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E S T A B L I S H E D 1 9 2 4 O F F i r t A T N F .W S P A .P F B O -E T O E-

VOL. XLI, NO/ 36

THE HILLSIDE, N. j . TIMES, THURSDAY JULY l, 1965

PHONE 923-9207

it _R eceive Their D ip lo m a s A t Hillside High School G r a d u a t i o n E

xerases

■Z/MMERMAtf PHOrp SERVICE-

Hillside Playgrounds Insurance Office Are In Full Operation Opens In Hillside , . „3^---:sum m er^-pteygFounafi---M id M afeSetd«y-~— — opened Monday {or nine weeks;------- Also;....H illside' AVe.,' MIsS ending Aug, 27; Joan Kantor; Rade St., Barton ■ The Calvip. Coolidge, Coe -Weinstein; Liberty Ave., JeAve,, George Washington, Hur- rom e Avergon; .Conant, Cary den-Looker Schools and B r is - , Goldberg; ar«l C entral Ave., tol-M yers Playgrounds will be , LawrenceGoppola, MtchaelLeopen fro m 9 A.M. to dusk Mon- ta, Miss Blaine Schechter and - day through Friday. M iss ElteqFox. .

Metropolitan Life 'insurance Company's Garden Stare ;Q rg fc ^ a r y Agency offlcehas m ovedto 1529--38 N.Broad St., Hillside Sm ile-P. Arnautau, agency Vice P resident Metropolitan Tprjriro ry . and E.K.Beakley, regional manager- of the- North Je rse y regional office, have announced Transfer to the new ad d ress

iT »r, ,HiUS!m . uAVe’ Si 001 Additional facilities at Cenplayground- ^ b e open fro m ^ are being erected by A,,vi f u * e fliU side Community Pool ,M, o ay ough aiKj inciude a new baseball dl-Friday. handball court, has-

followed moving operations 20 B ranford'PI. Newark where th e office has been located since 196.4. The district's'new home is a CKI? f T gS fu lly a ir r conditioned, single D orer Playground In Race St., ^ scheduled to be com- occupancy buUdingfittedwitb up -the L ib e rty„ Ay.e.—Playground . leted before- tu1y^ .......to-datefixtures-and equipment, at °f Salem B .i« n Dam n ™ -and , * the Conant. P ; , convenient; and efficient, o p erSt|:Tlaygrout!d In the Woodruff The playground program s to- a tlo n i0 ff stre e t parktagis avaU- MAYOR ROBERT DIAMOND sig n s a proclam ation e n d o rs­ Section of the Elizabeth R'lver elude story hours, handicraft, a b le to a lot attached to the ing the pnfpbsal that lo c a l chu rch es ring th e ir b e lls a t 2 Park w ill be operated from AAU physical fitness tests, na- building. P.M. Sunday, July 4, in Celebration of this s r u n tty ’s ih d e ! * & » PlM, to dusk Monday . tu re stupy*'ptotUes, scavenger • - Tha lgyou5, comprising 7,030 pendence and a s a rem inder that lib e rty m ust b e p re se rv e d . 'through Friday. hunts, shows, parades,. con- -a v x t t t feet ot gpacei jn- Watching are members of the H ills id e E lk s Lodge N o . Tbe Police Chief Paul F. te sts and games as well as eludes a well appointed public 1591 who proposed the proclam ation. They are -William M il­ Korleaky.. Among Students in AmerHillside. ways and means com- pollce had been alerted that lean Universities and College^ Cohan’Home Sunday with a fami­ m ittee, and Richard H. Chap- a y °uai h*d been shot by an aI» 'm s named to the Dean’s ly bar-b-que, honoring' their daughter, Dianne'P hyllis, who man nf Millhnrn, IIIC alumnus Irvingto.n re sidfelit. "■ L1?twas . scheduled to receive her and president of J .F , Chapman P olice said the capture took ~sheepskln--frorn_Hlllside. High & Son. Hillside, physical plan- place nearly two hours after the aha grqunds And still another party-thls one for Dianne's f r i ends folNewark fCrjielpafSt. MlcHael’s miiiT"iriTTn f r r rh rp * TTnspifal, fhoipa, arvt , lowing graduation exercises ivtn Annual session pf the f o ” ..... DEGRLL l'U URBACH Tuesday evening. Dianne will frightened-and left; . iice T raining Academy of the Raymond J. Orbach J r., son enter Fairlelgh Dickinson UnlT he car was observed here of Mr. and M rs. William P i- ancj police chased It through Union County Police C hiefs As- Versfty. 'Rutherford, In Sepsociation will ba held F r idayr satioi 51 E aste rn PkW. Hlllslde r the northeastern industrial sectember. July 2, a t 1 p.m. at th e Cranwas among the recent graduates tion until It was forced to halt wood Restaurant, Garwood, 4t to Dean Junior College, Frank­ in Chapman.St. The betrothal of M iss Mari­ was announced today by Folios' lin ; M ass. He w as awarded 'an anne Pulafort to^ Mr. Edward Chief L ester,-W.—Pow ell ofa ssociate-degree.inthe-gghoBl^flMikulewicz of Seaman S t., New Cranford, academy dea n . ' _ bulldlng construction program, Brunswick, has been made' The session opened May 24 at „ .. -................... 1 — F red a B. Bluestone, daughknown by her parents, M r. and ____E'nlon Junior College,Cranford, RUNAWAY AUTO te r of Mr. and M rs, Morton D Mrs, Joseph T, ~Pulsfo rt of ' V ictor BrosS 34, of 19 Pingry Bluestone of 45 W’i iiiamson "and classes are ESffig H eld at Puree St. The prospective Place, Elizabeth reported to Ave., Hillside; was~Bne of 300 Upiqn Junior College except bridegroom is the son of Mr. fire a rm s instruction, w hich is .police:, early la st Wednesday, students at Antioch College, Edward A. Mikulewicz of Hill­ ■morning that he lo st control of Yellow Springs, - Uhior~-;,ioTBe being Conducted at the ran g e of side and Mrs. June Strand .of his automobile when a tire blew awarded a degree in ceremonies [the Union County P a rk Com-/ Iselin. out, The car, he added,ran a- held at the college la st Saturday, mission in nearby Nomahegar. A graduate of Hillside High cross the lawns at 500-506- M iss Bluestone was awarded a Park. Those enrolled from School, Miss Pulsfort is a s e r­ H illside a r e Robert P -H ack ai\d 512 Coiiant St. damaging shrubs; B.A. degree in sociology. vice' representative with the Sylvester J . Madurski. N.J, Bell Telephone Co,, Union. Her fiance, also a graduate of MArket 3-8379. 3-2739 Hillside High School, was graduated from State U niversity of New York at Farm ingdale. He ’•y .S .G .” EST. 1882 . •THt MODERN BODY SHOP is on the staff at R utgers Uni­ WITH TNE NEW BEAR . Official Diamond Anoraisar v ersity College of A griculture, FRAME MACHINE F0K THt New Brunswick, M r. Mikule­ |HV \ P P f l I \ T \IF N T n \ t .V UNITtltD BODIES wicz also attends cla sse s at Room. 301 3rd F lo o r

