." BLOCK ISLAND BREAK OUT two r/&otut*s ARE SACK AMD Wat HAVE. THEM/ fnt AMMIf. HALL LOOK - BULKY VESTS, ART MOUVEAU STICK-PINS AX AFFORDABLE PRICES/ ALSO... THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF FUECVCLEO CUT-OTF 7EANS IN THIS AREA/ WE H*M dnocner MILTERS f?fi0m FLOKIOA ANP A UNIQUE LIN OF JEWELRY. # w*«a t «7'SO - SV30 tmirs niqutt 'Mr 9-00 af cui sr OK,K>MMl rch«g«toonfyyour CEJTRALJERSEYJAM MEMBER FCHC 29 CONVENIENT OFFICES MIDDLESEX MONMOUTH OCEAN UNION

5 The Concordia College Choir from Bronxville, N.Y., will present a concert of sacred music at 2 p.m, Sunday at Redeemer Lutheran Church, Clark St. and Cowperthwaite PI. The. concert will be the highlight of a day-long anniversary celebration for Redeemer Lutheran School which this year marks 25 years of providing Christian education to families in the area. The public Is invited to attend. The day will begin with two special worship services at 8:30 and 11 a.m. with special guest, Dr. Ralph C. Schultz, president of Concordia College, addressing the'congregation. The Rev. Eugene Rehwinkel, pastor of Redeemer Lutheran Church, will read the liturgy-. The Concordia College Choir will lead the worship during (he second service. A large banner designed to commemorate Redeemer Lutheran School's landmark year and put together by school parents will be dedicated during the 8:30 service. The 70-voice choir under the direction of Dr. Schultz will be appearing in Westfteld following a recent appearance at Alice Tully Hall in Lincoln Center which it an annual event. Jutt back from Its annual twoweek tour, choir members presented 17 concerts in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin, Virginia and Maryland, coming home through New York. Its program theme, "Sing For Joy," is developed in psalms, hymns and spirituals by the greatest composers of choral music from baroque to contemporary. Edgar Aufdemberge is asioclate conductor, con- Redeemer Lutheran School Marks Twenty Five Years BoniUti Promoted Roland J. Bonitati has a«amaat vice of ON Short Hills.staff of Allendale Insurance. " Bonitati, currently the regional multtperll underwriting manager, joined Ihe company in lt70 as a cert - manager and accompanist. Gerald Coleman is assistant conductor. Included in this year's program is an original musical setting by Coleman, commissioned for President Schultz's recent Inauguration, for a 17th century poem by Francis Quarles, "My Beloved Is Mine and I Am His," from his "Emblems" collection. The choir brings its own instrumentalists, members of the college's Festival Orchestra. According to New York Times music reviewers, "The Concordia Choir makes beautiful sound with fully and smoothly blended tone, crystalline intonation and enunciation, and accurate but never straitjacketed ensemble." Redeemer Lutheran School provides a varied and complete educational program for children of all faiths through nursery, kindergarten and grades 1-6. One hundred and 30 students from 11 communities are enrolled. In addition to a curriculum fully certified by the State of New Jersey, the school offers the special advantages of small class size, a kindergarten non-graded reading program, extra curricular sports and weekly chapel services. For information or to make an appointment to visit the school. Applications for the fall term are now being accepted. Mrs. Richard Ahnert, Fanwood, is chairman of the 25th anniversary committee for the school. The committee Includes Mrs. Earl Carpenter of Westfield, Mrs. Ronald Burkett of Westfletd, Mrs.. Barry Mooney of Plainfield, Mrs. George Wlsz of New Providence and Mrs. John Smiljanlc of Scotch Plains, trainee. He advanced to underwriting g supervisor upevisor byy WW,»»aau underwriting diting officer a year laur.-aadwa* named muluperu manager.in lf». He and his wife, Jean, are Me parents of three e children and live in WtflM WtstfleM. New Jersey I residents In the Ceneerdla College CWr include Miss Nancy Dow (center, front), daogfeter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dow of Mountainside. A fretfcman at the college, she Is a choir accompanist on the French horn. Dr. Ralph C. Schulti. president of Concordia College, Bronxville, N.Y., who will conduct the college choir at Redeemer Lutheran Church at 2 p.m. Sunday. Center to Offer Exercises for Men The Westfield Community Center will offer a new men's exercise class to include weight reduction and body building. Instructor will be Robert Allen of Plainfield, a physical fitness instructor at Livingston College..RegtstfaUoe will eaauaue until Apr. M. The class win be held every Wednesday night at'7 pm. for six weeks. Those, interested may contact Jim Ellis at the Westfield Center. Community Tracy Redd Third In NATS Contest Tracy Redd, a Junior at Westfield High School, placed third in his third competition sponsored by the National Association of Teachers of Singing (NATS). Tracy's third victory was achieved at the NATS convention at Glaisboro College on Mar. IB when he came in third out of 200 high school vocal student competitors. Tracy also placed third at the New Jersey NATS competition in Trenton and third in the Eastern Region NATS competition in Philadelphia. Tracy is one of about 100 vocal music students enrolled in classes taught by Gail Allen-Carpenter at Westfield High School. Included among his winnings are monetary awards, free coaching with Martin Katz at Glassboro College and attendance at a concert by George Shirley, Metropolitan Opera tenor. Library Board To Meet Thursday The board of trustees of the Westfield Memorial Library will meet Thursday, Apr.». at p.m in the HoaUneRoom. The meeting is open to the BuMte. Mark Bleeke, Alan Rasmunsen In Apr. 22 Vocal Recital During more recent years Mark Bleeke and Alan Rasmussen have been students at Westminster Choir College in Princeton where Mark recently performed his senior voice recital. They belong to the most elite choir on campus which tours annually in the United States and which will take them to the summer music festivals of South Carolina and Spoletto, Italy during this next season. The program for the occasion will include solo songs and duet compositions of Bach, Schubert, Beethoven, Duproc, Faure and Britten. The accompanists will be Sarah Fora and Steven Shellmann, also students in Princeton. Refreshments will be served following this musical occasion. Seniors* Conclave On Health Today A vocal duet recital will be presented at 8 p.m. Saturday evening, Apr. 22, by Mark Bleeke, son of Donald and Evelyn Bleeke, and Alan Rasmussen, son of Ronald and Liana Rasmussen, at the First Baptist Church, 170 Elm St. under the direction of the musk committee as the final concert in its annual recital series. The performers are familiar to Westfield concert-goers as they were both graduated from Westfield - High School where they participated in the Cnoralers and were All- State and All-Eastern singers. Both participated in the Choral Arts performances and the Society of Barber Shop Quartet Singers. A citizen workshop on Health and the Senior - Citizen has been planned by the Senior Citizens Council of Union County at Coachman Inn in Cranford today. A variety of health-related topics will be covered during the workshop. Guest speakers will include Jim Denham of the Arthritis Foundation, Bernard Walker of the Union County Mental Health Law Project, and Mrs. Rosemary Cuccarro, director of the Visiting Nurse and Health Service Association. Time will be allowed for questions from the senior citizens. During the afternoon session, small round-table discussions will be held to enable members to discuss in greater detail the health topics which interest them most, Westfield residents who have been invited to attend the workshop as delegates include Victor N. Kruse, Harry Grander and Nat Singer. In Arizona tnare't a pit 4,100 faet Jn dlamattr and 670 ftat daap sousad out by mateorita that ltd 30,000 yaaf I ago. -i'"<)-. -THE WESTTOLD <NJ.) LEADER, THUBSDAY, APRIL It, IMS Attorney to Discuss "Law and Women" How tough is it for a single woman to get a mortgage? Is a married woman still little more than a sophisticated version of her husband's chattel? When he dies, can you be cut off without a cent? Mary Jean Gallagher, a practicing attorney from Bloomfield, will explore these and other issues in her speech, "Law and Women," at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Miss Gallagher graduated from Georgetown University, with a JD degree in 1963 and received her LL.M in 1970 from New York University^ She is a member of the bar associations of New York and New Jersey and chairs the women's rights section of the New Jersey bar association. She currently maintains a private practice in Bloomfield specializing in matrimonial law and estates. The Westfield Area League of Women Voters is presenting Miss Gallagher part of their study of the legal status of women in New Jersey. The League invites the public to join them at Martha Kreitzer's home, 329 Kimball Ave. Pra-Columbian Indian! baliavad that aartnauakai wara cauiadoy tttacraatorthaklnt >tha tarth to M* if hit handiwork wai ttlll around. Tha Indian* wouid inout "Hara I am," to raanura him. The Westfield chapterof Rotary International rolls to membership of SO with the induction by President Ray Kllnger of new members, left to right, Jim Flynn, savings and loan assistant secretary sponsored by.llm Coventry: Ted Sperduto. minister sponsored by II. Emerson, Thomas; and Barry Wegryn, telephone company supervisor sponsored by Bob Maxwell. Richter Concert At College May 5 The Friends of the College of Union College will sponsor its annual concert at 8:30 p.m. Friday, May 5, it was announced today by Mrs. Bedford Lydon Sr., president. The concert, she said, will mark the 11th annual performance by Dr. Thomas Richner, internationally recognized concert pianist and member of the music Fif»tiCMtm lltaismatlmfjw New, higher savings rates ~»* must Faculty of Douglass College, New Brunswick. The occasion, Mrs. Lydon added, wilt also mark the 30th anniversary of the Friends of the College, an organization dedicated to the support of Union College. Assisting Mrs. Lydon in planning for the concert is a committee of 23 including Mrs.. C. Richard Waterhouse of Westfield. Villl Tkf IkMIr Sftft far year H.11 Cta 111-3JM MENSWEAR r EAST BROAD STREET WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY Sensual, yet practical. These two qualities trumpet the essence of our midweight suitings of Bengal-Ease. A superb stretch worsted fabric renowned for holding its shape. Woven in Sweden where sensuality is a national landmark. Imported exclusively by Southwick so that a gentleman may linger in comfort three seasons of theyear. Unquestionably the style to which you are accustomed. Unquestionably ours. putliutirk A tradition among gentlemen. 6 Year Savings Certificate Minimum $1,000 Limited Issue A YEAR A YEAH &5OA YEAR flioulaft MVINOt ACCOUNTS 5.25A YEAR Compounded Daily 4 Years Minimum $1,000 Compounded Continuously 2Vi to 4 Years Minimum $1,000 Compounded Continuously 1to2'/2 Years Minimum $1,000 Compounded Continuously OAY OF DEPOSIT TO DAY OF WITHDRAWAL Compounded Continuously L ArQitndtt»c*<y«. Federal regulations permit premature withdrawals on certificate accounts provided the rate of interest on the amounts withdrawn is reduced to the regular savi'ngs account rate and 90 days interest is forfeited. We reserve the-right towithdraw this offer. In whole'or in part at any time without notice. cro tt»$tof _ : One Lincoln Plow Scotch plains: 061 Pork Ave. PWofWd: 127 Pork Ave. Other Offices in-, /wonrrtotim. Morris. Oceon ood 5onr*n*r Counts. HOI

6 THE WESTFIELD (NJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL It, ISIS THE WESTFIELD LEADER AHIUATI MIMMt NATIONAL NIWtPAN* ASSOCIATION Sacood dw p«u > paid! WntfliU, N.J. rubuiktd ntundiy >t Wt.tn.Ul. Nrar j«wr. by tht nloim Lndn MnUnf tad Publiihlat Compur. An Indiptodtnt Nmpapar. OltcU Papw rot Ih. Torn ol Woifldd and Boroutfi of UouoUlmid.. Subscription:.00 p»r y««i In tdvuie*. EtUbUatud KM OICci: M Elm SUttl. WntfliM. N.J. 070S0 T.I. 23H Mirabn quality Wi.uia of Nfw Jtrwr N.w J«M)r Praw AMoeUtion WALTER J. LEE Fublillll* GAIL W. TRIMBLE Editor FLORENCE I. 8AMVEL8ON AdvvtbtM Muu> THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1978 Improvements Proposed In County Tax Board Operations Legislation designed to upgrade the capabilities of * the 21 county boards of taxation in carrying out their property tax administration and appeals responsibilities is receiving serious consideration early in the new legislative session, reports the New Jersey Taxpayers Association. Senate Committee Substitute for Senate Nos. 411 and 256, after in-depth deliberation by representatives of the county boards and secretaries and the Director of the Division of Taxation, was approved for release from the Senate County and Municipal Government Committee on Mar. 20 and is expected to be in position for vote by late April. County boards of taxation have responsibilities for supervision over local assessors and for preparation of the county equalization table, as well as serving as the initial level of appeal for any taxpayer dissatisfied with the assessed value of his property. To improve property tax administration, the proposed legislation would change the position of county tax board secretary, many of whom are part-time, to a full-time county tax administrator. New appointees after Jan. 1, 1979, would have to hold a tax assessor's certificate. The administrator would be responsible for directing local tax assessors in the performance of their duties, and for preparing the annual equalization table for confirmation or revision by the county board. The bill requires, rather than permits, county boards to promulgate rules for conduct and performance of assessors, and removes the requirement for approval of such rules by the Director of the Division of Taxation. To strengthen the property tax appeals procedure, county boards would be required to issue written findings of fact and conclusions on appeals, record proceedings and make transcripts available on request. They could retain professional personnel to assist in writing the findings of fact and conclusions. A petition of appeal to the State would hereafter contain a copy of the county board's findings of fact and conclusions. The time period within which county boards hear appeals would be extended from three to six months, and any appeal to the State from the county board determination would have to be filed within 45 days thereafter. All members of the county board would be required to complete training courses or have a tax assessor's certificate within IS months of appointment. An annual report from each board president would have to be filed annually with the Director of the Division of Taxation. Staff and operating costs of the county tax boards which totaled about 11.9 million in 1077 would continue 10 b* financed im county tatdget*. Jffeber ilttm AM* AN- MMb km* m jimirif vataefjen wmm ae mmkmstobtlp defray tft* tmtt of the new requirements which include a higher salary for many of the county tax administrators. The bill would also provide a $3,000 annual salary increase for all county board member*, the first since 1M4, plus an increase of $375 to $1,000 for each board president. The Governor appoints county tax board members and the State pays their salaries, accordingly the salary increases would cost the State an additional $214,B75 annually. The salary increases would take effect July l, 1»79, while the rest of the bill would take effect Jan. 1, The bill is considered a companion to the Tax Court legislation (Senate Not. 113, 114 and 115) aimed at improving the overall State-local tax administration and appeals structure. Many of the changes were recommended by the Cahill Tax Policy Committee in 1*72 and the New Jersey Taxpayers Association earlier. Cancer Prevention Cancer continues to be, in the words of an outstanding biologist, Dr. Lewii Thomas, "far and away the most difficult problem confronting medicine today." Yet he, and expert! the world over, agree that thousands of cancers, many of them now fatal, can be prevented. The paradox of the cancer situation today is that the biggest cancer killer of all lung cancer though largely incurable, is even more largely preventable, Here is what is known about prevention of cancer and here is what every individual can do about it. Scientists estimate that about 100,000 of the 3»S,000 fatal cancers each year can be prevented. About 90,000 die of lung cancer. At least $0 per cent of these are caused by cigarette smoking and therefore, more than 70,000 of these deaths can be prevented. In addition to hing cancer deaths, about 10,000 deaths from cancer of the Up, tongue, pharynx, larynx, esophagus, bladder and pancreas are directly attributable to smoking. The most preventable cancer of all is skin cancer, with about 300,000 non-melanona (a more deadly type) cases a year. But since these are easily detected, and mainly curable, few people die front skin cancer. Nevertheless, it is estimated that l,m0 lives could be saved by avoiding the main cause of skin cancer, undue exposure to the sun. About s.ooo fatal cancers of the throat and related ergans are caused by a combination of smoking and heavy drinking and avoiding both of those wutsm many livea.. Diet haa been associated with some types of cancer. Knowledge in this area is not as predte a* in the ease ef tobacco as a cause of cancer. Still, many experts say that up to l*,m9 deaths from eaten and recti right be avoided by a prudent diet that euta dewn en fat intake, iadudea fiber aad pkmtyof fruits aid vegetables a* we! as Asa, pealtry aad lean meat. AbeetS.ete deaths have been attrifcvted te ef ea-tht-job safety ana ion ef rwrfcugm to the werfc eat dewa t Seme I* years age the Ai ttaebafj mthehtsterv ef pabme health, lie Caaear Preveatisn Stady Meet ef what we knew aaoat preventing that Mrtarfcataiy. appari ef the Cancer Crusade? take a tia inm the Anwrteaa Cancer Society and da what is ia year power t0 pfwmii CMCBf' LETTERS TO THE EDITOR All letters to the editor must bear a signature, a street address and a telephone number so authors may be checked. If contributors are not able to be reached at local phone numbers during Leader business hours, the writ«r'ssignature may be notarized. Letters must be written only on one side of paper and typewritten. All letters must be in the "Leader" office by Friday f they are to appear in the following issue. DISARMAMENT Editor, Leader; For some years I have written to the Leader on the subject of nuclear disarmament. 1 have been advised (by Evelyn Wachter) to go on record against unilateral disarmament. In response to this constructive suggestion, let me emphasize that I firmly advocate mutual controlled balanced supervised bilateral disarmament. 1 do not recall writing anything contrary to this principle in the past. Reference should be made to the many powerful and influential people in both US and USSR (and their followers) who fear disarmament and see no future for the world except continued nuclear arms race controlled only by the ingenuity of scientific and military planners. To them I say, the end of such a world is "inevitable. This subject requires some basic technical jargon: the A flurry of nominations from President Carter to fill vacancies on the U. S. Metric Board has renewed interest in the pace at which America is moving toward Joining «percent ef Me world using metric measurements. With the nominations have also come renewed misunderstandings over the extent to which the federal government has committed Americans to metric conversion. Because Congress enacted the Metric Conversion Act and established a U.S. Metric Board, it has been wrongly assumed by many Americans that the U.S. is firmly committed to metric. The fact is that the federal government has stipulated that any conversion must be voluntary. The board's role is to provide assistance and coordination of effort in the voluntary transition. Surveys show that the average American's awareness of the metric system has increased considerably in recent years. It is calculated that 75 percent of Americans are now familiar with the system compared with 29 percent in But specific knowledge of metric measure* remains low. While influenced considerably by public attitudes, the pace at which America moves toward the use of metric measurements depends to a considerable extent on the degree of acceptance shown by business and industry. At thing* are, the movement toward metric has shown signs of slowing during recent months, but appears likely to accelerate with vacancies being filled on the Metric Board. How extensive is the present involvement? About «0 major U.S. corporations have adopted policies to convert their operations to metric. They include such industrial giants at Chrysler, Ford Motor Company, General Motors, UN, Caterpillar Tractor and Xerea. Some large U.S. retailers also have switched to metric. So have many soft drink and wiae battling companies. Mora daw M states have baa) school courses in conversion. Meanwhile, several federal agencies have begun making at Isaet a partial «e of the metrie Even so, there has been no Life In The Suburbs Mutual Assured Deterrence to which we owe our precarious existence will be ended by a Pre-emptive First Strike ordered by the super-power which first breaks under the strain. If you think the super-powers will always have perfect restraint, consider the proliferation of nuclear weapons to client countries and consequent escalation. Accumulated probabilities eventually produce certainty: world destruction in this century! Therefore I say to those who regard disarmament as foolish and dangerous (a word not to be used in foreign policy discussions), consider your obligation to our planet, to our children and grandchildren. SALT (Strategic Arms Limitation Talks) have been lagging for three years - and they don't contemplate disarmament, but only a ceiling Congressman MATT RINALDO sign of overwhelming public enthusiasm for the trend. On the contrary, there has generally appeared to be more resistance than cagemau to sccapt the new Against this background, many Americans are asking why the United States, after living w'lth the English system for more than 200 years, is even moving toward metric measurements. The answer, according to metric proponents, is that the U.S. cannot afford to shun metric. They point out that all our I major trading partners have either gone metric or are in the process of doing so. In fact, the only countries still not committed to metric are Brunei, Burma, Liberia and Yemen. British Commonwealth countries, with whom we have shared the pounda-quarts-yards system for so long, have all committed themselves to metric. This includes our closest neighbor, Canada, which has an unofficial goal of being all-metric by l»)0. With the United States moving slowly but surely toward tht use of metric measurements, it would be wise for the Metric Board and consumer protection agencies to take a close look at potential problems that MA, I CRANK OUT OP SISSIES GLASS By Al Smith MA,1 Wfe AN \UJLUi ACT,' HE DRANK M ay MISTAKE; I SOT I My MALTED OM HER. SERM6 IN ME.'J purpose WHEN we haven't reached yet. Can we not somehow assert the pre-eminence of human beings over nuclear arms; can not reverence for life prevent world annihilation? Samuel L. Tucker Jr. 407 South Chestnut St. EJIIS BOOK FAIR Editor, Leader; A great deal of planning went into Edison Jr. High's Book Fair. Thank you's must be given: first, to the English and Reading Departments for inspiring in our children a renewed interest in reading; second, to all the homeroom mothers who took so much time in making calls for volunteer help; and third, to those volunteers without whose help this Book Pair could not have succeeded. We also give thanks to Mrs. Sylvia Kuntz for her typing skills, the Leader for its fine publicity and could arise. In this respect, the U.S. is n a position to benefit from the experience of metric conversion in other counries. It was found in some parts of the world, for example, that consumers experienced difficulty comparing prices during a switchover to metric since some product sizes were converted to metric while other brands of the same product were not. Unit pricing in terms of a common unit of measurement should be required throughout any conversion period. Where consumer health and safety is involved - including the listing of medicine dosages, instructions for the mixing of strong chemicals, bridge clearance warnings and other measurement alerts - dual labeling should be required until complete familiarity with metric is assured. Additionally, action should be taken to guard against waste, A watchdog approach is needed, for instance, to ensure that consumers are not hurt by no longer being able to buy replacement parts in site* used for existing equipment and household appliances. For at least a few yean, manufacturers should be required to provide replacement parts in premetric sizes. Acting now to prevent such problems is far better than struggling to solve them once they impact on a nationwide scale. Art Lectures At Museum The Newark Museum will offer a series of lectures, spanning the history of American Art, on three April mornings. Guest lecturers, respected art historians, have been invited to discuss American primitive art, lfth century American painting and contemporary art movements, all of special relevance to the Newark Museum Collections. On Tuesday, Mary C. Black, curator of painting and sculpture at the New York Wstertcal Satiety, will 1 discuss "The American Primitive." William H. Gerdts wifl examine "l»th Century American Painting from the Collection of the Newark Museum" on Wednesday, Apr. l», and the three-part series will conclude ea Tuesday, Apr. S, Wane Waldman "Avant Garde America* Painting of the i«o'. m4 AM lectures will take piece at the museum from 10:3* a.m. to noon. A registrauen fee for the series is required KftVICCS mm SOUTH AvtMtx. MST. mttnttto. mm JIMMY 7. NENCOMMS WIIC0HIM SINCE WASNT LOOKING/ n A Edison's cafeteria and custodial staffs for supplying our volunteers with fresh coffee and cookies each day. It was rewarding for us, as co-chairmen, to see the level of enthusiasm generated by Edison's students over this event.' GinaWeiner Fredda Shapiro 827 Nancy Way SUCCESSFUL EVENT Editor, Leader; Our first fashion showdessert on Apr. 6 was a huge success and we wish to thank you for your coverage of the event. Many thanki also to all the parents, friends and staff members from every school in town who attended. We cannot say enough for the generosity of all the local merchants and banks. Weslfteld Association of Educational Secretaries APPRECIATIVE The Junior Woman's Club of WestfieW would like to publicly thank your paper for the excellent coverage given our recent Grand Auction. Over tssoo was Used for the Hemophilia Association of Northern New Jersey, and I960 was raised for the Westfiekt Community Center. The excellent attendance at the auction was due largely to your coverage of the event. BalnoMackin. (Mrs. John) Chairman 32 Canterbury Lane BASEBALLCUTOFF Editor, Leader: I totally agree with Mr. McTamaney on the subject of baseball age requirements (Leader, 6 April, 1978). I myself am' one of the victims of the ancient rule of not being able to start baseball until the third grade if your birthday comes after July 1, but before Dec. 1.1 have lost the valuable experience of an entire season, while almost all of my school friends have not. This, creates a great disadvantage when trying out for school teams where grade is the requirement, and not age, I am sure I speak for many other people in the same boat, and I sincerely hope that the rule can be changed so that all children may start playing baseball in the Westfield Baseball League in the second grade. John Kessler, 13 8th grade (born Sept, 8,1M4) 644 Raymond St. JEWISH HERITAGE Editor, Leader; An Open Letter to Vanessa Redgrave: I was watching the Academy Awards on Apr. 3 when you received your award for Best Supporting Actress; I congratulate you on your achievement. Unfortunately, this is where my praise must end. I can only condemn your actions during the award ceremony. Not only were they out of place, but more importantly, a moral affront to the American people. 1 do not have the public's attention as a professional actress of your stature does. I do not have the wisdom of time and experience as you may have. However, I do have something very valuable, my heritage as a Jew. My education as a Jew started when I was young and, like other youngsters, I disliked religious school after a full week of regular school. Despite my disinterest, I learned one thing over the years: that Jews have always had to have some miracle up their sleeve, not to be a dominant force, but merely to survive the persecution and injustices imposed upon them. I am sure that you are aware of the history of the Jewish people. Your perceptivity no doubt tells you of the persecution, the torturing, and the killing that has been a part of Jewish heritage. And even in this era of supposedly advanced moralistic and humane thinking, scars of the brutalities forced upon Jews still remain. In my own family, a pogrom in Russia resulted in the deaths of practically all my ancestors on my mother's side. Also, many of my father's family were killed during the Nazi regime in the infamous Warsaw Ghetto. I don't think- it is possible to deny that people have had throughout history some "logical" precedent for punishing Jews. Yet, in spite of the persecution, Jews have survived. But the modern day Jew, regardless of what others may wish, can never forget what has happened to Jews throughout history. The phrase "Never Again!" which originated after the Holocaust, carries with it two thousand years of struggle. It is a promise never to let man's inhumanity to his fellow man approach the level of the Nazi era. Your support of the P. LO. directly contradicts your ostensible opposition to antisemitism. Israel was created as the Jewish homeland in She cannot permit the existence as a neighbor of (lie P.L.O., a group which promises not to live peacefully with Israel, but rather destroy it as soon as it can. I fait to see how you can support this destructive organization while you say you oppose prejudices against the Jews of Israel, the target of its violent hostility*. Robert Fishbein (age16) 128 East Dudley Ave. LEGG MflSON WOOD WfUKER f, I ] U P I) H A. 1 I (J York Stocta Exchange. Inc. 203 Ilm Str«a)t, M Op*«t Thundty Enfiin*. 7 r\s*. A DtHtfnf KM of look Ston VISIT OUR SALE CORNERI Slightly Bruiwd or older bookt, rtcorch ind puzilit t % prfot. Com* in and brawie over cup of eeffat 4 New Providence >)d , '. -,-)^.<!.-J/ MAIL AND TILfPHONI 0«Of«SWfLCO*«t - BOOKS MAILfO ANVWMM '. ' Ibkeabank SWINGS wey to M M lor neat v«ari vacation. you fl«m»)ntl «Mn Is SI your kudem ptu*»% Mvwt par annum en Sw everoes selenm lor osmsmstf dues. *r» you 91FWJH awwifesjral your ntwn m*. cany*t yew Ho* tone*. Min( your teuka (oar, homne your twtin ct-cto, or fritter ttthnf cnmrsn'l My*.) tifn up tor «CM May. at OMrfFjrotFadirart nhw CLUB AMOUNTS M'2'510*20

7 League Lines We believe that the time has come for Congress to enact a national beverage container deposit law which would reduce solid waste and litter, save vital energy and material resources, and lower consumer costs. In 1973, after a two-year study of solid waste problems, the national League adopted a position on solid waste management that calls for reducing waste generation, recovering reusable resources from the waste stream, and safely disposing of the remainder. Since reaching agreement on that position, local and state Leagues, as well as the LWV of the US, have spoken out again and again in support of federal deposit legislation - bottle bills - which would make bottles returnable and reusable. Slate and local efforts can only result in partial solutions. Leagues across the country reiterate this message: a federally enacted beverage container law is essential to stem the growing tide of discarded cans and bottles-estimated at 65 billion containers annually - that waste energy, resources, and money. Experiences in Vermont and Oregon and studies by the federal government itself demonstrate the The 1976 Unemployment Insurance Amendments extended Jobless pay coverage to agricultural workers of employers with 10 or more workers, in 20 weeks or who paid $20,000 in quarterly wages for agricultural services, according to the U.S. Department of Labor's Employment and Training Administration. The Unemployment Compensation Amendment* of IT«extended coverag* n> more In any calendar quarter for domestic str vices, according to the U.S. Department of Laboc'i Employment and Training Administration. BY THE WESTFIELD AHEA LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS potential benefits of a federal mandatory deposit system: A 40 percent reduction in litter volume. A $260 million savings in solid waste collection and disposal costs - a particular benefit to strained local government budgets. A savings of over 40 percent of the energy needs of the beverage container industry. A significant reduction in raw materials consumed by the beverage container industry. Major reductions in air and water pollution by the beverage container industry. In 1975, League members in 24 states cooperated with EPA to survey costs of beverages in refillable and throwaway containers. The price comparisons they made led to the conclusion that beverages in refillable containers are cheaper for consumers. A later study estimated that under a mandatory deposit law, consumer savings would range from almost half a billion to three billion dollars annually. As a national organization, the LWV of the US has testified in favor of the current version of the bottle bill in the Consumer Submcommittee of the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation. Many state Leagues have been active on bottle bills and other resource recovery projects. Our Westfield League has developed its own version of a slide show entitled "Waste Not" which has been widely distributed as an aid to understanding the issues of recycling and resource recovery and which has now been updated and changed to include activities in Weat field and the surrounding area. The League's afldae, atrist and commantatora ate available to tetaraated grwva aaa StoSa^eteTTJE and discussion on this topic. More Information' ia available from Mrs. R Cohen, S» New Providence Road, Mountainside. 260 Honor Councilmen at Annual Dinner Dance Former Councilman Allen Chin enjoys a dance with his wife, Mary. m*m far UMtr s»asjy wen wiakers are firmer raemtomm fraaa MacFtofMM aa4 alt wife, Margaret. The Robert L. Evans Awards Dinner and Dance his year honored Allen Chin and Frank MacPherson, councilmen from 1974 to Sponsored by the Westfield Town Republican Committee, the affair was held Mar. 31 at the Mountainside Inn. "Stress" Topic Of Conference A one-day conference on "Coping With Stress" will be presented by EVE (Education, Vocation, Employment) at Kean College of New Jersey, on Saturday, Apr. 29 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Following a welcoming address by Mae Hecht of Union, director of EVE, a panel will discuss the causes and effects of stress, coping strategies, and a total approach to self-management. Afternoon workshop sessions will address topics such as "Stresses in Personal and Work Relationships," "Relaxation Techniques," Dealing with Life Transitions," and "Developing Support Systems to Ease Stress." Mary Ann Bornmann of Short Hills is the conference coordinator. Panelists and resource.people include Joan Alevras, director of Feminist Resource Center of Nutley; Dr. Betsey Brown, Westfield psychologist; Patricia Iorio, chief clinical dietician, Beth Israel Hospital; Renee Jacobs of Summit, psychiatric social worker, A.C.S.W., Barbara Maher, EVE. counselor from Berkeley Heights; and Edith Resnick, associate professor of physical education, Kean College. will America6 M Photos by Lucinda Dowell Robert C. Doherty, chairman of the Republican Committee, presents a gift to dance chairman. Mrs. lames K. Mitchell. Coancttwoman Betty Litt dance* with her son. Boh. -THE WESTF1ELD (V.J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, J«78 rip 7 sells them Apr. 17 Cutoff For Voters' Change Secretary of State Donald pointed out that first-time Lan stated the last day for a primary election voters registered voter in Newmay vote for the party of Jersey to change his or her their choice by merely party affiliation for theannouncing that choice at June 6 primary election is their polling place on Monday, Apr. 17. election day. This reminder was issued by Secretary Lan, since his Those who have never office administers Title 19, registered to vote, Lan the election laws of New added, may do so at this Jersey. He noted, however, time or up until the May 8 that party affiliation has no cut-off date for the primary bearing on the Nov. 7 election. The registration general election, since a books will thereafter be reopened for eligibility for the voter has a free, non-party choice at that time. November general election. Party affiliation changes Basic requirements for must be made on forms voting in New Jersey are available during office being a United States hours from any municipal citizen, 18 years old by clerk. County Commissioner election day, living at of Registration or County present address 30 days or Election Boards which are more prior to voting and not located in the 21 county denied the voting franchise seats," Lan stated! He due to a criminal record. Stuart Talks Today To Old Guard A meeting Thursday attended by 101 members of the Westfield Old Guard featured a film and a talk by Director of Public Affairs Leslie H. Unger of the N.J. Sports and Exhibition Authority centering around the Meadowlands complex. Today's meeting will highlight a treatise and film clips on a Russian trip taken by Prof. Byron D. Stewart and several contemporaries a few years ago. Plans have been finalized for the annual ladies day dinner at the Mountainside Inn Apr. 20. In 1810 thtre wtrc 36S newnpapen in th* country. PERSONAL PORTFOLIO MANAGEMENT John Editor) Sloan*, Inc. trivesttnetit Counsel SiiKU NORTH AVENUE WEST Westtield Register Your Boy and or Girl J Not just the ones you see below. But these and many more tours, packages, cruises and other great vacation values. DAYCAMP twktm' ja). kwfllaaiac a Harta *wa*jay» J**a Ms t«jta M Maty. * «. M * M awr he NMNMIJM m4 a» w aam **»» * talxwi art. jfcmmtal. hm«mum>t,l f)>w arvnaxxavbibf ^I^BBJBPMBBI aw W4XJJ 4av I^PJVi^B^nVMBI - a^au afjm^imau* amtif fctahvaji» amatflm H«MXl 4Wd Jeaefh Haaea (Dee* clmaa) Craig Raeee. are revetted Mrs. a wmk her tea, Coaii- MITES Holland America Line Sunday Bermuda Guises DAYS '46t>*91) Sail from N.Y. to beautiful Bermuda aboard the S.S- Volendam, registered in Panama. Enjoy shipboard life u you cruise tu St. George's and Hamilton. Ideal for a fabulous honeymoon! Rates per person, double occupancy. Departs every Sun. 4/30 thru 10/1. Special 9-day cruises also available. American Express Europe Charters DAYS»73H^9 At law, charters you can coum on, with saving! you can count. American Express and fan Am offer 10 cscorted > Carefree "Shd Priceless toun and I Freelance'holiday. Includes round-trip air from N.Y., hotels, more. Dfepara May thru On. Smi $}o to $100 en May dfwfiu, Rxcs per person, double occupancy. Jfl IUJl.nl* «H.JW. mo m-mm Holland America Line Bermuda Sail-Away DAYS M60-*915 In NY, board the S.S. Sutcndam, registered in Netherlands Antilles, for a festive cruise vacation to Bermuda. Dock, in picturesque Hamilton. Exciting bonus features, too, and special entertainment cruises with big name stars! Races per person* double occupancy. Departs every Sat. 4^22-11/11. Sunflight Holidays ABC Eogfand Charters Air fan only from N.Y. to London, Presrwick or Manchester on Laker Airways DC-IO's. Flight! include cocktails, dinner, movies. Stay in England 10 days, up co 12 weeks. 10% discount on car rentals, hotels; 5 % on bus tours booked with charter. 30-day advance booking. Ask for SunAighr's Bargain Bonus Book and save! Ne»J ISi«nTtjvelA(e»t»(«). I Mtin Slim. (»l)»4m«>» CI.E. The Emerald Isle DAYS»549-»IM9 Two motor coach vacations: 9-day Irish Heritage; D-day Irish Fling. Includes round-trip Inclusive Tour Charter air on Aer Lingus-Irish from N.Y. hotels, most meals, sightseeing. Meet the Irish and their country. Rates per person, double occupancy. Departs now through Oct. American Express Cancun DAYS J 2W - *42> Includes round-trip charter air from N.Y on United or Trans International? 7 nights at 1st class Aristos, deluxe Cancun Caribe or deluxe Camino Real, American Express host, transfers, tips. Rates per pcrson,double occupancy Departs weekends, April 29-Nov. 26. 'T.I. A. is * ctrti/icattj smpfltmtntol'air carrhr. l ) MLS cxewrtnvd.lnt. Hi. IMP Kujtt Itiiri. («H>) IIHI» HUftM ««(*, MM-Taa» HtMthrMMliMMlii KK >LL SUHMBB PAT CAMP KMle* «f (Wt««f lmnw*jr»»a«e» M» camaari; 0* smsjhctfffis)'mivihi^rlwr4a $ any f #e#» c#*s^» mfranat w.ih«amtnaflrvina ma Horn* Owntr for fvmm.f«racetibl»»l>imimi%cfloil of your horn* by a Tarrnwa Centre* Eaeart, uptrvis** by th* tinttt 23M44I BLISS TEBJflTE CONTROL o trn i»irr. n In» «h<"«". Hh *t «pth. ih»7 (an uyn» U»II*I»> «V In Oimtalu )}nj«hh) WWW mltwd Ttr*\ R), l\r Hylai BualCYinl. 1I2) :Crern«ildTn«rlSciv.lnt lit). 114 Mutct siiwt. (HI) *y-rm : Him*Tnvd. Inc. ( ). ihmk ElmonTnvtl Clfiui I ). IM Elmon feenut. OOP MMH r RneirTnvd Inc 1R). i Amman E m s manm tmtt, (W) 41XXII) MM fmk: M,Jdlr«, Travel Rui. Int. 1 H).4I4 Httuvt Acenue. (MH'MIUI K Olagn Travel Jlfmi [»), wch <»rcnuc. 3W) MMTT IMH Off: Huru Travel Inc. < K). ir A*i»y *f««. («) JtM Kll n«k Part T.a-d r. Inc. III. <l) flit <HW». (I) IIHW t TitTi IT I I r It SariitfjMd Aenv*. 4r> aim Uar. (M). (»). tamb*ftcveittnvrl.inc. (X). W9I N OMen A>e lat. 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8 Setting records may be newsworthy under most circumstances, but in terms of weather it is becoming commonplace, according to Raymond J. Daly, director of Union College's U.S. Cooperative Weather Station. In his monthly summary' for March to the National Weather Service, Daly reported the fourth straight record-breaking month in thestation's 18-year history. March, he observed, brought the total precipitation for 1978 to 16.*4 inches, setting a new station THE WESTFIELD (XJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, 1»«March Set New Record record. Total precipitation for March alone was 4.39 inches, 0.72 inches above normal, he said. February was the coldest month in the station's records, January had the most snow and December set a record for the highest temperature. The past month was also distinguished as colder than average, Daly noted, with a mean temperature of degrees, 3.87 degrees below normal. The mean temperature for March, 1877, was Papier Mache Exhibit Sunday at icannonball A demonstration and exhibit of papier mache will be featured at the Old Cannonball House Museum on Sun. April 16. Mrs. Mildred M. Landers of Scotch Plains will exhibit several of her life-size animals she has sculptured from papier mache and invites visitors to watch while she begins creating a smaller object. Papier mache is a very old art form, first used by the Chinese to make ceremonial masks and objects. Nowadays papier mache pieces "such as decorative figurines, party pinatas and colorful masks are popular Mexican tourist products. During Victorian times England had a brisk papier mache industry. Many of the intricate boxes, trays and even furniture made at that time are now collector's items. Mrs. Landers says that papier 'mache is an inexpensive hobby and easy to learn. Basically you begin with a mold, form or armature of chicken wire. Wall paper paste and water, and sometimes white glue, is brushed on newspaper which is then torn into strips. The wet strips are applied to the form and shaped and molded with additional layers. It is removed from the form and allowed to dry throughly. The piece can then be sanded, sealed and painted. Many pieces have actually been finished to look like Tine porcelain. Mrs. Landers has been creating with papier mache for 18 years. She has made a great variety of items ranging from picture frames to a life size leopard to tiny doll house furniture. The public is invited to Cannonball House Museum at 1830 Front St., Scotch Plains on Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. Patrolman Don Irwin Talks to Realtors Patrolman Don Irwin of the Westfield Police Department was the guest speaker at a recent luncheon meeting of the Westfield Board of Realtors at the East Winds Restaurant, Scotch Plains. Patrolman Irwin apprised the Realtor membership as to' details of the drug situation in suburbia. Patrolman Irwin, who was instrumental in the detection, arrest and eventual breakup of one of the East Coast's largest drug rings, responded to questions. The program was arranged by Alice Stroehle, president, Westfield Board of Realtors. Total snowfall for the month was 10.5 inches, 6.2 inches above normal, bringing the total snowfall for the season to 60.7 inches, as opposed to inches at the end of March, Degree days for the month totalled 866, bringing the total for the heating season to date to 5,134. Degree days at this time last year, the director stated, totalled 5,276. The firtt bird known to hive flown across the Atlantic wat «common tern that wre marked in Maine and found dead at th«mouth of the Niger River in Africa. The Westfield YMCA, associated with swimming, tumbling and general fitness for many years, will now offer a variety of new programs which appeal to the creative individual. "The Y recognizes that it cannot serve the physical aspect alone," according to Jim McCarthy, program director. "Today's child is intelligent and energetic. We would like all children to have an opportunity to explore new fields and develop their talents under the supervision of certified instructors." New programs starting YMCA Offers Creative Classes the week of Apr. 24 include kinderdance, crafts, ceramics and creative dramatics. Kinderdance for children 4-6 includeslocomotor skills, exercises to rhythms, simple folk dances, and creative movement wth balls and hoops. Classes meet Monday 10:15 - U and Friday 2:15-3 and are taught by Janet Winey who currently performs with the Swedish Folkdancers of New York and is a co-leader of BlakJockan Scandinavian Children's Club. Creative dramatics, also i for the 4-6 year old, meets UCTC Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 with Diane Sullivan. Miss Sullivan, who is the Kiddie Komer director, uses story telling, pantomime and play activity to develop imagination, creativity, confidence and listening skills. Monday is craft day at the 'Y' with a course designed to explore ceramics, basketry, tie dying and copper enameling. The 64 year olds meet from 3:30-4:40 and a class for nine year olds and up meets at 4:45. An introduction to pottery is in store for boys and girls 8-12 years old on Thursday at Presents The Bio I Circle Here's a great way to put all of your banking eggs in one convenient basket It's the UCTC Big O Circle of Services and here's how H works. 3:30. Debbie Russell, who has a B.A. in the art field and many years experience working with elementary school children, teaches both classes. Early registration is encouraged due to limited size classes. (Continued from page 1) with whole numbers, fractions and decimals. Results of the MBS tests will be returned to local school districts in late June or early July. Eight Windshields Broken by Vandals Windshields of eight cars in Westfield were reported shattered by BB gun shots over the weekend. These were parked on Austin St., West Broad St., Scotch Plains Ave. and Prospect St. Dozens of similar incidents also were reported in nearby communities. Scotch Plains police reportedly have, a suspect Other vandalism reports in town last week included an egg-throwing incident on Columbus Ave. Monday, a mail box on Willow Grove Rd. vandalized Tuesday and a rear window broken in a car parked on South Ave. Saturday. m.. Basic Skills Charlet W. Jackson, principal of Franklin School and Westfield coordinator for the statewide testing program since it began in 1972, said that parents will be notified when test results are available for them to see. Third grade students are taking a practice test this week, Jackson noted. These practice tests will be given to students to show to their parents. Smoked haddock ii known M Finnan haddit, because it wai first smoked in the Scottish village of Findon. Junior Girl Scwts of Lincoln School's Troop 41, (left to right) Tracy Arthur, Caroline llawley, Lori Grave*, and Sharon Bilman, are shown with their recently completed balletin board display "The five Worlds of Scouting." The Worlds of the Arts, the Outdoors. Today and Tomorrow, Well-Being and People are depicted in five pancl!>, while the sixth panel displays photos of Troop 41 's recent activities. Nursing School Plans Open House The three-year cooperative program in professional nursing conducted jointly by Union College and the Schools of Nursing of Elizabeth General Hospital and Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield. will be the theme of an open house at Union College on Thursday, April 20, at 7 p.m. All area residents interested in nursing education are invited to attend. For Gracious Dining THE HALFWAY HOUSE open 7 days a week LUNCHEON-COCKTAILS-DINNER [ Rt. 22, East bound, Mountainside. Your Houi-SM Manakts. John Petus MI-JIM BOBBINS & ALLISON INC E«aMone<ll9l2 * LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING * STORAGE * PACKING TfL.27»4MM It begins with The BigO: Thecheckihg account for people on thego. The Big 0 is Overdraft Checking from UCTC. It's a FREE CHECKING account plus a line of credit of $500 or more which you can use anytime just by writing a check for more than your balance. Or by using a simple transfer form. It's the convenient and free way of checking for ^ people on the go and grow. ' And it's the door opener for a whole range of convenient banking services. United Counties Ihist Tha practical bank fbr all your banking naada. If for some reason you decide you don't want the Big O, UCTC offers three other ways to check for free: 1) Just keep a balance of $500 or more in any of our savings accounts and authorize us to include the savings balance in the account summary portion of our One-Statement Banking form; 2) keep a minimum balance of $300 in a regular checking account; or 3) qualify for our free Golden Age Account for individuals 62 or over. Closing the Circle. Add pavings and get the Big h Convenient One-Statement Banking. r, UCTC offers a whole range of high interest savings. -'plans for wise savers. There's our 4Vi% Electronic Savings I Plan for maximum flexibility; our Daily Interest Accounts ' which pay 5% (5.20% effective annual yield) on balances over $500; and our 572% (5.73% Annual Yield) Savings Investment Accounts. If you open a UCTC savings account to go with your Big O Overdraft Checking Account, you'll also get the convenience of'one-statement Banking, which gives you a complete monthly summary of any UCTC account you wish, incfuding checking, savings, loans (including. ^overdraft, mortgage and instalment) plus automatic, transfers for paying loans and club savings, accounts and from checking to savings. Once you've startedthe UCTC Big 0 Circle of Services, it's hard to stop. Because we've got loans of all kinds for new cars, home improvements, vacations you name it, we'll help finance it. We've got mortgage loans, too. And Secondary Mortgage loans with, low bank rates. Plus Safe Deposit boxes,travellers '"); Cheques, convenient banking hours and rofessional service at every level. it all,-lher UCTC Don't wait for a minute. Get in on the convenience and savings of The Big O Circle of Banking Services. Just visit the UCTC office nearest you today. 213 SOUTH AVE., E CRANFORD ally in CM**, Cranftrtf,