■ ’ ...-

Mountains to Pennsylvania,

Pingry Announces Saft , up Asks Honor Students Skateboard Ban • ^

Bfc__: ■ A graduate of St, Benedictine . S H 12 hptwe^n Mfei* Academy, Elizabeth, M re.Lane changed June 12 betveen M fss received 'an A.B, ^egree- In phychology from M t/St, Scl>olL l * astica College, Atchlhson, K an-. ‘ John D. Radcllffe, son of D r, sas, and a m aster's degree at and M rs. Warren Radcllffe ,of Boston, College School of Social Work, H er husband, a graduate 254 Nottingham Way, The nupHal r ite s were solemnized- to of Cathedral High School in Helena, degree in social science from . ChUixch. where a reception M C arroll College, also in He- lowed. V lena./He also received a m asM iss Marsha Keach was h e r | .............. _ - „ mfl)d of honor ffld M rs

Hillside, .

The

^ on^ oufi^ Tr l - -

this week re le a se d a list of Safety ComTUtfee.hag se rf, students who w ere flamed to the le tte r to Mayor Robert Diamond ' g h - ^ u j o r t h e sixth „ urging the township to o S , marking period and the final the sale o r uSe of s k a j l marking period and also a list o r o th er sim ilar d e v ic e s ^ of to s e students who wondeHillside tro l of the user, __ f f lg S g jM -M BSffi | | j | | | | M m students listed a r e lF o r u i Vi: The safety,, committee be P eter Borden,’135 MaldenTpR ' liev es skateboards cause ! giaaat—haaagd- oae r euuwffTtj j •’ -marking- ---S