9 Ballet FolcUrico National de Mexico Folk Ballet to Highlight Concert Series Members of the Westfield Community Concerts Association received this week their invitations for the 38th annual season in which will highlight the national folk ballet of Mexico with the 50 singers, dancers and musicians of the Ballet Folclorico. The association's membership campaign will be conducted during the week of Apr with headquarters at Auster's on Broad St., according to Mrs. James Chiariello and Mrs. Fred Walters, axhairmen. ft ft ft > ft ft ft ft * * * * * * - Dr. Robert L. Foose, president of the local organization, reminded members that Westfield audiences have been privileged to hear many artists currently receiving great critical acclaim from the New York and national TV reviewers. Within the past two years the Westfield association has presented Marvallee Cariaga, Donald Gramm, Pinchas Zukerman, Yehuda Hanani and James Dick. Next season the artists will also include Michel Mountainside.:*«iaSss<':..^. ' Block, the internationally famous pianist; John Carpenter, the Metropolitan Opera tenor who is a resident of Westfield; and One Third Ninth, a piano trio from Calgary, Canada, who are rising stars on the concert scene. With reciprocity maintained with similar associations in Summit and Plainfield, Westfield members may have the privilege of attending as many as 12 concerts for the price of their local membership. Birch Hill MCtkin and perfect for your family... Two firaplaeei In livini room and recreation room... Two bedrooms - Two baths - Two car wrapt... brand ntw roof, carpeting In all principal rooms and first floor laundry... a real beauty BARRETT & CRABS * * Realtors * i N«w PttHMmct M. MoaataiMMk m-isoo '' Ihret Colonial Otfictt" 4} Dm Strati WntM* IJMMO J02 t. t<oa4 Strati WttlfltM I)IMO A StHVMGWtSiflkl.0. MOUNTAINSIDE, SCOTCHH.AINS. KASWOOD SOMERSET COVNTV, MMTtHDOS COUNTY mi VICINITY * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Language CourseB For Travelers. One-day language courses designed to teach travelers the basic phrases of Spanish, German or French, will be offered on three Saturdays in May by the Kean College Center for Continuing Education. The courses are: Spanish, May 6; German, on May 13; and French, May 20. Each will meet from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and will include a lunch typical of the native country. The courses are being taught by Mrs. Renata Brailovsky, in whose Mountainside home the classes will meet, and Mrs. Lilly Gottlieb, also of Mountainside. Both women are fluent in the subject languages and have taught both in the United States and abroad. Registration fee includes lunch. Registration deadline is one week prior, to the class meeting. Research Topic For Square Club. Dr. Martha Ha mil, professor of geology at Rutgers, the state university, will lecture on that area of research before the Scotchwood Square Club in McCord Hall in the Masonic Temple, Mountain Ave., Scotch Plains, at 8 p.m., Tuesday. The specific topic for the lecture has not been announced, but recent discoveries in Johnson Park, near New Brunswick, have stirred general interest in the past. Parke Bendiksen, club president, is arranging other items, in addition to a brief business meeting. The club will conduct a deep sea fishing trip out of the Belmar basin, May 7, and a bus trip to a baseball game also is in prospect. Ready for Round*up Registration and medical forms arc available for cmmrtaat Jaftaraaa Additional information is available from Mrs. Donna Mas. Official round-up day is Thursday, May 11. Mi* 1HM t«*tfv MffMf Kit, 1-Ltl. am MMTM I n* 4 *t4rtm CtMRiM (lym t* MMtt *TMH Mr ywr Mm* Print rum frmimmmntowti Tract M*nr(! Mm.-Frl. 1 tm to»»misa«. t#«m»»im»; ItM. 11 MM»I». Call*F44IW«rUM«11 MrMttoM n Mrttl *** - MMTN Mt Smm. «MM ITMI SMwrvllw Circw t*»t AfflMII DM* *»» HMW H ntttftlt. PttWm MM. EISCNHONCR CttLERV Or HOMES- REALTORS -THE WESTFIELD {SJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL It, 1*711 The Making of a Ballfield. When Westfield's athletic fields emerged from the snow and ice, "diamonds in the rough" served as an alltoo-accurate description. As soon as the weather broke, Public Works Parks Supervisor Bob Kling, and Assistant Director of Recreation Bill Pratt scheduled the reconditioning of the playing surfaces. Parks crews have been raking, tilling, and rolling for weeks to bring the diamonds back to "mint" condition. The first step is to widen the base paths by removing grass and weeds along the edges. Stones and obstructions are raked off the diamond by hand, and the old clay broken up by rototiller or power rake. The job of redistributing and levelling the clay falls to the "sand pro." New clay will be applied extensively this year to provide all new surfacing. The work doesn't stop with the last ride of the roller over newly-applied clay, but continues throughout the playing season. Marine Painting, Exhibit Opens An exhibit of marine paintings by Henry Luhrs at the main office of the National State Bank at 68 Broad Street, Elizabeth, will continue through April 26. The exhibit is one of a series of exhibits which the bank has sponsored in recent years of the work of local artists. Luhrs lives at the New Jersey shore. Luhrs is a boatbuilder turned artist. The grandson of a Maine builder of square riggers in the nineteenth century, Luhrs spent 40 years designing. and building boats for the New Janay waters. His sons, Warm and John, carry on the tradition, building SUvnton cruisers and the Hunttr line of sailboats. rtomy Ushrs had attandtd art schoal f«r a year as a yoath, bat had ta> laaw* to work, Then, 12 years attar his norement, be began to paint. Encouraged by his family, togtttmr with his own enthusiasm, he was soon back at work with ships, although this time it was with paint and canvas rather than wood and caulking. All Luhrs' paintings are based on historical subjects and have'; been carefully researched. Authentic material details are most essential, he says. "The weather, skies and mood of the sea, I teem to be able to portray these with no effort, but then I've been living with them every day of my life. When you're building boats, you are always on the water," says Luhrs. More than JO paintings are included in the exhibit, all of them powerful portrayals of a ship's movement against the sea. It is anticipated that the paintings will later be displayed at other selected offices of the National State Bank throughout Central New Jersey. Whatto do whenyoii see this. Assistant Director of Recreation Bill Pratt discusses athletic field reconditioning with Department or Public Works supervisor Rob Kling. Itenny Moore widens the basepath as John Honymar and Walter Miller remove the sod. James Koane breaks up the om clay with the power rake. Arthritis Program At Hospital A free education program dealing with "Arthritis" is being offered at Rahway Hospital on Thursday, Apr. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in the hospital conference room. A rheumatologistfrom the Arthritis Foundation, Dr. Rustom Mody, and two members of Rahway Hospital's medical staff, Drs. Jen-old Feigenbaum and Stuart Freidman, will lead the discussion and conduct a question and answer period. Arthritis has several warning signs including persistent stiffness on arising, repeated pain, tenderness and swelling in Joints; tingling in hands and feet, and' unexplained weight loss, fever, weakness and fatigue. This is one of a series of free programs offered to the community by the hospital. Upcoming programs include: "Hypertension" screening scheduled for Thursday, May 4, and a panel discussion on "Alcoholism" scheduled for Thursday, May 25. Jim Monroe, John Honymar and Mark Mulh check out the sand pro. Jim Monroe operates the sand pro to level and redistribute the clay. Coming Soon Colorado Youth Camp Blue Mountain Ranch, Floraunt, Colorado Ctmpmovin to be shown Fri, AprH 21 it 7:PM United Methodist Church OwattDfe: MttAUnt 1 East Iras-St., WcttMa Ml hahne's save on mansfteld for bostonian dress shoesyour choice reg Take advantage of this excellent opportunity to save on 2 styles of handsome dress classics, crafted with soft leather uppers and full leather soles by Mansfield for Bostonion. Choose the wing-tip brogue or the slip-on with monk strap, in kprown or black. See our complete selection of dress and casual shoes by Bostonjan and other fine makers, plus boots and slippers, in the new Men's Shoe Shop in our Westfield store. When teachers indicate that your child has a behavior problem, they're not looking for trouble. They're trying to stop it. Correct a small problem so it doesn't become a big one. Get together with your child's teacher and decide what to do. Quickly. The better your children behave, the better they learn. The better everybody learns. Would you Me to torn more? Write to: New Jersey Education Association, 180 W. Stale Street, P.O. Box 1211 Trtnton, NJ O8CQ7 & njga SSBBB aaatlsbbsbh^bawbbbbbt But first, get the kite free at your United Rent-Ali store. While you're at it. see all the ttiings you can rent. Urmt, on* hit* p*r cuttaw Igwi n yrat or oktar.

10 THE WESTFIELD (XJ.) LEADER, THCRSDAT,.UUL It, UTS- Year as College Editor Whets Appetite of Resident Lauren Maidmeni had two big goals in mind when she began her year as editor of the student newspaper Etownian last fall: Dig out a big story so people would say. -Hey. look what they've found out." and generate bushels of letters to the editor. Miss Maidment will join the staff of the Wesifield Leader this summer. With her year almost behind her. the 22-year-old Westfield senior realizes now her goals may have been a bit lofty but. with considerable justification, she can point to some progress toward ihem. "I feel the paper has come a long way since the new board began work in September." she said recently. "We've been getting many more letters to the editor and editor's dream and people are talking about the Etownian a lot more. They this: To try and remain as low key as possible in the face of perennial difficulties. Don't give up, no matter how tempting it may be at 9:30 p.m. at night with three more stories to be rewritten and typed. The work has to get done somehow and Truman's "The Buck Stops Here" certainly applies to an newspaper editor." she explains. But. Miss Maidment adds. "Belive it or not, I still want to remain in writing when I am graduated in May. I realize the job market is tight right now. but I'm eoing to try and get into the field. "My perspective has changed a great deal since I began in September. I'm certainly not as idealistic as I used to be but still, when all is said and done, I love the work. During her stint as editor. may not always be saying Miss Maidment began good things, but at least publishing an eight-page they're talking about it ar.d i editon every other week reading it." i with four-page papers in The campus community is between. Eight-pagers reading the paper this year i previously were printed because Lauren Maidment j only on big weekends. She has tried to put out a product also changed the stock on as professional as she can ] which the Etownian is make it. a near-impos-sible printed from newsprint to a objective on a campus that white offset sheet, which has only a very basic improves picture quality journalism program and and readability. merely a handful of students Beyond that, she has interested in dovotine the placed an emphasis on hard large amounts of lime news, covering topics left necessary to publish a good untouched by previous newspaper. editors, and has tried to Yet. the communication make the paper more arts-political science major service-oriented. The advertising linage also is up. has succeeded to a remarkable degree, principally because she has she has had the help of a To achieve these successes, more training and experience than most of her : seven-man staff and students in two journalism predecessors and because classes. she has.like other "natural-! Characteristically. Miss born journalists." a deep; Maidment plays down the love and respect for what paper"s influence -in the she's doing. i campus community, There have been times. although she thinks it may though, when even that inte-; have increased somewhat nse journalistic (ever began during the year: to cool. i "As an editor. I have the "My suggestion for my j privilege of having my successor would be simply i opinions voiced in that DO THEY HAVE WHAT YOU WANT? I Phone ahead and save. Lauren.Maidment worts out la.voul problem with slaft. j sense, I have to ' somewhat influential., selection of stories and ' editorials does allow- us (the staff) a degree of influence! in what issues on campus ; receive emphasis, but I ' personally wouldn't over- ; rate our influence. It does < seem to be growing each 1 day though." She certainly doesn't consider herself the "voice of the students" in her role as editorial writer because, she says. "I don't have enough input from students to be in that position." What she does do is present both sides of an issue, analyze them, and make a statement on what she feels is the best course of action. "I'm speaking for myself as an editor,'" she asserts. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Maidment of Dickson Dr. the young : editor received her first nudge toward a writing career from her father, who has been writing as a hobby for more than 25 years. "He's always encouraged me to pursue writing. because he believes the ability to express oneself in written form is very important. I used to write short stories in grammar school. ' and he has saved them all," she explains. She received the second ; nudge from Walt Clarkson, the journalism teacher at Westfield High School, from which she was graduated in There, she picked up, ', Russia in Revolution and two and a half years of \ in the Soviet Era will be \ formal instruction and spent : j two years on the student '- conducted at the college for j newspaper staff., the first time. Prof. i At Elizabethtowu, she has! yvheeler said. It will cover I b ti M reporter and ' tlie history of Russia from 7 associate editor, as well as the last century of the i editor of the Etownian. and Tsarist Regime through the i has picked up three courses. revolution of 1917 to the With graduation scarcely present. The course will be offered in the day session two months away, Miss s Maidment is approaching i her chosen career field with _ eyes wide open: ' "I don't think you can j ever be completely satisfied indapameaasheati It was some winter! Congratulations it your old heating system survived it Now all you have to do is worry all summer long about making it through next winter or do you! Not if you repiaca your praeent heating system NOW with a new natural gas heating unit. And because) the) naw gas haating unit* are so compact and gootf looking, you could tv«fl turn your ofd furnace) room into a cozy family room. You'll save on fuel cost* too bacaus* naw gas heating system are built to use gas more efficiency. Act NOW. For more information at no obligation mail coupon below, or call 2S9-9O00. tatlm r ' "~ * Bate a tea Ce.O«ftia)«iini ilto BnMunr I would Hk» to know more how ass heat m no obfi«et>o» Artdbacause natural gas it dahnejrad to your Home In unflu ground p*pea you don't hava to worry about bad aattarcaua^n^awvafy Jata>»»han you n daarvica me moat So call or write today. Oflar good only *> arss eervimd By WasWMum Gea. be with the performance of the Our! media," she says in answer to a question. "Sometimes the media slide, get caught up in a story and sensationalize some material, but I think the opposite extreme is much more dangerous. An enlightened! reader can pretty much sift through what's right and what's wrong. "But the media do have an au-ful lot of power and it's grown immensely ever since Watergate. It's incredible, and it's something you have to keep an eye on as a reader and listener and viewer." During her three yean at Elizabethtown, Miss Maidment also has been busy as a member and president of Sigma Lambda Sigma honor society, a wing representative on Dorm Council, and staff member of the student radio station, W"WEC. She also spent a year as a student assistant in the college's Office of Public Information. New Courses This Summer New courses in history '. and modern languages will be offered in Union College's ' Summer Session I, scheduled to begin on Tuesday. May 30. according to Prof. John Wheeler of Westfield, director. only. Conversational Spanish, also a new course, is designed for students who : wish to learn to com- _ municate orally in Spanish. ' and offers specialised - vocabulary for various, interest groups such as those in law enforcement, : personnel and health ser- I vices. 1 In addition. Drawing I is * being offered as a sperate ' course in Summer Session I. i Prof. Wheeler stated. It j includes basic methods of s drawing, emphasizing observation, selection and recording of significant I elements in drawing media. i Formerly combined with, Painting I, Drawing I will be : offered in day and evening sessions. i Union College's Summer I Session I will run through Friday, July 7. Courses are open to all current college students, high school juniors and seniors and adults. Union College will offer a second six-week summer session beginning Monday. July IO. Credits earned in both sessions may be applied to an Associate degree at Union College or transferred to other colleges and universities, Prof. Wheeler added. Application for Summer Session I and II may be obtained by calling or writing the Office of Admissions, Union CoOefe, Cranford. Band Parents' Meeting Wednesday Tne annual meeting of the Westfield High School Band Parents' Association will take place at the school at 8 p.m. Wednesday evening in Room 115. The agenda will include a report on the next fund-raising project, Decal Day, plans for Band Camp, a report on the recent Westfield Winter Guard competition and plans for the Annual Band Banquet. Election of officers for the coming year will be held as well. AUbandparentsaswell as those parents of incoming band members are invited to attend. Refreshments will be served. I Cubs Hold Pinewood Derby Cub Scouts of Pack 270 held their Pinewood Derby Friday evening at Washington School. Participants constructed cars from kit components which competed for prizes in both performance and uniqueness of design. Judges for the various categories were Tom Sauers, Nelson Wolf, Ann Tilyou and Mike Kelly. Cubmaster Jim Kennedy and Jim Shelley acted as starters for the contest. Performance winners from Den 5 (Bear Den) were first place, Frank Kimmig and second place. Matt Cronin. Den 4 (Bear Den) winners were Howard Hampel, first place, and Dan Schultz, second place. ( First Day Camp Registrant for Ittt lit* V<M Pier. j program director far the Four Seasons Outdoor Center j Hay (ampt operated by the Wtstlleld YMCA. presents a j camp shirt (a Doug.Minami. the first Day Camp ; registrant for the timmtr of l»78. Mrs..Minami slid. ; "We first moved to Westfirld two years ago, and three j days later Ifcaig began Tamp at Four Seasons, lie \ couldn't wait to itgn up for his third summer with the j Camp." Slowdown on Pike."Near Newark Airport Southbound New Jersey naming signs and cones Turnpike traffic leaving the placed in this area, mainline to exit at Newark : Airport or to travel the j Two travel lanes will be Newark Bay-Hudson County operational throughout the Extension will find a speed ;construction period, but a limitation of 15 MPH on the few extra minutes driving connecting ramp through time should be anticipated mid-may. ; by affected motorists bound Turnpike officials urge j for Interchanges 14. I4A. motorists heed j MB and 14C. Webelos of Den 3 had Chris Tilyou as first place winner and Mike Emanuel as second place winner. Den 2 (Wolf Den) winners were Todd Prybybki, first place, and Timrny Shelley, second place. Winners from Den 1 I Wolf Den) were first place, Jeffrey Sauers and second place, Jonathan Sauers. All these winners were entrants in the grand prize competition. Positions in this competition were drawn by lot. In the final heat the grand prize winner of the Pinewood Derby was Frank Kimmig of Den 5 with Howard Hampel of Den 4 as runner up. Design awards were given o: Den 1 - Matt Montana; Den 2 - Tim Shelley; Den 3 - Chris Tilyou; Den 4 Dan Schultz; Den 5 - Matt Cronin. Best in Show award was won by Tim Shelley. Next meeting will be on Sunday for the annual Kile Fly Off. Ptaewood Derby winners of Pack KB. left to right, are Howard Hampe), secoad place in performance: Frank Kimmig. first place in performance and Tim Shelley. Best in Show in design. The lint known mention of toup wat made by Pliny in the Km century. He noted that tome Germanic tribe* wartwd their hair with a mixture of tallow and eshei. NEWUSTIK 'THE POLO FIELDS 19 $49,000 Not to long ago, story hat it. the cltiienry would coma with their picnics and ponlet to enfoy happy times in mil country spot. Feelings of tucn time* still pervede about thla impeccable 7 room, two story Dutch Colonial home; tailored ground*, den, fireplace, low taiet, suable roomt... Please come out I 10% DOWN, all family income oualiflet for Conventional Mortgage. fafrtr.lt RtAlTOft 2* NOWTH AVfWUI «WW»HU>, HWH JtMtV 070»O.PMOWt I M 0 Get This Beautiful 4 Piece China Place Setting With a s 50 deposit in a new or existing Savings Account atnbnj n> Open a new savings or checking account, or add to an existing savings account, and receive-absolutely free your choice of a four-piece place setting of fine"wildflower" china or a 3-piece place setting of the new "Just Spring" china design. Both patterns exclusive designs created by the W.M. Dalton Co. One free place setting per family. As your savings grow, you'll get the opportunity to buy additional settings or any of the full complement of beautiful accessory pieces at special low prices, just by adding S25 or more to your account. Open Stock, guaranteed for years to come. Start building your savings account. and your collection of either china pattern today. Both ways. The National Bank of New Jersey shows you how to save money. TfutheJpt! Zm- 4L i -> r -j-""'- '.-' r - f ^ ^ " The "Just Spring' design, for e touch of casual degence. Brightly coined floral design inrichblues, reds and ye)lo» on e translucent white background. Available At All HBNJ Branch Offices wttmeioorrict* 1701 lunonalimnk OHmum mm mrnmum hut affu»i». *(KanCouMy Ar^eMryUnkMBencoraoretonBank*MemberFDtC


12 It THE WESTFTELD <XJ.) LEADER, THCRSDAY, APRIL IS, ]»78. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE I REAL ESTATE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE it REAL ESTATE FOR SALE j REAL ESTATE FOR SALI jj MALUTATE FOR SALE -k # it Colonial >, REAL ESTATE FOR JALE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE REALTORS INSURORS FOUR NEW LISTINGS :LOB. 56 Years of Professional & Friendly Service MULTIPLE LISTING MEMBERS US ELM STREET SPLIT DECISION SCOTCH HAWS FA-WOOD This delaic ranch house in Scotdi Plain, laik by Henry West hastarty lew) prd(9cilm)...milabt«b«ca««o«transfer and rudy by end of school... thnc bedrooms, gorgtobs family room afld maay eitras, including distivasker, wall-to-wall urpetint gas grill in yard... aaathcr new listint first time offered. FANWOOD BEAUTY $69,500 THE RIGHT COMIIMTKNI!!! HEW - 4 KMO0MS This beautiful Scotch Plains split level home features a raised hearth fireplace in the 16' family room, four bedrooms of generous sia. Irrinj room with charming bay window and formal dining room that is ideally suited for entertaining. You may not see another four bedroom house in this price range. Call us today. S77.SOO. SPRING CLEANING Just listed Kid in eiceileflt comrtie*... Tft unitjm "HwtHilt" fmer a(w includes 4 bedrooms - 2tt baths - firsfuee in living ream and gnde level laundry... RitchenAid dishwasher aiid SeJariaa floor in khehm, pamlltd family room... Since this is a new listint «Swum a call ttitj. MOUNTAINSIDE RANCH J H 10,000 FMIILT DOOM mm nwnta... Call to see this brand new colonial in a fine area of Westfield. Important decisions will have to be made within the next few weeks as to color selections, kitchen floor, formica color, e t c... Sun deck tnermopant windows, deep yard with in extra piece ideal for a vegetable garden.. $90,800. TURN Of IK CENTUM C0UWMI TOTAL Of 12 ROOMS -1KOROOMS - 2U MTHS MOOERN KITCHEN UTTrl SEFJUUTE RtEMFftST ROOM inrepuccs-nrstrmruhwory - CONVENIENT LOCAnOt'- WALK TO TOWN CAUWTOO*»!$1H,090 COMfORTMU RANCH IN NtMti SCOTCH PUUNS UWM ROOM) WITH nrffuce canbheo«hindwhe(^!nnovno«ii5fryttedtom, 2H bath home. This spacious home offers a tastefully decorated living room witfipicturewindcm, a " steoming"pm»n"window wftiewleiitftrisen*fcreejyefrtefttimnr- Prfced at 189,900 for immediate action. THE NEIGHBORHOOD ONLY IMITATE m»*ufmn vttnrifmf ttfw to texetitsf N wetbvawtfawft-iwiertaiiwftkei panelled family ream wrtt cathedral cerkey... Twe double garage. IMMACULATE RANCH THIS FINE FAMILY This; IS x fx lie calomal c n Walwen Siilg* is in 'mini uin&hatt'. &*xm va rro?j vsx man?»tm%arures mciuainj a 30*12 jcrsbwtf cwsfe wia ; * : ffj pice. Rnt floor len #ith firao'scs; sttncrtinarj Iti"^" "^ c<j3t-iss " '^" ~ i; feur!arja iwsirafliiis;- T-i aaths: 2 car jsn^: formal rasa; fen So* fcr? The cuonnt ewe-fleer pita ha 3*1 HPW^MJ^PRJBJ VvNf* wnx wvwj v4swp^srl>mgnm HNI VIVnNM I^NNNVI JPNNNBH IVNNNH VJIVPNI wvnpea^ia^wy ttitt ifs a "cream peit atdtawwyen win tee - fleaee dew'l M y. BARREn&CRAIN REALTORS Three CeJoniil Offices features unique entrance hall overlooking a step down living room with cheerfully bright sty window. Formal dining room and modem eat-in kitchen complete the first floor plan. Conveniently located large family room at fade level opens through French doors to a private rear patio. «h i m - IH Um - 1st Rejr Uw** KMIUCEIUN8PMHLfR00MllimnRi7liCE VMNJUS WTMH00ERN RITCMN WIW14^ KMmmuuumuMaTmwi Be the first to inspect this dramatic three bedroom, two ban, two car garage home. 178,900. JU41N lllnwl iflcmo CM1 TflORf for COMfUTE HMRMAnON Ctiarminc twelve room country home on six plus rollini hill acres offers large Ihring room with fireplace, gracious dining room, sun room, TV room, six bedrooms, 4tt baths and a three car garage with efficiency apartment above. Other distinctive features in this Pfainfield estate include an attached greenhouse, gazebo, pond and lovely formal gardens. Listed for $225,000. May Me Lest Far a taw* Nr Tag? «««MFMSINTATIVIS FO«t Tin MMMM«Hit tervlct «f tmaric* WE^ElA(3t2LMONOST) <evtnhtgi Only} MST?lCiA(4] UiSniET) (EvtnirttsOMy) M.O.*rm«,-Jr KKHAKI ' ' Kf AI FORS ttt-tn Mft ft tfwtmm I it it ft ft

13 >' REAL ESTATE FOft SAU RIAL ESTATE FOR SALS REAL ESTATE FOR SAU REAL ESTATE FOR SAU REAL ESTATE FOR SALE I IrM.C\lliin<>l HOMIS'IIH (.\llinvol limns tin (.\H t> t»ol H«OHS H<wt«. H. CLAY FRIEDRICHS, INC. REALTORS EST North Ave. & Elmer St. Westfieli Fanwood Office Warren Office REAL ESTATE FOR SAU I REAL ESTATE FOR SAU THE WESTFIELD (Jf4.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, IS>TH y REALTOR 112 ELM STREET. WCSTFIELD MEMBER- WESTFIEID BOARD at REALTORS SOMERSET COUNTY BOARD of REALTORS NATIONAL REALTY RELOCATION AiiQCUJES ii RIAL MTATI FOR SALI I MAL ISTATI FOR SAU NEW ENGLAND This new listing in Mountainside has the authenticity of New England and built over 100 years ago. Spacious entrance hall, lovely living room and formal dining room. Custom detailed with fireplace and many expensive features. Four twin size bedrooms all on the 2nd floor. Wooded plot 107x217 and located very conveniently to everything. You would be pleased to own this individualistic, well-cared-for New England home. So why not call to see? Asking $81,500. CHARLES W. ROKOSNY IMCmtralAvmu* S»o»: MtlM Cigbachl»«<lf 11J-MJ0 J«nno Monighan WaiMtM mi^jmt nuin l»a»«lta Barta II JJatiker C* J)anker, REALTORS NEWEN6LANDER You won't find a more charniing or comfortable Cape Cod home outside of New England; i perfect setting for your Early American furniture and antique. Sunny Irvine room with bay window and open fireplace, dininf room and a new family room-kitchen where the family will gather, four bedrooms and two baths. On a pretty lot sheltered by mature shrubbery and shade trees. Westfield. $78,500. BIG AND BEAUTIFUL Big, beautiful and sparkling custom built center hall split level in super condition inside and out Eight large rooms including four twin sized bedroom and 2H btttrt From a plank pine panelled family room glass doors open to a delightful flagstone and brick patio and a landscaped yard with rose bush border. Yards and yards of plush carpeting included. In Westfield. 189,900. emmum Lovely 6 room home with breeieway and attached garage. 28' knotty pine panelled recreation room. Nicely maintained. Convenient Scotch Plains location. $54,900. SPMKWlSCOUHIIfU This new listing is located on a quiet Westfield street. It's beautifully maintained with updated electrical. system, heating system and modern kitchen with solid cherry cabinets, double wall oven, dishwasher and dining area. The eleven rooms include 6-7 bedrooms, 3 tiled baths, living room with fireplace, large dining room with bay window and den. Also upstairs sleeping porch, rear redwood deck with Bar-B-Q grills, detached garage and large rear property. Listed at $78, ISTMTII t»er»*wif«a»i*i«< tnetn m IW flaw a* a 17ilS5 Mr* m HetiM uanw >»»» witt **» i Oaramy W M n n ji-i*bnv ibfatairia' gal V*. CML HOW Owners fay* U1.M0. RANOOLPH-WIIOMAN CO., REALTORS Wkwmmvu L«MI«nmm. BlfMBt CHMIMt PaM PloaKag? Traas TapplMig? Par *KT tanricaar ro*air areun* fha in m» waj(t- I tummt. MOMTC «'lui>.r/immmn MM cai af, MaOardB ntms tart. 1.1a 1iVMtPMI VJtSTPIBL* * Ttoaj, It* y«f«ilii.m. ta «pm. or. Al tatte B lln MWUSTHK in mnncld TN im*g room's,. cozy fireplace warms peaceful winter night The " dine-in kitchen was remodeled a few years ago and sparkles with personality Three Bedrooms ^ Fenced rear yard has a brick patio» New roof in 1976 *r Great northstde location, convenient to all services «v Asking 163, We welcome your call for ^ moredetaijs! > Mar afihht *»*** Ai/nrftM latalmtmb* i f*«0"»»»,«t Orgamutit)! Jtmtrptm If, 44 llbl Stlf tt COMf QUfMJf MSTf«10 * WBtTf IBIS) 4 roam* M aam a\^aa«^a«m B faaa ft ^_ ^WMl tbab^at ^ jtajprw. ejew a*, n, ^ aw> nejajr Oasfifaam Aakka JOT.BI par ma. BORMN BEATTY7 INC., p*a 4-11 T«>f Twawnaifmia 4 MBfWMM* 3 ffff>rfna. AH» i mm Hamaa. CM Bt4JS1. OL* CLUMBlt CLWNMtN* out? CMck IM aut* tar ult columns in in* WSSTPIBIW HAM WJIPIIMMT. fhtah.st f Sla^BWTvBrPjajfJaTf'IBLW APPttOKIIMTBLV» TO MM SO. FT. dpgnalriumi M par ta. - " -" - tfiayis i.cc. art. Baa SS*. Paramo, N.J. IBS jjk (mmmmtim*. i tm% my. iw«gat* IrMf/r nin faajvvrab. cak TOWN «< «*altpibk* HAS OPINING FO* TWO (1) PAP.T TIMB POSITIONS AS ATTEND. ANTS IN ELM STHCTMUNICI. PAL PARKING LOT NO. 4. APPLY DANIEL KfLLY. PUB- LIC WORKS CCNTIP., > NOP.TM AVK.'W, WESTFIELO. NEW JIPJSEY. WE AP.E AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EM PLOYBP.. J»»0ll. NSW PACES Far Ttltvllion, ConmarciaM t FMAion Promrtmt. AMy Oally J7 p.m. AUtMTMM N«W VO«K, 1U W*»t PNt Str««t r «f Floor. N*M ULL TIMS-PAMT TIME ocoor- Ivntty avallakl* In d«ntal (*«tier S»eft»ary-r«c*ptloni»» position. Full tinw mull Uvi typing mitt. m\mr. MATUaa WOMAN lor pan tlma gtntrn ahlct «vtl*s. Good typing tkilm m»\rt4. WwrtMBd Mlp. ul tut fwt nactlmry. 4M-4M T lumbwisif*»tbainbb POUB YBAB DIB«eB plut 2 ytan'any anparwliory attlvlfy. E«aeutl«a apppnunlry In offica aparafmra m of top firm. Parfact far iltarp, outgoing IndliWwal rag«y to tttp up into jhalloftflinaj caroor. Call Ann Caltlaam at W7»UO. CatflaCaroartlnc. 141 saufn Avo. ABT f MMi TlrM of lutt houw war»? LHW fa gat back info ma wing at mma»? * your turn bau. lamtstasnar mtnph Hi m lajara flmt In war hama _ ipfiana pfagran. Car Meat* lary. Call M14141 fjamra 5 p.m. WAITSBS-WAITflESMS WANT-. PIEISINCa A«S«- kutbly NflCBSUIY. MI1II 44-7S Jt SeCRITARICS At CP Bray yaw»ih war*, elaaa offica*. Wa affar atfractiva «alarlm, a law caat company rattaurmut plvtaicallanf IrifigafNnafils. Our eomojgriy y taoaral apanifiojs TOV vajcf^onoyrwv WTTI OjVFfajrfn offica «*lll». ga*al typing rnt* a minimum «f ] yaart' off Icaanparl- O 9 CMtvWlitfftt }f\tqf- lm> cml Pariawwll mtm frum (n Eight rooms, 1 ^baths.^21'i Rear yard comptotety shrubbed Hi&. 171,900. Interesting 4 bedroom, IK bath home over 100 years old - nicely updated. Living room with beamed ceiling, fireplace and bookcases. 21' master bedroom. 2 1/' deep property. $81,500. MVP WLMIM MMt Beautiful Colonial featuring 4 bedrooms, 2Vt baths, 22' kitchen with barbecue, first floor den. Huge screened porch and patio complex. Lovely area of Westfield. 1128,500. JOY BROWN REALTORS llhlmsf,iiuftalo HtSTTUlD - awwwtwitlloi - SCOTCH ftlllts fumooo /mo soajfnif COMTT ZmTi «t imtmer$t..cet. lenw»»., WestKeM M1900 FOR THCLAWI FAMILY 5 If MOOMS - 10 ROOMS - Hi MTHS Owner transferred. 4 of the 5 bedrooms will take twin beds. There is a cheery fireplace in the 20' living room, dining room, family room and modernized eat-in kitchen with dishwasher, all on main level. Grade level recreation room and full basement besides. Attached garage and lot 96' front. W-W carpeting. Good Westfield area for Tamaques school. Excellent value, may we tell you more? tdlllui 4 CUM IK KMT9IS 436 South Ave.. W. Westfield 232-2S0O E«n;Mrt. CimpMII Ml-«J» Mrt.OvMr MMtM Mrs.CaM imtlm Mr. Clark ]»? MMHI > WfJITPIIL* lamknfi WLY LISTED I Of CHHH - THI$ TMKf tfptooii KIBT Mf I llotonull MOfCOMTIB WifT Ir^K w^hnbhak kwrli^fw BjBli CNUIT HfTOffllI(W. icw Sfir^tfMMC M M Q CfFIi A SfllMTHM VtCN Of Wt UMf KM TMO - PttCOTO SfU»T $M,W - Mm Mil' m imaltom*. ' HO f AJT OKMO STIIilT i WHTFlf ttt. KJ <

14 1 THE WESTFtELD (XJ.) LEADEB, THTBSDAT, AltlX. IS, iftt REAL ESTATE FOR SALE REAL ESTATE FOR SAU j REAL ESTATE FOR SALf REAL ESTATE FOR SAU GRACIOUS CErtfE* HALL Spscous irii clctant traiti-saill) 1» '«; tore situated c-n tovst) Shsdon'ran Drive ano surrounded b) other stately homes. 17' satry lesos to Irving a»m with center fir=p!:cr. fonn=l cininj from, eicsltert esting s?ac= in Urchen. first ficor ossi-librciy plus brijfit junrci", =nc.-rcfutjc-n rtcrr,. J bklrosira. 3T Vsrvebus fsmif) 1 some mt 5IR ROGERS REAL ESTATE REALTOR Si ] 29 Prospect Street WestfieW WEV.SE*OF 7HEViES~fEI.5 5-Ci5p0F5EAl.70R5 FIRST HOME BUTERS»,!l find this sewn rtom WestfieW colonial just rijm fw Weir budjtt Nic*tjr kstt wisi new furnace. $526. teies )*! offering i firepl»te, den. full dining roam, three beisfccmj. All for $51,509. FIVE BEDROOM. 24 bath eip»3tf*i split Sertl. This hone Jits so much l/ring SSJC* in its ten rccmsforthe large growing f»njj>- or j too generation, first fl»f reir family room, grjue lertl Sen. full ttse-xent firesl»c«, pool, pgtio. Soi/W. $;«Wertfieid corr«ni«it to the JSS.SOO HEW eight rcom. 24 ostti raised ranch in Scotch Plains, Pick yow own decorating colors. Rrepl*«in family rcom. four bedrooms (or three and den) two car attached garage. S76.9O0 INDIAN FOREST erea for this nine room, three bath, fourteen year old. beautifully maintained home. Nestied attractively on a Vnolled tot with mature shrubbery, it boasts privacy as well as an inviting setting. Four bedrooms a!! same level, a fifth bedroom (or office) grade level plus a 20' family room. Tw fireike* ak imm mitt extras. $ GORGEOUS NEW COLONIAL Last one left in lovelr Bee Woods tm on large property backing to forested green acres. A rrujnificent home resdy for you to move right in! Sptaous rooms include science Kitchen, beautiful first floor family room witfi raised hearth fireplace, rear deck. < bedrtoms, 24 $130,000. of Wettfitld, /xr.»4 CAST NOW STttlT.NCSTrmD 232-7MI J -ttit ItlMrl M. UV««t. m-wn twram w«vf.->j Cr»n«**»*» iwiai Strvim j HELPNANTIO ASSEMBLERS MATERIAL HANDLERS Isinwm coennji W so- 'in* Mrtn «*o w'.u!?^f m»riuf»ctyf* c* ins frs^ft t«^»fin For irvn«e"i»tt esnt 9trtt"«n CHANEL, Inc. EMPLOTMEWTWMmD i HOuisKas»s».. c»t.:»n-. ; rr-kf'cw.c*::?»-»!? ill WIMDOWt W4IM1B. jvr» O»T» W0»K *»'! :>.» vet. cm witr s s.ir.. ZM-un. IUSINESS OPWtTUNin tr>s» toil r* em.? 9*<''»tT<r>S. Can essife M Ht e C*r-PT>on» r*cttunr. Cue* Di» KM SALE \ ceu. Anr n*m«*uol m: DrtmH. Uie Icfin&on dtyencu, Jnc. mort. For mere wt*tjz*n i; to p.m. neaticrj NI Jnsurca i s BRAND NEW PRA LISTINGS SfAWl Three bedroom. lh lath ^plit Se>»1 in top sewtttsid* Scotch Plsins ceijnborbxd. Large Irvini room nitjt baj winoow. formal dinirig ro&m, heated porch, fiiwlj room witii fireplac! - bssewnt plij room. Lots of plush wall to trail air conditioners- Pristine condition - a ptetsurt to own. J74.9D0. S*»"»"C»fff N.J. <WIIT DII&MS MO- OINO MATTCtSS **C- TO«Y STORI. St.. C^«r if IOJ M Services UNeed The arts will be one of the major users of computer : technology in 10" years, CONSTRUCTION ESTIMATE predicts a Rutgers i Cnivenity professor who IXPltT rr.tk-n describes himself as a s, ws rtp»vri»! in ' "computer artist without oxn. I'm*. HTCM- UNDSWING Serf ring TtEE SUKEONS IK SK3 Hitchhiking Illegal "Hitchhiking on the New Jersey Turnpike is both dangerous and illegal." That's the way Captain William Burke, commander of the Sat* Police unit patrolling the superbigbway,putittowund»ou>d be MtcMtttn «at H> ntn have staading orders to Mfsfct t)o Malt statutes and Turnpike reulations prohibiting the thumbing of rides. "The nature of a highspeed, limited-access toll road makes strict enforcement necessary in the interest of overall safety," Captain Burke explained. "We are concerned about the safety of motorists and hitchhikers alike." Begging rides is illegal everywhere in New Jersey and Turnpike regulations also prohibit anyone from stopping to pick up or EL1I*»6TM. r '!il» &!. *t!l 4. BLDN f>f*mo HEiD4UA«. TEDS- fealown W*«tHO'Jlf SALES. NEW SALDfflN HIMO W71.X. c«wi»*» ID r**n Ktmtl Put- : #6 isme. discharge hitchhikers. Pltno Itnlfl»Jfcni»t Pltn A»»;i»Mt. n» E. jntr WTWI. Violators face stiff fines imposed by the local SLOND tioaocm SIT. 9>jt\t j magistrates courts bearinc m'm sirs* rr-'irrtir. &»jfrtf OOCACSK t«9, i»ra«o>tl'.. V>»H* tt»ns *m cm - smote WALHUT aco. czrd <*. MOVIMO OWT O* ST4TI: W1. avthcr. Wtt. rt-? '*'*v linn, asm estt» C»M MtATMKlT zxm* TV. a- rtr&t cyrtirt*. S«*^t(fvi fir-raft. F«ll c»6ir»i. u" «scvp. 3i" ^<e^ '» ftir!iv>f^9 room or 4CR. MB. C*ft 35 3&»t fr I em. itra SU ic«kl S«a«e. r»» tar *c *s 4 S- rum rifv c*n lama. waral upaieirr tntf** c**<. nrtyil HI CM* SC Paperback MCU. IB far me- M«ra amr ; Met*. CM. SI5 per YX. Storm nroovt S3. O«lt c* trtmn SI*. Din»rtf t*i. rvmcn. fsrmica. round t*s. Wort H a*k ch«# SM. O#^ wtytf tt&09 front liifi o/rtt^t WIITTXP %t. C#^^#rtjal Mm it* M*. mirnrn front tocru Oooa MtKtnn flrapicc* State Police Troop D patrols last year issued 4.9S5 citations for hitchhiking along the Turnpike's 142 miles of roadway, and also is toll plazas and service areas. The Turnpike his signs posted outside all of its tod plazas toaiert motorist* and pedestrians of the illegality of thumbing rides. Captain Burke also enumerated otter chtrfes filed against pedestrians on the Turnpike in in?. Included were M juvenile runaways, as disorderly persons. IS pomeason of illegal drags and paraphernalia, u fugitives and escapees, 10 AWOL six potmmon of stolen property and two carrying deadly ««apons. Two pedestrians were later charged with resisting arrest and another for assaulting a trooper. Cempglcr Cbowgraphv. Philip Orensteta. left, an auburn professor of art at Rutgers College, and Sanford Ressler, a icaior al th* college, dbtnis a coropater s.vttem Be»ler b devek^>ing for visually representing dance movements. Stitk figure in (he background were generated in random positions by the computer. Computers Can Be Creative i portfolio." : ; Philip Orenstein. an j assistant professor in the Rutgers College art department, says he's interested in ; for dancers to follow and that could be used in conjunction with written dance scores. Working with APL. a commonly used computer language. he has programmed numerous stick figures in various positions into an IBM computer, which can recall the figures visually on a! the computer "because it! screen. has the potential of being a : The computer can also i personal tool for the artist, generate figures at random not just an institutional: based on the library- of programmed positions and i tool" ; can i A painter and sculptor, he visually transform one : spends a large part of his figure into another through time at the State L'niversity's computer center in; steps. a series of intermediate ; Piscataway. where he mes j By photographing the still I a Tektronix «13 to create; figures as they appear on! designs from shapes the' the computer screen, computer generates at Ressler has made three i random and repeats in ' various ways. films. The longest has frames and recreates the : "As a medium, the opening movements of computer is probably at revolutionary as the prin- ) ting press." says Orenstein. "Nubian Woman." a dance by choreographer-dancer John Parks., who teaches "Art and the j Dance companies! Machine," a course that presently use film and i deals with the impact of; videotape as aids in j technology on the arts. teaching dance. But film "The computer is the only and videotape require a I general purpose arti prototype, notes Ressler: machine," he says, noting: the dance must actually be that computer technology perfonneol has many present and "Hie computer p could be potential application* in used d as a conceptual t l tool l by <rosssc«bbceejh nieamr as etwreegraafcera." aajra well as the visual art* ' With Orensteins ', guidaoce. Sanford Ressler. : a Rutgers College senior.! has been developing a : computer system for ' visually representing dance ' movements. In its present initial stage, the system, uses a stick figure.. "I'm trying to design a system that would not only notate, but would enable choreographers to use the computer as a creative tool," says Ressler, a studio art major who is doing his independent research project under the Henry Rutgers Scholars Program. Assisting in the project is Richard Barclif t, a Rutgers graduate and an artist associated with several dance companies in New York City. It takes an expert to read present systems of dance! notation, which record; dance movements symbolically, Ressler says. He hopes to create a visual j system that would be easy; Ressler. "No prototype would be required. The choreographer could conceive a whole range of possibilities, view computer-projected images from different angles, work with split screens. "Now choreographers sometimes conceive ideas which are lost because of inadequate recording techniques." Orenstein notes that the "Nubian Woman" film could have been made much more expeditiously if Ressler had been working with a computer capable of animation, as some are. "The project can be considered an extensive feasibility study," says Orenstein* "Someday the choreographer will deal with a three-dimensional figure projected in space by the computer." he predicts. "The choreographer will say. 'Raise your right arm.' and the three-dimensional image will." SUSSCMM NOW TO THE LEADER WESTFIELO LEADER K> ELM ST. Send to Addroj, >pt No... UCTI Lowers General Fee The general fee for Union County residents attending Union College, Cranford, Elizabeth and Plainfield, and Union County Technical Institute, Scotch Plains, will be reduced with the start of the academic year. The Union County Coordinating Agency for Higher Education recently approved the revised general fee schedule proposed by the two institutions to meet a mandate of the State Board of Higher Education that mandatory fees not exceed IS percent of tuition. The current tuition for Union County residents is 00 a year for full-time students and S2O a credit hour per semester for parttime students. Under the new general fee structure, a fuu-pvxsstudent who is a Union County resident will pay $75 a year as compared to the current rate of $120, while a parttime student will pay a genera) fee of S3 per credit hour per semester. Students at Union College protested the reduced general fee on the basis it would reduce the size and scope of the student activity program. Dr. Saul Orkin, president of Union College, said discussions are underway with representatives of the Student Government Association regarding a budget for the student activity program in in view of the reduced income. Dr. Orion and Dr. John Hadden. president of Union County Technical Institute, informed the Agency that a unified placement testing program is being developed by the two institutions to enable them to fulfill the state's new mandates. They said tests will be administered at both Cranford and Scotch Plains and test scoring will be done at Union College using optical scan equipment The State Board of Higher Education has mandated that all freshmen be tested in reading comprehension, sentence structure, logical relationships, computation, and elementary algebra. The three-hour-and-15 minute test will also include writing an essay. Union College also reported it is expanding its GED <high school equivalency) Test Center in Plainfield to better serve the more than 130,000 Union County adults who do not have a high school diploma. Under a grant from the Union County Division of Employment and Training (CETA), two addiuonal counselors and four proctors will be added to the staff to provide more extensive counseling and expanded testing hours. Testing will be conducted at the Plainfield and Elizabeth Urban Educational Centers and two other sites to be selected. Both pre-test and post-test counseling will be offered, including the administration of vocational interest tests when the need is indicated. State Seeks Homes For Foster Children The Division of Youth and Family Services is currently trying to find foster homes for the hundreds of children throughout the State who need them. Foster children may be of any age. sex. race or religion. Some may be mentally or physically handicapped while others may need to be placed in a home along with one or more of their brothers and sisters. To qualify as a fatter parent, a person must be at least 18 years old. in reasonably good physical aad mental health and able to provide a good home environment for a child. Selected foster parents receive a monthly payment to cover room and board for each child plus a clothing allowance Foster children also receive medical and dental care through Medicaid. Foster care means a temporary home and family for those children who must be separated from their Adoptive parents must parents. However, often also be at least 11 yean of family problems are un-agsolvable and the child (10 years older than the cannot return to his family. He then need* a permanent home-an adoptive homeand a family to call his own. Time Control Study Offered Municipal and count)- em ployees now have the opportunity to stretch their dollar by enrolling in a course to develop their time management techniques. The course, entitled "Controlling Your Time", it available to a maximum of 30 local government env ptojreea te ttae lew coat of ame Man.', Geoffrey S. Perselay. director of the Union County Office of Intergovernmental Relations and Regional Promotion Coordinator for the Intergovernmental Training Networks, has announced that these training sessions will be held on Wednesday, Apr. X. and Wednesday, May 3. The sessions will take place at the Student Nurses' Home in Cedar Grove, from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. The instructor of the course is.daniel Petcbel, from the Division of Employee Development, New Jersey Department of Civil Services. He bopea to explore the causes of time management problems and to eliminate these problems. The unseam, spootored and taught by the New Jersey Civil Service Department U the result of the receipt of federal funds (ram the DO THEY DELIVER? Important notice to home owners In this area. CALL m UNO* UN torn M *- ANNUAL PROORAM Children who need adoptive homes also come from s variety of racial, ethnic and cultural backgrounds. However, the need for adoptive homes is currently greatest for white children over ten yean old, buck children of au ages, physically and menially handicapped children and groups of three or more brothers and sisters. child they adopt) and in reasonably good physical aad mental health. Adoptive applicants don't have town their own home or have a large income and they may be married, single widowed or divorced. In additon those who adopt a child with special needs may be eligible for financial assistance to help meet the costs of caring for the child. Those interested in becoming foster parents may write or call the Division's Poster Home and Adoption Resource Center, } Phone ahead and save. Completely rtdecented both iasde and ovt Richly carpet*! floors. Dramatic decor ttirwgfiwt tte &ri«room, formal dining room, muter bsdrwn (tor kw siad furnrbirc) Md tm> mart bedropm. A 197S electric kitchen to delight the gourmet chef - Cormaf, topr»ty^tehcle»bibtow<i,ho<ajittintf(a^ board; dishvashar, farbafi cwnpactor, abwsdcnce of eat cabiqeti etd new aon-potiiflmi tar. Awaflwr btdroonhden at gndc leiaj wtoi carpem tamifv mm, lm«df and half batti. Ear icce«to osamatf 2 car pop; central m conditioning; hand imi)«tf mi a tm#rtf«f Faraood area. IM 500 PETKRSON.RINOLC AOINCY Rtattors tvcst Mm DUUllKilP acaiaas anna), FW «rt. fm SHth B 4 Z0-2SS3. udows PO«m rv, FMT/«a> ctmmrcwl Hmrt-ifJ*- O»»r,»UOiTrO«S»sn» YO# «. as war srm fnm. rum ti-m-rrm City StfM Zip... Resin Subscription 19. O Check Eoctowd Q Bill V e*»«t ONE YEAR JM» M.00

15 THE WESTF1ELD (NJ.> LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IJ, 1S78 hp I* ^ Social and Club News Westfield Area HONORED. Mrs. Ethan A. Hescock has been made an honorary member of the Women's Ctub of Westfield in appreciation for her years of service and dedication to the club. She is shown at Monday's meeting of the club being presented u-itha corsage by Mrs. Charles A. Jones. club president. Book-Author Tea Rescheduled by Hadassah The Westfield Chapter of Hadassah will hold a Book and Author Tea at 12:15 p.m. Monday. April 17. featuring Barbara Cohen, author and lecturer, in the home of.mrs. Leonard Goldman, nil Donamy Glen. Scotch Plains. This is the rescheduled meeting postponed previously because of snow. Mrs. Cohen, who will speak on "A Nostalgic Look At Jewish Life", is admired for the depth of her characterizations, the understanding she brings to problems of growing up and her portrayal of bygone eras. She holds a B.A. from Barnard and an M.A. from Rutgers, writes a weekly newspaper column and has taught English in high schools and colleges. Specializing in books fo young people, among he most popular works ar "The Carp In The Bathtub and "Bitter Herbs An Honey". Autographed copies of her books will b available. The meeting wa arranged by Mrs. Herber Weininger. Members friends are invited. For The Best In HEDRHG Whan you order inirtttiom or raarttar wi^i our Bridtl fttajitty - you will ftc*im i f n«flwnofrtfltitm* Toartna, dim. (nooblifjtiwt) Jeannette's Gift Shop Headquarter* fer Hallmark Caf4t and arricini Candy 227 E. troofj Strict IHO* IN WIS1HIL0 - OUAUTT - SMV1CI - VAlUli Urn latrafxa fa Municipal»arkina U» ' Op** Thursdoy tvartinj 'til 9 p.m. MAJOR CREDIT CAROS HONOREO Lucinda Dowell "NEW ARRIVALS" for the 11th annual Gigantic Garage Sale Saturday. May 13. at 330 Hillside Ave. are being unloaded by members of the Westfield Day Care Center Auxiliary. From left are Mrs. N.D. Balliet. Mrs. Leonard Craig. Mrs. Charles Monlella. Mrs. Peter Warfield and Mrs. Harmin Wood. Items Sought for Day Care Garage Sale Residents of Westfield and surrounding areas involved in spring cleaning are asked to consider the Westfield Day Care Center Auxiliary's Gigantic Garage Sale. This llth annual fund raiser for the Day Care Center will be held from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, May 13, on the grounds of the Stephen Wythe residence, 330 Hillside Ave. Although response to previous appeals for donations has been good, Mrs. Robert J. Smith, sale chairman, states "We still have a long way to go and need many more items to stock our booths. Kttchenware, small appliances and furniture, linens, rugs, jewelry, sporting goods, hardware and toys are all needed to insure the success of this sale." Pick-up of any new or good used merchandise may be arranged by calling Mrs. N.D. Balliet, 4 Ridge Way, Fanwood, or Mrs. Francis Pasterczyk, 26 Stanmore PI. Items also may be left at 330! Hillside Ave. ' Not acceptable for the sale i are large appliances, j clothing and mattresses. i Series Set to Prepare for May Fellowship Day Mrs. H. Thomas Luce, chairman of Church Women United's May 12 Fellowship Day, has 'announced a series of three "Preparatory Countdown Eventi." Beginning April 21, the three friday evenu will be Md in the rtonnhtp Roam f UM First BaptiirChurtn, 170Elm St., from 1-2:45 p.m. ChiMcare will be provided. "Promise* We Keep", theme of May Fellowship Day, addresses itself to the various covenants a Christian woman makes throughout her life, in Baptism. Confirmation and Marriage to promises and committments of service to others which are part of everyday life. The April 21 gathering will be a Bible study focusing on covenants in the Scriptures. 'itoctev.g.basutadtacsvaf TUT first United Methodist Church will lead the study. Passages from the Old and New Testaments to be examined - are 'God's Covenant with David in Psalm 89:1-4; the new covenant in Jeremiah 31:31- Course Slated by Garden Club of New Jersey Mrs. John R. Evans, president of the Garden Club of New Jersey, and Mrs. Charles Rohmann of Glen Rock, chairman of Flower Show Schools, announce that Course One for exhibitors and judges will be held May 2 and 3 in the First Presbyterian Church, 270 Woodbridge Ave., Metuchen. An optional exam is scheduled May 4. Mrs. John W. Knight, Jr. of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, a master judge, national Council instructor and outstanding in the Held of artistic design, will lecture Ikmper-wire by Lenox Tuesday on selection and conditioning of plant material: containers and mechanics; introduction to the elements and principles of design; conventional design-tine, mass and massline. Horticulture will be covered Wednesday by Mrs. Paul Dunn of Canton, Mich., a master judge and accredited instructor in Horticulture and Flower Show Practice. Her subject will cover plant anatomy and life cycle; factors affecting plant growth; indepth discussion of culture and exhibiting of flowering trees and flowering shrubs. Registration must be made by April 26 with Mrs. Jack Campbell, 44 Chestnut Rd., Verona. Som«uted to My that * neeklact of elderbarritt would aw teattiiftf pair*. 34;The Way of Love in I Corinthians 13:1-7 (12th Chapter, verses 27-31), and the New Commandment in John 15-: Those unable to attend are encouraged to plan home mediation around these Scriptures. 'The Rev. Tadtockcame to WtstlkM In h lfh In Faff (MB, "Iowa? where he was director of Christian Education and presently holds that position here at First United Methodist Church. He holds a masters of divinity degree from St. Paul's School of Theology, Kansas City, Mo. Curtain Rising Tomorrow On "The Belle of Amherst' Kim Hunter, Academy Award winner, recreates poet Emily Dickinson's enigmatic life in "The Belle of Amherst" by William Luce forihenext four weeks at the New Jersey Theatre Forum, 232 E. Front St., Plainfield. Opening night is tomorrow at 8 p.m. Miss Hunter, who portrayed the elusive Emily Dickinson in Norman Rosten's 1966 "Come Slowly, Eden", accepted this role because "Obviously getting that involved in Emily Dickinson at any point in one's life, certainly for me and for many people that I know, means a lifelong attachment. You never say goodbye to her and any opportunity to get closer to her is just a joyful thing to anticipate." Referred toas "the Myth" by the inhabitants of Amherst, Mass., Emily Dickinson was the focus of much gossip throughout her life. As a schoolgirl, Emily all but scandalized the faculty of Mount Holyoke Female Seminary when she declined to declare herself "persuaded to be a Christian" ata meeting with the school's founder, Mary Lyon. She left Mount Holyoke after only one year and, with a few exceptions. remained in Amherst for the remainder of her life. As she grew older, Emily Dickinson withdrew further and further from the outside world. In 1881, when she was 51, Emily's lifestyle was described thusly, "She lias not been outside of her house for 15 years. She wears always white and has her hair arranged as was the fashion 15 years ago when she went into retirement.. and... no one who calls upon her mother and sister ever see her." Yet, she was not a morbid, brooding person, but took delight in everything the world offered, from humorous news items and nature's beauty, even death. Her joyously sober view of life is found throughout much of her poetry, neatly summed up in this witty view of surgeons, ' 'Surgeons must be very careful When they take the knife 1. Underneath their fine incisions - Stirs the culprit - Life!" Reservations for "The Belle of Amherst" may be obtained by calling the. box office, on the first floor of the Plainfield YWCA. Performances are Thursdays through Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sundays at 3 p.m. Art Exhibition at Juxtapose Abstracts and prints by Michael Metzger of Westfield are being exhibited in the Juxtapose Gallery, 58 Elm St. Mr. Metzger holds a degree in art education from the State University of New York at Buffalo and a master's degree in fine art from the Cranbrook Academy of Art. He has exhibted at the Detroit Institute of Art, Trenton State Museum, Ball State University, San Diego State College, Princeton Gallery of Fine Arts. BuckneU University_and other area A former teacher of Workshop at the Newark Museum School, he is a member now of the fine arts department at Kean College. As a complement to his work, the Juxtapose Gallery is showing a collection of Japanese art prints by Utagawa Toyokuni. Mr. Toyokuni was best known for his portraits of actors and enjoyed great popularity among the citizens of Tokyo during his lifetime. Both exhibits are sponsored by the ad hoc committee of the Westfield Arts Council. Admission is free. Twigs Fashion Show 'Gr'an Centurion Jwigf pi 7,-30 this evening in the clubhouse, 440 Madison Hill Rd., Clark, with proceeds to be used for the Scholarship Fund. Beverage and dessert will be served. Lucinda Dowell "MERRY GO ROUND," is the title of a /o»ie» being presented Friday, May 12, and Saturday, May 13, at Westfield High School by the Junior League of Elizabeth- Plainfield. Mrs. Albert Wiegman, chairman, at left, and her assistant, Mrs. Douglas Yearly, will join many local personalities and celebrities for these frivolous evenings of musical merrymaking. Tryouts are slated April 25 at Plainfield Country Club. Tickets for the follies art available at Jane Smith. I "Give us the luxuries of life, and we will ditpenm with its necessities." Oliver Wendell HoJmet Say "Happy Anniversary" with 1 the traditional carrier of messages through the ages. Choose yours here. May we wfjejt one of our Flowering Hinging Baskets McEwen Flowers Established 1921 Free Off-the-Street Front Door Parking St. at WMMtaM Aw* WMttaM, ttfrmi ' Open 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. daily AUTHOR OF "AWAKEN YOtjW SLEEPING BEAUTY" GOLD, SIL VER, BRONZE MEDAL AND TROPHY WINNERS IN PARIS. BRUSSELS, AMSTERDAM, LONDON, LUXEMBOURG. "MONDE SELECTIONS" OF FACEH, Good skin requires special care. Thinking about spring cleaning... or freshening your wardrobe for the coming glorious season? 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16 Pate It THE WESTFIELD (.VJ.) LEADER, THCSSnAT, APBE. U, WE COLLEGE WOMAN'S CLUB annual coffee for its grcr.t cid scfcc recipients was helc recently during school vacations. Pictured, from left, ere Hike Farley, scholarship chairmen, chesting»ith Core! Ho//, psst scholarship chcim-.ei. rjs honored d the coffee were PcEy Lamber:. Srri:h College: EJizzbclh?arref. Save Energy When Using Appliances DoraCortcca You can s-gve energy while using small electrical appliances if you use them wisely. And today that is more important thax ever before. You can estimate your owr. usage and cost rf energy consinied by tbe various appliances in ycur home S fodcra-;: Find ti? wattage of the appliance frorc tie ferial plate. Multiply aanace by the estimates boar*"of use each year - re fsixr t cajadaifonjy tbe "vn" tinj of lbrr~os't ucii!y COD-. irou&d Epoiiirjces. Drnoe this fiars by i.opo end them ~.i2j*ipj> by ib» average rftjjcentisi electrical «ie -.«I1 ;ae service I representative at your local ' utility for the exact rate'. ' This will give yoo the : estimated cos; of electricity. ; When comparing the ; i«-an=2e? of portable ap- ' plisnees io a regular! electric ranre IEJU "most. appliances wii] us? tess energy thin u>e ranee ur^t : during the s=me CMfcinr job. For ins-snee. by izsins : an electric skide-i. energy cssi be saved as compared tn b?aning on an eight inch electric surface UKI. Wben sele-cmu: and usaj.' err.-71 electric appsi^res. p the io3cr*ias. enec«y- 12 tips in mind: eisin finishes r«2ir: re-reived bsst and allot* for cookinc o-n lower hea; settincs 5 <: : plain metal a - Do not overlaid electric circuits vrith high Uctlsge 2irr.it for e=cb electric circu:t. If circuits are crrerioeded cocfein times -.i-.ll te increased ss>6 the appliance nil] no: function cord if used, mike sure th? cord i; equal» or crester ihs?. the =pphsnc«. Keep port3bie ipplisnces o-j". of -drafts. Copier sir circulating reduce its efficieacy. - 1's.e em'ers and c)osf vens :o preven' heat iron University of Colorado. Susquehcnrta: Jeanne Steele, University of Colorado. Susan Grcizscm. Sxscuehar.r.a. end Susanna Sullivan. Trinity College. The College Woman's Club o/ Wfss.fieliL wfcos? primary purpose is scholarship fund-raising, receives its.funds jrem annual dues, hook sales and otfier events. A p-cup «t L"nion Coanr> - upomeri this s-eei; oemanoed that the Board of Freeholder* recicd their n supporting extension of the deadline for a the EousJ Freeholders Asked to Rescind Extension of ERA Deadline Tbe protesiers. members of Xew Jersey Majariry Hrcts.e to force this amend- i Women demanded that the Women. told ihe Kect on the American 1 Freeholders recind their FreehaJders that v«e«ib people.. But the people hsve previous resolution and pass I'laon Cresty by j vote of rejected it." Sbe pointed to : one calling upon Congress to to 5n.r2S reiecjfd ferairists demands that the "reject an extension of tbe EE.4 in 3S75. N'a)««rATf tibe Freeholders bcnootl non- ERA deadline." They note it "3 municipaline? in tie RA states ss an example is the only action the Ctunrj- ncterf it derail. rf the ' politics of fcc 1 Freeholders can take on tbe Judy Heaily. ^ a" issue which is consistent i-pok^swomsn for Ne^( "Ii is lew income and with the expressed wishes of Jersey Majority Women, are Cnion Countv voters. cc&rged that lie Freebcloers 'cocsravened -New Books Topic for Fortnightly tbe rri Ddate en' the voters" wben they resolved that ""New Books for Summer" WesUield Woman's Chlb. EHA he given s se^ Rj year ml] be the topic presented >5rs. Basile is a member of extension. 5be aoded: "I: by J=De Basile for the April the Westfield Memorial ass a»lap in tie face *o!9 meeting of the FortniEhtiy Group at «:!5 ;n the i EJec'tJM of officers for Librarv- staff. democracy. and to the 1 pnnc:p)e d majonty role."! PasMEi? of tbe amend- : ment by the oricinsl March 3?7? deadline "is all but ; by Temple Beth El Sisterhood, n-iil be held at S:M hopeteis, OrJy?.5 states ' have ratif>ed ERA since ; Sunday evening in the! 19T2. four slates defeating it temple, 338 Walnut Ave.. ( ihif year, and fwr others Cranfont conducted b> the voted to recind their earlier Da\id Gary- Gallery. Short ratification. Hills. Mrs. Heath called the A catered supper and Freeholders" resolution the prene* of art for patrons result oi "bo«'ir.g to will tegin at 5:3d. Each pressure from a small patron will receive a giftnumber of desperate The auction will open to iemimsls." She added:. i lhal they represent the i burl by these boycotts", people of Union County, not j Mrs. HeaUy said. "It proves i special interest groups."! once again that feminists Mrs. Heatiy darned that! care nothing for tbe welfare the feminists have "tried j of women. Their real every trick in the t«.v*. j objective is a political power ldchidinj! blackmail, the use grab." of S5 million in taxes, and arm-rsris.t5ac In- the ^"hite New Jersey Majority Art Auction \ An art auction sponsored i 19TS-19T9 will take place at this meeting. Hostesses are [ Mrs. H.M. Crane Jr.. Miss Barbara Doane and Miss Lois Wright ACCEPTED Thomas Biggs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Biggs of SI9 Shadowlawn Drive, has been accepted for the fall semester at New Hampshire College, Manchester. N.H He will be majoring in tbe four year hotel-retort the public at 8 p.m. Hefres-V. tourism administration "The Freeholders forgot ' ments irill be served program. TRIAL LVSCHEOSS for the Vestfield Antique* Show April IS end It at the First Congregational Church have been conducted by a special committee. Mr*. William Elcome. left, is shown ot 0 recent testing luncheon discussing menus for both days of the show with Strs. a>ar1esscheidecker.ho$tess,andmrs.g-f. Richardson. Hot, Cold Luncheons Offered Each Day of Antiques Show The 31st Annual Antiques i proved pleasant and convenient for the visitors to tbe show- in Westfield April 23 and 26. sponsored by tbe 1 Women's Fdkwrship of tbe i First Congregational' Church, will feature again tbe popular luncheons served each day from 11:30 to 1:30. Reservations may be! made bv calling tbe Church office, is Elmer St. Planning for these luncheons starts months in ad-! vance with trial luncheons j during which former j favorite dishes are tried and retested for uste and ap-; pearance. \ew recipes are i tried for \-ariation in taste ] and harmony of food colors i and textures*, to achieve an j appealing selection in the i menus. j All dishes are prepared by j the churchwomen and uiil I be sen*ed in a colonial tea room setting decorated with a background of hanging quilts and floral arrangements. Each year tbe menu offers selections of a hot or cold luncheon, beverage anddemert; a total of four different menus are prepared. At a recent trial luncheon a new recipe, "Chicken Tortillas", was selected as a new hot main course for one of tbe luncheons. It wu g_iv«n _»y. Mrs.. G.F. the recipe while living in Guatemala. Member* of Die luncheon committee are Mesdames Charles SchekJecker. Richardson. William Elcoroe. John Sully. Robert Stuhler. Warren Kaeding. Robert Hunriker, R.W. Abua and William Rbein. Tbe luncheons have PromionaU Host Party at WCC Easter arrived early this year at the Wettfieid Convalescent Center when the Provisional Group of the Junior Woman's Club of Westfield hosted an Easier party there March Z3 for its residents. Punch and rupcakes were served after an otdtime stag-a-tonc. easier favors mad* by the group were distributed. Ellen PoOack chairs tbe provisional group. Membm are Gienys Asbury. Elaine Co«k, Marilyn Oemter. PaoU rusfort, Pat Gaydkk, Linda KrtU, Carote, Uooe, Dianne Maher, Shirley and Betty Ryan. Antiques Snow, which opens both days at 10 a.m. in the church and will have 21 dealers exhibiting. A late afternoon coffee bar and baby sitting service are available also. The menu Tuesday offers: Cold luncheon - Turkey Salad Alamandine, Molded Cranberry-Orange Salad. Pickles. Buttered Roll: Hot luncheon-chicken Tortilla, Lime Salad. Pickle. Buttered Roll. Wednesday's menu is: Cold luncheon-salad Nicoise. Pear Half, Potato Chips, Buttered Roll; Hot luncheon - Chicken Divan. Zippy Tomato Aspic. Pickle. Buttered Roll. Chicken Tortillas 18 oi. container sour cream l chicken, boiled, steamed or roasted in foil, about 2 to 3 cups of bone cut in bite-size pieces 10 tortillas cut in strips, or 5 cups regular size Fritos corn chips 1 4 oz. can green chiles (el Paso brand), chopped 2 cans cream of chicken soup, undiluted 1 small onion chopped i TbUp. margarine pound grated Cheddar g a, onion and cook until onion is just- transparent. Add chicken, tortillas or Fritos. chiles and «oup.putin 8x 10 buttered baking dish. Cover with sour cream and grated cheese. Bake at 300 degrees for 40 minutes or a bit longer. Serves 8. Fiat P»riiinf m Htm TAX TIME Free Program Set On Breast Cancer A program on breast cancer will be conducted at 12:30 p.m. Friday. April 21. by the Union College Women's Center as part of a current series on women's health. Included will be a demonstration on breast self-examination and showing of the American Cancer Society film. "Something Very" Special." It is being conducted by Frances Reinauer. R.N.', who is coordinating the health series, which is based on the book. "Our Bodies. Ourselves." The program is open to all women free of charge. Additional information may be obtained by calling the Union College Women's Center. Banker to Address Woman's Club Unit "Wills. Trusts and Estate Taxes" will be the subject of Earl R. Zae when he addresses the American home department of tbe Woman's Club of Westfield at 1 p.m. Monday. April I*, in the clubhouse. Mr. Zae is an officer in the trust department of the Central Jersey Bank and Trust Co. All members and guests of the club are invited. Tea will be served following the program by Mrs. James L. Garrison. She will be assisted by Mrs. Howard K. Dreizler.' Mrs. Frank W. Harwoodand Mrs. James W. Partner. Baptist Speaker American Baptist Women of the First Baptist Church will sponsor a potluck supper at 6:30 p.m. April 18 jn T the church. Speaker will be Jewel M. Asbury. director of the information flow system for the Board of National Ministries. American Baptist Churches. U.S.A. A graduate of the Baptist Missionary Training School of Chicago (now affiliated with Colgate- Rochester), she joined the National Ministries staff in Judge LS.A Gue»t The Hon. James H. Catenas Jr. Unian County protatioa tut tea Judge, will speak at tbe Union County tiegal Secretaries Association dinner Tuesday, April 18, at the Brass Horn, Eloabeth. Reservations for dinner at 6:15 p.m. may be made with Helen Hansen. Nonmembers are welcome. MONDAY HORNING rfor yw'm**a»m'tltft TAX FORK in HH m»n MEM eat** SOUTH SIDE MNfO*ENfarr*»r forenerts yean Ma*intour% Canadan Rockies HSM. *44tmmMt Vaho. ** **> TMS. Tnmt Kw Canyon. Jtmts Ktivoto Knrtmate Clawc coordinate that turn even ordinary moments into something *wcial. Basic pant, $36. sketched with a striped boucle blouson, $49. Cut-*My btanr. $83, shown with a smote kick-pleat skirt $39. In Tiger lily whh white polyester sizes 6 to 18. Pinato available in Bone, While or Black Patent U8- White, multi beige or nary patent $42- VMarfs. t» For your free copy write or phone: sliw i«iir''sigyy! fo* OtTAILS CALL: Traveling- 122 ELM STREET WESTFIELD. «J