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^

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Adam RoWen, 490 lislons have been caused k and DOUgWs Pop- m o torists attempting to 8w l s I : S w“ t ge S s « S , K : i - ' E x e t e r Way. botofor skateboards or the rid e rs,# * Mr Lane and his bride w ili Austin and Miss AllysonKeach, sixth and ffeal m arking periods. Mr. L,ane ana ms Dnqe w iu | . . J - Ai so R0Wen fo r departmental make th eir home in Anaconda; a cousin ot tne oriae, w ere... 0„ h PrAnrh The H illside TimeT] Mont following a weddifti f rip ' bridesm aids. D r. Radcllffe honors to English and French S m C a S ^ S • served as-best man for his s o n ! and Popper for honors in Span. T H E HILLSIDE TIMES ! . : . * f if and u sh e rs included Dr. W arren is ^* .r -‘ Published weekly by‘the ftmw Married recently at double RadcH“ e ' b e t t o r s Of tfwbrtdW T e r ,, for sixth St 1443 North Bread St. Hill. ring ceremony in St. Anthony's Mr. R obert Gibbyi Mr. Michael l 67..Hartley’ ' ‘— •— ki'i'ig" Church, E ast Falmouth,'MassT! ta ra n to ana Lt. unn sto p h er w ere M iss Marguerite E. P a- rtK ersten . fo r departm entaihon^slnE ngThursd ay , Ju ly l. checn rini.ghter nf Mr. and ( V TEe bride attended B ates ^ sht M aaem atld! i ! l M g S E fe iR n J ! er.__yeftr^ t o a,Rjwhere- iiy"the--yntretrstrii' . -4......... M rs;' Gilbert-Pacheco of Main College,-Lawiston,• Mer and Ida -Chemistry. Form Hit R ichardSarkin, 189 Single copy 10 cents.St., Teaticket, Mass, and Mr. ilk a n School’ of Music, New Second C lass. Postage Paid Allan Zemanovlc .of Geggatt York. She was graduated from Windsor Way, six th end final Road. Hatchvllle. Mass. He Is tinfifiia re lie ve. E a s t Orange. Marking periods-and depart- at: Elizabeth N J ,___ „ fee. R aSritffp a -p.-artnafe nf mental honors in Mathematics. VOL. XLI. No. 36 A the son of M r. and Mrs.George Form -ft Jonathan ghodosh, Zemanovfc of 199 Ryan St„ A dm iral ‘ Farragut Academy. IMPORTANT ADVICE Hillside, Rev, Lyiz G, Men- Tom s River, and Grove- Slty- f | ^ tA« :' donca solemnized the nuptial College. Grove City. Petma.. is 156 Nottingham Way, bothj o r FOR SENIOR CITIZENS associated with Glens Falls ln - 8btth m t i m S P8^ ' ’ rite s at a morning ceremony. , T he ageing process’ car, A .reception followed at Sm ith's surance Co., Newark. cause hardening of the art-Side Surrey Room In Falmouth, T he couple will reside In E a s t e rle s andi liver, E lderly Orange following a Honeymoon , - . Given to m arriage by h e r at Cape Co?, Mass, ’ "Thpnia'S W /M ullanof 29 Ball--., people are m orasubjeetto ■ father, the b rid e had Miss Mary . : ».* ■* •- ’ ■ ey Ave., Hillside, has beer, apa rth ritis , heart trouble, Ann Simons of T eaticker fo r M rs. Esther Schuckman erf pointed first g en eral manager br-onchial coughs, prostate h er maid of honor. B rides­ 1484 O rchard T e r.h a s re tu m e d ' o f a 'newry^idrmed parts dlv}and bladder troubles. maids w ere Miss Carol Me­ If you will Immediately deiros; of Teatleket, Cousin of from College Park, Md.,Where sion of the Standard Tpol find she attended the graduation Manufacturing Co., Lyndhiirst. v is it your physician at the the bride, M iss Carol Razinha cerem ony of her son, R obert The Pa« 8 division Will be levery, fir s t signs .of such; of Hatchvllle,’ Miss Betty Hays troub les,_the adds a re you'of Waquolt and Miss Lynn