17 THE G.4RDE.VA/RES CLUB will hold an art show Wednesday. April's, at the YWCAfromll a.m. to 4 p.m. complementing wth floral arrangements original oil pointings by international artists from Reflections on Con«j«. the trailing art gallery of Scott E. Jacobs. 9U Uardine St. Vnframed pictures and a selection of frames are auai.'ablr for purchase and refreshments will be served. Tickets may be obtained from members of the Gardenairet. at the YWCA and at the door. A dinner-theatre party is being sponsored at 6:30 p.m. BPW Theatre Party Tuesday. April 18. by the Business and Professional Women's Club of Westfield at Watchung View Inn, Bridgewater. as a benefit for its scholarship fund. Nora Wilson is chairing the and The Westfield BPW offers a yearly scholarship to a Westfield girl graduating from Westfield High School. It also grants a yearly scholarship to a Union College student selected by the college board. for SUPERIOR CLEANING SHIRT LAUNDRY 8i TABLECLOTHS Switch to: SEE THE DIF f E HENCE CLEANERS ONE-STOP SHOPPING BETWtEN STOf t SHOP ft MIDI MAHT GAKWOOD SHOPPING MAIL Dairy 4,(aLS:304: SOUTH AVt Your Diamonds Oar Gold Rings Maren Burke "CARNIVAL." Maureen Kelly, a senior, and Randy Enders. a sophomore, are pictured rehearsing a scene from the musical, "Carnival." u-hlch will be presented tomorrow and Saturday evenings by the Westfietd High School department of speech and drama. Tickets will be available at the door. "Carnival" Being Staged Friday, Saturday at WHS Tomorrow and Saturday; nights, the Westfield High! School's department of; speech and drama will I present the musical, produced on Broadway in "Carnival." j was a book by Michael At 8 p.m. each evening.' Stewart. Music and lyrics the nearly 40 member cast I are by Bob Merrill. The, and chorus will transport WHS production is being For House-Kitchen Tour scholarship j audiences to a small town in ; directed by Mrs. Harriet The five area homes to be i treasure trove of antiques I Southern Europe where a Louden, chairman of the j opened Saturday, April 29, and memorabilia, gathered fifth-rate carnival. speech and drama depart j for the sixth annual House j world-wide. She adds that managed by B.F. Schlegal i ment. and student Mike land Kitchen Tour, spon-j many visitors are expected (senior Neil Krupnick). is ' Podd. Mrs. Anne King, an y p touring the countryside. : There, a naive girl. Lili. (junior Maureen Kelly), will meet the carnival and be ' BtrUNTIO rtom: JtAJf MBO'I 1*71 r*etorr Out}«t SbopFial Guid«"Nttile Crttk bnnd of st>r*ads at 4 <* off and more. Pillows at 4C* od ud dteontite it«m» >( 50* oil. irrtfjun. di«cootijiu<d and o««rxtoekrd items. beautiful merchandise. WcU mor\h Ilir trip! Cltan. Go up oaf Oitht of Itairt. DIRECTIONS: Located off Rtc. to ICTOM from ttsrctl. Moa.-rrt. 10:004:00 latiudir 10:00-4:00 ruul!! Nr*0»«Lot Ck«du,Culi" And other Aiw btmeds! Bnnfl ttm ad lo«frw Dtugnrf't G«A The Hatch Wmrthw / Your Precious Possessions voices are done by juniors DeeDee McGee and Roger Wolin. "Carnival." originally English teacher, is staging the musical numbers. TOUR HOUSE-Mrs. Mar tino Studio Luther S. Haferand Mrs. Sherwood A. Schaub are pictured in the Florida Room at the Benou residence, one of the five homes to be open April 29 for the annual House and Kitchen Tour of the Women's Club of Westfield. Tickets are limited and must be purchased in advance of the tour day. Many Visitors Expected sored by the Woman's Club of Westfield. are those belonging to the Benous, the from throughout the state. The Benou home, in the Producers.are Alan setting of rolling lawns and Bergens, the Romanganos. Dropkin, Miss Dawn wooded landscape, has p jthe Stringers and the mesmerized by its ex-; French and English furnishing throughout its 13 Enemark and Steve Farbstein. Mrs. Anthony J. Stark Jr.. Wixoms. travagant personalities. These include such ; rooms, also painting and Tickets will be available general g tour chairman, says y! portraits by 'well characters as Marco, the' known at the door. that the homes contain a area artists. There are Magnificent (sophomore; unusual lighting fixtures j Mark Creter), a flamboyant ; including an imported, and charismatic magician ' French chandelier with with whom Lili immediately j quartz prisms, some of falls head-over-heels in love, ' which are pear shaped. and the Incomparable j The kitchen was Rosalie (junior Maryanne i especially designed for Mrs. Melloani. is jealous.! Benou's life style and sharp-tongued partner. The j personality and is all white two puppeteers, Paul, a accented by the wood of the cynic, and Jacquot, an cabinets. Fabric and outline optimist, are played by sketches are used to sophomore Randy Enden dramatize the decor of the and junior BUI Belt*, matter bedroom, dreuing respectively. The puppets' ream, bath and large titling Robyn Craig BECKY JENK/NS of Westfleld is featured in a dance role in the Craig Theatre production of "Kismet" opening, tomorrow which will play Friday and Saturday evenings at 8:40 through May 13 at 6 Kent PI.. Summit, and at 2:30 p.m. Sunday afternoons. Harry Ailster is musical director. room with * fireplace. Wallpaper matches the from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., an omelet brunch wilt be served in the Woman's Club, 318 S. Euclid Ave., by Jerry Holmes, "The Omelet King." Tickets are limited and none will be sold on the day of the tour. They may be obtained now at Lancaster Ltd., 76 Elm St., by calling the clubhouse, Mrs. Harold H. Bracher or Mrs. Stark. Gospel Chapel Talk The Women's Fellowship coffee at 10 a.m. April 20 at Mountainside Gospel Chapel will hear a talk by Joan Watkins, a real estate associate from Plainfield will tell of her experiences in France, where she lived from A former school teacher, Mrs. Watkins has lead several Bible studies in this area. The public is welcome, a nursery is provided. -THE WESTFIELD (XJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL 1.1. I97H Church Women to Hear Doctor At Chii dren's Hospital Dr. Mary Boyer, director of patient services at Children's Specialized Hospital will speak before the Woman's Association of the Presbyterian Church Thursday, April 20. Her topic will be "Rehabilitation of the Physically Handicapped." Dr. Boyer was born and educated in Great Britain. After serving in various capacities in several hospitals, she came to the U.S. in 1956 and became associated with Cornell University in research and internal medicine. Befgre coming to Children's Specialized Hospital in she served as physician in the Ithaca Public Schools and with the Division of Child Health in the N.Y. provided. Dept. of Health. Dr. Boyer holds membership in many medical societies both Dr. Mary Boyer here and in Great Britain. Dessert will be served at 12:45 before Dr. Boyer's talk at 1:30 p.m. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Dewey Rainville, 11 Kent Place. Baby sitting will be All women who wish to hear Dr. Boyer are invited to attend her lecture. Career Seminar Set for Women A new session of "Women Talking About Careers," a free seminar sponsored by the Women's Center for Career Planning at the Union County Technical Institute and Vocational Center, will be held Tuesday, April 18, from 2:30 to 4 p.m. It will bring together business and professional women in health, business and engineering careers and women who are considering entering or reentering the job market. Emphasis will be the opportunities for employment that exist for women in non-traditional fields and the requirements for employment. ftemington furs The Town & Country woman...she loves fashion and f in«clothes. Snt's on-tha-go. And when she shops, she'll find the newest styles, in great variety, with courteous sales people who will help her choose what is just right for her. That's why this Spring, when she's looking for the latest in coats suits and jackets, she's going to the Town & Country Department at Flemington Furs. All new...lightweight coals lor Spring... from MS to 1260 Players Rehearsing Woody Allen Comedy Rehearsals are now underway for Woody Allen's comedy, "Don't Drink the Water," the Westfield Community Players' final production of the season. Directed by Gil Lane, it will be staged May 5-7 and Ed Lewis will portray the New Jersey delicatessen owner who takes his wife, played by Vivian O'Rourfce, and daughter, Nevalee Bibby, to Europe.- His enthusiasm for photography gets him in trouble with the communists and the chase begins as does the fun. Tickets go on sale April 26 at the box office, 1000 North Ave. and at Rorden Realty. There are reduced rates for. senior citizens and students. Junior Fashions On Tap at Temple Westfield B'nai B'rith Girls will present their third annual fashion show at 8 p.m. Thursday, April 20, in Temple Emanu-EI previewing junior styles for spring and summer from Pants Place of Woodbridge. There will be refreshments and door prizes. Tickets may be obtained at the door. The fashionable soft look in suits from I7S to 1340 Ym* m&m^tt art mare *al«we then you aratstly imaaim? Inflation has been adding a steady increase to values over the past several years, but now diamond values have suddenly skyrocketed. World situations and a change in. availability of diamonds of any size or quality have triggered a price rise well beyond trie inflationary progression That M i #et your ttmmmtt are tea tatveme to he treated laavswy! If ttiey are lying at the bottom of a drawer, unworn and outcast because of outdated or worn mountings, now's the time to do tome*ing beautiful for them. we nave an e»erona cswrnvn or new-ioosi ajm nnas MI can wm vm m^p IOT^OT eiv imfmw j^ivwy mi *e ertilian of yow CamaMJa... from small storm to be paved to larac ones that can form the focal point of a design. Come in and let us show you, without cost or obligation, some exciting new looks for your old diamonds. 1^ ab^hsavf^svv vk^p i W v inflh FspiFVVVsT» * * ^Rtj^f ffaj w^^f Glamourous furs for chilly Spring evenings... a must for the Irvfashion woman. T«p Price* Martin Jewelers will buy your old diamond, gom *,r other fine jewelrv. for V««r»laa«lS > ff» bdf»loofcmatowtcmaittiwtksamat.amsjatftyj *%-\\) elsjym. SkMMtttMf StytWf M fmmmnf pmmf *- J saaaaw's chafhs. «adt, taut ar wain aattut Outstanding "Little Furs"... from MM* "Make Randal's A Family Affair" 62 ELM STREET, WESTFIELO, N.J. (201) OPEN THURS. EVES. M major cftirgi* OMEN SUNDAY «EVERY DAY 10 AM TO PM. FKI. 8 SfWMG ST.. FUMMGTON, NEW JCMEY One of Vm worwt Larfleet SpedeUMi m Fine fun.

18 P*ft IS THE WTSTntU) t.vj.» LXAOEB, THTRSDAV. APRIL U. lltl Awards Earned by 39 Students In History Essav Contest Award certificates arn i Saatalls. and priies were given to 3S ' Michsls-ki. Fifth j-j winners of the Aiaesxan CJsiisifee WJS wvipwoe «; a, Hisiory Month Essay.; sevvod prw JX itfsr ossa^.. Mr* Contest by she Wessfie-ii i Chspter, Xatiooal Scoety ct' DAR Si«i ; the ChiJvirea w" tl» Mirvi SS i tea XJircfc I* ' Woona's i essays wss -Gw*iss5 = cc Mr. ire >&*. R. SVi >ISr*. * Clil'Ks" '.csrw ITW- i F re cv«- by!±w j H the S:a:# ccc:e*i essays arirrec by CS!r rf iw X essays i=-» Mr Miss S.J.' r^rrija.».-^ i Mrs. Srixil; TVcats Kojuc ice rt Mr. *ai Mrs. T..E. Kcjic. Lax-i Wr Jirs. NJ*. R-vrw, Fr to School., son of essay awards are: Fifth grade, first, Andreas Wolz, son of' Mr. and.mrs. M. Wolt; second. Ellin Westerman. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Westerman-. Sixth grade, first. Matthew- Ryan son of Mr. and Mrs. Jennifer, singer of Mr. Richard Ryan: second ' Kind>-. Brendon Kennedy, son of :, AI*o. froa Deerfield. Mr. and Mrs. P.J. Kennedy: Stvfia jff*iie. Rr* place. special mention. Janice Vtr, < lisa \i,v<«5j«i. daughter of Cincona. daughter of Mr. IrM«: X r. aod Mrs. A. J. Mor- and Mrs. A.P. Oncotta; ;»«ca«a: second, ChrUKne Seventh grade, first. Laura i R«l}>-; luoarable mention. Perw-SantaUa, daughter of ; Heidi Greisi. and from Mr. and Mrs. J. Perez- M$isd) grade, first places Santalla; second, Kathleen irf Mr., aid Mrs. : w*r* awarded to Susan Kennedy, daughter of Mr JI.K. J SfcSJy; i M»ctaJ«*ki. daughter of Mr. rer W sad Mrs. John Michaleski; and Mrs. P.J. Kennedy: and Michael Wolx, son of Mr. >ftr. >ftr*- Sw«rn. i Kckv Van Benschoten, son i of Mr. and Mrs. R. Van and Mrs. M. Wolz; special mention, Charles Benschoten: Andreas Rodriquez. son of Mr. and.if Mr JO J M«. S-. B«.-»is>1a. I Nonnenmacher, son of Mr. Mrs. D.J. Rodriquez and B.SJj TSictjj". ird M3!^ew3 and Mrs. L.J. Non- i Michael Johnson, son of Mr. FiUijK!-. SijG vx" Mr. iud Mrs. j nenmacher, and William and Mrs. M. Johnson: J» " Ki :«r. Rtvseveli. i M. Hobbib. son of Mr. and ieighth grade; first, John T.s3e first ' - Mrs. N.B. Hobbib. Kennedy, son of Mr. and as Cathy Jean Students at Mountainside's Our Lady of Barbara Sauer, daughter of Mrs. P.J. Kennedy; second. itit-ia. diytiiter of Mr. iod Mrs.. JTJJKnas Hsnnan, j Lourdes School earning Mr. and Mrs. E. Sauer. Wrights to Give Travel Talk "The Top Of The World." is the subject to be discussed by the Misses Lois and Shirley Wright at the April s luncheon meeting of the Elizabeth Norton Bible Class at 12 noon in the Assembly Hall of the Presbyterian Church. 140 Mountain Ave. Miss Shirley Wright rormer director of the Westfield Library, and her sister Lois, an office nurse for Dr. Lorrimer Armstrong. Si nce their retirement, have made several trips to out of way places around the world. Their lecture will be accompanied by color slides. Friends of the class are invited. All are asked to bring a casserole, salad or dessert to serve four, also place settings. lucitis &wl! '7.VXERS in thf DAR His-tory Essay Conies', gctkert-d for j pirtii'f c.sfr :fcf rccrr.: awords ceremony. They arc frorri left, fro r J row: Ch-c-s} Horrrf, KcyYy Fc]ds:cir. Jar.rAejer Karaday. Lizzy V,'eii..Matthew Svci: second rx-v: B;rh;r; 5;urr. pjrr. Oervin. MichWe Vgenti. Liza Mortensc:. Jznicc d'zcc'tiz, Christirc Src.Millt-r. Thomas Kocaj: third row: Laur: Pere:-Scr.:clla. Christine ttriily. Ricky Yc, Rensehoten. Cathy Jar.e Hoinci. Av&'ezs.Vorwinwrtfr. WiV.izw Hobbib. Rodriquer. beefc row: Mcflfcru- Bcecer. Suscr; Mirbc.'rjfei. Hfi'ii Grrij.f. A group of 3-! area women and men visited the United Nations April 4 obienin2 the proceeding? of the uorld oreanization. Sponsored by the WestfieJd unit. Church Women United. the itinerary was arranged by Miss Edna McCalJion : CWU's full-time special ' consultant for UN affairs. and coordinated by Mrs. Yaun Newili. i Miss McCallion recently, returned from Kenya. Sene al and the Union o! i Residents Visit United.Nations A Rtmindtr from! South Africa where she [ observed the role and rights of women in tribal cultures. She shared these insights Jith the Weftfield visitors. William Lawler. U.S. representative to the l"x Cenier for Disarmament, briefed the croup on treaties and piacts which have been negotiated in the past and. COLD STORAGE TIME Trust Your Valuable Fur, Fake Fur and Fine Cloth Garments to Our famous 6-Point Plan for Proper Cart. 213 Park Avenue Plainfield, NJ "Our 57th Year Dance to a new clogbeod t'& a new ond ^OSOifiOtino rhytrirn AIT Slep is ploying. softer, mote flexible 'o* today's lifestyle. *'<tr>out the r*orsrt ci'cc! tf ciop 1 Vt'hai o*e yoj worrmg 'ty"' That 5 yoj' becrt they're S26.00 «' It White air step success the L"N has had in ; limiting arms in new. areas", says Mrs. C.B. : Smith, immediate paslpresiden; of NJ. Church Women United. She pointed to bans on rmc)ear weapon? '. in rater space, the seabed and in Africa: establish-. rr.en! in 195? 0/ z ; o'err;:]iianzed zone in ' those new being prepared Axjiartics and the important for the agenda of the May ban on bicooeica.1 weapons in disarmament talks and the 1?75. Mr. Lawler also l".vs Fall Assembly. discussed the continuing "1 was impressed -unth the. SALT negotiations beraeejj the major powers. Following luncheon in ihe Delegates Dining Room, a I'NICEF representative explained the organization's work in over l«i countries. Originally founded in 1M6 to help children victimized by war. UNICEF will focus iti vast resources and energies on the needs of today's ; children in 1979 during the International Year of the Child. Particular cm-,' pbast* of TYC will be the ' gifted, the undernourished, the sick and the abused: the illegally incarcerated: lie educationally deficient and children "needing oc- ; cupational trainine. A film on UNICEF work! with children. "AH Our ; Futures". was viewed. It is available to interested groups. TheWestfie)d visitors also ; sat in on a working session of the UN Commission on 1 the Status of Women. Out of ' these conferences have! come many national : women's rights con- ' ferences. notably the one in! Houston, Texas. Museum Trip i The art department of fee i Woman's Club erf Wesffield! *ill visit the Newark ' Museum Wednesday. April j' 19. Members will meet at 10! a.m. at the chibbou&e for the i trip by bus. A. A. ntt B WESTFB.D: 167 East Broad Street, BfflKEWATBt: Somerset Shopping Center, Somerville Circle, SALE thru SATURDAY, APRIL 15th woko, up? cccebnatton at ^HLli I Excluding c.riiihifui Crwiii Sp«ci«l P.irrhK*«Porchwes and Certain Items Already! Sale-Priced CHARGE IT JUNIORS' AND MISSES'SKIRTS Buy any skirt at the regular price - MATCHING TOP Vl PRICE Get it all tostttwr by th* maktrs doing it bttt FAMOUS MAKER ROBES Buy arty root at ttw regular price - MATCHING GOWN Vl PRICE Choov from owr tfttir* tfrin$ collection i colorful thort and Ion. nyim.. AND OTMf H FINE MAKES SPRING HANDBAGS JN VINYL OR CANVAB I m owr tntirt stock # * * * # { sim for A igshoulder m to mwrti compn unttu double hendlastyles BankAmericard/Visa, Master Charge. Handi-Char9«LARGE SIZE SPORTSWEAR Buy any jacket or vttt t tttt regular priot... MATCHING PANTS OR SKIRT PRICE Spring's most flattering styles in tasy cart fabric*. Top* 38 to 46, bottoms 32 to 40. FAMOUS LABEL BRAS Buy eny bra at the regular price. SECOND BRA Vl PRICE tfmpsty ttyla and faferic MAlOtN'OMM OLGA WARMEM """ >M0M WEATHER OH NOT RAINCOATS* PANTCOATS C«ary raincoat end psmeoet 2O%OFF REGULAR PfllCU Spring's reigning stylet in e bevy of tfninei sfwdding f - uptospuing [ uttli ouit sup /t (asliions and ^abumts satfngs # * *! i f I FAMOUS SPORTSWEAR COORDINATES Buy any jacket or vast at the tvgular price... MATCHING PANTS OR SKIRT Vl PRICE Spring's reciast styles, colors and easy cere fabrics. Misses'sins. PANTIES. BRIEFS AND HIP HUGGER* Buy any penty at tht tegular prica. 8E(CONDPANTY 2 PRICE Cottow. wylow». ane tjlmei 'm tahe rarima VANITY *AIR L0U.ITOTS SVLMAV VACtAAETTf KAVSEN < ^.UtOTMtW HOSTESS GOWNS, CAFTANS ANO BEACH COVER-UPS fwery current style in our collection 2O% OFF REGULAR PRICU Glamorous fashions to lounge or entertain in. plus knock-out cover-ups for pool and shore BOOTERY xn-i«n FAMOUS MAKER POLYESTER PANTS Buy any pull-on pants attfw MATCHING BLOUSE Vl PRICE i DRESSES AND SKIRT SUITS 20% OFF REGULAR PftlCtt V juniors and misses in knits. FAMOUS MAKER PANTYHOSE Buy any pair of pantyhose at the regular price... SECOND PAIR PANTYHOSE Vl PRICE M i 2SZSM3 MLUIOWIC «*StMT S MAT EMI A LI HMOMMI trvtis SHOP MILADY'S IN WESTFIE Lf> ** SHOT MILAOY^SIN 4*'!l--^'li<'^t!f^ '

19 7HF MADRIGAL SIKCERS of Bloomsburg State College u'i!! sine Sunday afternoon in the Community Concert Series at the Community Presbyterian Church. V.ountcirsice. The performance begins at 4 p.»-. Madrigal Singers to Give Concert Sunday in M'side The Community Concert Series of Mountainside will present the Bloomsbure Slate Col!eae Madrigal Singers at the Community Presbyterian Church. Deer Path. Mountainside. Sunday afternoon at four o'clock. The director. Richard Stanislaw. associate professor of music, acts more as coach than conductor: the singers always performing in chamber fashion, watching one another for cues. The Madrigal Singers have appeared widely in Pennsylvania including state music conventions. They have performed on ABC and CBS televioninwukes-barre and Scranton. Repertoire Is not limited to Renaissance literature, but includes small ensemble Borcque pieces. Classical chamber music. Romantic part songs and some j popular music. Included ' in the entertainment presented each year have been Vocal Jazz Selections. 1978: "The Sound of Music", j 1977: American popular j music, 1976: "My Fair I Lady". 1975: and "'Down in I the Valley," Mr. S t a n s i s 1 a w' s I academic background in- ' eludes a bachelor's degree j in sacred music from j Philadelphia College of j Bible, a second bachelor's i degree and masters in ; music composition from j Temple University and a! doctor of musical arts degree at the University of! Illinois, studying with j Harold Decker and James G. Smith. He also has i studied conducting with j Paul Steinilz. Robert Page ' and Alfred Lunde. i Dpnations may be made i at the door. Architect Guest Tomorrow at Questers' Dinner The Colonial Westfield j Chapter of Questers will j include husbands and guests i at its special dinner meeting I tomorrow at Plainfield ; Country Club tomorrow night at 7 p.m. Oliver Blaine of Boston, a noted tmimmm architect, # wul give - sh4t talk on restoration and preservation < hmsric attca. The chapter's monthly meeting will be at 9:30 a.m. Monday in the home of Mrs. William Wallace, 757 Clark St.. with Mrs. Charles Cure as co-hostess. Janet Hasson of Summit, a member of the Salt Brook Chapter, of <(u*st«rs... in ;< New Providence, will present a PiMfc Charles Munch ANTIQUES AVCT1OS. Bidding at the Antiques Auction Sunday. April 20. in the auditorium of Holy Trinity Elementary School, will begin at J p.m. Elwood Heller, professional auctioneer, will start with bids on a "Gone wiih the Wind" lamp, a four piece silver tea-coffee service and a nest of hand painted, oriental lacquer tablet circa JSOO. These are a few of the items to be auctioned. Viewing begins at II a.m. The public is invifed Passport Photos m coioi WHILE YOU WAIT SERVICE WESTFIEL0 CAMERA 1 STUDIO ftrtrrf mi immmvtk PMoinptors III CUnUlMMI ARE THEY A OPEN TONIGHT? I Phone ahead and save. VON AN OF THE YEAR. Laura Massa is shown receiving (he Woman of the Year award from Mrs. Waiter Keller, president of the Mountainside Women's Club, and Mrs. Herbert Hagel who was in charge of the luncheon at which (he award was made. Mrs. Massa is proprietor of the Mountainside Inn. Mrs. Massa is Named Woman of the Year The "Woman of the Year" i award presented by the! Mountainside Women's Club j was given to Laura Massa. proprietor of the Moun- i tainside Inn. at a luncheon j organizations cast her in a "one of a kind" stature. Mrs. Massa has never said "no" to anything that would benefit the town. given there April 5. j U n s u n g Mrs. Massa. an i unacknowledged, unassuming woman, j devoted wife, proud mother! and fine businesswoman.' has contributed much to the welfare of Mountainside and j its citizens. Her name will! not be found among those j who have served in elected ; or appointed office or with i those who have served as : officers and leaders of our j community organizations. ; However, her contributions j and assistance to Moun-! tainside neighbors and! and because she wanted it that way, Laura has been a generous benefactor to the Borough's Rescue Squad. Public Library, Police Department. Volunteer Fire I Department. Little League, Bestowers. Linda Clark Fund, Community Fund and virtually every service and I civic group in the com- j munity. Her benevolences I and her concern for! Mountainside has been of I manv vears duration. Former Performers in Cast Of MMA "Make Mine Music" "Rehearsals for 'Makei member of the Mine Music', bi-annual, musical production of the Mountainside Music Association, to be presented in Deerfield School, Mountainside, at S:» p.m. Friday and Saturday, May S the. Community and «arc fully under way," Ronnie Geiger; notes Judy Williams, MMA president* "The thaw hat tetnaa much a nostalgic reunion for the cast of old Mountainside friends and fellow performers, as it will be a great entertainment for ' the public," continues Mrs. Williams. Some of the performers, i such as Bea Reich, first MMA president, and Mona Grubel, have been performing in the snows since their inception 20 years ago. Other long-time performers returning for this year's production are, Martha Podmayer and Sandy Davis, both teachers at Deerfield School: Abe Suckno. Mountainside City Council; Betty Anson: Jim Noste, former j member of the Board of Education; Herbert Seidel, former Shade Tree Commissioner and chairman of Fund: Walter Degenhart, head of trustees aad member of lh» choir, tt the Mountainside^ Gospel Chapel; Mr. and Mrs. Werner Schon; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Evans, professional skaters. In charge of tickets again are Mr. and Mrs. David Hart. Mrs. Hart teaches psychology at Kean College j and her husband is principal of the Charles H. Brewer Middle School. Clark. These are just a few names taken from a cast of over 60. Tickets to "Make Mine Music" may be purchased from any MMA member. For further ticket information, calls may be made to Mr. Hart. Openings for Men, Women In YWCA Spring Courses There are still openings in classes for men and women during the spring term at the YWCA, 220 Clark St. These include Bridge For Fun beginning April 24; and Bridge, Play of Hand, Under the Hood, Watercolor starting April 25 and Beginning Conversational Spanish starting the evening of April 23. Courses starting April 26 are Backgammon, Birding, Beginning Calligraphy, Beginners and Intermediate Golf, and, that evening. Single Experience. The class, Black Artists in America, starts the evening of April 27. Bowling begins May 5 and Ballet May 22. Duplicate. Bridge sessions are on Wednesday afternoons and! Thursday evenings from September through June. Further information and registration may be ob- : tained by telephoning the YWCA office. Pi Beta Phi The Northern New Jersey Alumnae Club of Pi Beta Phi will celebrate the tilth, anniversary of the fraternity at a Founder's Day Luncheon April 23 in Canoe Brook Country Club. Reservations must be made by April 21 with Mrs. H.C. Wilson. C W H A ELAINE DANCE SIMHO IU«a Cttr S*u#c HaUtockrtu. KQINNtR Tf INAGC ANO ADULT BALLET CLAMMOIMTUCS. AfHILIMi LATMHUtTLCCLAtS MOWMTU(S.AraiLiMi ctmt m oa CALL I32-JOO* 9SS4797 Creative Arts To be Displayed By Boro Club The Mountainside Woman's Club will hold its Creative Arts Day at noon Wednesday, April 19, in the Mountainside Inn, chaired by Mrs. Walter Riley There will be a fashion show with members modeling garments they have sewed, knitted or crocheted this year. Members of the art department witl exhibit their pictures and those of the American home department will show the crafts they have made. The literature department has prepared several readings and the conservation and garden department is preparing a demonstration of place settings showing how table arrangements can complement each decor. Officers for the coming year will be elected during the business session. r^-.i Crimson Ball to be Held April 30th at Hahne's The American Cancer Society in cooperation with Hahne's, will hold its eighth annual Crimson Ball April 30 in the newly remodeled Westfield store. W. Emlen Roosevelt, president of the National State Bank and County Crusade Chairman, with the members of the Crimson Ball's executive committee, hope the event will help the Union County Unit realize its 1978 record breaking goal of $250,000. This festive ball will mark the biggest, single fundraising event in the Unit's history. The honorary chairman of the Crimson Ball, Congressman Matthew J. Rinaldo, will greet the $100 a plate guests at the door. The evening will be highlighted by a pageant showcasing the fashions of Evan Picone. Entertainment will' include -THE WESTFIELD (X.4.) LF.ADKlt, TIU'KitlMY, APRIL IS, I»7H magicians, mimes, caricaturists and fortune tellers, who will stage their talents throughout the store. Both floors of the completely renovated Hahne's, will be available to the guests for cocktails, dinner and dancing. This year alone the Unit will spend over $50,000 for special services to cancer patients and their families, including transporation. loan closet items and financial aid for the medically indigent. Mrs. Lois M. Gannon, ball chairman, and Mrs. Anthony Gentile of Plainfield; Mrs. Charles E. Dooley Jr., Mr. Herbert Lutz and Mrs. Edward M. Mayer of Mountainside; and Mrs. Henry T. Gibson of Summit, all of whom work in various capacities on the executive committee, promise a delightful evening. Congressman Matthew J. Rinaldo looks over invitation* to the American Cancer Society's 8th annual Crimson Bull which will be held April 30 at Hahne's newly remodeled Westfield store. With Rinaldo. who is serving as honorary chairman of the ball, are members of the executive committee. They are, from left, Hilary Gentile of Plainfield. Dolores Mayer of Mountainside. Jachir Dooley of Mountainside, Lois Gannon of Plainfietd and Herb Lut: of Mountainside. For further information call the American Cancer GOODFYEAR LOW PRICE LINE-UP! All-Weather'78 Take advantage of our low prices and get this smooth-riding, long-wearing polyester 'WM.Hil.AS' I'ttrSHIrR B7S-13 ohitcwall, plus F.E.T. and old tire Double Belted Cushion Belt PWyglas' Whitewalls Mitmu IIM E78-14 F78-14 G78-14 H79-14 G78-15 H78-15 L78-15 Lube&OilChange UtSquii nijer trart 10/30 Mdi OUR MIC! I8.H (M.H INN WtIS U7.M»N.M $43.05 HELPS MOTiCT HKHJIVi ENCIM AND CHMSIS PARTS Complete chassis lubrication and oil change * Ensures smooth, quiet performance and reduces the chances of wear * Includes light trucks Please phone for appointment. WESTFIELD OOOVriM MNVKt STOMS M.I MllM (MM May B78-13 blackwall, plus $1.72 F.E.T. and old tire F.I.I.» ilftlrt iiu $2.47 $2.70 $ $3.05 IlKkMll Silt E78-14 F78-14 G78-14 G78-15 OUR PRICE $24.10 I25.IS W7.15 Plus F.E.T.and old tin 1 $2.03 $ $ $2.38 POLYGLAS' GAS-SAVERS 8R7813 whitewall plus5u5f.e.t. and old tire Gos soving cfaim based on radial construction compared with bias or bins belted lires Polyester Cord Body True Radial Handling Front-End Alignment M0TCCTS TIRE MILEAGE ANO IMPROVES HANDLING Adjust caster, camber, and toe-in to manufacturers specifications * Inspect steering linkage and suspension components Includes VW, Datsun, and Toyota. U>i!l»"w > hilwlnir"imtahj] Whitevill Si«OR 78-14" ER78-14" FR78-14" Gfm-14" FR7i)-15" GR78-15" HR78-15' LR78-15" OUR PRICE $43,011 WS.15 (49.20 S47.1S $ ,<0 Phs r.e.t.art i Kiln I] J2.36 i $ II 5122 'Polyglat fljdi i Poirgiis n Kfel Ra«a Society, 512 Westminstor Ave., Elizabeth. RaM Engine Tune-Up Includes pjrti and Hbor. 14 i<«far electronic ignition f30.il/4-cyl. ft WM'B-cyi *if canrtrtianed SAVES GAS ANO ENSURES PEAK ENGINE PERFORMANCE Electronic tingine, charging, and starting system analysis Install new points, plug*, and condenser Set engine timing and dwell * Adjust carburetor far fuel economy Includes Datsun, Toyota, VW and light trucks. GOODPYEAR w