Allen H eller Schuckman (fiowD,DlS.) dated at the company’s Kearny; w ill not only get relief from of Woods Hole. Mr. Dentes Go- from th e University of M ary- plant, Mullan, who has been with d is tre s s , but also learn land, College pf Dentistry. She 1116 company for 15 years, 4lsc burn cit Waltham, Mass,, se rv ­ how to take pare of you& ed as b e st man and ushers was accompanied byherdaugh- w ill /contmue a s assistant to., w ere Mr. Ronald Pacheco of ter, M iss Ivy Jane Schuckman - ^ e president, self and live a longelf Teaticket, brother of thebride, h ealth ier life. We now have and D r. Schuckman's m other— sustaining , medicines to ,Mr, John Zemanovlc of H ill­ In-law, Mrs. Rose H alberstad- P 3 fk W 3 V A T TB St keep ageing ailments con­ side, the bridegroom 's brother te r of Elizabeth.' ; 1 “ * trolled .— and —Mr.—Arthur Ratsy, the ^ D r. Sohuckman, a graduate 'Sebastian Locasclo, "27, o f brid e's brother-in-law and Mr. of H illside High School, Is also 258 Franklin St., Bloomfield has -R ’ntgers. ---- -— -— ..... Williamj-Robinson. both of New the seR--0f- the late-M r. L em beanreteffssd'0K~825TaiIpend-~ — YOUR-- DOCT OR . CAT 786 B road s t., Cor. M arket St PHONE US .when you need No date, haaheen se t fo r the Bedford, Soloist was Mr. Walt­ Bchuckmam He earned Ms p re - ing'appearance in MuMclpal 1 Newark, N» J , _ wedding, a medicine. A g re a t many e r Swain. dental degree at Rutgers UM- C ourt on a charge ofactlngdis-people entrust us with their The bride, a graduate of v e rsity In New Brunswick. He orderly at 7{35 p.m , Saturday prescrip tio n s, May, we Mr. and- Mrs, George Yam- 1 Lawrence High School,. F al­ ‘ is m arried;to the form er M iss a t the Union T oll Plaza on the US KEEP compound yours? polsky of 1476 Stanley T er. and mouth is employed as a labora­ SM riey H alberstadter, They Garden State Parkw ay, He was th eir close relative-14 in. alltory assistan t at the “Woods are the parents of Louis R usarrested by S tate Trooper YOUR CITY CLEAN have returned 'from College Hols Oceanographic Institution. SALEM PHARMACY sel, th re e and Debra Lynn who Roger Brown, 1201 Salem Ave. Coi,.Coe M r. Zemanovlc, .an alumnus of is seven months old, . Avenue /EREpAYSMEVEaC_0._INC, Hillside High School, is ero- ' D r, Schuckman Will soon em­ R E A D E R S C O M M E N D -, E liz a b e th P h ilip W elnlcki'B harm a(£| 864 ployed as an electronics tech- te r the armed services to ful■ ■ ||r degree upon his son, Lawrence H IL L S I D E T IM E S .We C alV for & Deliver ^ ive S u N. J . F red Yampolsky, at the Uni­ niclan at the Benthos Company fill M s m ilitary obligation, P H O T O R E P R O D U C T IO N S P rescriptidns-'-E l 2-4230 v ersity of Maryland, College of In North Falmouth. * * * Dentistry. The event w as la te r celebrated at a party. - An alumnus of Hillside High . School, .Dr, Yampolsky ^ e 1ceived his B, A. ..degree from Diamonds - Watohss - J • w«iry O p e n T o S e rv e Y ou the University of A libama. He Watch R epairing Spsc. Orders will serve as a . Captain with, 8 i.m . t t 9 a .m ,, 4 p.m, to 5 p.m. J •w slry'R spairing E ng ra vin g the U.S, A ir Force a t Offutt Diamond S sttin g Air Force1 Bade, Omaha, Neb, D r , Yampolsky is m arried to 17 W ILU AM ST., NEWARK the fo rm er Miss Judy Goldberg 3rd Fl.,Rm.303-M A 3-4163 pf Omaha. They have a sixFREE PARKING AT ■month - old daughter, Laura 5 °™ '