20 SO THE VYXSITTELD <S J.) LEADER, THTJBSDAT, APRIL!», C H U R C H SERVICES rnwr cxrrad METHODIST CHCBCH niuj ALL J.UVW rtust CALTA&T II"IIM" WILLOW GBOTK EPISCOPAL CHTJBCH rkesbtteauas CBCBCS CHCBCH 59 rutam IM1 Barttaa Baaa It* E3mu Stnel Srotdk Plain. Nrr **reer Scotek rtatm, -V*. CTtTt Wwtfteld. Xew )ene? Dr. J*a W. wnaaa Ik B«r. Jeka B. XaDaea ttt-sfti Her. E4wvd U Jahjtaaa avctar Dr. B. G ; Suadav, 10 w m., Sxid&y, Eiiter IV, S *ad Sen-ires of wontlp are ield, Jr. Err. B. Wettnif* worship* aad chuicii 10 &ja- thf Haly Eucharist 1 at S:S0 aais 11 a-&. Pastor y. 10 ta, ib4- Bt r. G. BMII nde k 11:15 ajn. c-om«bcnir in Ptu- j 10»-i cburci school ma*- : Daa&id F. Aulersan win I* Kbit study - B«i); af Saaiay. * «-a. tror&sap loa A'jttar-.u=: 11:15 t-=-! try 1-5. I coa uc 2 tae services aad Jamej; 7 pjn_ casirsutioa serrire for children, youti and "Series cc C-.urch E3<$ DeitS I Moaoay. T:SP? B. S. : preachisp. Suaday CSrcrch class intemfws -«iti ia sdnla in Sanctuary: 10 a.in. E&raliaB 1 " TindeT lie lr.ade.r-. Trcop SO. 1 SciooJ tf add a! P:«a_=- for S pjn, Oiiapil CSnir charcs school classes for "-'' '' drea, youtt and adults; 11:15 skip of R*T. B*ntrd Joissaa. ' Tuesday, P:15 B-=, Crver-, ih are^. The Adult Forus: 1* Mrcxiav. S p.ni- Tra&iureF I Eattrs Aaor.: S:SO p^a- thf! ae)d "at tit sa^)t bmir a tar Friday. T p^n, epea a^n.. iror&aip sen-ire in the nf Tatari)i>.ir.'J2 colorri sb3e j A-_A- -. Father DePsal for senior aifa ichoo! Sanctuary. r>r. Robert GOMJwin. senior minifter. v-ji jeciure presented ^y Taonias i WfdMsiay. S *. tit Holy j Roraw people. lx>car- fro- vn«esypuea Ew- ' Wi.->ii;-i«:- "7:30 pjt, Troop j S^aday,?:S& a.m. aad 11 preach, his theae tnif «*efc: er.l of tbe >ft To;xEks3 a S-JSSKTT fnr pirls n» wonil? uerricec nerrieea. One. The Holy... Spirit." new nra- m of Art in New Tork ; is prasrtatctxki.»ill Grea «t Eoar of Sharif, the I bers win t* rk»vtd law I»f Q..! TSursaay. 9:45 a_=.. 3iiilt Taere if ba>j-s:tti=f fa.- Re\. r. Jutaa. Akxtaier._ Jr. win d«=t»rsnip of lie cnurr.. it Tuesday, 9:30 a-rr... Cou=lrv class; 9 fcja. to S p.n_ Jayr«-«te5?la-t sait; 5 church school for the 11:15 senice, tiere is pr Store Workshop is piti>ae school cjiim care durjp houi servjre. A-u tori-^=: 5 p^=_ AI Aam tiif Bishop's its church for )ciadert*rtd tara services: 5:S0 p-n_ Cn-er 40 in Cc* Ftr,cn>-ship iik>:=_ P^TL: Cairtrv Choir. Grade «at 11 ajn. sunery Staplts Club will hold a pr> TT---jr»iiy. S pzz.. Ctsucti ooacurxitt FnSav. «ftth erei *!< oare for ctildrea uader Ifcn* irressive dinner nartinp. «t CSoir rehearsal lr. PiKm CHTBCH < chmacal retreat. 6 r>.:r. at toth jenicej; 10:SO aja. ibe boaie of Ereodn Ofver. Bme i Satur-i&y, Teen C^inir Junior Caotr reneanal; 10:SO 619 Keasinjrton Ave.. Xeir ; hnarsal. P":SC> a.: - &.JTI. raff re iffur: S:S0 pja- Wednesday. S:S0 pj,. B.iy* FTJLST BAPTTST CHCBCB MaaSav. ramher** morr Menititrf la Pnjw: T?J=~ sad Girls Choirs, choir r» : Siur*n months ago a seta graap ««t iacorparalnl into the Temple Em an u El fatnuy. ITS Urn Street Thr R*r. Ehner A. T»k*R pra-jp P ; SD s-=i.: e: CoUefe.'Cirw BSWe ttafly: ' S:S0 p.m. HandbeU O>o:r. The Junior Otoir «a«ceottnt* aw) devetocwl by Jill Spassrr and Pauliiie WeataeM. >ew tmn Orfaoltt and Choir Director. ; ^.ti-catacs: diss.. < 3P P-». pji. Jurjcr aai Seaor rtl- I P-aoni IIS: 5 p.=-._ ae-t:! Tannenbanm. wilh the aid of Laarie Jacob*, muck instructor in thr religions school. bt. Ettert E. Gata* Jaawe S. UfHt :. T-jesjiv. ehi-ity writ. 10 loo-shipi: S p^a.. "What li i saip aad evaag-ell«ra - - Interim M Tiiursisy. 7:S0?.n.. Ji^ior ^. ari. ~)er:bprf rtajx. S Cfcr.FtiaaiTv?** a Sucussioa ' try, Room 20P: 5 pjn- eiu- Twrnty-n«e (Mirth, nftfc and siith CTaaVn filled Uie ranks () s reaesrsii; S pjn. Cir-s-! PiE1/.oenes of the Cknstiaa faith I ca'tjoa minittry. Room In This veir. Junior Owir has expanded to btcksde «chimren.»»io JUIR on thr a veracr isi nff i Thursday. 3:30 pjn. F-.r>t Thursday. f:30 s~=. isd 1 of oner a month at both adult and family terriers on Friday nights. The members are Koaiav. y 11:15 pj^. Won- I aad Second Grade Camrs. pj^_ Aatricsa SspSs; Wcsen's Circles; T:*5 p... Cnmeel Ctaoir rfifi--s.il. ble isi: 10:SO a-3. iridr. THE PBESBTTERLO. pjr... Eranpeasra Explosisn Grade Choir, choir roon-.: ^ uhich will be heard at a Mntk Seiabbat May 12. in exjunction with the Adult isr,?:30 a., a*:!-. S>- - ' Roo= ris: 3:S0 psn.. Tt-.fi now e»perienced in all service responses and have a repertoire of 15 song*, many of «3's Association luncheon: rridsy. 7 pjr... OmrcS Fel- ' :p -K-iti R.«T. Ttic^tt r:>e<-tinf: S pjr., mission eo=in-jssion meetif. roon;; S p-iru Camp Sr^ll p.».. Saacpjsr>- Choir, char Congregational Choir. lcwship inner hoao.-^r Df i=f: ;0:30 a^:.. caurss canca &ud 3>4rs. n&zier T"jck«. snhoa: for cradlt roe tkro-jpt Ocrjacil raeetinp, Roo^i -i^ CO" WrSTFTELD Tuesday. S?JS.,»esooa Pictured are members of the choir who led the congregation in sons at a recent 5>:SD a..rr... churrt eifhth fruit; «p.=i.. concert by ihf MfrdnnJ Si^rer*- dii-t Senior FelloH-ship, Fel- Friday. U:S0 ajn.. Keth:- Shabbat. They are from left to right, top to bottomrow : 14* Maoattta MlBrt At*. Dr. Ikn>«i>t«C *per* ivedaesdey. 5?J=.. irfdtreel; Sale study - B»lc of, Amy Agfa, Laurenaufntan, Allison CoopersmHh. Leslie Spasser..Andrea Cinsburg. p wraos bv tht R^r of Blcvonisburt Statt Coljerr: lowship ROOTTI. Ber. Btdur«I. *r*t* Dr. Elbert E. Gi:** J.-. later- T p^-.. Serj.-ir Hijr.h FfDswshjp mamed couples' pot-luc)i sup- Stem, Maria Brecher. Ben Fargash, Jackie Cohen, Ellen Shasraan. Joel Pevser. Mania. T. OoAerfclrk. Jtmes. Ssturiay. 7 pjn_ yojip Bill.v Shapior. Jaime Kobre. Sarah Barcan. Diane Lewis. Amy Kaminslein. Debbie Hn rntms'^er. era slit suintc: Tilt N"«-d To Be Ta-jdhnd:" Vsaday. *:S0 pjr.. pouutl: WOOnSTDE CHATCL ' per aad square daace. lit social hall." For reserrati:.-.- Wtniy GcrstcB, Robin Van Pataak. Heidi Sdimidt, Jill Sorger. Marrx Kessler 5 p.m.. disctfleship ^-tk«- f K^ppsr fo3o«*ei by perfonritarf Sy Ihe TciL-ti Orojp of mrartdr ef Onath Mirt X. J. 1 cal! Z->ia Petriao. ;SS-5?4S LadDeS. daik. I Moraa Aneat pw. Senior Sif-h rrilctrship. «jit3_.lunj.ir E:rh rell.-^i-- thf O)i Sauth rm=3 Caurefc Siaday. S:15 aad 11 a.r-.. Suaday. 11 a.=i.. Faaily B- sfcip. Sa^ti TTfjia.-ii-tt. Mass.: J u-3.-slu? serrjcef Dr. TSe> We Hour, service will jtresa p-tx_ inist-f^s raeetn^. dnre C. Spfrdyic prr;arh:tic the u'or); of the S-uaday : Of B LADf OF LOr TuewSay. t pjr... school, nursery provided. j B. C CRTBCH M Octnl Ave CSide. Tuesis?. ll:3f' E_a.. Senior CStaeif toal; frcrap: i::30 P^SL. Senior CitisEns p 6:30?J=.. Asiencu, S^:; commtlre. dl: ronnalttee. ty, 12:30 pja.. Sea- JDT Cbtisen5 tnijff; S Girl S«i-jt-'i, Troop 40S B> SW. Be avv. 4aaai R. Tinrsiiay. f:s0 «jn_ CSiristisa Healiajr Sen-ice: li:*5 pjn. st Paul'*.Vradliarv of ihetpcs. Friday. T:M pja., JETC Siturisy. f pjn.. Holy OtunnuiDOS aad tensofi. Saaday, Pcrarti o< Strler. 7:45 ajn. Holy Commuaioa: i 8:45 aad 10. morrnnf prayer aad oermon: 11:30 am. Holy nt-un TAICXLT norusbxp aotnts I:SO aad 11 4JB. CHPJST1AX ITCRTDItC BOCR Tiiuradar, 10 en's Bible auid>; 3:15 pjii^ Caerub and Chilitrco CJioir»; 8 pa, Lutber Choir. Chctr rphparsel Wedaesday. S a.si. Ciioir HOLT CSKWS «S» Matata AT*. 10 E..IT,.. BfWf rtudy. A A. Sunday, f:30 B_ni_ com-moadsyy Sotiaa: '.SO p... no.t.i.-i t:nj 3.15 p.n.. Jpyfal Grmrth Hour: 10:*5 E_m.. n-orship: Holy Crosj Tcrjtli Tuesday. P30 i..r,.. Lihaaoel KaaiteL' C^>oir: ir noon. ruhi Touth Parent f EhrBl»tJ: Xonor. )u^ch^d5:»tonday. P ijn. Embroidery S:SO pxi.. Chape) Choir: ' Guild: 4 p.s.. CoEfirsigtiDS I Tuesday. < p.m, Corftrms- Wednesday. P:SO a..n.. 5>rorr&3 rtaif: 11 n..zr... cauroi Son U: *:S0 pjn.. rajai^- GrswUi Hour staff. staff derotioas: SSO pxi.. Wednesiay. 4 :S0 pjn, Chi). Boycbnir: 7:30 pjr... church drea'# Choir; 7:45 pjo.. Adult CSioir. nmsr amen or CKU«T. 4«Ewt BTMJ ttrcrt WtaUMi pjn, SETC. li»-m. Sunday Strrtct. Wtdaesday. 7 aad P:%0 11 un, Sunday School far a^n.. Hoiy Communiaa:! tuaentj up U> ajrt of 20. pj5l. Bible «tudy 11 a-m- Cue for vvtr woie* mcatal by Robert Ttoobull. chiksrea't choir imrtor. to be held at Flrrt Metlw«<t Qmrefc. Sooday. eelebktkb of Retecmer'a Qlrtrtian Day School RUi aasjverarr in fractal errtoet U»:*0 aad U ajn. iui Dr. Kalph Schulti of OoaoorSa OoDe*t, BnorrtDe. W. T, at roott ipmtur J pjn, Cotwardia OAtg* concert. Monday, ( pj council TVurtay. ( pjn atjp dan. Wedaealar,»»jm achooi CS^pn: ( pa oil cweticx «ttb Walter L. ZeOe, New DMMct Ou* (or C t B Sdenc* R«ad- C Room. IK Quilnbr SL i«open to tie public ifaauyi thrtufn FTiiSa.Ti froa t:io to S, nmnda.tb from 9:30 to t M Saturdayt from 10 to L All ai* welcome to u»e the Rcwltac Room as* to attens the cnurch serrjeec fkb Hen to Heaves u ti» title of a fr«e caulatiaa SO- «aoe lecture to be ftrea fcr H Roren of the Chfto-. os tbf sutler:.. "TBcap Uff : Witt Goi's Help." Rfv. Richard 1- Sccti leader of wcrship: P a-ir...»-orship spmrr creative worship vr,'jb 1ST leaders: :4-5 ajr... TriEirie : E:Me Oasf: P :S0 a.m.. EKlshf'J: Norlaa Bible Class; 3C ILJ^_ cof.'m aour aad Biblt stufiy: 5 jr_ Juaior Hipli FeUcm-ship: 6:45 p.m.. Canterbury Caa^r: 6:45 p.m.. Senior R A FeUcwiihip: «pja.. school teaciierf dessert:? p.ir._ ckssassen mm-aap: 5:SD pja.. A. A. Tburslay, 9-30 j,^^ pj- 6yfr Chapel; 10 a.m.. BSbl«ytaiy. aad sew-isp-. 12:45 pjr... Woo>aa'f Association luacheoa: I P-ITL.. board of tj"^st*e5: S pjn. Chancel Choir. FViday. S:30 pjn. A. A.. Saturday,!> un. creative r^iearsal: 9 ajiu. Bl- HOLT TKI>rTT OBEER ORTHODOX (lit K(.M Ker..VJetanckr d. L*ondi> MO C.aJkm. HID Sunday Church Sen-icei are: Orthros $ a.m.. Diviae Lcturcy 10 ajn.. Sunday j school in. aad coffee! hour 11. y< k.m 1 Prtsartill'it'i Liturs^c 00! Wednesday. T pjn.. and tie ' salutation? on Friday. 7:30. p.sn. ' i " Bible Study, first and third KAfTtST CMCU M I Wednesday cf the 3aooth at in* aaday, church duel t:w»ja_ wm&ip Hrrtc* U aa. Waakfera, WcdMatajr P^L, pnytr «nd ruttatioe of «ck Avt-ta. Maithlj BiaaUia. Brm. Suatar, * P^»- astartsaanr aari- *T, Hot KMtey, T B&, kaard o«iwarwu mttmi MOBaay,»JIU pmtafi aid aaa- Uai7; foorth Mauler. * «&- ttan' t ftuvnaip: fim DOOLEY COLONIAL HOME 5M WMlfNFU Av*. AD»03SS OOOLEY FUNCHAL HOME Ml Mar* A«a. W., Cranforrf Suaday, 7 pjn., the Tuno- thy School Choir will siajr. ; Tuesday. 5 pjn. Prayer ttme aad Bible study. : Wednesday. 7 p^n. Boy* : Enrsde: S pja. choir rehearsal." j Thursday. S:«5 p.ni., Pioaeer ; Girls. I Fridsy. S pjn, high school! aftirsty., Saturday. 7:45 p.m. Chris- i tian Fellouiihip Hally.! F.CVWOOD CHLBC9 Mirtint kbo LA Graadt A 4 Rer. Ceorre J_ Hlstaler The Ber. LJoyd & Lrerta Director af Chri*tjaii Edurattea Mn. Karen.Miner, OrfaaM and Direrter of Murtc Ber. Gerard J. McGarry. For iaforcnatioji ^*>IT Z&2' i i Toatk Mlairter 1515 or SS?-?2i«. i: Etnri Twacney, Tooth Mlairter 1 The Eucharist: Saturfey. T ; pjn.; Suaday. 7. g.»:15. 10:30. ' U noon; We«kdara, 7 tad I ' school for pre-school seveiui pride; nomiaj; lr orship. Dr. Hunt preaching: "A Net-ded Gift." ordinatioa aad inft-ahation of officers.; lllh aad inh {rraaei of Cfcurcb Senior Hiph Monday. T f.n. ninth je church school class in t-if of XITE. May Thomson. U'edaeaiay. 7 yi.in.. 10th class! ITMTtE?K I- KakM.Cka>«n A. Kr«M> CMt*r, DM S. Dfrkcr E*ae»tieul nivrler la*m Warn* 9ut ia«fh %«Tteae Friday. Stabbit eveniaf: senice: Student Ra&bi War- Secrvsent 'aj ar- Vartagt: thoula be made ai»oaa pouiblt. Pre-caaa la Al al«) t. RELCVS K. C CMCWCB Ker. Thoma* B. Iliaaij Paalor er. William T. Mania AatUtaat Mm o woa - tr,i refi Stoae -will speak on "Be- 1setricei -rill b, ht)d cosnsg A Pjbtn: A Persons!, Scotch Plainj TKCA. Jeiriah Vision." Student Cast- ; and Vsion stret or Bus Radviae vjb officiate «th Rabbi Charles Kro at 7:45. MOCXTAIWHM lott. Alternate re senice : Oradet S and «with Ribbi > liat BararcDtrm 8eSdis4omnier. 5:15 pjn.! (I Mark eo Baala tt WoM) Saturday. Ehatbit morninf ' alnyaa. 1<» ajn.: B"not Mitirah of 8n'aa LeBhoff and ' Ctarch Otfce: ttt-mm it a* M an-«au Paaela Weiss. 10:30 ajn. unday,»«5 ajn, Sunaar Sunday, reliipoui school ediool for as youth aad adalta model Seder. (traa bus errrtce la avauame, Monday, tnpaa No SO call tor arh>duw at routaa aad ajn.: Ksterhood board. 12:30 UCTOBT fktk'vp Uoaa); 10:45 ««ypjn.; choir rehearaai 8 pjm tlllm pxauiloa prar«f macuat/; 11 C CD. OHfea Tuemlay. Kble dass, 10 a in, sumisf wonsip aef\tca a Th : Friendship Grpup. 12:S0 (aancqr can U araflahsa); 7 Sunday pjn.; eveniajt bridge. S»» pjt, etcalat vorahlp aerriot. WedoeadayT Vlpaa No. 2.»li. 10:S0 and U : Wertaaartiy, p A, «j».»:s0 am.; Sisterhood roeet- "**ri tfairi. t.m Ttaun MaH* 11 &M. MJtrvah CIBSE. I pjn. ItUTBAJU. IKWT nqq WertTwJd. >". t. _ tn-um Masses ar» icbcmed aa follows: Daily Mas;s. t ajl; Suadiy Kiises Saturday at 5:J0 pjn. aai 5:15, *:S0, 10:45. and 12 Di»an 03 Suaday. a:k» and T p j t t T ^ pa^r Kaaa>: T. I. KV«t'»«. Octafcar *a< the eighth taaatk in the el4 Ittnwi talandar. which haaan to Konnie Rapp. Geri Weiss. Melissa Scarier. Rachel Spasser. Also pictured are Jill Spasser. Jr. Choir Music Director, and Rabbi SeMin Somnier. Church Leaders Hail 4-Part "Holocaust" Drama Bev. WHlian 1. KopUk AdmlBl»»r»tor Prominent leaders of the 'Holocaust" drama is a Bev. Jbfca J. CaMidy major religious communities in the United hope that it will promote A*Mrtat«Putor faithful and sensitive Jaaa Brmty, COD. better relations among Jews presentation of Nazi C«erdtnat«r Slates - Protestant, Roman and Christians." destruction of the majority, 6arab Deartaa, Catholic. Evangelical. Eastern Orthodox and Jewish - of European Jewry. This j School PHadpal The following study scries provides an excellent guides are available free of have hailed NBC-TVs nine- j means for Christians and charge by calling Temple and-a-half-hour original j Jews to study together and Emanu-El of WestfieJd: 1) drama. "Holocaust," which j to explore ways of Introductory materials: 2) will be presented on Channel; cooperation and sharing. 4 over four consecutive ' Guide for Grade School This series is especially i arn ; Holydays, 7,' t. 10 a_m. inights - Sunday. Apr. 16 (8-1 Children; 3) Guide for, I p.e_; Novel*. Xis> tad : 11 p.m.). Monday and! appropriate in confronting i Teenagers: 4) Guide for ; Noreaa Prayers, Mooisy, I ' Tuesday, Apr. 17 and 18, (9-1 the recent rise of neo-adults & College Youth' 5) 11 p.m.), and Wednesday,! Narism in Europe and North Penaaee: Sa-tartay ooan. 1:3 > pjn. (Coo-jr.uBaJ Apr. 19 (8:30-11 p.m.). ' America. The National Council of Churches urges Senice) Priest available at The National Council of tay other time on request- all of its constituents to view re- Churches describes the the 'Holocaust' drama in the series as "a rare event, one j not to be missed." It is i recommended by the j National Education Association.. j It is a fictionalized account of the destruction of European Jewry, A Cumberland St mansaturday, when itpuiii also and his companion were included the theft of four held in SIM and *7W bail The reactions to this tires from a Kim hall Ave. respectively Thursday program include those of garage, a mink jacket from following charges by police Dr. Paul M. Stevens, Temple Emanu-El, tennis of shoplifting, assault and president of (he Southern balls from Echo Lake batten.- and possession of Baptist Radio and Country Club and a bike stolen property'. A Highland Television Commission: "A from the South Ave. Bike Ave. resident that day watershed in the moral and j Shop. Police arrested three reported the theft of a spiritual life of many of us on drug charges. bracelet and another on who feel that somehow our j Tools were reported stolen Tamaques Way said a day and generation should ; from a Breeze Knoll Dr. larceny had occurred at his learn some things from the \ home Sunday, a ring from a home. - failures of the past." : Cumberland SL home and Reports of monev. stolen juniper shrubs from The Rev. Victor G. Albers, from a cash register were Tamaques Park Monday of the Atlantic District the made by the manager of and an auto from the VMCA Lutheran Church-Missouri Baskin-Robbins ice cream parking tot Tuesday. Synod: "The Christian community of our land and every citaen of a country dedicated to Christian freedom and the highest message of this film... I hope that every Christian and especially every Lutheran family tees the film." The Rev. Edward H. Flannery, director of Continuing Education of the Clergy, Diocese of Providence, Our Lady of Providence Seminary: "An extraordinary dramatic production that should prove a landmark to socially responsible telecasting. Thj«moving pmatattan gives a popular yet historically accurate iatfght into one of the greatest hurras of human history. NBC-TV hat merited tne thanks and corrunendation of all TV viewers." Dr. William L. Weihtr. HBHativedarectar, Office on CbriJiMrJewiah tlchti ef the National Condi of CBBTCF NBC Viewers' Guide; 6) Guide by National Council of Churches for Christian groups; and 7) Family Viewing Guide. Two Held in Bail For Shoplifting Attendance Poor, Dialogue Cancelled Betty Kopf, chairman of the Westfield Board of Education's Community Information Committee, announced this week that the Apr. 20 boardcommunity dialogue will not beheld "We hekl three ooardcotnmunity dialogue* - in Parent-Teacher Council will hold a special meeting, open to the pi&lic, at p p.m. Apr. p 20 in the school " " ad ministration building, 308 Elm St "School board members continue to be responsive to requests from Westfield organisations to speak with June, in October and iointerested group* about the January. Attendance school system," Mrs. Kopf declined from thefirsttothe said. "Interested citizens third so that we feel that may arrange to have board another at tms time is not representatives attend amaaary," Mrs. Kopf said. Stenotsd that the special education csmmitlse 1 of tltt meeting! and answer 1 questions by telephoning me at home or Maggie Cimei. Rev. La Yen, Ball Women's bay Speak ei The Rev. Mrs. La Verne Lattimore Ball, aftliated with Rose of Sharon Ourch. Plainfield, will be he n ajn. speaker at St. Luke. Ame Zion'Church inhttor of" Women's Day. The nxming senices will be presided lover by.viss Betty Grobes of SL Luke. Mrs. Sadie Ross, profram chairperson, has arranged a 4 p.m. program of cusic and readings, presided over by Mrs. Natalie Lark of St. Luke. Mrs. Marie Xettingham of SL John Baptist Church. Scotch Plains, will be guest soloisl Mrs. Margaret Morgan, rally chairperson, has j announced that "Women's I Day will culminate the j many recent fund-raising 'efforts of the women of SL Luke to support church endeavors. The Rev. Alfred S. Parker, Sr. is the minister of St. Luke. Land Use Law (Continued from page 1) changes in the Master Plan; exclusionary zoning under the new law; how the new } law affects developers; bow long will a sub-division or site plan be effective: deviations from the newlaw; what happens if a municipality does not enact an enabling ordinance: and how clusters, PUDs, PRDs and timed treated? growth are Members of the Union County Bar Association are invited to attend and to bring as guests municipal officials interested in the subject matter. They also are requested to bring copies of the land use UK'S 5 available. The session starts at 9:30 ajn. and ends at 1 p.m. Coffee and buns will be served from 9 to 9:30 ajn. eoeouft NEWJEKSEY CMANCEKYOIVISION UNIOMCOHJMTT DOCK ET MO. *.mv» MOHAWK tavimst AH» ATIOM tpg oajmonp.«' ' OMeMa CIVIL ACTIOM W«IT OF EXCCU MORT- TIOM. FO«SALE Of GAGED paemises By vfrtve M ">e»tt»ire-ita*f* writ K eucutian» m< airrcim I WWII «POM w u» tr puuic vendue. in roam M. in me Court Houf*. in ffw Cit, o) Eiiubefi. M.J.. en WM oar- "*» f t nra o'cioc* in me trmnot* <* All fhe «o)l'«9 trad or aerctl o< land and ^ premiaei hereinafter»articui*rlr ancribeo, Hhittt. tyinj «n4 being in IH City C Eiizjbeffi jn in* c«ufttr el unien and State of New Jerwr: SEGINMING at a point in tnc store on East Broad SL A Shackamaton Dr. normmitarty na* o) Ftr Avanut Friday. Theft* of a battery resident reported 3 outfit naiineaheilt «"» *» umt 11* t«et from it» <ntffiac«i*t win We and a tool box alao were burglary yesterday when nattnaaahrty line ef Grave Street at listed on the police blotter. police abo arrested a 17- the tame H now laia a«t.- rvming t^tnee (1) Norm 41 ««reet AI Batteries were taken from year-old juvenile for mirwtei *nl an a line aeraimf witti two cars parked at thepossession of drugs with uamotntm*sia i f G t m t i s i t M railroad station intent to distribute * r ** Council^ *e *a aw ana tt»t wmtan Council r»««awe «er»mm on ** JOT> Mr «April, iwt. m *m t CU CeMU Omh«O «, cai c ail«*, to o EM* (eh (reh 01 S:N a <". * iwy mmwm* mtm m Mrmr. at «* <» tiiwe mna pace mr tmnm i*e wt> i-ti rmni i' Trir~'"T**"-r* ini i 'inii Tewi Clerk Aft oaonmacc TO ajmef*6 TMCCODC OF THE TOWN OF VEST- Flt^A. ClUPTBe t. -AOMI«ISTIATIO*r. ARTICLE II. TOWN OF. FicaasMSKaPuyms, DIVISION J. f>c«so*incl rosmons MD sautar saamvtc- sec. mm. -SCHEDULE-. IT > l >> Ton cauwca «the Team ef uraatrnhi in ine SCcViMM.'TiSi m ait* * *» Town ef WectneK fieana! S '? M S *"- ' ltji - -Sche*""*"- * ChwMr 2. -aaminiv <rahfy#aitiiliin»* # T^wofftc<nmM Efferee*"**Onr"*iafij, fhfawawlsalarriniaoif.iemafmtaaiweoalirea** IITIOMSAMDSfcUMMES tttflija.il jss 1k Officer laaydmc SCCTioeiiI.TM secriom til. A*y m an Klafi» aa if SCCTIOtHV. «a* i Patifiaman*SeKnrScMdme wf teraihs*c m tnoonet Jwar, I. rm;m»mr «r «wafi* by mi vtun. ppint: mo»c»tt) WemiaMinii M minutm Eatt an a line aarallll witti Ftr'Avenue tin fect-m a aaint; tence [31 Said* M «eareaa» mifmtci E«t alana a line drawn at ri»m an«ie> la Die amrementianw line M Far AMnue e»ji teat la <ai< line ef Far Aneme; Mama (41 tevffi ei w r w i n miturtaa weat alewa me alerwaid I'm af Far A«a»M a.k feet to tue place ef teglmmlns. The atave eeawi»t*n it «ra*n m accerdmce wifft a awrwei mada ar OeneM T. Ciian. i'~ Aaaaciatat, dam /March I. mi. Tewier win* ana an»[act fa me MMI t a leint dr!*twar creata* far fme aenaf it af flte aartiat of me nnt part (Frank c Or man* ant Fteaaie Omwwd. fwt «MI MM me «mer ef the pramieea adjammf tne umt «e*cr>md preninet on me nentwett and rneir riepictire hein ma emitnt forerer. at ma tame it eterma in dead ta Hama o»wef»' Loan Corporation or Patrick mi (nanty et in. racardad January J. tne. in Book IM ef Deedt ter Unien Counrr en pe*at at ett_ and IM aanement recardaa January n. WJJ, in aeta. a* af ainnia, aeae inctue"mi ana ma ri»t". tine ana inmrett a^iictt «ie parriea af me firtt aart (Frank C OrHen* and FMaaie Orman*. K» «,H> mar «e»e or didt tfcey may hattfwr aatum entitm*. M ana te me faiiearmi oetoraad tract of land: keginmimg at a pakrt an me iiei»i«jh»i ly tide ef Far A«anM awant it* feet iimaaneii) amaj me tame from in intanac«en vim me nenheaniir tiae af Grew street at me tame it near laid out; mence navtia* nm maaam i> at riejfit anaiai «a ta«im m Far first kereinatteoe «e«cria*a parallel m», ta < rme af Far avenue ta a»*nt < *** H ettanr IM feet mnhaewertr tram aam me * Cra>* swaei mtaautaa m m aeraoet mm Fay U w am «mtvmnr oernar m aw mmtiaae nere'me^we «ekriae«;. fttence VWW-II^PIB IT ^m^wm wnv wmm i»w m eram Mree* its faaf a> a* aa«t m$ Dm at aceiwtitis. MlttS eamnimil. «a. m. 351 r»r» Hiine Accawr M. t-m ara Ma. '-m_*»tmmmm*mc*r Tkere H «*e a**raaimamtr le.jw.w witu infereet Ita*w n aoiii<r 21. it77 ana caafa. The Sheriff rnai.m a«ritfw <e M)tm*<in. m»lmm FB«CMLICM lot a aa. t»l*a i

21 Troop 69 recently hosted an international dinner (or four frreign students. Shown above are. front raw, Girl Scouts Louisa Murray. Beth Astiforlh, Melissa Rogers and Erin Ward: back row. Tammy Celi from the Phillipines. Patty Roncayola from Veneiuela. Jon Berden from Sweden and Dagmar Kronkre from Germapy. Karen Pasltrctyk. Wendy Tag, Christine Patterciyk and Christine Gouldey of Franklin Girl Scout Troop «S$ display streamers given the troop for participation in the Juliette I AW WorM KeLlowing Fund. The girls received the World Association pin for their efforts. Radio Astronomer To Discuss Sun "The Sun as Seen by a Radio Astronomer" will be the topic of the Friday, Apr. 21, meeting of Amateur Astronomers, Inc.. at 8 p.m. at Union College, it was announced today by George Chaplenko of Edison, president Dr. Robert L. Fenstermacher. chairman of the physics department at Drew University, Madison, and director of the Drew University Observatory, will be guest speaker. Dr. Fenstermacher, a 1963 graduate of Drew, received Ma doctorate in iwt from Winilf ***** dtosft witfi ttie attenuation of very short radio wives in the atmosphere. Dr. Fenstermacher is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the American Physical Society and is included in "American Men and Women in Science." AAI is the organization which operates 'he Sperry Observatory at Union College jointly with the college. In addition to regular meetings on the third Friday of the month in the Campus Center Theatre which feature talks on astronomical subjects, AAI hosts weekly viewinfs of the heavens on all other Fridays in the observatory. All ms are open to the Observatory houses a 21- inch reflector and lo-incn refractor telescope and is the only observatory in New Jersey that is open to the public on a regular basis. Council to Focus On Home Care The Senior Citizens Council of Union County will hold its seventh annual convention and installation on Thursday, May, at the Mountainside Inn. The theme of the convention will be "Focus on Home Care, 1978." The installation of the newly-elected officers of the Rte.35~: Senior Citizens Council will take place during the ceremonies at the convention. The mayors of communities with clubs which are members of the council have been invited to attend the convention. Each mayor will be given an opportunity to make a brief presentation relating his municipality to the theme of the convention, "Focus on Home Care " A t < tuzaseth " little TAYUM rfaht Music ^J STAWTSMI.,. APRIL 13- MAV7 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER mum Weeks Director Of Referral Firm Dwight P. Weeks, assistant to R.R. Barrett Jr., CPM, president of Barrett & Crain, Realtors, was elected a director of Country Living Associates at a recent directors' meeting held at the Tarrytown Hilton, Tarrytown, N.Y. In congratulating Weeks, Barrett, a director of C L A since 1971, stated that Country Living Associates is a regional group of carefully selected realtors who offer a complete one source referral service covering more than 150 communities in the Tri-State area of Connecticut, New York and New Jersey. Continuing, he also said that C L A, whose office is located on Madiosn Ave. in mid-town Manhatten, is a member of Inter-Community Relocation, Inc., a major network of prominent realtors located throughout the country. In accepting his directorship. Weeks commented That he is looking forward to being associated "with those who exemplify true professionalism in the real Dwight P. Weeks estate field. The Board comprises principals from leading offices in the three states, whose primary goal is to find the right home and the right ommunity for the transferee and his family. The teamwork of the well qualified and experienced realtor members of CLA- ICR has transplanted many a busy executive in a smooth, orderly and pleasant procedure both in the selling of one home and the purchase of another.'' Floor Hockey is one of the many youth sport skill classes offered by the WestfieM YMCA. New classes begin the week of Apr. 24. Youth Sport Skills at YM The Westfield YMCA has announced the start of registration for the spring term youth sport skill classes which will begin the week of Apr. 34. On Mondays, from 4:4S to 5:«, a new program entitled."games Galore" will be conducted for 9-12 year olds. The class features a variety of sports and games such as soccer, floor hockey, kickball, basketball and many more, all under the supervision of a trained instructor. Floor hockey is scheduled for Tuesdays or Thursdays from 3:25 to 4:10 for 6 to 8 year olds. This program is a fast and fast-growing sport which is based on the rules of ice hockey except that soft plastic sticks and pucks are used. Basketball for 6 to 8 year olds meets on Tuesday or Thursdays at 4:20 until 5:03. Basic skills such as footwork, ball-handling, dribbling, passing, shooting and offensive and defensive strategies are taught. A popular spring and summer sport, tennis will be taught to 9-12 year old youngsters on Wednesdays at 3:25 to 4:10 and on Fridays from 4:45 to 5:45. On Saturday mornings, soccer and tumbling classes are scheduled. The soccer classes include the fundamentals of dribbling, passing, shooting, goal keeping and team play. Classes for 6 to i year olds are at 9:00 to 9:45, while boys and girls, 9-12 years old, meet at 9:45 to 10:30. Beginners tumbling class for 6 to 8 year olds meets at 9:45 to 10:30. The advanced class is scheduled for 10:30 to 11:15. Basic tumbling i skills, forward and back-! ward rolls, cartwheels,! round-offs, handsprings and 1 walk-overs are taught in the! program.. 1 Many of the sport skill classes are carefully coordinated with aquatic or i arts and crafts programs or even other sport skill classes so that a younster may participate in several programs within one day for a reduced fee. Further information is available from Donna Brown, physical director. Nursing School's Open House Tonight An open house will be held at the Muhlenberg Hospital School of Nursing, Park Ave., PUinfieW, from 7-9 p.m. tonight in coordination with the Cooperative Nursing Program at Union College and Elizabeth General Hospital and Dispensary School of Nursing. Representatives from the participating schools will be present to discuss the three-year cooperative program in professional nursing. Exchangitcs Hear Tax Specialist At the bi-monthly meeting held at the Mountainside Inn last week, Westfield Exchangites heard Attorney Ronald J. Cappuccio, whose Held is exclusively taxation, explain the latest revisions in tax laws and how to cope with them. Starting with IRS notification to a taxpayer that he will be subject to an audit on his return. Cappuecio outlined Ihe various kinds of adults, -and the degree of severity and exhaustiveness entailed in each. Stressed was the importance of selecting the right tax practioner for his particular case. His choices Were the enrolled tax agent, the Certified Public Accountant, and the attorney masters of law and taxation. Concluding with a description of various tax shelters available to individuals and corporations, he indicated those shelters legitimately available to each and outlined what procedures to take to accomplish them. Young Readers Posting Their Pets Boys and girls are choosing their "pets" in the Children's Department of the Westfield Memorial Library. It's all part of the "Pets Mini-Reading Club which opened last week and will continue through June 5. Each child who reads one pet book or two books of any other kind may choose a paper cat, dog, fish or bird, write his or her name on it and mount it on the big bulletin board in the children's room. There is no registration or age limit. The program is open to all children who are able to read alone. Boys and girls will find colorful displays of pet books, fiction and non- Fiction, in the children's room. The department, according to Mrs. Sally Wefcr, children's librarian, toe plan* to hold a pet show intheparkonmay 13. It will be open to ill, she said, and will mark National B» Kind to Animate Week. -THE WESTFIELD (.VJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, 1»7«Wheelchair Sports Championship Scheduled for Elizabeth on May 13 Handicapped persons will have another opportunity to compete in wheelchair - sports when the annual statewide Tournament of Champions is held at Elizabeth High School on Saturday, May 13, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Children's Specialized Hospital, which recently staged the first central Jersey Wheelchair Invitational Meet, will host the Union-Middlesex County region in cooperation with the Elizabeth public schools. The tournament is open to learning disabled and orthopedically disabled persons. "The emphasis is on ability, not disability," stressed Linda Tibaudo, recreation therapist at Children's Specialized Hospital. "Persons can vie in softbal] throws, basketball foul shots, dashes and relays, slaloms, and obstacle courses. Events are for all ages, starting from five years old" Organizers and volunteers from Children's Specialized Hospital gained much practical experience from their recent wheelchair sports effort. Working with supervisors and referees from the Tri-State Wheelchair Athletic Association, they set up the events.at Elizabeth High School and directed more than 80 participants in the day-long competition. "The most enthusiastic persons, however, were the children themselves. They prepared for the Central Jersey Invitational by devoting many days to practice. The spacious hallways of Children's Specialized Hospital's new 60-bed patient wing were filled with youngsters honing their racing skills and maneuverability in wheelchairs," Miss Tibaudo said. The practice paid off for Denise Perez, 8, who garnered four first place medals for the 25-yard dash, Softball throw, slalom and relay events. June Clark of Mountainside also gained four medals, including golds in the 50-yard dash and slalom, a silver from the Softball throw, and for being the B J r MU»AdiM«. d Terry Brown was Best To Attend Dickinson College Session Mr. and Mrs. Mark Lehman of Westfield are exacted to attend the Dickinson College information meeting for prospective students and their parents from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday at the Holiday InnSaddlebrook Mr. and Mrs. Lehman are degree. chairpersons of Dickinson's Central New Jersey area alumni-admissions committee. Lehman received a bachelor of arts degreee from Dickinson in 1971 and Mrs. Lehman graduated from the same school in 1972 with a bachelor of arts Rescsw SBJMSI RespMirveaen Fred Btokman. a vhtrtter with Ike WestfleM Rescve Squad, is shown vtshktg JMcpfe PeWcaaa'i social education class at Graat Sckaai where Blackmail and Mrs..Marie Keller. aaafter Rescae SqaW vakwteer, showed (he students Ike amkalance tad its equipment io that they will not be fram when tkey see it or hear it. Pictured, on the stretcher, it Lha Praveaee, and standing left to right. Teaamy Raaecker, Stcfkcn Rresiufcm and Stephanie Harts. Jatn GaaM can a* Men in Ihe Rescue Squad track. Mackmaa suggested the visit when he realized that mmt special eakausn sttavnls need an orientation * Ikey wan'i he afram of Ike Rescue Squad. Cutting Corners in obstacle course of Central Jersey Invitational Wheelchair Meet is Michelle Kreaderof North Plainfield, representing Children's Specialized Hospital of Mountainside, which co-sponsored (lie event with the John F. Kennedy Medical Center of Edison. Michelle later earned ;i gold medal for her Softball throw. Junior Male Athlete and earned a gold in the slalom. Other medal winners for Children's Specialized Hospital included Kevin Waltersdorf with golds for the Softball throw and 50- yard dash and a slalom silver; Gary Martin, silvers in the slalom, Softball throw and 50-yard dash; Kim Demeraski, silver in the Softball throw. Winners also were Sammy Sanchez, golds in the Softball throw and slalom and a 25-yard dash silver; Evelyn Davis, 50- yard dash bronze; and Elizabeth Ortiz, table tennis silver. Beth Ann Lorenz gained a Softball throw bronze; Michelle Kreader tossed the Softball for a gold; and Henry Smith raced to a gold in the 25-yard dash. Also competing for Children's Specialized Hospital was Tom Macsinka. Children's Specialized Hospital earned team honors with 25 medals. Events were determined for boys and girls in both junior and senior divisions. Besides the many volunteers who assisted at the meet, Gino's of Clark was cited by the organizers for donating lunches to everyone who competed and helped out. ; College to Hold Loneliness Clinic A Loneliness Clinic will be conducted by the Union College Women's Center Thursday, Apr. 13, as part of its current Women's Thursday Forums program. "Women are especially prone to the pitfalls of loneliness," stated Mrs. Steffens, who will conduct the clinic. "We will deal with both the positive aspects of loneliness and ways to alleviate the hurt associated with loneliness." The Loneliness Clinic is open to all women in the community free of charge. Future forums will deal with "Men's Lives," "Homemakers' Rights," "The Screamers: Women in Irisis" and "Transactional Analysis." A tortoim has lived as long «116 years. The Winner - I times'. Oenise Perez, 8, of Carterct displays one of the four gold medals she earned in Central Jersey Invitational Wheelchair Mret as a representative of Children's Specialized Hospital, Mountainside, which co-sponsored the event, with the John! '. Kennedy Medical Center. Edison". Sharon Malafcaff. CMUm'i mrcalim lacraa^at. presents. mnfal wkfte vatantcer P»W IMlerJaaa of WtrtfleM : makes announcement..mrs. Hubert Smith, a mother of Tamaques li-2 student, shows slides of Wesl Indies to enrich class study of this urea. Looking ut map made hy children are Chris Kurlan. Darrln Smith and Mrs. Smith. P0W6TUPI0 mowmg wnh KHIP Harm inwoo. retehknnett Mi I NEW JERSEY THEATRE FOBUM 232 E f.n.n Si _<VWCAIW<MII«*I,>M.OKKJB, 3ht Annual WetfieM Antique* Show «-1» s.«.-tt turn. MMSttor. Aswil U - n a.m.-t p.m. FIRST CONGREGATIONAl CHURCH 1.00 donation for admission CoflteMr «IIKDAVt7:»«:4l... MT-tUW-1 :W-»:1»«:»7 AtWAM MATHM f CAT4UN 1 «M:1M:30 SHOm ALL SCAT* 11 JOt Country Stot COUKTOKS COVE, LTD. fcfc.»^5 of H., on Kt. 33. Sam»<m OJ«B 7C boo«h rf quhty utiqan. 4«BOBtk TiMrat Eh ' ' MflMfAWTIOM UilL f Ml AHCTIOR) DATtl w 30 or 3$' model t l!fl (Jilf)'.'-ll* 1 K rtujwt action (tint clips clp evenly- vviihoutscalping Distributed by Nfemayvr Corporation WestChMttr,Pa. Un UWH MOW0T HMNItMOVS HMO!

22 Pape tt THE ^XSTTfKLD (XJ.» LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, GOP Endorses Slate of Seven Tots' Filnistrips At Library* Tuesday TheRepublican candidate of Union were selected to recommendation committee run with Mrs. Sinnott for the met Saturday morning at i Board of Chosen the Frankhn State Bank in j Freeholders. Clark. Among those given j unanimous support by the Mrs. Claman. Republican group were the following: U. j county chairman, stated j of the Westfield Sfemorial S. Senator Clifford P. Case, j that the eight potential i Library Tuesday from 10:30 Freeholder candidates who j to 11 a.m. in the Hopkins appeared before the com- I Room. No passes are mittee "were al) out- ~ standing. The Republican Party is fortunate to have so many capable people interested in running for the office of Freeholder," she said. Congressman Matthew J. Rinaldo. Surrogate Candidate Walter *E. L'lrich. Register Candidate Richard Hatfield snd Freeholder Rose Marie Sinnott. Manuel S. Dios of Clark and Edward J. Siomkowski "Frog Went A-CourtinV 1 "One Fine Day" and "Noisy Nora" will be the filmstrips for pre-schoolers shown by the Children's Department j necessary. The program is free. LEGAL NOTICI "I" S Working Women." a ; ;i T.S 1-abor ^Department!, chartbook. reports thai j unemployment rates are generally higher for women than for men -- and the gap j usualh widens a? unem- ; pjoyment decline?. I LEGAL NOTICE SHERIFF'S SALE RTO NEWJERSEY CHANCERY DIVlS,ON UNION COUNTY DOCKET S0.F-M2S It R-V,ON(A SAVINGS 6-V.NK. 8 v Jersey coronation, PlitintrH <7 ELM STREET ASSOCIATES LEGAL NOTICE I corporation, et a»i, CIVIL ACTION WRIT O-= XECU-. j TION FOR SALE OF ViORT- " B v > PUBLICNOTICE Th* following spdesl tar variance j erf tne Wntfitls 2onins Ordinance i oy the westfttis Piannm? Baiffl will ' ofrhearaat fcco P.V. Wav 1-1"f in tr.t? Coyncil Cfcerotrs at *t\e J Municpai Bv<ic!in;, «- Ea»t Brae! Strt*V WKTfiftc, New jersey I c*«>rpe S. Cnaric^e unaum for! >trmi&sior, -D «vt>civi3e ana i Highjatp Avenue, LOT 22. Biorn 7-st contrary to tne rea^remenfc I of *vrt,cl* 10, Stciion j Parajrapns it) a*; «? at itie westfielc Zanin? O^oinenrf i jfimes & Carmelia V.ii-rin tar i pfrnnssion to sutcidoe er>o e'es't a bsjiiflinf so* ft*i?s HyVii? I 2.venue. Lot 3 5-or*. 73t tor.tary j to rne reouiremw^ erf A'T.de 10 LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE i Bv vtrtye of me atwve-sta.^e w PyD'fC hdiice ' nerery giver mat j of emcut'on TO me Directed is-i»; p an o-e-na-ice as <o'!o«-s wes passes j P O«for sale ty public eric odr>rt*-3 tv the Council # TM fne-p3*"t)fra April "n, 197B JOY C VREEL^N'D -f-3 Z0 icj ; DOROTt-ir V.UTH, Deri. y p o B t, m me Cojrf House, in Tn Civ of Ei-:a&fm. N J.. on Wpor.es oav. f*»f JfcTi- oev erf April A D,. i'7f 6i t»va o'ctocv n '.ftp afternoon o* : 13 7f GENERAL ORDINANCE NO AN ORDINANCE TO AV.END AN ORDINANCE ENTITLED "AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING BUILDING DISTRICTS AND ; AH tna premises, situate, lying ^ne Off of Ei.rabefft. m tne tounty of union, in Tne Stare of Nt?w Jersey: BEGTNNINO in me northerly line RESTRICTIONS IN THE TOWN O c I of Elm Street one hunarefi seventy WESTFIELD." 'five (T75, ff*- easterly tram ITS M3-7I IT S5.SS j mi4?rsfrction w.tn tne eastfrfy tme jf j the 25^h i Ch«-rrySTr«r, ais intntlmeof fans PUBLICNOTICE.._. Noi.ce is ntrtby 3 1 t tract or parcel oi Ian5 ana [»n ordnance 0+ which ine fc»md»vjn? 5, situate, lying and beinj in % a copy was mtroducea. ftaa ana I DBSse-C on first readins ay tne council of the Town erf wesitr*.3 at a meeting hfie April 11, ens That : me sa>a Council wim furtner can- 1 i.^*r me same for final oassapf on O- April. )?;«. a' 8-30 Council Chamber. Muni SHERIFF'S SALE * recently convfyt: Dy.'0*>n K.! opfll B^i'di?>5. *25 E- B'O ',*, as ac-r-imstrato'. 'o Fre-2 ( vvpsh.e.e. Me* Jersey, at St <*-hich U ^Ert'JE!?SEY CHAN'CEKY DtVtSiON' UMOW COUNTY rx>ckef NO F ntir? LAA'REN'GE CALAERO sr.s" LEONAROAJ CALA5R0. Plaint ff *L O^LAN-DC GAf.'EZ, f* B'S. Deffnoan* C'VIL ict.'dn A'RIT OF E^ECLJ- T(ON POR SALE OF MORT GA&cD PREMISES BY v-ri't oi r^e aoove states writ oi t»ec-tron TO ne jrrectes 1 s^.aif <"pcse f?" s-a ; f t> pud'ic \'tto*>t- m roo^i 3 E. -n ne Court HDJEE ^ "he Cry cn Eirawtn. NJ. D* ftp; n«.35> tt-.e 3>f3 s&v ^f Way * D. nc^, tnpnee no^inerjy BJ ripr>i! anpieiidthpssia lineo* Elm S'ree?! one nunarea t>?*** HPO) «*»o a! point. *nence wesierfy anfl parallel I wiirt Eim Stree: j.jtfy-f'vp Ct5! feet I toaponr. tnence sourriertv a'r.^ni!»njip5'c Elm Srref i thirty f-ve -351 feel TO e poini.?nen:e ^'e; 1 Pf,'y ans parallel «-"t* Elm Street forty +oiv.^i imt to a poin*: rhentf sojrne'ly a r '-?tt anjjies TD E'^ Street one nuno'ea fo r *v f -vf «;U5. (eft 'o!ne $eic normeriv imt of Elm Sirett. ;nen:e easterly aion? :ne same..ne feel t-..t ;y j.iace of BE&IKNIK E'MG co"nt-«a^:y kno^'t' S'reet Ei.ja&etn. New here s at-e appro*' t land flr»3 *hc pr parricuiftf(y ct-s-c' tei!^in= anc ceir>i -. The f'tad?^. -n Ti-.f. COjn'y o and Siaic & >;* * Jp'sev 5egrnntn- a T *n» inierse me Niortnerfv ''"5 c* 1 Ws' w*j>»he wes*e**!f iin* oi ff r>ff?in&f*ef Sher.ff res-ei-ves the r.phr 10 ip thertte westhneo^ v^ry street. Avenge. sr»2 erly a'on? sec i:'tt fet'. Tr>en:e r«orrheriva* r.pht an;ie& t? ssic line 0* Wary street. Dne hundred ane t 'Uy *eet, tnertce tasterly p^ratiei w.th sa'-d ime of Mary Street. f'f*y f«t to sa«3 Ime of Wsaiion Avenue, ano thence southerly aipng tne same one S and fifty fe*t to the pltce me ana piece any pe-ridn who rr.ay ir'e^estfc therem will be piven an porijn.ry TC Denears concernina ; ordnance. JOYC VREELAND TownClerv! SPECIAL ORDINANCE NO. TME ACOUlSlTlCN 6Y PUR 1 CHASE O c REAL PROPERTY AT " 31D *T)3 3U MARYLAND STREET. " E IT ORDAIN'ED Uy the Toin-n C?t-nc>! o* tne Town o* ft'esfiaeis > n *ne CojnTy af Union as *D!ro»** SECTION I. The acou'sition of ' reai property hereinafter aescr-bed. ii Sedon IV hereof, by ovrcnase, is * here** 1 au'nor-rec tor py&nc py. i SECTION II ii! hereoc oeter 1 "nines &r,a aec^area 11*1 tne 1 e'5*.rr,8*ec t mourit of n-.oney r>eceita r v to >t reiiefl fro-ti all sources tor me purpose of such src-is'tion. including iejai. aant-z'-ar. mere* ttn. :s I5.OO0 00 There s reresv a?nro?r,flie3 tor sucn purpose tne lum & S',0» 00 from PUBLICNOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that An ordinance of which tne following is a copy was introduced, read and passed, in first read.no by the Council of the Town of west*ielfl»1 a meeting held April 1), 19TI, and fnat me saw Courier! will further coovoer me same for final passage on the 25th flay of April, 1971, at B:X p m, in tne Council Chamber, Municipal &uiiam3, 425 E- Broad St., westiieid, New jersey, at which lime anj place any person»vho may be.meresies therein will be given an DPPDTTunity TO be heard concerning SfliS orainsnee. JOVC. VREELANO Town Clerk SPECULORDINANCE NO. AN ORDINANCE TO PROVIDE POR THE CONSTRUCTION OF MONITORING WELLS IN FAIR. VIEW CEMETERY AND THE I APPROPRIATION OP MONIES j NECESSARY THEREFOR. i BE IT ORDAINED by the Town j Council of the Town of we*«ieid in! tne County of Union as tollo»vs: I SECTION t. That for the sampling : s* ormina *t-«ter at me leat disposal ; si^e in Pairvie** Cemetery, mere i.nam be constructed twn mohitorir>g m ells together with all work ; necessary therefor, and incidental ncreto. inciucng the periodic sampling of waste water obtained SECTCON ii. That all Df said work snjii pe completed ynder the frype-nsion of tne Town Engineer ans ir, accordance with si>ecif»ca- 'lens ane preliminarv plans prepire-s tor same and»vhich are r»p on f ie <r. tne office of the To»vn Enimfff ana are nereoy maoe pan SECTION HE Thai all of said vor* tr>ai r se unoeriafcen as a ppnpra! ifnprdk'frmenf td be paid for SECTION iv it is hereby [ aeierrr-inik ana declared thai the I estimates amount of money to be j ra'&ea from «n sources for said pyrpwe is S13.0M.N. and mat fhe «*>mates a^a^nt of bonds or notes necessftry to E>e isvjed tor sa id purpose «$ S11.PO&.0D. There is pp f o~> the Capital j atailabif for LKAL Nona the s improvement P &ych purpose SECTION v purpose, there -'i No' Of Be Sa id PUBLIC NOTICE P^piic '«ot>ce <E heresy pi^er. that an ordinance of which the fond*tng is & copy was introduced, read and passed- on f:rv reaomo by the Council oi the To»vn of Wesriteid a' a meet:no he'o Aprlt R. ano ihat C turtner con. more than mpnpy may as ei y There ii 3ut apprcri SZ?,712 B! wiih inierest February 1. 1*71»na costs. Th«Snef'-H reserves the adjourn mis sale. RALPH FHOBMLtCH Sheriff Weltche*. Prypis & Rirz, oe on t E 3? from DJ & rt'l 25-D1 SHERIFF'S SALE NEWJERSEY I LAW DIVISION I ViONVOUTH COUNTY DOCKET» NO. L Mt?* 1 76 J ' THE CENTRAL JERSEY BANK AND TRUST COV.PANY. a bank.nfl COrpPrafion. Plaint ih v!. DRES- DEN, CURTAINS. INC, THOW.AS MAC OUAIDE- and WARtE MAC Q.UAIDE, Prtendant CIVIL ACTION WRIT OF EXECU TlON - FOR SALE OF PREAMSE5 By virtue oi the above seated avrii of execution to me directed I snail expose for sale by public vendue, in room B-l, in the CDuri House, ~m the City o< Elizabeth. N.J., on Wednesday, the 3rd day of May A.D., 197B, at t»vo D'cioc^ in the afternoon of said day- an the righi, title and interesi of the above named defendants, Thomas v.ac Ouaide and Marie Mac Oua»de in and TO the foi'owinq properry. to wit ALL tha* certain lot. tr»ci, ty parcel of land and premises, fituitt, lymg anc being in the Township oa Wesfiie^d, Count»* of Union and S^a*e o* New Jersey. more particularly Described as FlRSTTRACT BEGINNINGata PD.nt s.tua'es on the *outh»m«r.y side of Dc-rian Road, which point -s distant feet m a southwesterly 0ire:i.on *rorn The southwesterly s>de i*ne of Scotch plains Avenue, thence from said beginning pom* rjnrinp thence 1) So^Tf> 3E aepreet 45 mmuif-seesi S 5;Stan:e of 11D fe*t to»n,ron pin,?t S&yth 5* oeprees 15 minutes West a distance of M feet TS an iron pm. fnecice 3) Running npr'h 38 degrees AS mmutes west 0 distance of HO feel tc a point m siae line of Dorian Rt>*0: thence t, Runn.ng Nftrth 51 oegrtes 15 n*inwtes East and binding cm side line of Dorian Poad a distance of 60 feet to a pent pr place of oe?inning. SECOND TRACT BEING SO much c»f Lot 79 in 3to>ck 75* as shown 00 *n* tax map as des to the southeast of Lot?5 m &a<d block and between nie *ifle tines of sa*d Lot 25 if extended -n a southeasterly direction THE FOREGOING two tf»cts are ai&o described «n accordance w-tn a survef made by Frederick H. Singe* 1, P E. i L S. Scotch Piams, New Jersey, dated August 17. i??0, as foivows: BEGINNING at a point in me southeasterly side line of Dorian fto$<3 which poinr is di$tant 451 7( feet from me intersection formed by me said southeasterly VQ*: line of Dorian Road w.fh me soum»vesieriy tide of ictjtch Plains Avenge, and from said point of beginning running metke 1) Soutn 3B deprees 4S m'mutes East 12J.4J feet to a point; ther.ee?) South ie degrees 30 minutes West feet to a point; thence 3) North 3B desrees 45 mmutei West 126 *8 feet TO a point in the southeasterly side line of Dorian Road; therxe t) Aiorvg the Soumeasterly side line pf Dorian R&ad Norm 5i oesrees 15 minutes East feet to me point and P'»ce of Beginning. PREMISES COMMONLY KNOWN AS 157 DOftlAN ROAD, WESTFIELD. NEW JEftSEV- Sf»own on the current T»«Map of the Town of westt*eld, as Stock 7U, Lot 25. There it due #ppro»imaiely t5.ftt.13 mnc costs. The Sn«r'M reseryes the frflrht to RALPH PROEHLICH Sheriff Frederick L. Blankenhom, Atty Bi*WtCL.S«l i i m m p rr.. -1 tnt Cojncil Chamber. Mjn coal Bv^d.ng. <25 E. B f 060 Si. westi.eta. New Jersey, at which t.me ana place any person n-ha r-,jf De interested therein wiii De fl»ven ai to be nejra roncerniniq JOYC VftCELtND Tow. Cier* GENCftAL ORDINANCE NQ. in OPDiNANCE TO A.V.END THE CODE OF THE TOWN OF WEST c ield, CHAPTER 13. "MOTOR VEHICLES AND TRAFFIC." BY ADDING CERTAIN PROVISIONS TO SECTION "PARKING PROHIBITED - AT ALL TIMES." BE IT ORDAINED by th? Town Council of the Town oi trvestfield in the County of Union thel the Code oi the Town of Westfield, Chapter 13, "iv\otor Vehicle* ar>d Traffic." be amended <n the (on owing par' liculbrv. SECTION I. That Section "Parking Prohibited At All Times" be amended by adding the following: Gallows Hill ftoeo. northeast side, from East ftroad Street to the Westfieid-Cranford Line. \ SECTION 11. All ordinances or 1 parts o* ordinances inconsistent witn This ordinance are hereby repealed to the e*tent of such inconsistency. SECTION III. H any part or parts of this ordinance are for any reason held to be invalid, such decision 51-.an not affect the remainino. portion of this ordinance. SECTION iv. Ttus ordinance shall take eftect immediately upon final passage and publication»s provided b* law. MJ.«IT tt eirpensea for afscipm in N j S.A ida?.?0- SECTlON IV The real property to be scou-ft-3 -t 1 virtue of thu oroi nance 'S oescriped as 310 and 2M v.arviana Street, westiield. New JWifY- * n 0 '- snpvvn on the Tan Map of *ne ToiA-n of Westfield as Lot 2 and Lc' J -ri Btock bt7. owned by RoT.j.ne and Raymond C. An- ^ECTtOi* v Tr.is ordinance shall 'a-e et'*-:* ^ ' ec-.ateiy upon final I I I J22.10 I LECAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given mat sealed bids will be received by the Deputy Boroueh Clerk of the Borough of Mountainside tor maintenance and repair materials in trie Borough of v.ojnta>nside in the County of union «--th an estimated amount of 500 Tons Bit. Cone. Mi* No. 5 Leveling Course F.D.A Tom Bit. Cone. V. K No 6 or Hot '-? inch Bit. Cone Mix Thin Overlay P.D.A., 50 Reset v.anhoies B, Inlets. I I L.F. l? inch R C P.. f.d.a., 33S L.F. IS inch R.C.P., F D.A.,» C.Y. Ro»3»ay Exc. Earth, 35 Tons * inch thick Bit Stan.. Base mix No 1 Course. IS Tons Vi inch thick Bit. Cone, Top Course. J00 L.F. Granite Block Curb. 5-4t inch Inlets T ype "B". J 34 Inch inlets, 300 Tons No. S7 Broken stone Bids win be opened and read in public in the Auditorium of m«municipal Building US. Route 72. Mountainside, N.j on Tuesday, May 9, 1971 at 2:00 P.M. Prevailing Time. Specifications and forms of bids, for the proposed work., prepared by Robert Koser, Engineer, nave torn filed in the office of the said engineer jt the Municipal Building. IMS U.S. Route 22. Mountainside. N.J. 079*? and mti M inspected by prospective bidders during Business houn." Bidders will be furnished with a copy of tne specifications by the engineer on proper notice»nd payments of cost of preparation. Bids must be made on standard proposal forms in me fnarmer designated tttereifi and raouirad by fhe spk'rfications. must be efictosed in sealed envelopes, bearing fhe name and address of bidder and name proiect on outside, avdrened to Deputy Borough Clerk of the Borough of Mountainside and mutt be accompanied by a No»-Couu%ion Affidavit no: a certtfiea check for not less than ten no) per cant of the amount bid. Bid bonds are acceptable in place of certified check.. Each proposal must be accompanied by a ivrety company certificate stating that said surety company oill provide me bidder with fne required performance bond in me full amount of me bid ana be delivered at me place on or before me hour named aoove. The standard proposal farm and me Non^oirusign Affidavit are aftacnad to me supplemental wacificafiam, caries or which will be furnished an application to engineer. By order of Deputy orougn Clerk LEEVOOdHecs 4-n-n IT PUBLIC NOTICE Pubi'C Notice ii hereby even TTiat : ' «n OTdinsn^e of v^ich tr»e fpi.pm'ing ; '6 a copy *as nntroduced. read and 1 passed- on first reading by the I Council of me TowncH westfield at a! - j meeting held April 11, 197», and that 1 the sa'd Council will further consioer tne same tor final passage on, the 25th oav Of April at 1:30 j p.m., in the Council Chamber. Municipal Building, t2$ E. Sroad \ St.. westfield. New Jersey, at which I time and place any person who may ' be Vnieresied therein will be given an ' opportunity to be heard concerning i said ordinance.! JOYC. VREELAND Town Clerk i SPECIAL ORDINANCE NO. AN ORDINANCE TO PROVIDE FOR THE IMPROVEMENT TO THE INTERSECTION OF CEN- TRAL AVENUE AND GROVE STREET. THE APPROPRIATION OF THE MONIES NECESSARY THEHEFOB AND THE ISSUANCE OF BOND AN- TICIPATION NOTES NECESSARY FOR THE FINANCING OF SAID WORK BE IT ORDAINED by the Town Council of the Town ch WesHieid in the County of Union as follows: SECTION 1. That tne intersection of CenTrsi Avenue and Grove Stret! be improved by the purchase of signaiiiation equipment. The install**ton of underground conduit and all other work necessary therefor ana incidental thereto in accordance with an agreement entered into between tne Town of Westfield and me State of New Jertey dated November 20, SECTION it. Thai all of said work shall be undertaken as a aenern improvement to be paid for by general taxation. SECTION III. It is hereby determined and declared that the estimated amount of money to be raised from an sources for s*id pur pro is (20,500.00, and mat m«estimated amount of bonds or notes to be issued for said purpose is There rs hereby appropriated to said purpose the sum of W, from tne Capital im. provement Funds available (or such purpose- SECTION iv. To finance such purpose, there sha 11 be issued, pursuant TO me Local Bond Law of me St«tt of New Jersey, Bond Anticipation Notes of said Town which To finance such sna" be issued. pursuant to the Local Bond Lew of the State of New Jersey. Bond Ant'Cipation Notes 01 sa<3 Town which shall not exceed m me aooreoate principal amount the sum of Sii-WG.DO. &aia notes to bear mteresi at a r»te per annum as may hereafter be deterr-iined within the limitations prescribed by said law. All matters with respect to said notes not determined by This ordinance shall be determined by resolution to a* hereafter adopted. SECTION VI. Not more than t/,500 K< oi the Sum to be raised bv the issuance of saia notes may be used to finance such purpose, w-nemer temporary or permanent, or to f >n»r>te eng ineer mp or irv spection costs and legal expenses, or to finance The cost cf the issuance of such o&i.sations as provided in Local Bond Law. R S «DA;2.?0. SECTION VII. tt is hereby ; determined and declared that the I penod of usefulness of the purpose for the financing crt which said notes ' are 'o be issued is a period of fprty ;_ (ID) years computed from the aate 1 of SB id bonds.! SECTION vlll. It is hereby, determined and aeciared that the ; supplemental aebt statement j rtouired by said law tias been duty! made and files m the office of the ' Town Clerk ch saia Town, and that ; such statement so filed shows that : the gross debt oi the Town as defined ;.n N J 5 A. *OA:2-i3 Cri said Revised I Statutes is increased by This ordi-! nance by SIVDOODO, a no that notes ' authorned by this ordinance shall be ' within any debt limit*tfont j prescribed by siitf law. > SECTION fx. This ordinance shall ; J take effect Twenty 120) days after : the first publication thereof after j i i. INVITATION TO BIO Sealed proposals will be received by the Town of Westtieid >n the Council Chambers of the Municipal Building, 425 East &road Street, Westfield,. New Jersey at 10:00 AM prevailing lime on Monday April 3* lp7btor me construct ion of three O) tennis courn *1 Memorial Park, Scotch Plains Avenue, and all related work and appurtenance*. The successful bidder shall itart work in ten (10) calendar day* after notice of award is given and *na" complete all work within thirty (30) days after me start of work. The work unoer mis proposal includes the furnishing of all labor, materials, and equipment necessary to complete me work, as shown on me contract drawings and described in me contract specifications, and proposals shall be in accordance with such drawings and specifications and the terms proposes in me contract. Proposals shall be in writing on me forms furnished and must be delivered at me place and before the hour above mentioned., er>3 must be accompanied by a certified checker bid bond payable to the Town of Westfield in an amount equal to at least ten percent (10) of me base amount of me bid, but not less man nor more than SM.KW 00- Each gid must alto be accompanied by a surety company certificate statino that said surety company Wi provide fhe bidder with me equired performance M M in the full amount oi me contract, by a non collusion affidavit and a contractors Qualification statement on me forms included in and explained in the contract documents Bidders musf be in compliance with all provisions of Chapter U7 P.L. 1*75 supplement TO the lew aoainst discrimination, (aff irmaiive action) and rnust pay workmen me prevailing wage rates promulgated by me New Jersey Department of Labor and industry for mis project, copies of which are on file in me office of me town engineer. This contract will include a fixed amount of $1, as a contingency All bidders are reajired to add mis fixed amount to their bid and to incfud* this adem«onal amount in their bid rxna, as provided in me instructions to bidders. Thr contingency shall be included in me contract, the performance b»rio. the lab&r and materials bond, but payment shall be made to Tnt contractor from these funds only upon completion of extra work by the contractor, pursuant to a written chanpe oroer or change orders, scried z>v me contractor prior to the commencement of such work, end such payment shall be tn me amount agreed to by the parties in writing in 1 the change order or chanpe orders. ' The total amount of sucn change order in a contract shall never exceed the total amount of tnt con linpency provided- J Plans and specifications may be seen or procured at me office of me. town eengmeer, James Josephs. \ Pu&iic Works Center,?5? Norm ' Avenue W., Wesrfield, New Jersey.,! The Mayor ana Council reserve me right to reject any and all t>ici, and to waive any informality in any bid. if. m me interest of the town, it is deemed advisable to do so. JAMES JOSEPK5 Town Ei "176 IT MO.60 shall not exceed in fne aggregate principal amount the sum of nt.5x.oo. said notes shall bear interest ct a rate per annum as may hereafter be determined within the limits prescribed by said law. All matters with respect to said notes not determined by ttiii ordinance shall be determined by resolution to be hereafter adopted. SBCTrON v. «ot more man is.wo 00 of me sum to be raised by fhe issuance of said notes may be used to finance such purpose. wneftier temporary or permanent, or to finance engineering or inspection costs and Mgal experts*! or to f irtence me cost of me issuance of such obligations as provided in said Local Bond Law. R.S. «A:2 JO SECTION VI. it Is hereby determined and declared mat the period of usefulness of tne purpose tor me financing d» whicn said notes are to be issued is a period of ten (10) years computed from me daft of said bonds SECTION VII. It is hereby determined and declared mat the supplemental debt statement resu'ired by said le«nas Been duly made and filed in me office of fhe Tow* Clerk of said Tawft as defined in M.J.S.A. «CA:J-O of said Revise* Statutes is increased»y m~n. ordinance by sitjgj je, md mat no** authorized by rn'it ordinance shall be within any d«t limitetiens prescribed by -aid law. SECTION Vlll. Thht ordinance snak take effect twenty (3D) days after me first publication thereof after final pa»m IT *U*L1CNOTICf i Public Noiic* is hereby given m«t en ordinance of wnich m«toiiowing is a copy was introduces, read and 1 paned. on tint rflino by me ' Council of it>«townot Wesrlield «t a i meellng held April n. 1»n. and m»t The s«id Council Mill further contider 1he same tor (inal ptnase on me 25th a»y of April, l»7lr at 130 p.m.. in the Council Chamber. Muni- Opal Building. «H E.»road St.. westfielo. v-w Jeney. at»*ich, time and place any person who may be interested therein will beoiven an! I opportunity to t* heard concerning I i said ordinance. I! JOYC. VR6ELAND I Town Clerk i sricialocoinanciho. OROIMANCE AUTHORIZING THE! MAYOR AND TOWN CLERK TO ' EXECUTE AN AGREEMENT MODIFYING EXISTING AGREEMENT WITH TME COUN- TY OF UNION FOR TME COOPERATIVE PARTICIPATION IN THE COMMUNITY DEVELOP- MENT REVENUE SHARING PROGRAM PURSUANT TO THE INTERLOCAL SERVICES ACT, DATED DECE.MB.ER 15, 1*71. WHEREAS the Town Council oi the Town of wnttieid hat heretofore, by its Special Ordinance! Nos. 1475, 14tl. Mt7. 1S23 ana 1SW. authorized the Mayor and Town Clerk to enter into an agreement with me County of union, in form of such agreement provided by the County of Union, tor cooperative participation by the Town of West, fieia in the Community Develop. ment Revenue Snaring Program pursuant to the interlock Service! Act, Nj.R.s. <0:IA-l et sag. and in accordance thereoifft mt Mayor and Town Clerk ana the appropriate officials of the County of union have executed such agreement; and WHEREAS the Town Council has been advised that certiin federal funds are potentially available to Union County unoer Title 1 of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1*74. commonly known as Community Development Block Grants, and that it ri necessary to amend the misting Interlock! Services Agreement for the County and in people to benefit from mis program; mna WHEREAS me County of Union has proposed a modification agreement, under which the Town of Westfield and the County of unian, in cooperation with omar municipalities win modify an Interiocal Services Program pursuant to N J.S.A.««A1 et sag., and it * in the best interest of fne Town af westtiefd to enter into such modification agreement; NOW. THEREFORE.»E IT Oft. DAINED by me Mayar M me Council of the Town af wetffietd ai follows: SECTION I. The Mayor and Tewn Clerk are hereby eulmrlbm aid directed to enter mta an* execut*, on oehart of the Town of Wa»tf*ld, en agreement entitled "Aereama.it ro Modify interlocil servicat Agreemani datad Dvcwmtoar 19, int. for the Puraaw of t i i f r a Dncrlption of AcTrviftaa tar me Founn Year urban County cam. munity Development gmct Grant Pragram". a copy of wnicn it artrtened hereto. SECTION fl. Any or all or. dinancat or parti thereat in conflict wim, or incorkisnjnt with, any pan of fhe terms ot (hti ordinance are hereby repeated» the tnant fnat they are M m canrnct er in- A HANDY REFERENCE LIST OF RELIABLE LOCAL FIRMS IWAVtM-LVOue. LOCAL D«lI«O««ir ANTIQUES CONTRACTORS 1MSUMNO r-u»llcno1ici! Public Notice is nereoy given mat I an ordinance of which the following is a copy was introduced, reao* and passed, on first reading bv the Council of tne Town of Westfieis at a meeting held April 11, 197t, and that the saia Council will turmer «ntider n>t same lor final passele an the 2itn de> of April. HT». al :» p m.. in me cavneit Cfwmeer. Municipal Building.'42S E. sroad St.. Westfielo. New Jersey, at wnicn time and place any person «*» may oe interested therein will beeiven an opportunity lo or heard concernlnb said ordinance. JOVC. V«e L».ND j TownCIert I SPECIAL ORDINANCE NO. AN ORDINANCE TO PROVIDE FOR THE CONSTRUCTION Of CURBING AND SIDEWALKS IN THE TOWN OF WESTFIELD a.n0 THE APPROPRIATION OF MONIES NECESSARY THEREFOR. BE IT ORDAINED by me Town Council of the Town of Wesrlttld in the County of union at follows: SECTION I. Trial concrete.and-or granite block curbing whid* nas deteriorated, become unserviceable and unsafe in various sections of The Town br replaced in accordance wltn standards adopted by trie Town. SECTION. Triit concrete sidewalk at street intersections and certain affected driveway aprons which have deteriorated, becoma unserviceable or unsafe as a result of grade changes mast by fne Town be replaced in accordance wiln standards adoptee by the Town. SECTION ill. That a safety turner be installed on Mountain Avenue in fhe area of Highland Avenue. SECTION iv. That a channelization island and work incidental thereto be installed in Tamatun Park Driva in the area of Oicksen Drive. SECT ION V. That all ot said work shall be completed under the supervision of the Town Engineer and in accordance with Town pacifications which are new on file in the office of the Town Engineer. SECTION VI. That all of said work shall be undertaken as a general : improvement to be pa id far by ' eentraf taxation. : SECTION vil. it is hereby ' determined and declared mat» estimated amount ot money to M raised from ail sources far sal* Purpose is l27,mt.0o. and mat me 1 estimated amount of bonds or nates necessary «M Issue*, far tail purpose is 121,DM.w There is hereby appropriated to said aniaaoi t*e sum o) ti.gk.gg from me Capital improvement Fund tor sue* purpose. SECTION Vlll. T«finance such purpose, there shall ba issued pursuant to the Local aond Law of the State at New Jersey. Bond Anticipation Mates ot sai«town which shall not exceed in the aggregate principal amount the sum of tnjxnm. Said notes shall boar ntemt at a rat* par annum al mar hereafter be determ ined witnm *ie limitations prescribes tiy sail law. AH matters with respect to asjd notes not determined by mis erdinance shall be determiriaf ay resoivtion to be hereafter nioand SECTION IX. Not more Utaji tax.ixi of the sum to be raised by «M issuance of said notes may be uaa* to finance said purpose, whiter temporary or permanent, or le finance engineermg or iniaaetldn coats and legal expenses, or la finance me cast of the issuance 0 SUCK obligations as provided m said Local fend Law R.S. aoaij.jt. SECTION x. It is hereby daterminad and declare* mot me parw of usefulness or the purwase for t*e financing of which said notes»n t» be issued is a period of ten (M) years computed from *» dale ot eaio THE WHIPPLETRF.r: ANTIQUES. Fine Used Funiirurt Bought <i Sold open Mon. dim Sat... S. Thun. Eve M 522 Centra! A»«, VHetrf i*m ICo>. Park Ave.) wnnmcts ELM RADIO & TV INC. TELEVISION RCA-Zenith Viagnaio* DISHWASHERS KUchenAid-Whirlpool REFRIGERATORS Whirlpool Amana WASHERS-DRYERS Whirlpool AIR CONDITIONERS Whirlpool Arnana-Carner VACUUMS Hoover Eureka ELMST. WESTF1ELD AUTO BODY HEMinS SEVELl'S AUTO BODY SHOP CO. Body and Paint Shop AAAe AlAeM.C.A Bold Aid 24 Hour Towinc Frnder Repair! Painting Truck Piiniinc and Repairs Forttcn C*r Srn-icf Call 23? rvintjtor Aw. Wsstfield WESTFIELD BODY WORKS. INC. RJ. Pomplitno. Prop. COLLISION SPECIALISTS EXPERT AUTO BODY L FENDER REPAIRS Dill UO South Ave. w. rveatfield JACK SENECA'S dnssj. SECTION in. This ordinance shall take effect immediately upan Hi enactment in accordance wrpr taw. init tt tm.h SECTIOK xl. it is heraoy CMtvfnifMtf and doclarad that gm supimemental debt statemarrt raajuiraa by said law tun baa* swy made and filad in the otr.ee at.«town Clerk of t»\» Town, and djaat sveh s taw mam so mad shews sue* fhe gross debt at the Tewn as awmad in P J-J.S >. 40A ]^> or s»i«stsvlgpa Statvsst is iiliiaial»y Ma ar- 3 * t n j m m A airmarijad»y»i» erdinante «Rafl m within any deet limiftftdx araacritad ay w«law. secrioaj «n. Th* nni^ki take affact twenty <») dwft ' me r*v patncariwi fmraaf AvtnoriMO) e SALES SERVICE PARTS LEASING B Complete forty Sfto* 968-1SO0 107 U.S. Hwy 22. QREENBROOK NORRIS CHEVROLET Aulhonrrd SALES i SERVICE Major «nd Minor Repairs Lu-cr Srlrcuon of L'soi C«rs «i<l Truck* CALL Centr*i Ave. and North Avr. t. West field REILLY OLDSMOBILE CO. Auttioriztd Oldsmobilt Sales & Service S8O North Ave. E. AO J-76S1 rvejrtielcs. New Jatsey ROTCHFORD 433 North Avenue. Eeil ^0 WESTflELD'N.J. t*\ 0.KSTM. EMMtl 01. CONTRACTOR Alkffitioni Additions Rtpain R«c Rooms CaUaefbrddulsr Uteicuul *** State Farm * that. DELICATESSENS TEARSALLT FRANKENBACH INC. E«v DELICATESSEN Delicious Eatin' Home Made Baked Goo* Hots d'oeuvrm Cold Cuts Salads Open Surxjan 8 a.m -3 p.m t3QuirnbvSt.,Weittield MUC STORES TIFFANY DRUGS Optn 7 Di) i t Week DiD) 9 «.m. to 10 p.m. SundJys9 ira. 106:30 p.m. Hudson Vitamin Products Rustcll Stover Candies AMPLt FREE PARKING FREE PICKUP * DELIVERY S South A M, <M. Mtotfield UUNDNIES LAUNDRY SERVICE INC 1927 \LAUNDERERS JORY CLEANERS /CABEER APPAREL RENTAL.SALES BONDED PICKUP 4 DELIVFRY CALL NORTH AVE., PLAINFIElb LUMBER Seryice PARTS SIM The from Whrel D'nr CJ' t rvr.rt.eio- T>a«ed krart CarsZ" 1 MTODEJUMS j. S. IRVING COMPANY LUMBER * M1LLV.ORK Of Every Doarnplion FUEL OIL -Oil. BURNERS HARDWARE-PAINTS (1 South Avr. W.. Wet field PAINTS BRISTOL Motors Inc.' HIM UKVICt PAHT»»" tt CCMTKAL AV DAN'S MG JAGUAR ROVIR LAND ROVCR DATSUN Corvftnial Sal««men Superb Service m run OIL U5U1 Hvy Nc 2* NutkriatoJaM OOM S TOYOTA AUTO SALES Atti is run a STOUT rick up f CROWN Sedejue. Waiou CORONA Sport Sedant Hard Topi Lane Selection of UB4o-D«te USED CARS Dial 7M-S300 If i U.S. H»T No. 22 North naiabtld (Brtween Soeottsrt Ii Grove)»trna( ska Area It Vaa GARDN1R MOTORS INC. CSTJ9M SALES SERVICr PARTS»" »"«r HWY NO 202»ERNABI>tVILtr iln( OI N Ml RCURY JM SOUTH *Vl I rvtst*l LD VOLVOKMULT CLCANUKOCAM immccmati DfLIVIHV HtOHTRAOtlMt MfMMCl HQ.HJkt Mrtr IN»IIO MMRr UNION COUNTY VOLKSWAOIN Inc. Aalkarsie* VOLKtMAGCM CcNTC*) PUOMANN OH COMPANY Aiwayi MataV to Saira Vsu SAlrt a Srn-tce V*'alchrjoc Burnrt Sen ice Eair Budiei Parmrnt nan O«l XI South A.e C. Weifl<»l«RANKIN FUEL CO. Since ] 89B "Kothin* Counu Like Service" OIL BURNER Sain and Service Dm at) Canssfwial A«a.. OaMare) RIIISTRONC FUEL CO. ISMIJS a ME AT IMC* COOLING FUEL OIL- URNEflS 'HUMIDIFIERS a AIR CONDITIONERS mi mum»cotct FLAW, II. I. ttll" N*w«aJUs*«Cia Factory Tfsss*iM 7S(VT So** An,, ~ WlSTFItlO DOOOf Inc. ruitfiik GOODWIN "=S utn ft utviet CINUINE t*artt fvu CmwtLtn MMVaSi ommmn HIARINO AN) CIMTM of rvtltfmm Jtcqutlyn Thatcher CertifudHemimAid Conwlttrt 0,m 23^0*3* JOl Elm It.. IMarif «M Lit. Me. 257 MOUNTAINSIDE numiinc A HEATING / RtSIDENTIAL '' COMMERCIAL -- -> INDUSTRIAL, -'; Coa. *ata * Renowaliae; SMfrf 3T4»artO,.. CALL 7M-3TO0 1 JO m. «th *. HUtTlElOlOOflM Deal Direct t C Thit tt "avmrrl actici Orr Ckaaiw SaMlaMaM** CoUFacSaooBe adngtr mtutommm 111 8r«id St.. D.»l 7SC0100 AOVIRTISK IN THISfPACB Mo f aatinaj, l.iad<r(. Gaffers l R ^vtly futures' tatistactiati Ovaraoteed Ct CiTIMaT Caiii.eaarier i SUVNt STMtaWS iuciiosnvice