local Patrolmen 159

Graduates Antioch

BODY

• Complete Fraui Sicaighttnlng

SIDNEY T. H O L T

’—

* Bear Whttl Alignment & Balancing

HELP

e~Complete Auto Befinishing • taper! Collision Bepairi * Domestic l fereig

W

l

Heads New Unit

P

P FENDER WORas

FL 1-1151

A. Miserentino

NEW

JEW ELE R

WALK-UP W INDOW

Berkeley Savings Announces

♦ 0 I-9 1 0 NEW ARK A V I. EtlZAIETH OPf. BURRY BISCUIT ILOO. NIAH NWK, CITY lINI

FRIENDLY AUTO PARK 42 William St., N ew ark

youMI miss certain things when you own a frost-free refrigerator-freezer

You’ll miss being caught without enough food when unexpected./ guests drop ini ~~ You’ll miss many hours of work. You’ll be able to cook double the normal amount and serve half—store half for use another day. You’U miss all those ex tra shopping trips because, you’ll have a ‘ ‘super- m arket in your kitchen, ’’ You’ll miss ice cube trays th at stick. You’ll miss chipping, scraping and melting built-up ice, No more defrosting, ever!

Y ou’ll miss all this w it h * big sm ile on your fa ce. Enjoy the Convenience o f having a Supermarket in ypur •Kitchen, See the L atest Frost-Free Refrigerator-Freezers at your favorite Appliance Dealer or Department Store,

C h rist the King Church was . the setting for the recen t m ar­ riage of .Miss Jacqueline Mary Mulhall to Martin Bradshaw . Lane, The bride is the daughter pf M rs. Vincent W. Mulhall St, of 224 Conklin Ave. and the late Mr. Mulhall and the bride­ groom’s parents are M r. and Mrs. Stanley M, Lane of E ast Helena, Mont. Rav. Robert Me Nulty of Somerville, Mass,, performed the cerem ony and celebrated a Nuptial M ass. A reception followed at the G ol-, lege Inn on, Yale Ave. The bride was escorted to the alta r by h er uncle, Mr.John P, Mulhall. sMrs. L eroy Hunninghake was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mips Ca­ therine Davino and M iss Bar-bata Mulhall, a cousin of the bride, Best man was Mr. JPSeph Collins and ushers were Mr. Timothy J, Gauntner and Mm Vincent Mulhall J r ., bro­ ther of the bride.

THE FtNESTj WELCOME TO HILLSIDE IS WELCOME V WAGON

f

A-al»iUfoin-our-ho«t«M-will maki you feel at homt, with har basket of gifts and answers to questions about the city, its services and facilities. Just’ cell , .

rrS S y ffK w „ HILLSIDg rrm P i

H. Hllloidw Tlwi.

4-

X

The doprs ars now open at the new­ est-thrift facility for the new .Newark, B e rke le y' Savlfigst~spanklhg"new M ain Office at 8 8 Lyons Avenue stands-ready-fa meet "yoir'p sf SdfiiL' savings and home financing needs — with more and .better facilities to serve you. For your convenience,* handy walku p window is at y o u r service from 8 to" 9 a,m, anpl 4 to- 5 p.m. and a new drive-in window is open tp ferve. y o u during regular business hours. We invite you to. drop in and'see how' much- handier.— and mdre attractive — we’ve made things for you, May we expect you soon?

E N JO Y ALL T H E S E SERVICES: Insured Savings Accounts — Earn 4 . 2 5 ° /o • Christmas & Vacation Clubs Foreign Remittances • Money Orders • Travelers’ Cheques • Mortgage Loans • Home Repair Loans • Construction Loans U.S. Savings Bonds State of Israel Bonds ■»j Community rnnms auaHah^ tn-civ it groups

R e lr i

PUBLIC SERVICE • ^L£C-T-Hl&-ANB-GA8--B&MPAhfY~ Taxpaying Servant of * Gnat Stitt

Thrift and Home Financing Headquarters to serve You!

Any way you figure It u .

B uya

freezer

-NEWLY EXPANDED

w *. I I I

BERKELEY SAVINGS ns as

LYONS A V I. (at Bergen

Street! W A

6-4500 . j Bronchi 434 CHANCELLOR AVE. (cor, fo b von Pi.) W A 3-5242 ------ Newark IS ; Ft'S. ------ ’-----j------- i ----- ---- ............. . . . . .

offies* open daily 9 to 4; Mondays 9 to 7



Plenty of Free Parking

THE HILLSIDE, N.J. TIMES, THURSDAY JULY 1, .1965

PAGE 3 '

PRIMER FOR AMERICANS a

y o u live in the United States of America. You are an X American.

32. Every Individual must D ea l Fairly with Other Individuals.

Real Americani like their country, They are proud of it. They think it ii a good place to live. And they want to keep It good—to keep it getting better and better all, the time.

, fairness, and personal Integrity ere virtues that help free end Independent Individuals get tlong with etch other with­ out losing their Independence.

Why-H America the .way It ii? What make* it a good

33. Fair and Free C o mpe titioif ir a G ood ThingT

place tn live? The aniumr U f jmply-t,hiM---- 1---------------- ------

have always believed that competition among in­ dividual* or group* encourages greater effbrt which In tun bring greater benefit! to all.

Throughout our history moat Americani have believed that every pereon hai certain rights and duties and

responsibilities.

34. Cooperation am ong Individuals is Vitally Important.

Americani have believed that there, are certain things that people should do, and other things they should

hot f a * s

Oinixal Euinhowix hu Mid: "The freedom to compete vlg. orously accompanied by a readiness to cooperate wholeheart­ edly for th^ performance of community end netiontl (Unctions,

They have also believed in certain things that people are, and are not.

These things that people believe are called principles. This book is an attempt to state-tbe Principles of America in simple, primer fashion so that you can Understand them, learn them, and remember them. ■ This is important. It was because earlier Americans be­ lieved in these principles and guided their lives by them, that America has grown to be the good place it is, If all of us learn and remember these principles—if we also guide our lives by them—then we can help to keep America growing bptter, and better, and better. >And, if we follow these Principles of America, we can help make the world a better place to live in, top,

together make our system the most productive on earth.”

Principles o fJndividual Responsibility . ... „ 7. The Right to Seourity o f Person and Property.