23 Cage League Completes "Biggest Season" Fourth grade All Star Team: Coaches: Dan Cornell. Frank Quinn, Ken Walsh. Ken Brown. Dick Krown:-players: Mike Walsh, Scott Blackmail, Billy Jrremia. Brian Cillen. Eric Bergcr. Mike Ahern. Scott Booth. Neil llorne Jr.. David Meeker. Dave tluttcrman. Mike Connell. Mike Kngleharl. Frank Quinn, Billy Crandall, Jim Pelrik, Craig Weinsten, Marc Napaoliello. John Kiellvka. Emmett Capano and Gleen. McCormick. Fourth grade All Star winners: Coaches: Ken Walsh and Ken Brown; players: left to right, back row: Mike Ahern, Scott Booth, Mike Walsh. Brian Gillen, Dave Gullerman; left lo right front row Scott Black mon Billy Jeremiah. David Meeker. Eric Berger and Neil llorne Ir -F(flhCr»«e All SUr Team: CMCIWS: Wth tmpity MtMMt-ftaniwr: player*. John Mile*. Timmy MuMoan, Steve Weinsleta, Nancy Kaik*. Chris CapaiM, SUtiem Smith, Briaa fttarrli. Jell Dembitc. Dave CrwHI (mlaskig). Ed Haag. Kea Wcill. Scat! Williams. Taylor Wright. Lenny Arc«ri. Mark Wegry*. DavM Rase. KIM Timmler. AMo Ka*Kh. Carin Mat aad R«b Pierce. ruth Grade All Star Winner*: Coaches: Ed llaag anal Bert Banner; player*, ten to right, back row: AMo Kmuch. Nancy Kasko, Strife* Smith. Jell DemMcc. John Miles. Chris Capano. Timmy MuMoon, Steve WeiMlein, Ed Haag. Brian Marris. (David (.'owed, missing). Boating Facilities Open Saturday Saturday is opening day for Echo Lake Park boating facilities. Mountainside and Westfield. This facility will be open from 10 a.m. to dark on weekends, and will open on weekdays also later this season. No date has been set for the opening of bolting facilities at warinanco Park. Elizabeth and Roselle. Elephants seldom run»i fill»l IS milm an how. TIFFANY U/m TWO WAY RADIO TO INSURE SPEEDY SERVICE OPEN DAILY 9«.m. til 10 p.m. SUNDAY 9 Uti. 'til «:30 mm. AD RUSSELL STOVER CANOY PANTENB * LOREAL HUDSON VITAMIN PRODUCTS Ml PICK UP AMD MLIVMY AM** ttm HIS MUTM AVL W, all- The Junior Division of the Westfield Basketball Association completed its biggest and best season yet with a plethora of playoff rounds, championship and consolation games, all star contests and individual skill and team skill events. Approximately 300 girls and boys, 100 each in the fourth, fifth and sixth grade programs, learned the' fundamentals of basketball in a series of weekly clinics and league game competitions over a period of three and one half months. The emphasis was placed on learning basic skills, team play, sportsmanship and having fun in an organized clinic and league competition environment. More than 48 coaches, assistants, scorekeepers and helpers were employed by the WBA Junior Division, all on a volunteer bases and worked under a WBA board of directors headed by Al Linden, president, Larry Ritchie. V. P. Junior Division, George Drabin, V. P. Senior Division, Dan Connell, secretary, Jim Morris and Joan Rotchford, treasurers, Neil Home, WHS coach. Bob Brewster and Joe Fell, at large directors and Terry Brady, PAL representative. ' The sixth grade program, headed by Bob Morgan, director, and his team of Frank Petrik, Dick Snovlin, Walt Dembiee and Pete Houlihan assistant directors, finished the season in a flurry of individual skill contests won by Dan Hauck, one on one and dribbling contests, Ricky Bartok, lay up contest and Todd Slammowitz. foul shooting contest. Also held was a marathon All Star contest in which the East All Stars, coached by John Rotchford, Bill Griffin, Hank Wysock and Bill Liebesman outlasted the West All Stars, coached by Bernie Slammowitz, Don Smith, Dick Townsend and Frank Reilly by a score of The championship and playoffs for the league were held several weeks previously: Team pictures were taken by Martino Studio of both teams, All Stars and individual winners and are still available by contacting Pat Martino. Joe Severio, WHS JV coach conducted skill clinics during the week which were of great value to the boys and girls. Fifth grade program: Bill Jennings, director and Bert Bower, assistant director, had a successful fifth grade program. They were assisted by coaches Bob Kasko, Herb Wright, Ron Jacobson, Carl Paola. Frank Edmundson, Bert Bower, Ed Haag, Rich Loughrey, Rich Schmidt, Frank Quinn, Fran Abella, John Munninger, Jack McGowan, Walt Dembiee, John Haggerty and George Rosco. The fifth grade All Star game was down to the wire tilt with the West team putting the game away over the East in the final seconds. The individual award winners were Brian Morris, dribbling, Jeff Dembiee, foul shooting, Chris Capano, lay up contest and John Mites, one on one contest. Neil Home conducted clinics from time to time during the year and was a big help to the clinic program. Fourth grade program: Fourth graders learned through the expertise and direction of Bill Jeremiah, director and Dick Brown, assistant director and following roster of coaches and referees: Ken Walsh, Ed Capano, Ken Brown, Fred Kimble, Dan Connell, Jack McHugh, Dick Brown, Bob Lanstor, Bob McCormick, Jim Dulan, Tom King. Matt Cronlin, Frank Quinn, Lynn Holloway and Bill Grandalt. The individual awards went to Mike Walsh. Ed Capano, Ken Brown, Fred Kimble, Dan Connell. Jack McHugh, Dick Brown, Bob Lanster, Bob McCormick, Jim Dulan, Tom King, Matt Cronlin, Frank Quinn, Lynn Hollowag and Bill Crandall. The individual Netsters Down W. Essex 4-1 B> Rob Cohen, The WHS boys tennis team opened its season Monday with a decisive 4-1. win over West Essex, winning all but its first singles matches. Starting at second singles, junior Jeff Factor lost a shaky first set to Pam Casals of West Essex, 6-3. Jeff then retaliated with a strong and consistent baseline game to put away his opponent by a final score of 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. In the third singles slot, WHS sophomore Dan Perach easily defeated Mike Kahn of West Essex, 6-3,6-2. Playing a confident serve and volley game, backed up by consistent ground strokes Parach registered a handy victory. Both first doubles team of Andy Beiderman Jerry Conroy, and second doubles duo of Sri Navargikar - Andy Loft, defeated their opponents in sets, with scores of 7-5,6-2 and 7-5, 6-3 THE ^TREASURES OF TUTANKHAMUN Three color-slide lectures by Thomas J. Logaa of the Metropolitan Museum of Art Monday Evenings at 8:00, April 17,24 and May 1 First Consr tfitiongl CtycH 125 EftnMr SlraM, WHtfiflM Donations: $2.00; students aad senior citizens SI.00 respectively. Both fir* and second doubles teams displayed outstanding volleying ability and teamwork to defeat two tough West Essex doubles teams. At first singles senior Doug Yearly lost a close match to Steve Eisenstein of Essex by a score The WHS tennis team was scheduled to open its season at home last Thursday. However the team was forced to abort the match when rain ended play after approximately 30 minutes of The tennis team will play their next match Monday at Summit. THE WESTFIELD (NJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS Pagr 2X- Sixth Grade All Star Team: Coaches: John Rotchford, Bill Griffin, Ed Sachs (missing). Pal Dug an. Bernie Slamniowitz, Don Smith, Dick Townsend, Frank Reilly (missing). Leon llowell, Mike Lovejoy (missing), Carl Kumpf, Hank Wysock and Bill l.iebestnan: Players: Ricky Batuk, Mike Canterucci, Cornell Muse. Troy Gwathney, Dan Hauck. Curtis Frorocks, Dan Mulholland, Vincv l.otano, Paul Blanco, Tim Braun. Mike Dineen, Rich Snyder. Chris Walsweer, Steve llobson. Steve Koscu, Pete Kronen. Steve Feitdstein. Patty Wysock. Todd Slammowit*. John Houlihan, Paul.Markson. Chuck Ouellette, John Townsend. Kevin Thomas, Dave Lovejoy, Steve Smith, Paul Goski, Bill McSalis, Greg Mueller, John lerardi, Mike Copelman. Dave Cuates, Sieve Valentino. Steve Dieti, Carl Kumpf. John Duca and Tracy Muldoon. Sixth Grade Individual skill winners: Directors: Bob Morgan (missing). Walt Dembiee (missing), Dick Shovlin. Pete Houlihan and Frank Petrik. Players: Kicky Hartok. Danny Hauck and Todd Slammowitz. skill awards went to Mike Walsh; lay up contest; Scott Blackman: dribbling contest; Mike Walsh and Neil Home Jr., foul shooting contest. The AH Star contest was another barn burner with the West pulling out a victory over the East in the final minute. WHS mentor Neil Home also helped conduct fourth grade clinics from time to time during the year. Busy Weekend For Hiking Club ' Two bike rides, aramble a circular and a hike are scheduled this weekend for members of the Union County Hiking club,and (heir fueats, -'. The Watchung Ramble is scheduled for Saturday. The leader will be chosen from hikers who will meet at the Trailside parking lot at 10 a.m. for this six-mile hike. Harvey Gurien will lead the Silvermine Circular on Saturday. Hikers will meet at the Essex Toll Barrier of the Garden State Parkway at 8 a.m. or the Sloatsburg Railroad Station at 9:15 a.m. The 25-mile Bike Freehold to Jamesburg will be led by Chris Kaufmann on Saturday. Bikers will meet at the Two Guys parking lot, INSTANT LAWN MEIION IIUIGIASS Gr««n gross in a day? A sod lawn it tht answer... healthy... green... ready le live on. No more weeks of bare yard, waiting for new grow to come up, dirt and watering. Order now, and roll out o lawn this weekend. 5 SO. n 85 FT MEEKERS OAIOIN CINTIR UN SIITI M., f, WESTFIEU Opm A*. To < MM My Open Sassfays 9 «JB. to I p.m. Kt. 9 and Craig Road at 10 a.m. and bring lunch. Fred Dloughy will lead the eight-mile Lehigh Gap on Sunday. Hikers will meet at the Howard Johnson's Rl. 22. North PlainfteMatta.m. The 25-mile Tempe Wick Bike Ride also is scheduled for Sunday. Bikers will meet leader Paul Stryker at the Tempe Wick parking lot. Jockey Hollow Park at 9 a.m. Barth: "Best Year Ever" Westfield's John Barth finally shook his Avis role on. the College of Wooster swim team this season. The fouryear letterman has been one of the premier divers in the Ohio Conference throughout his college career, but unfortunately for Barth, he has always played second fiddle to Wooster's other fine diver, senior John Hadden. "Barth worked hard throughout his career," coach Bryan Bateman said. "He spent more time than ever on the boards and working with weights this winter - and it paid off. He had his best year ever and was definitely our most consistent diver." Joe's Market The powerful 6-1, 175- pound Barth took fourth High series: Sadie place on the three-meter Schouk, 517. board and fifth on the onemeter in the Ohio Con- W L Triangle League ference Championships. Eagles Nolls An economics major, John is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Arthur Barth. John Barth Bowling Results W L Chazotte C4 48 Kaseta Welch Reinhardl Erhard Kass '- 54'- 57'.. Kutzenco Cragg S3' a 58' - Harms Cheesman High game: Lois Cheesman Pin Up Girls W I,. Adams f.8"-j 43'j. Kramer Walker Preston Cammorota Sawicki 56 5G 50' a 61'j Erhard 49', 621 s Riccardi 42'b 694 Team high game: Cammorota, 652; tem high series: Adams 1823; high individual series: O. Riccardi, 502; high individual game and series: D. Erhard Smart-Set League W L N.J. Crankshaft Clark Printing NorrisChevrolet 42' a 44'- Jolly Trolley Fugmann Oil Co. 39" 2 47»- Pan American Cleaners High game: J. Richardson 201; high series: C. Stanier 524; C. Martin 526; E. Mondelli 523. Kabettes W L Jolly Trolley 62M- 45',<> Jarvis Drug Store Fugmann Oil Co. 54Vi 53V4 Tiffany Drugs Baron's Drugs Baldwins Brookmans Spoilers Heitmans 48 4B Stars Jolly Rogers High game: J. Wright- You know what to lookfor in a car. Now we'll show you what to look for in a dealer. 202, D. Seiders - 200; high series: J. Mike Golf Course ID's Available Season and identification (I.D.'i) cards are available tor non-union County residentsfbrdiscountplayat the three golf courses: Ash Brook Golf Course, Scotch Plains; Galloping Hill Golf Course, Union and Kenilworth; and Oak Ridge Golf Course, Clark. BRAIN. Pick uvd li-fw.htiwin mart en pirk Volksw.i-jvit.isth.' licit CM for Nu He i tin? in.in -j,hn Itrinws the cliff.;relief bvtu-lvn IIIH ihfdpfii price <i»d th*> bt'sl voluv WATCH THE EATS. They should h»' uiiminkmij. shaip,iud wii\n ojwn U\ill<si*,iiji>n fji'.tlersdtt* the klruiofguy** 'xhii cdnl'jok you ri'jhlin ihf u\t> bt.'fitum> flwy belli:u>.< in lh*><-<)r>th"v wl! They've 1 gol thf srwp t-yps rhji spotted U -lk-.«.rty*.n K<)btnr> Odiheis dnil S<IKK«.(I* dmh*? hi;>t cars fcr.ntr* Jffwy Anil ih^v Wfp Ihfir ivswiiu' jpi*n >o Ihi'vufin'r miw.»ny del,iihiihj! will m.ik* ihfir st-rvn-^ ht'liv-r CHECK THE CARS. Mdla' surv ihv m.m you buy,»oir fruin hsicru tv.ilu.-ell Ujltat-.Kjvndtf'lkvsUo Wfr thinfc IT'S important so we oin yiv* you ju>l wh.il you nu*;d in A at And it\ important after VJU '}«' your r.ir too 1 H^om^ someone shdim he there to lisu-rt when yrnj neirtl or w.in! somylhiny ijijne THE MOUTH SHOULD BE MORE THAN JUST A GARAGE FOR THE SMfLF. A <,mi\it tl<wa not A gn'.n deju-f m.tke A in'itiih Stvjultl tdlk out DI nnly orip Mtfe ft ihoiild hf filled w.ith rea«umnr«,ind fujlpfu!.iris'ait-, That's in* kind of nmuih you i^iu.fn"i vtni t.ilk trjt] Jersey Pr» i Every \folkswagen dealer really cares, He's got the most sophisticated, most experienced, and loyal service department in his area. He wouldn't do ail that if he didn't care, would he? And he certainly wouldn't sell a car that gives you so many features as standard equipment if he didn't care about you. You'll get features like front wheel drive, negative steering roll radius, fuel injection, and a dual diagonal braking system, to name just a few. There are a lot of features...and a lot of caring. We're the Jer*ey Pro*. ' l PtolitftoM Union County Volkswagen, fnc South Avenue

24 THE WXSTTIEU) (NJ.) LEADER, THURSDAY. APRIL IS, 1»J8 Major Leagues Begin Schedule Westfield's own baseball Major Leagues the year old age group - is busy at practice in anticipation of the season openers a week from Saturday This year the Majors will send 16 teams of 12 boys each onto the field in their dramatic multi-color uniforms. The teams are divided into the American and National divisions, just like the pros. This year each learn will play every other team in its division twice, and will also play four teams from the' other division, for a total of 18 games. All the games are played at Gumbert fields, with the Saturday games starting at 9 a.m..11:30 a.m. and 2 p.m! Sunday games start at 12 I noon. 2:15 and 4:30 p.m. I Every team plays on both I Saturday and Sunday. Each team also plays a weeknight game starting in May. when ; Daylight Savings Time, returns: these games are 1 Pirates: 12's, Donald Bagley, Paul Blanco, Peter Froden. Richard Mondelli, Peter Murphy, Tom Pierce; n's. Robby Pierce. Richard Shovlin. Edward Stravach: 10's. Victor Campanile. Michael Chicella. Edward Ungvarsky. Managed by George Pierce. Reds: 12's. Paul Goski. Eric Hunziker. Doug Kehler. Mike Reilly. Chris Rupp: 11 's. Brian Delhagen. Chris McGinn. Tony Pugliese. John Townsend: 10's. Scott Booth. Chris King. Bill Townsend. Managed by Dan Pugliese and Jake Keane. AMERICAN LEAGUE j Athletics: 12's. Robert, Cocola. Paul Denning. Al j LaMastra. ChuckOuellette, Darin Pinto. David Russ.0: ll's. Doug Davoren. David Pearson. Rocky Pavese:,; lo's.keith.mcgowan,james Reilly. Joseph Valenti. Managed by Ken Vaienti. and Jack McGowan [ Indians: 12's. Chris scheduled for Monday. Frerecks. Dannv Hauck. Tuesday' and Wednesday, j Steven Kosch. Scott Lupia. with Thursday and Friday saved for makeups Each player in the Majors had to participate in try outs. and each player was drafted by one of the coaches. The draft was concluded recentfy and the complete rosters of each team follow: NATIONAL LEAGt'K Astros: 12's, J.R. Dembiec. Mike Gelfand. Dan Mulholland, Thomas Herd. Bill Parizeau; ll's, Carlos Collazo. David Ccnre.ll. Chris Deegan. David Humiston: 10's. Jeff Dembiec. Mike Herd. David Herd. Managed by Walt Dembiec and Jim j Linden Herd Mike Braves: 12's. Ari Asia Ricky Bartok. Michael Kopelman. Paul Rodin. James Ward. Matt Wofsy: ll's. Ken Burke, Thomas Jones. Michael Stagaard: 10's: Mike Marold. Mike Rodin. Matt Wright. Managed by Chuck Junior and Walt Stagaard: Cubs: 12's. Jimmy Clabby. Michael Dineen. Stephen Ladas. Paul Markson. Todd Slamowilz, Ron Parisi. Keith Shannon: n's. Brian Meyer. Stephen Valentino. Michael Weber: 10's. Jeremy Dowell. Jonathan Dowell. Brian Gillen. Managed by Pete Parisi and Bob Meyer Orioles:!2's. William Griffin. Earl Hall. Shawn Smith. Darren Tietsnorth. Jeff Weill. Brad Wiener: ll's. Nicky Perretti. David Rose. Ken Weill; 10's Jim Salvato. William Shapiro. Jason Wadler. Managed by Bert Papaccio. Senators: 12's. Ernest Anderson II, Donald Budd. : Hu. Roger Moss. ; Paduia. Hank ; Prybylski: ll's. Eddy Yaiciila. Stephen Morris. Peter Mourn. 10's. Sean ' Burke. Mike Engelhart. George Kramer. Managed by Mike Yatcilla and Bill Morris Tigers: 12's. Darin Fabiano. Dan Giiday. Kenny Miller, Kevin Price. Pat Rehwinkel: ll's. Ricky Costantino. David Hone. Paul Newman. Scott Roes. 10's, Philip Blancato. Jeff Douglas Stoneback; ll's. j Brooks. Robert Rowland. John Aslanian, Timothy j Managed by Ralph Miller Dineen, Mark Heinback; and Gene Rehwinkel. 10's, Jay Factor, Chrii I Twins: J2's, Steve CottthaU. Raymond Hurtt j Buontempo. Chris Conabee. Managed by Terry Muflen I Mike Hindlin. Dennis and Dave Dineen. Lynch. Matt Roberts. Jeff Dodgers: 12's. Dave Schneider: ll's. Dave Fans, Glen Kolker, Carl j Coates. Mike Edmondson. Kumpf. Russell Moffett. Troy Gw-athney. Leon Gordon Schantz. Pete Senus; 10's. Gregory Senus. Strawbridge: ll's. Mike Mike Walsh. Albert Ahearn. Stevie Barden. Wiegman. Managed by- Geoff Upham: 10's. Patrick Moffett, John Ouderkirk, George Schneider and Leo Senus. Greg Wolf. Managed by Rob White Sox: 12's Mike Palmer and Pat Ahearn. Cauterucci, Joe Halpin, Giants: 12's, Ricky Andy Pinkman, John Rochford. Franco, David Lovejoy, Scott Sawyer. Steven Smith, Charles Schefer; ll's Chris Diaz, Mike Savard. Chris Troy, Georgie John Schaefer, Frank Withers; ll's, Tod Galligan. Abella; 10's David Meeker. 1 Michael Parrish, Steffon Craig Weinstein, Sam Smith. 10's.ToddBixler, Joe Prymowicz, Chris Tilyou. Managed by Steve Mtuell Weiss. Managed by Bruce Johnson and Mark Blaudschun. and Eric Bixler. Yankees: 12's Stephen Mets: 12't,Tom Fleming. DieU, Steve Feldstein, Dean Peter Hampton, Jon Luekenbaugh, Bruce Kilpinen. John Russitano. Jack Suto, Mitchell Werner; ll's, Steve Hobson. Steve Huff, Tom Slayman; 10's, Tom Diat, Anthony Perconte, Todd Silbergeld. Managed by Joe Fell and Ralph Hobson.. McLean, Jeff Sacks, Kevin Thomas; ll's Mike Bennettson. Matt Murphy, Larry Smaracko; 10's Andy Becker, Dave Luekenbaugh. Dennis McCarthy,. Managed by Ike Luekenbaugh and Denny Murphy. Photos bv John Sameth Basil Bourque. senior defensive man of Westfield High Schools lacrosse leam. clears hall against the Summit leam. Westfield won its first varsity game lasl Tuesday o-0. The learn plays it first home game al 3:45 p.m. today against a more experienced Livingston team al Sycamore Field. Harrx Bourque. sophomore midfielder on the lacrosse (earn, is illegally slashed b.\ Summit player on fast break. J Lacrossmen Defeat Summit, Play Home Opener Today B> Michael Stumer The Westfield varsity lacrosse leam defeated ihe Summit B (earn 5-0 last week, wilh the win being credited to goalie Andy Carlson who had 9 saves. The firsi goal was scored during the second period by attacker Dave Irwin. the second goal was scored in (he third period by midfielder Dave Agosio and three minutes later the third eoal was scored bv midfielder Ton Giiday. In the fourth period midfield captain Marc Ciarrocca. on assist by H. F. Tucker, Glen Swimmel scored and 4 minutes later mid-fielder Gregg Cehrlein on an assisl by Tom Giiday also scored. On Friday (he lacrosse leam lost tolas! year's N.J. slate number one B team. Pingry. in a close game of 2-1 Westfield did. however, out shooi Pingry 17-6, The Pingry goals were scored by ; 1 Bill McKoevon in the first period, and Mike Ferry in the second. Goalie Andy Carlson made six saves compared to Pingry's n by goalie Mike Revrepis. Westfield's goal was scored on a well placed shot by attack captain. Pele Decker, in the fourth period, with a minute remaining in the game. Today, Westfield will meet Livingston, one of the op A teams, on Sycamore Field. This is the ' team's first home game. Division V Teams Split Games Two wins and two losses were (he results of play this pas' Sunday for Division V 'earns parficipaline in the Mid New Jersey" Youth Soccer Sprine Lea'eue. The Premier Team scored its first victory of ihe season : with a KM) win against ; Raritan United while the Colts beat the Rangers, one ; of Westfield's division V : teams, to give the Colts two ' wins. The other Division V ', team was Ihe National Blues who lost its first game of Ihe season to a strong Bridgewater leam. Deiails of Division V action Sunday is as follows: West field'premier 10 Raritan United<) The Westfield Premier 'earn completely dominated play against * a weaker Raritan United team to record its first victory of his young season. Aggressive play, excellent passing and position play, and a balanced offensive effort resulted in seven boys scoring for Westfield. The game was actually decided early as West field scored Paolo fcy Berktbiles of Wcstfield Raymoad K«ly«tk, mmmtr «f Rayat«ea"s Rnlivnt. second from right, donates Chech I* RM Paiytoa, VMCA direr, u aw Ike VMCA Nitkwials rand to send qualified *wi«men M4 «ver* I* Fart Laaeereale. Watchtog are Roger Lore, co-owner of Tartar»mt Lav«Inc.. ReaHart. mad M»e Satrtk, aaalher diver. SWING IKTO SWING... CRESCENT FAIRWAYS GOLF &CMOOL 6 if«>n* trr $36 00 f<r>ch>0«*' Ninjmnrrt and t>&\%) '0»m to 6 p m hjlcmdayi REGISTER MO* by C**hns 6W-97S7 HUMfttt JIVEMJE L«*OW NEW J *IT»8 - «T 2«EAST. ««S 976? GOIF EMVMG B«~OE M1M i» HOl GCIF COURSE MM Ow nven o«rt i ««GOLFIRS! NAMEMANOt Tof Otwlity OI*I B*gt *ni Balls At DISCOUNT PRICES Cotfpride Grips Insulted Woods Refmished Goif Clubs Repaired THE GOLF SHOT 2544 PiaimTeld Aveiiue Scotch Plains Turn, to Sn, 3:30 «jn. - $ pjn. Oemt «ws. * Mo*. **i ky m*l ihree times between the 2 \ The Blues played a strong and 10 minute mark, then; defensive game"overall and scored another goal before turned back many Cougar the quarter ended to take a threats. Goalies. MaK 4-0 lead. Early goals were Tribbeli and Mike Gruba kicked by Mike Holmes, Jim j made many saves, and Petrik, Eric Berger and; fullbacks John Cowles, Robbie Schmali. As the chris Freer. Jeff Longo and game continued, Westfield t Jon Walsweer played registered six more goals; aggressive defense In with Robbie Schmali and rojdfie]d. halfbacks Scott Mike Drury the high scorers, Bunson. Bill Jeremiah. Fred with three and two goals! Hansen and J.J.Jublis were respectively. Other Wes«-, able to contain Ihe Cougars field goals were scored by; most of the lime and also Chris Alpaugh and Joe Carnevale. Coach Dodd was able to substitute freely and move players to different positions due to the dominance of play by his team. The Raritan goalie was excellent, otherwise the score could have been even higher. The dominance of the Westfield team was evidenced by Ibe fact that the team controlled the ball 90 percent of the time and allowed Raritan only one shot on goal during the game. Next Sunday the team plays a traditionally strong Chatham team at Chatham. started several Westfield attacks. Even though the forwards were unable to convert, they applied constant pressure to the Cougars, wilh wings Brian Quinn. Brad Shapiro and Susan Stockes making some good crossing passes and inside forwards Paul Donnolo. John Pepper and Robert O'Hara nearly scoring on several plays. Wi Weslf if Id Ra n gers 1 First half penalty kick was scored by Adolph Zuniga and second half goal by Kenny Lane assisted by Doug Hill, and Tim Nolan as they defeated the Westfield Bridge* ater Congers 2 Rangers 2-1. WestfieM Bluet 0 Excellent Iwo-wav play by The Blues came out on the ; Kevin Tracey. Alex Zunigo, short end of a hard fought : Kevin Headam, Neil HorSel game at Bridgewater f hv by " a ' John Vidaver and Matt score of 2-0. The first Zanger kept the ball around quarter ended with the score the Rangers goal area. tied at 0-0. The action went Goalie David Lee did a great from goal to goal with both performance by stopping a teams missing on several penalty kick and playing a opportunities. Bridgewater good game with the excellent assistance of the finally converted late in the second quarter with a high fullbacks John Capana, kick just at the fingertips of Mike Harrison, Christopher the Blues goalie. The Blues M o r a n, and took control the rest of the half and for most of the third quarter with four near goals cleared by the Cougars defense. The Cougars added their insurance goal midway ifl the final period on a good crossing pass from their right wing and a booming kick by their center forward. BRICK CORNER PIPE SHOP PARK AVE. Cot. NORTH A VK. PLAINHELD Jamie Meiselmin. ID losing the Rangers had two standout players, winger Steve Botulinski and goalie Mike Jaczkoo. Steve ran and dribbled aggressively be scored the Rangers' only goal. Mike playing goalie for the first time this season, made numerous saves and long booming kicks from goal The Rangers narrowly miseedaddttional scoring oa attempts by Center half back Anthony Coleman, winger Andrew Kaimes and one aborted penalty kick by David Lemnitz. Center fallbackers 3. Craif Caruana and Alexander Kirk played consisteatly alert defense with both Ah» a*d Crafr Tennis Ladder Signup Still Open Entries in the Tennis Ladders for play sponsored by the Westfield Tennis Association are still being accepted. It will be possible to enter Ladder Play even after the various competitions b«gin; the scheduled opening is now set for May 1 in all categories. The deadline for inclusion in the initial directories has already passed; late entrants will be included in supplementary listings which will be published from time to time throughout the summer. The Recreation Office will have available copies of the directories and of the WTA rules and regulations for ladders and tournaments. The only requirement for eligibility for play is the holding of a valid permit issued by the Recreation Commission. There is no charge for participation in the youth ladders. Charge for adults is Si per person per ladder. Membership in the Westfield Tennis Association covers fees for all ladders; WTA membership dues are $3 per year. Membership! applications, as well as ; renewals for those who : joined prior to Nov. l should be sent with ihe fee of $3!o the Westfield Tennis Association. Box 125, Westfield Entries in the various ; ladders may be made by telephone to the appropriate chairman. Women's ladder chairman is Mrs. Dennis Elmore for singles, doubles, : and mixed doubles; Men's ladder chairman is Jerry Hyland (singles and doubles): Youth ladder. chairman is Mrs. Joseph Beerbower (boys and girls 13-18). Jr. Trackmen : Medal at Meet The Westfield Junior High Schools Track team placed 1 three relay units at last Saturday's relay ' in- ; vitational at St. Joseph's I Monlvale. 1 Leading the performance* j WM a MCMMI place effort in the distance medley., Actually, the Westfield runners raced to an exciting > win in the seeded section of i the event only to find that. their time of 11:45.6 was.2 : behind the winner of the other section. : Dan Brady ran the leadoff I three-quarter mile leg in! 3:38.6. He was followed by Joe Malloy, who ran 2:19 for he 880, and Mike Dietz, who ran 57.2 for the MO. The trio put anchorman Cliff Sheehan within 20 yards of the lead. Sheehan caught the leader early, passed him only to be repassed going nto (he final lap. Off the last urn. Sheehan burst to the front again for what appeared to be Ihe victory. Sheehan's 4:50 mile, like all of (he efforts in the meet. came in the teeth of a continuously strong wind which hampered performances all day. Weitfield's two other freshman units also medalled, the MO relay placing fourth in 1:41.9 and the mile relay placing fifth in 3:50.4. Dietz ran on both units at well ai the distance medley while Mike Henry and Bill Heinbokel performed on both spring unit* They were joined by Roger Thompson on the M relay and Brady on the mile quartet. The HO relay splits were Dietz (26.7), Thompson (M.»), Henbofcel <25.2> and Henry (24.»). The mile relay splits were Diet* <&.«), Brady <57.«>, Heinboke m.2) and Henry (51.0). The freshmen run Saturday in the Memorial Relay Carnival at Kearny after a dual meet home on Friday against South Orange. Wt6eJd Softball Association Expanding The Westfield Softball Association sbh has a few team openings for its upeaaisbg If7t nster. Tat toaew is hoping to expand to M teams for tae attaint II Total coat for the seasan iselades softballs, bases, sad s refundable depart. Interested teams may can assistant comivuasimcf Bill Hiliatky for more infarmatfen at Tlt-tm behoars * US am Marybtth Drrvin. Jean Kaacin and Chrnly Ikrner, bottom'row, and Pam Biesiciak and Carol Hay, at lop, prepare ror VMCA Nationals this w eek«nd in Youngstown, Ohio, Missing from Ibe picture is Erin Scotl. Mermaids Off to Nationals Today West field swimmers and divers competing in the YWCA National Championship meet fly to Youngstown. Ohio, today. The meet will be held Apr in the State University Pool, reputed to be one of the two fastest pools in the country. Coach Judy Davis' swimmers include Jean Kascin, Pam Bieszczak. Erin Scott and Christy Homer. Diving Coach Carol Yunker's entrants will be Marybeth Den-in and Carol Hay. Erin and Christy have qualified to enter for the first time this year. Jean. Pam and Marybeth placed within the top six in their events in last year's meet in Fort Lauderdale. with the Westfield team finishing in seventh place. Apr. 23 Ticket Deadline For Meadowlands Games The ticket deadline is at hand for ticket requests for reserved seats for the Westfield Soccer Association's triple-header at Giants' Stadium in the Meadowlands on Sunday, Apr. 23. Further ticket requests should be made by telephone to Ed Haag,Pete Houlihan or -'oe Berger. Ticket* for the first 1,000 choice reserved seats are being distributed on a ttrstcome, first-served basis. At the games the New Westfield Soccer Association logo, pictured above, will be first seen in inter-town play. The Cosmos have invited the Westfield Division IV Premier Team <6th graders) and Division V Premier Team (4th graders) for a triple-header. In the first preliminary game. the Westfield Division V Premier Team will battle the southern New Jersey conference champions from Willingboro, who won a 24-team tournament last fall and who are considered to be one of the finest Division V teams in The Westfield High School winter sports seasons were brought to ceremonial conclusions recently with awards programs honoring outstanding individuals and team records in wrestling and swimming. On Wednesday evening, the high school cafeteria WM packed with parents, friends, and athletes from the Westfield High School wrestling team to honor the boys and their coaching staff for'another highly successful season. The list of team accomplishments was long and varied for the 77-7* campaign but some of the more significant include an overall 13 and 2 record for dual meets, a final teamranking of fifth in New Jersey out of about an schools competing in the state, and having three wrestlers compete in the state wide final tournament at Princeton for individual championships. Chuck Whedofi was eliminated is tie first round at IB pounds by the eventual state champion but Greg Schmidt continued to finish third at Mi, while John Iglar battled for a silver medal witt a second place at m pounds. John Iglar was also voted "most vafcssbte" wrestler by his teammates and was honored with a special trophy donated and presented by Vm LaJly. president of the WestCeM School Boosters Association. John also was restated with the annual Tommy Graham memorial award aaw wnai yet aasver The aew WettfkU accer AIMCUUM Ufa will be first teea ta tater-tawa s4»> at Ike Meaaswlaaat games a As*, a. the.state. In the second preliminary game, the Cosmos will match Westfield's Division IV Premier Team against a championship team from Lawrence ville. Together the two premier teams who will be playing in the Meadowlands on Apr. 23 almost equal the 3? youngsters who participated in the first Westfield Soccer Association program only eight years ago. In the current season over 1,000 boys and girls have been and are being coached Winter Sports Teams Honored at WHS Greg Schmidt took home the trophy for most pins during the season. The Westfield School Boosters Association also honored head coach Gary Kehler by presenting him with a Waterford crystal ship's decanter as a remembrance of his 200th dual meet victory which occured during this past season. Coach Kehkr'i overall wrestling team dual meet record after it seasons stands at 208 wins, 31 losses and nine ties. A few weeks earlier, on Wednesday evening Mar. 15, the Westfield High School swimming teams had their awards presentations at a dessert supper in the high school cafeteria. Family, i o n am guests nonorea tnv s rls* and boys' swimming teams which both enjoyed outstanding seasons. Coach Merilys Diamond guided the girls' swim team to an overall record of 7 ando and a ton ranking for group IV schools in New Jersey. The team voted Laura Masters as in the sport Following the preliminary games, which will begin at 12:15p.m., the Cosmos, with N.A.S.L. most valuable player Franz Beckenbauer and superstars Georgio - China lgia and Carlos Alberto, will round out the triple-header with their game against the Dallas Tornados, spearheaded by Kyle Rote Jr. The match is expected to be the best contest of the Cosnoa' entire spring schedule. Ticket response so far indicates another record turnout, and the Cosmo* have made available a number of group areas in the choice lower tier reserve sections of Giants' Stadium. The WSA has also chartered buses which will leave from the Westfield High School parking lot and return about a half hour following the game's end. Round trip bus tickets may be reserved with ticket orders. A number of community groups are also making plans to attend this traditional Westfield event. "most valuable" swimmer and she was awarded a trophy donated and presented by Vin Lally on behalf of the Westfield School Boosters Association. The Westfield High School boys' swim team completed the '77-78 season under coach Perry Coultas with an overall 13 and i dual meet record, including their first win over Lawrenceville in ten years. The only loss was to perennial power Cherry Hill East from South Jersey by a scant three points. The boys' team finished second in the State Championship tournament and second in final (cam rankings in New Jersey. It also finished second in an Eastern United States Championship tournament that included teams participating from Florida to Massachusetts. The boys 1 wrim team voted Paul Mealy "most valuable" swimmer and he was awarded a trophy donated and presented by Vin Lally for the Westfieid School Bowler* Association. Umpire Clinic Scheduled the ia.n year «W age grasp - is seaeaato far Betartfay MflM M OflMaWfi mh I. WMa ClkntwMl M Starttigthae H*:». AM pits awahedhi nari la either feag* are mmt4 to amead tar a KV W *f wastriag tnkslaiii m* a review mt WntfieW* s*»y tag»mi graaai raits. H rate prev«wfa the eawir Sataraav. H «he a«w Saaaay at I p.m. Qaestfaa* aaaat the chafe, ami say pertm iatmttetf in amswiag taa rail tae etoctan «f ike leagan. Ra* the Mator Leaaae WHW al ZB-;ti» m VM> Ftt tatttmatkmttfeat**evttaw,

25 Trackwomen Set Records By Alixa Mucus The WHS girls' track team defeated Kearny, in its first meet of the season. Obtaining first place in seven out of 13 events, Westfield also set three school records. Theresa Tiller set a new record for the 100 yard dash, sprinting it in 11.5 seconds. Cathy Morris set a new record for the discus by hurling it 77*7". The record for the two mile run was established by Barb Quaekenbos, who ran it with a time of 12:33. The team swept the 220 dash. Theresa Tiller came in first,with a time of 27 seconds. Lisa Byrd took second place, running it in 28.7 seconds. Third place went to Peggy Brug, who had a time of 29.3 seconds. Barb Quaekenbos seemed to dominate the distance events, placing first in the mile run (5:40.5) as well as in the two mile run. Pacing herself well throughout the two mile run. Barb crossed the finish line half a lap ahead of the second place Kearny runner. She completed the event with a time By Kevin Ker win The Westfield High School track team started a successful dual meet season last week, defeating Kearny by a score of 101 to 30. On Saturday, however, the Blue Devils had some complications at the St. Joseph's Relays. Frank Kelly hurt his leg in a trials heat of the 440 yard relay. Qualifying for the finals at :43.5, the team had a full second lead over the second qualifier. Orange won the finals in :44.0, Westfield's qualifying time still being faster. Not only did the 440 team have to drop out of the finals of the 440 relay, but they could not run in the 860 trials either, Allen Smith, Brian Gray, Butch Woolfolk and Frank KeUy made up both the teams. In the first two weeks of the season, no team in either New Jersey or New York hu turned in a faster time than Westfield's 43.0 of last week, or Saturday's A school record was set in the pole vault two man relay by Brian Beti and Bob Heinbokel, with a total height of 2S feet. Beti jumped 13 feet, tying the school record, and Heinbokel jumped 12 fee*, putting him third on the alljunior list of vaulters since 1W0. The vaulters are coached by Walt Leonow, who is not only the head coach of the new girls track team but also assists Walt Clarkson in the jumping events: pole vault, high jump, and long jump. The four mile relay team placed second in 18:22.9 behind Morris Catholic with a time of 18:». Colin Kerwin ran the fattest leg of the of 12:33, and set the school record. Theresa Tiller showed her expertise in the 100 and 220 dash, which in both she took first place. In the 100 dash, Tiller set the school record with a time of 11.5 seconds, and won the 220 in 27 seconds. Theresa was the only Westfielder to place in the long jump. She came in second with a jump of 13'9' 2 ". The only Westfielder to place in the 440 dash was Cathy Hurley, who ran it in 66.0 seconds to take second place. With a time of 17.4 seconds she also took first place in the 110 hurdles. Westfield lost some possible points in the shotput, where they placed only third. Meredith McCornack threw the shot 28'8h". to give Westfield one point for third place in the event. The girls' track team competed against Summit on Tuesday, too late for Leader deadline. However, they face Piscataway next Tuesday, home at 3:45. This is sure to be an interesting meet, for last year Piscataway was the State Champion. Westfield times and placings: 110 Hurdles: 1. Hurley Richardson Daih: 1. Tiller Byrd 28." 3. Brug 29.3 S80 Daih: 2. Duvall 2:42 3. Butchart 2: Daih: 1. Tiller Byrd Dash: 2. Hurley Mile: 1. Quaekenbos 5: Butchart 5: Mile: 1. Quaekenbos 12:33 Stiotput: 3. McCormack 23'8'i" Discus: 1. Morris 77'7" 3. Cauterucci 53"10' 2 " Javelin: 2. Kiselica 74'V Long Jump: 2. Tiller 13'9' 2 " High Jump: 1. Jackson 4'6" 3. Morris 4'2" Mile Belay: Didn'f place Photos by Brooks Bett Westfield High pole-vaulters Brian Beti (left) and Bob lleinbokel combined their efforts last Saturday to win the pole-vault relay at the SI. Joseph Relay Carnival in Montvale. Beti tied the school record of 130" and lleinbokel leaped to personal best of I2'O" to bring home the gold medals. Successful Start for relay in 4:2».l. Dave Miller ran 4:35.5, Mike Bailey 4:39.0, and George Abitante 4:39.3. In the sophomore distance medley, the Blue Devils took first with Tim Savage running the three-quarter mile in 3:29.9, Curt Williams the quarter mile in :58.8, Tom Brown running the half mile in 2:06.5 and John Tegen the mile at 4:44.5. Jim Belcher and Craig Plant combined for a total of 335'3" in the two man javelin relay. Belcher threw a 177*7" and Plant a 157'8". Devastating their first dual meet opponents, the Blue Devils swept six events, easily belting Kearny. The weight team turned in a perfect sweep. Jim Hoblitzell won the shot put, throwing 48'9>V, while brother Tom Hoblitzell took second, throwing 43'3 1.4". and Bill Hargrove threw 41W to take third place. Scott Plant took first place honors in the discus, throwing a 120'5", Jim Hoblitzel took second with 120'3", and David Graf finished third with a io»'3" throw. Belcher won the javelin throw at a distance of 16210', Craig Plant took second throwing IK'S", and FJdy Halscy placed third throwing 1510*'. The pole vaulters also shut out Kearny. Heinbockel won at a height of 11'6", Dave Tibbals took second at 10*0", and Kevin Kerwti took third at t'«". Jim Scott won the high jump with a height of 510", team mate Butch Woolfolk took second, also jumping 5*10". Kelly won the kwg Jump at 20'n". The two milers also shut out Kearny. Colin Kerwin won the race in 9:47.3, S5 ELM ST.. WESTFIELD A CUSTOM T-SHIRTS :: MwnyatywiaOaai'i WMtftar Tap* Cuatom Knarinf Wa print anymina. a 300 Iron <XW iit 7 Tegen took second at 9:49.2. and Tim O'Brien finished third at 9:57.1., The high hurdlers also shut out Kearny with Scott winning the race at : 17.2, Bob Jackson placing second at :17.3, and Jim Scarpone placing third at : Abitante and Miller took first and second in the mile run in 4:32.6 and 4:33.6 respectively. Mark Osenga took second place in the 330 intermediate hurdles at :45.3. Kelly and Woolfolk Eleven year old Dana Sherman recently captured the State Chamionship in the U.S. Gymnastic Federation, Class III Division (»-ll age group). Competing against 120 girls, Miss Sherman took first place in the floor exercise with a near-perfect score of 9.6S; first place in the high vault and third on tht balance beam (or a combined score of and the title. The U.S.G.F. sanctioned chamionship meet was held in Northern Washington Township. Miss Sherman began her gymnastic career just two years ago and has studied at Feigley's School olgymnastics in South Plainfleld for the past year She is a member or the schools gymnastic team, the Bridgettes, as are Heidi Bauer of Somerville and Cindy Alhome of Mountainside who also won honors in the State com- * petition. Miss Sherman is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Sherman and is a fifth grade student at Grant School in. Westfield tied in the 100 yard dash at 9.B seconds. KeUy won the 220 in :22.7. Neil Schembre and Tony Graves took second and third in the 440 vard dash with times of :53.8! Golfers Best Summit ByAndyWellen The WHS linksmen continued their winning style as they beat Summit Thursday at Echo Lake Country Club. The 17-1 victory was aided by Flip Amato and Bill Sutman carding 40's for nine holes to be co-low men for the match. Coach Gary Kehler felt that the rainy weather conditions could have hindered the team's play. On a whole, the players scored fairly steady except for a couple of bad holes which were possibly due to the weather. Amato's good afternoon could be attributed to good driving off the tee and a clutch 15-foot puttontheuit hole for a birdie and a win. Sutman ptayed a consistent round of golf aided by a birdie on themoyard fourth hole. John Meeker tallied for a 43 nine hole score after coming off a seven to come back and par four holes. Meeker also birdied the second hole after a resoect respectively.. magnificent _.,. chip S1H^ shot, bl Dennis McGale won the half Both John Sidorakis and mile in 2:01.5, Bailey took Phil Robinson shot well third in 2:03.7. enough to beat their opponents with a 44 and 45 Earlier last week, the respectively. team voted for three captains, weightman Jim Hoblitzell and sprinters Kelly and Woolfolk were chosen to lead the team. Frisbee Team To Meet Rutgers By Rob Cohen The WHS ultimate frisbee team will host its third game of the season Sunday against Rutgers University, the National Ultimate Frisbee Champions. The game will be played at the Westfield Field House and begin at 2 p.m. This past Sunday the WHS frisbee team dropped a close match to Columbia High School by the score of This WHS loss to Columbia, the founders of ultimate frisbee, lowers the season record to 0-2. Starting by giving up three quick goals to Columbia. WHS immediately retaliated by scoring four consecutive goals, and jumpedput to a 4-3 lead. However WHS was not able to maintain their momentum and by the end of the half found themselves losing 9-7. However.WHS matched their opponents play in the second half, with seven goals for each team, but still lost The WHS team was led by an outstandmg all-around performance by Dave beliefs, who led the team with four goals and six assists, as well as defensively accumulating six blocks and interceptions. Other players who excelled offensively were Rich Cook and Ken Glass with three goals each, and Mike Detlefs and Mica Kroloff who each had three assists. Defensive leaders on the WHS team were Tom Gleason and Mike Snyder, each with six blocks and interceptions. Any spectators are welcome to come to the field house on Sunday to watch the Westfield-Rutgers challenge. Krakora Letters John Krakora is a letter winner on this year's varsity men's swimming team at Cornell University. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Krakora of 61ft Embree Crescent, he is a graduate of Westfield High School where he dove under the guidance of Coach Perry Coultas. Krakora was second off the one meter board in four meets and third in two meets. He is majoring in general engineering at Cornell's College of Engineering. The Big Red team closed out the season at 5-4 and fourth place in EISL. "A man cannot (pan*) t\( his lifa in frolick." SMwaf MtMon i lite" Fan* Swim On* Stirling <U.. WttclMKf. N.J. 079*0 Oacarariaai Oay tit UaMr Day H«hanaVW<* m Hiiaa»n«V1 cmm or «M«/i cmm S1I0.M IS S2O.00 m. initiation SKMtf ym For Westfield will travel to Roselle today for a 3:30 match, and come back to a Union County course tomorrow to play Johnson Regional at Oak Ridge. Local Athlete on S.U. Hockey Club Ben Oxnard, freshman forward from Westfield, this winter was a member of the Ice Hockey Club of Susquenanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. The S.U. skaters compiled a mark against other college and community club-teams in the Susquehanna Valley Hockey League, playing all games at the Youth and Community Center Rink in Sunbury, Pa. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Oxnard of» Bennett PI., and a graduate of Westfield High School. By Uia Ellen The Westfield High School varsity baseball team rolled to its second and third consecutive victories of the season without a defeat by trouncing Elizabeth 14-3, and downing Watchung Hills Against Elizabeth, a game which was ended after the sixth inning due to rain, the Devils scored at least two runs in every inning, except Uiefourth.uthey racked up 12 hits, including two homeruns, a triple and a double. Bryan Brynildsen hit one of the homers in a four run sixth inning. K.C. Knobloch led off with a single down the left field line, which was followed by a walk to Jim Piantkoski. Piantkoski and Dave Kelly, a pinch-runner, stole second and third respectively, with Kelly going home on an error by the catcher. Tom Biggs reached first on an error, which set the stage for Brynildsen as he sent a pitch over the fence in centerf ield. Catcher Bobby Hearon hit the other homerun of the day, knocking in two of three Devil runs in the third inning. Knobloch hit a single to short beating the throw to tint, and Hearon followed with his homer. The other run of the inning came on a single, two stolen based by Biggs and Brynildsen, and an error by the short stop. In the three run fifth inning, Jeff Yatcilla contributed with a two r.b.i. triple, after a walk to Biggs -THE WESTFIELD (NJ.) LEADER. THURSDAY. APRIL IS. 197* Devil Batsmen Win Third Straight and a basehit by Brynildsen. Owen Brand had the other r.b.i., as he followed Yatcilla's triple with a single to left. Dave Saltzman hit a double in the sixth, however, he was left stranded on base. The Westfield pitching, which has yet to give up an earned run this season, was led by Knobloch, whose record now stands at 2-0. Knobloch Went five innings and struck out four while scattering eight hits and yielding one unearned run. Mark Coles came on in relief in the sixth and struck out two, while giving up two unearned runs.. The Devils other runs came in the first and second innings on singles by Brand and Saltzman and walks to Piantkoski, Brynildsen, and Yatcilla. Elizabeth scored runs in the fourth and sixth innings to make the final At home against Watchung Hills, the Devil pitching was superb as Kurt Stock pitched six scoreless innings while facing only 24 men. Stock yielded just two hits, both singles to leadoff hitter Peter Palumbo, while striking out nine. Coles relieved Stock in the seventh and gave up one unearned run. The Devil hitting continued to bombard the opposing pitching as Watchung Hills went through three pitchers while the batsmen collected a total of 13 hits. The big inning for the JV Batsmen: Victories Follow Early Loss By Kevin Bunting The Westfield High School junior varsity baseball team started the season with a lots away at Piscataway 8-2, and came back with two victories, away at Elizabeth 3-0, and home again*' Watchung Hills. On opening day the Devil! were overpowered by a powerful Piscataway team Sat «HHM*«i JI Mb even Devil errors to earn the victory. The Westfictd hitting was supplied by Gary Turi, Rick Elliot, and Tom Delia Badia with one hit each and Fred Lutz and Andy Biggs with two hits. On the road again, (hi time in Elizabeth on Tuesday, April «, Westfield overpowered the opponent behind a five hit attack. The batsmen scored their first run in the second inning Mrs. Bailey Attend Oral Roberts Seminar Local resident Mrs. Edward L. Bailey recently attended a laymen's seminar on the campus of Oral Roberts University in Tulsa, Ofcla. Nearly 3,009 persons from across the United States and Canada were guests of the University for the 4-day event. Featured speaker for the seminar was ORU foundei and president Oral Robert*. Richard Roberts, the World Action Singers, and Reflection, regulars on the Oral Roberts half-hour weekly programs and one hour prime-time quarterl television specials, per formed for seminar guests HMIN OIL (OHPW Ml SOUTH AVE. E., WESTFIELD YOUR LOCAL EXXON DEALER FOR M YEARS W«EXXON FUEL (ML Our own efficient 24 hour a day service department Service Contracts include after hours and week-end calls Budget Plans available. Briggs drew a walk, and was sacrificed to second by Steve Rothrock and knocked home by Tony Tobey's double. The second run was scored when Rothrock got aboard on an error and was forced to. third on Rick Elliot's double and sacrificed home by Rich Cotter. Tte fiaaj run came in the flalsmlaw a fta doumed making Ma way to third on an error by the centerf ielder. He then scored on a wild pitch. The hitters were backed up by a good showing for Lutz, he had six strikeouts and gave up three hits. In the teams home opener on Saturday, against Watchung Hills the Devils earned their second victory. The Batsmen started off and ended their scoring in the first inning, when Turi led off with a double, reached third on Cotters double and scored on a sacrifice by Ruth, on the play Cotter reached third. He was driven home on a sacrifice Ruth pitched six strong innings giving up one run, on one hit and seven walks. Rokosny came on in the seventh and, after allowing a walk, he retired the side in order. levils was the second, as Knobloch hit a bases loaded triple to account for three of five Westfield runs. Brand and Saltzman both drew walks and Brynildsen followed with a single to load the bases. Knobloch, with three on and one out, hit a triple knocking in three runs. Piantkoski and Biggs followed with consecutive singles to complete the scoring of the inning. The other big inning for he batsmen was the first as Brand, with a count of no balls and two strikes, led off with a single to left. Saltzman also singled, and after the runners advanced on a ground out, Knobloch loaded the bases as he reached on an error. Hearon walked in one run, followed by a sacrifice by Piantkoski and a basehit by Biggs to make the score 30. Westfield scored two runs in the third on three basehits, one a double by Brynildsen, and one in the sixth on singles by Knobloch and John Byrne. EXTRA BASES... The fourth inning has been the most unproductive for the Devils as they have failed to score a run while only gaining one hit... Brand leads the Devils in hitting with a.777 average (7-9) followed by Brynildsen.600 (6-10), and Knobloch,.416 (5-12)... Brand and Knobloch also led in r.b.i.'s with six apiece and followed by Brynildsen with five... Of their 35 hits the Devils have only eight extra basehits with most of their 35 runs coming on singles... The pitchers, led by Knobloch, have yet to give up an earned run... The Devils face Linden away today, having played a big game against Scotch Plains Tuesday (too late for Leader deadline). Girls Win Opener By Florence Welzel The Westfield girls' varsity softball team got off to a strong start, defeating Elizabeth 1-0 in the season's opener last Thursday. Westfield put away the game early, scoring two runs in the first and second innings. The game was clinched in an exciting third inning, in which the girls scored three runs. Mary Currall led off with a single, and scored on a double by he next batter, Ballin. Ballin scored when Heidi Anderson hit a single. Anderson got home on hits by Denise Cotnby and Ann Cosenza to score the final run. Pitcher Jackie Booth effectively contained the Elizabeth hitters. She pitched for four strong innings, allowing no runs and had six strike-outs. In the fifth inning, she was replaced by Mary Ulbrich, who finished up the game, allowing only one unearned run in the seventh. Within an overall team effort, the strong players of the day were Mary Currall, who went four for four, with one triple, three singles, one RBI, and one stolen base. Currall also played a strong game at second base. Catcher Chris Diemer smashed a triple, a single, and had one RBI. Third baseman Becky Davenport knocked out a double and a single, and left-fielder Pun Kraft contributed a single. Coach Donner's girls also looked good in their last preseason game against Manville. Westfield won IS- 3. The girls' record is now 1-0. The only dark spot for the team is that senior Mary Beth Ott ruptured a can muscle during practice but week, but will probably be able to play next week. The team played Scotch Plains Tues., and today at home. Both are too late lor Leader deadline. The girls play Middletown at home at 1:30 Saturday. The Sisters of the Holy Child, Jesus Cordially Invite Parents of Boys and Girls in Grades Pre-K through 6 loan OPEN HOUSE SVNDA Y. APRIL 16th 2:004:00PM in the Lower Division of Oak Knoll School Ashland and Lamed Roads Summit, N.J ' Where Every Child Is Respected, Lo ved and Motivated to Do The Very Best" (Openings at Present in K through Grade four) For Informationand Brochure Write to address abo ve or call (201) 273-II23 N«tic«of non-diftcriminatorv c-ollcy aa! ttudama: Oak Knotl Schaat admitiitudanna) an» raet.color national or altinlc orlttn. Until now roil had to play golf to tnfoy the comfort. th«auaaort, tilt i tty of root-joy Sfeoaa. But no not*. How you can play tannia In PooWoya. Via caa conajan MM tour. In uonla aho«mad. with tk«m» fat wnifl that COM iato au foovjor Shorn. Ttnnla ahota mad* kr aaoali Ma IS* y«m of namtmea in alaaajaiaa tax >roa»r aksoa lor th< aclhra foot. Loa«wwloa oatataote. D«a» t uatlonad innmoi*. twalaaaat to hata aaaiaat fax limn arm on kanl couta. Tkar coofoim to your fool, aa>t wiat m awat*. aaiaa, IM Uka m axuaaion of roanam. FootJor Ttanai Stum. S t»«coaaalat* Una of balkm anal caavaa atrlaa fwr M MMIMMNICAM* MMHICMISIlMtMt CMTI at*

26 I'.Cr Jfi THK WKSTKIELD (N.J.) LEADER, THURSDAY, APRIL IS, 18J8. Five Shutouts for Booters The West field Soccer Association completed its second week of spring play with 10 victories out of 16 games. In Division I play the strong Premier team defeated North Plainfield } 2 while the National team lost to Clark by the same score. The Division II Eagles played at Carteret Friday night under the lights. The Eagles had a very strong first period with Walter Sobanski scoring on an assist from Ofer Eibshutes. After that Carteret came on strong for a -1-1 victory. John Coates gave an outstanding game a' center fullback, and Tim Mondon was very effective as goalkeeper. II Premier 6 Somerset Hills0 The long awaited 197S soccer season for the Westfield Division II Premier team opened with a bang. They got off to a superb start in their season debut. trouncing a solid Somerset Hills team by a score of 6 0. The Westfield team, composed of mostly younger players of the division. showed that size and age could not substitute for skill and teamwork. They controlled the game from start to finish, with Somerset Hills coming up with few scoring chances. Those chances were thwarted by the Westfield goalkeepers. Doug Cooper and Peter Kellogg. The Westfield offensive machine scored three goals in each half, even though the Somerset Hills goalie made numerous excellent saves. < The scoring was opened! about six minutes into the ; first half. On a corner kick j from Bruno Didarin. Captain Mark Bleiweis headed the ball by the helpless. goalie. The second goal.! again scored from a corner j kick, was scored by Gian- i carlo Dilorio. who was ] assisted by Tony Valles. The first half scoring was closed by Bruno Didario. On one of his patented break-aways. Bruno outraced the ' Somerset Hills defense and! chipped it by the keeper, j In the second half, the j scoring was supplied by I Mark Bleiweis. He scored the team's fourth, fifth and sixth goals. His first of the half came on a pass from > DUtrio, makum «** e, 4-0. theiweit wared on a volley kick on a passing play from Heiu Bui to Tony Val'les to Mark Bleiweis. Bleiweis closed the West- ; field scoring on an 18-yard shot which zipped by the Somerset Hills goalie.! The whole Westfield team I deserves credit for their win i over Somerset Hills. Coj captain Bob Miller, HJeu Bui and Steve BrowneU controlled midfield, each getting off strong shots on goal and playing solid defense. Shutting off the opposing offense were defensemen Art Stock, Drew Kronick. Mark Holmes and Russell Jones. Maintaining the shutout were goalkeepers Doug Cooper and Peter Kellogg. Coach Paul Ganas and assistant coach Sol Bleiweis were quite pleased with their team's debut. They are ' looking forward for another I championship season. Westfield III Premiers Rahway3 The Westfield Division III Premier team started its spring season with a 5 to 3 : win over Rahway. Larry i Van Kirk best the Rahway 1 goalie with a fine fake and ; put Westfield's first score in I the net and within minutes j of his first goal he came I back for a second. Rahway! had already scored against j Chris Silva in goal with a : strong cross shot which went in the net clean. By the end of the first half it was 2 to 1 Westfield. In the second half Jeff Schmalz took a beautiful cross from John Kennedy and found the back of the net. Nikhil Singh teamed up with Jeff for the fourth goal. John Kennedy playing right wing made a fine follow up play that gave him a goal on his own in the fourth quarter. A fine defense wasi maintained by Eddie Smith,' i ball to Jim Dodd who sent the Goalkeeper in the fine goal tending by sub-stitute goalie Dave Schultz. i Munsinger was the defen- wrong direction. Eric But the pressure mounted I sive stand-out for the game. and the Cosmos soon had a 2' East Brunswick is a tough - 0 lead. In the second period i team to handle, but IV the Cosmos completely j Premier showed how it's dominated play and took a 5I done. The final score was - Olead into half-time. In thei East Brunswick 0, Westfield third period the Comets now I 2. : had Dan Brotman playing i IV Premier " the goal. He was up to the! MeluchenO task of making many fine saves. Westfield Comets were now forcing the play but failed to capitalize on several scoring oportunities. Finally the Comets got on the score board as Greg Bunting, making his first appearance for the Comets, punched one in with an assist from Glen Bleiweis. Despite a stronger effort from Westfield Comets the New Providence Cosmos scored twice «n corner kicks, that were I headed into the goal. ; The Cosmos started the fourth period by scoring two ; more goals, one of them- Milan di Pierro. Matt i Shields, and Bill Macaluso! in the backfield. Mid-field; coming from their fullback made a strong showing with I from about 20 yds. out. Late Ronnie Johnson. Jim I Darrow. Robert Harrison; and Dino Ganas feeding the! front line with good passes, i Old Bridge 2. Westfield III Premier 0 ; The Westfield Division HI \ Premier team suffered a defeat in their game against Old Bridge at Old Bridge. A heavy wind favored Old Brittle (lmt«b the tint half and they were rt*dy to tike SCHOOL TEACHERS»«t YOU PAYING TOO MUCH INCOMt TAX? PIKKAM YOU AND-O* YOUR SPOUtf SHOULD CONSIDIB * TAX OEFERREO ANNUITY *O* PU»UC SCHOOL IMrLOYf ES. W«ofttr *»l*n Witt! NO FRONT END LOAD Myinf 7.1 p«r-.wit* CUBMNT INTEREST IN OVER 100 H.J. Sctwai District! including M«uo!«imi«e, Summit, Uniwi County Vsc. Ttch-, CintfM, Soul* PKintitM. Awilabfc Thni Amrkan Unrttd Ltftjm. Co. FOR INFORMATION CALL OK WRITE UIUMM THOMAS SEELYtaociatu 400KOANMCIO. WESTflELO.N.J (Mi) m-mm advantageof it. They scored two goals in the first quarter and that was all they needed to hand Westfield a 2-0 loss. Chris Silva in goal made many fine saves, and in the backfield Eddie Smith. Bill Macaluso and Matt Shields did well as defenders. Jim Darrow. Ronnie Johnson, Robert Harrison and Dino Ganas made a strong effort in the midfield area, but John Kennedy, Nikhil Singh. Jeff Schmalz, Larry Van Kirk and Doug McCracken in the front line couldn't get by the strong goal keeping i and determined backfield of j Old Bridge. j New Providence Cosmos 9 j Westfield Comets 2 i The W.S.A. Division HI j Comets lost to a strong New Providence Cosmos team I Sunday. Hampered by the I loss of'their starting Goalie. j the Comets were under I heavy pressure from the start. In the first period they managed to stay close with perience." Bright spots for j Westfield were the defen-' sive play of John Tretout and Ian Graham. This New Providence team has clearly been honed ro a sharp edge and they will have to be reckoned with ; later in the season. Strawbridge Lake ' Will Be Stocked j Strawbridge Lake in Bur- j limited Metuchen to only 3 lington County will be shots on goal. Good work IV stocked with trout for the IPremier! The Final score 1978 New Jersey trout was Metuchen 0, Westfield season., 7. The state Division of Fish. ' WestfitM Star* 7 Game, and Shellfisheries Rahwayo today reminded anglers that the lake was re-instated on The Stars played their the trout stocking list in j response to the request of the township of Moorestown, j where the lake is located According to the U.S. Labor Department's Employment and Training Administration, eligibility requirements are tightened for unemployment insurance by the Unemployment Compensation Amendment* of WSA Wins 10 of 16 Games The WSA 10 and 11 year olds in Division TV had an outstanding weekend with five games and five shutouts. The Premier team led the way with two shutouts; they're undefeated after three games with the only score against them coming off a penalty kick. IV Premier 2 East Brunswick 0 Westfield IV Premier went to East Brunswick to play a strong team who had an 11-0 record. Westfield came out the victors. It took Westfield only 10 minutes to burst through the East! Brunswick defense. Ed Haag cleared a long ball to Matt Petrik on the left wing. Matt brought the ball under control with his head, beat two players and slammed the ball into the net - a well taken goal. Seven minutes later, Petrik slipped a lovely Westfield IV Premier has a 3-0 record early in the season by defeating a wiry Metuchen team. It wasn't until early in the second quarter before a strong IV Premier team could penetrate the determined Metuchen defense. Although the IV Premiers dominated the first quarter, it wasn't until Matt Petrik made a nice pass to Jim Dodd who chipped it over to Jay Halsey who hit it away from the Goalkeeper - a well taken goal. The second goal came from Halsey who hit a hard shot through a tangled defense, the ball hit one of the Metuchen players and went into the net. in the game Westfield, Ed Haag hit one from 30 finished the scoring with a ; yards out, the Goalkeeper is penalty kick by Scott Bergin still looking for the ball that who hammered in a hard ; made it 3-0. Jim Dodd drive to the left corner, i scored the next goal on a Coach Mike Schultz termed ; pass from Chris Walsweer. this game a "learning ex- jjohn Ierardi ran down the right wing and scored with a Harif tit install (ith\tnts i/ou r v * //".' d hrlp filanniny your nnr kmhrt hard shot from outside the It yard line. Petrik scored his second goal at a nice cross from John Ierardi. Ed Haag had no trouble scoring from the penalty spot when Steve Kantor was brought down inside the 18 yard line by two defenders. Steven Shields and Thomas Paul and Bryan Jennings led a strong defensive effort that first game and beat the Grausam Member Of Softball Team Susan Grausam is a member of the Softball team this spring at Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grausam of 705 First st. and a graduate of Westfield Senior High School WE'LL HELP AND ALSO SAVE YOU 40% ON A CUSTOM itakeritlato KITCHEN IT'S OUR VERY POPULAR DIRECTDO-IT YOURSELF PROGRAM! IT'S AN EXCITING WAV TO HAVE THE KITCHEN YOU'VE ALWAVS WANTED AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS OVII 70 STAIN AND COLOR COMMNATIONS INMCH TNI MAUTrfUL OAK, ffcan, CMIMV AND PIN! WOODS FIOM THI COUNTRY LOOK TO OLD CONTEMPORARY WITH A DOOR STYU JUST FOR YOU. ALSO CUSTOM COUNTIRTOPS COMPACTORS* AND CARSAGI DISPOSALS. WING IN YOUR MEASUREMENTI OR WEIL COME TO YOUR HOME AMD OUKJN A KITCHEN TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS AMD UOCET FOR YOUR OWN INSTALLATION A.imfcfL, W HW HJ. Since 1922 Oi*ftum.*,tMpj*-tf*lpj».EVEVmGS aabbb9a^aamamam Mm ABHH^_9^_U ^^La^Lw IRBIRH eweal^^w flw«sf fe«fli^r^r9 WW^T ^ W BYAfPOlNTMENT SMflMM* and Jim did not miss. Jon Bovit who played a superb Rahway club by the wide Westffeld Strikers 8 right wing with an assist margin of 7-0. The Stars Chester Lions 0 from Alfie Priscoe and Tim played good positional On a sunny and perfect Braun scored. The highlight soccer in the first half: the day the Westfield Strikers of the game was when Terry half backs Lister, Stanley, proved that the name was Glynn passed to Jim Hutton Maravetz supported well the not given to them by accident. The team performed team and scored the final who faked the whole Chester foreward line with leading passes to the forewards. like a well oiled striking goal. Hat trick for Jim whose quick passes and machine. The offense excelled with timely passing The defensive line up Hutton. smart plays resulted in 6 goals. Steve Pinkin and and the score reflects that. deserves all the credit for Peter LaTartara played a The first goal was scored by the game. Tim Braun, Matt very aggressive and opportunistic game on the defenders behind and found Schoss, Audra Socco and Jon Bovit. who left all Williams, John KeUy, Ethan foreward line, and Jim the target. Todd Feinsmith Tom Collichio played a very Stanley completely controlled midfield. back looked for Jim Hutton Polak and Timothy McCabe who played a superb half- good game. On offense Dave In the second half the who scored Todd Feinsmith provided the able assist to team grew dangerously again passed and this time the attacking players who overconfident and often I Cristin Quinn from the left scored. seemed to forget their j wing position scored. The The final note must be for assignment and position. In 1 fourth goal was produced by the players who's performance produced the one spite of good passing by a breakaway from the Nick Fontana and defense and it was Yuri sided scoring. On defense aggressive play by Curt j Petroff who found the net. Alfie Prisco and an Offense Cheesman, the Stars'center! The left wing again was penetrated several I produced the next goal, times chajlenging the \ Cristin Quinn's ball with an defense. Declan Cunningham, Peter Sherman, and especially Mike Mirda very alertly denied their! opponents shots on goal, OUR eye on Yuri Petroff, who faked the goalie and scored. Yuri Petroff's perfect pass to Jim Hutton created the j opportunity for the next goal Todd Feinsmith and Jim Hutton. The Westfield Goal keeper played a very quiet and perfect game. David McEntee guarded the net, handled the ball well like a professional. He produced a shut-out. 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