22. The Rights o f any Individual shall not

'

Individuals. 1

Freedom for individuals carries with it an equal responsi­ bility to use that freedom wisely. Therefore, if we wish to remain free, we must fa ith M y fulfill our responsibilitiei as frbe men.

Your right to swing your arms Stops where the other follow's nose starts. . ,

35. The Individual is Responsible for bimemlf

Interfere with the-Equal Rights o f Other

Not just one, but three Amendments to the Constitution (4th,' 5th end 14th) protect against illegal search and seizure, or lossof life, liberty, or property, without "due process of lew.”

8. The Right to Equal Protection, before the Law.

23. .The Rights o f any Individual shall not Interfere with the Welfare o f the People as a Whole.

As Individual* are equally Important, so laws must apply equally to all, Without special privileges for any particular Individuals or group*.

Freedom of speech does not give the Individual the right to shout “fire" In.a crowded theatre, -

9. The Right to Freedom from Slavery, This Include* "the right to quit," for no individual may be fin e d to work for .mother.

24. Every Individual owes Obedience to the — Lawsun4erwhi©h-he-Lives.—-

10. The Right to Petition the Government. The legally guaranteed right of the individual to “petition the government for redress of grievances” is evidence of the Amerl' can belief that government Is the servant, not the master, 3f the.

11. The R ight to Voter for people o f your choice. This is the Individual’s most potent weapon in the protection of his rights and freedoms. . . a weapon that to be effective muat be conitantly and wisely used.

The Individual has the right to talk against a law, to work and vote-to change that law, but NOT to disobey that law.

1

Principles that are Patterns o f Behavior, . . Many of our principles of individual freedom and equality ' are guaranteed to us by law. But we have other beliefs, other general rules of action and conduct that have grown to the status of principles, They have stood the test of time. They have worked. They have become a basic part of the wayweUve and of the way

The Principles o f America holdJhai every.,—

.we t e e k a f t h i r i g s r -

man h a s . . .

These principles, too, are foundations of Americanism. . They are as true, if hot more true, today than they were in 850. o r in 1750. .

12. The R ight to & G ood Education.

and his Family.



He musfprotect them end provide for their nrieent and fo^ire well-being. . F.

36. The Individual has Responsibilities to the Groups o f w hich he

x.. a

Part.

He must give of Ills best to his community, hla church, his em­ ployer, his union, and1to every group In which Individuals co___. operate for their mutual benefit. ____ _ ___

37. The Individual has Responsibilities to h il Country. He must be an active citizen, Interesting himself in local, state, and national government, voting wisely, thinking and speaking ; and acting to preserve end strengthen freedom, equality and opportunity for every Individual,

38. The Individual has Responsibilities to the World. Man's horizons have expanded. W hit happens In the world affects him, and his actions can affect the world, Today, there­ fore, etch man has a responsibility to *ct-)*nd to encourage his country to act—so that,freedom end cooperation will be encouraged among the people and the nations of the world.

. If America stays free, ,they will still hold true in 2050;

13. The R ight to Live where he pleases^ , 25. Every Man shall be Judged by his Own Record.

. 14. The R ight to Work where he wants to.

A men's family background, his race or his religion, Is not as important as what that man himself .can do, for Amertcansbelleve a man must stand on His own fact,

15. The R ight to Join and Belong to an .Organ­

The Principles o f America are these T: Each Person is o f Importance and Value as an Individual.

.

This is the cornerstone. . . the foundition of t i t our other beliefk in n person's right to live his own life, to speek for himself, to choose and change his leaders. npro m il comes oiir hatred of those "isms'*,under which the individual has no value dr importance as a ptrson, but is only one of many unimportant people who have to live the way their leaders td l thenj to*

Coming directly from that,first principle are two other principles that are also"part of the foundation of Ameri•canism..i: • '■■■

2. W e Believe that All Men should Enjoy Per­ gonal Freedom;’;*1 3. W e Believe that A ll Men are Created Equal. It is-worth noting th a tth e Declaration of Independent* ex­ pressed the beHef that "all men ere created equal." It did not state or Imply a belief that men develop squally or have equal ■ability, at that they should Over be forced to an exact equality o f thought, speech .or material possessions. That would be equality without freedom, Americans have always believed the two should go together.

0

ization.

26. Every Man is Free to Achieve as m uch as

16. The Right to Own Property.

' h e 'ca n -.

17. The Right to Start his Own Business. 18. T he.R ight to Manage his Own Affairs. 19. The R ight to Make a Profit or to Fail, depending on his Own Ability.

,

We believe that wh-re any boy may become President, where' iny man may achieve greatness, there Is the greatest incentive for every fli*n t0 d64«abest,-

\

. 27. T o Achieve anything, a Man should be :—_ WilUng to Work* - - -j-v"

There ire other, similar rights ofindividual action which •are Principles o f America, but all of these individual rights may be combined in these two broad principles. . .

20. Every M an is entitled to Freedom and

Amerloans have always known that "you don't get something for notjilng," that to get anything takes a willingness to work and to work hard,

28. Achievement also Depends upon the

Equality o f Opportunity,

' A bility to do a G ood Job. Add to "willingness to work" tho ability to produce results and the combination Is the -heals for moat individual achievement in our country, ” ,

21. Every M an may Earn his Living When, Where, and H ow he wants'to.

29. Every Man has the-Right to a Fair Shard

There are also Limiting Principles. . .

- o f the Results o f his Work and his-AbilijCy.

Principles of individualfreedom sometimes clash with those e f individual equality. Therefore our rights as individuals, must be limited, and those limitations are themselves prin­

Because of this belief, America has net only produced goods, but they have been more fairly . and more widely shored by more people; than in any other country.

ciples.

30. Security-is the Ability o f a Man to Provide

From the days of the Declaration of Independence and the writing'of the Constitution, Americans have known that even, through Life,-Liberty, and other unalienable rights are granted to man by his Creator, they require some pro­ tection by man himself. ■- Sbj in our Constitution, and in other laws oTqnr land, there are set down principles to protect the rights and free­ doms and equality of individuals. And these principles play an important part in keeping America a good place in which to live, j

* for himself, __

t

The only true security for anykhdividual is, the opportunity, the » ability, a/td-the dfoem Afm n to work and plan and save for his . own present and future. Self-reliance is vital to individual in­ dependence and personal freedom. No men can be “proud ahd free'r who depends on others for his security. -

31) W hen an Individual cannot Provide' his ow n Security, the Responsibility should be 1 Assum ed by Others.

4. The Right to Freedom o f Speech.

We" believe that no one should starve, or be without adequate clothing and shelter, so those who have more than their baaie needs share the responsibility of providing the essentials of security, for those who need help.________

This includes freedom of the press, of radio, of motion pictures, of every means by which man may express his thoughts on any _______ _ subject. 1 _______ ________ " ’

5. The Right to Freedom o f Assembly. As we believe in the right of individual action, so we beli evejh a t individuals should be free to act together for the benefit of all. 1 - TUI. IS Democracy.

"

PRINTED AS-A PUBLIC SERVICE] THROUGH COOPERATION OF

THE EMELQID CO., INC. A R ROW ENGINEERING CO., INC, K E N LE N WISE PRODUCTS CO. BUIE STEE L'C O R P O R ATIO N ENGELHARD INVUS TRIES INC. Amersll Quartz jQlvlelon COOPER ALLOY CORP.

G B ISSEL MFG. COrSCHACJTT STEEL CONSTRUCTION, IN C * AIRBO RNE ACCESSORIES CORP. N. S. BAER COMPANY B AKE R t TAYLOR COMPANY FERDO N EQUIPMENT CO., UNION, N .J ., H A R P A K MACHINE S TOOL CORP.

i* * * * * * * * i

For America’s Future Most o f us are still confident of burseives and of our eountry. We do not claim perfection. But we have faith id our l a b ility to move forward, to improve, to grow, to provide more and more Individuals with more and m ofi of every­ thing they want and need in life, , . If we, the people of the United States, want to have more material benefits, we must believe in and follow these two principles:

39. The onlji .way we can H ave More is to Produce M ore;1fhtt 40. A s we Produce More, we must make Itpossible fo r-M o r e and M ore People to Enjoy that wMoh we Produce. if we, the people.of the Unite^.States, want to have a better life, spiritually o s well a s materially . | .

41. W e must stffnd firmly for our Beliefs, o u r Rights, our Principles. W a l t 'Whitman, writing1nearly .100 years ago, put it this' ... way:______, •*.-'_______________ "There is no week, not ,

Pick McClow

Wins Internship

2 Are Graduated From Berkeley

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Graduation At

Christ The King

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SHERWOOD REALTY

ON NEW CAR LOANS UP TO 36 MONTHS A AND FAVORABLE RATES ON USED CAR FINANCING.

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Bernstein Named To Dean's lis t

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REAL ESTATE

• Harvey- Bernstein, sonof.M r, 1 INSURANCE and Mrs, Bernard Bebnsteln of 923-6550 923-234^ ,lU 3,Salem Ave,, Hillside, has Been- named to the sp rin g se-mestei^De an '-s-L ls t-aLNewark— College of Engineering; Having just Completed his sophomore -ye«T-fhtB46-6he4ot»th#te«fght— ~ 1190 L iberty Ave, ^ near Bloy S t. k J... ; time he has been named to the MU 8-2359 list. - ’ A civil engineering m ajor, . ^ ... Antenna In stalle d Bernstein ia^empldfrea-for the surfimer by the Township of T V R A D IO P H O N O S K R v jC K Livingston as an engineering

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Sinai Graduates Present Cantata

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St. fo r Gertruds Stoveken,

WHAT S IN A NAME

R o b e ft ' Crane's f ir s t h i m .

CqntinU^p Frotti Pftge 4 was given to R o b a rtS t, here. , *W®', ■ ,.r ' while Robert Bley's f ir s t name Georgy _Washington School was given to Robert St, just has the William. M, Raphael across die river in Union, Room; white theHurden-Looker ’ The form er-Hutchinson S tT $1,25 "m inim um, 1 T :S ara.K 'att,'‘bh*ifrtisn. from NEW TY P E high quality garding a public forum’ o n June 'r ante$ -andijraved. back and fo rth , 'Nearby Newark and Irvington Muncjet fam ily WMch' ra n for . Other streets having namps of Hebrew School Com mittee, -616760 Klein, ‘ R id h a^ •kreps, coin operated d isp e n se rs in ' 9 and th a t I d a liw j^ ftr S«v . . .objection oftyromem bers, voted OF MORTGAGED, premises - : By virtue of the -above-stated ‘writ 3f . o r because the name was fancied | A ll work done with' " ■ , * pertnlaalnn to use tig . audi- execution to me directed \ shall expose for by a developer, T o w e r toilet DRESSMAK1HG __ toriutn. Since-the Board of Edes_ sale by pi^llc Vendue., In the Hoard of H illside Ave. f o r . instance,1 Chosen Freeholders Meeting Room, 3rd All kinds or Jress;;;ak!.ng, alterat;o:-.s for ucatiotrdoes not p erm it the u se " Floor, Union County Court House Annex, named .because it traversed, a, mason work done women and children, 506 P u ree a s,chDo1 C e r i u m s fo r poU- in the City of Elizabeth. N. J„ on Wednes­ hill, gave Its name to the town- , the 28th day of Juiy^AiD.r-1965, at JA M E S St.. Gall 687-4686. March ll-S t ti9 al- even tS, thlar en ttre pro- •day, ship when me Area separated .two o-clock in the afternoon of said day. v ■■■' • cecjure seem s highly i rre g u la r rXEL that tract or parcel of land* and from Urrioft Township in 1913. L A M O RG ESE premises hereinafter particularlydescribed, and su sp e c t.. Summit Ave. was so named LAWNMOWERS 18 PAINE AVE. situate in die Township of Hillside, in tbp *‘Dr. Konzelmann* s motive County of Union and State of New Jersey: because it is at the v a ry top IRVINGTON Lawn m o w e rs sharpened and jn flag tr a v e sty o f the A m e riBEGINNING IL a point.in the northeast­ of the hiU. L o n g . Ave7 al-" ES 2-30 23 repaired. F o r free'p ick u p and ca n sp ir it of d ecen cy and fa ir erly side iof Race1Street'distanf 273.05 feet mough-lt is one of the longest ylvania Avenue; running delivery s e r v ic e , c a ll 686-5889 play in p o litie s appears to be u»nc« m streets In the community wajs after 5 p .m , o r all day Satu r- so le ly to hum iliate and e m - •**’ ioo m ; uibuc. (jj iBrth 34 a^ree, named for Dennis Long who day. May 2 7 - - Aug. 2b. h a r a ss M ayor D iam ond and owned much of the property. C arm en F er rlg n o ., M ayor D i- si «nd p«rtoi«i*ioi^aarK Broadway hardly lives up to its TU TO RING amond- a nd ~ C arm tn F e r r ig n o name. ---------------- 5 h T p -------------a re w illin g to .d eb a te w ith, the. 39.n ;««to th, point .ndpuc,ofB.gi i u i u i i w h ______ . Church St.- was so named! ” .... ’ 7 R epublican candidates e v e n b e - designated . ®*la* ?rer’!,e* bksause the -Hillside United! E l e c t r i c a l S e r v ic e a* #25 I KUllide. N.J, Tutoring by public ^ school f0r e 'su c h an obvlouslyRepiibAccording to turvey m«de 1. Radio Equipped Trucks Pfesbytertan Church property teacher. AU ^ b je c ta , G rad e3 - Ucan front as ^ Hillside MarS», Surveyor, dated November SO, 1954. 24 HOUR fronted it,. Township residents B«1»S the same premlflea conveyed to New M ath. C an 283-1349 'Homeowners' Action A ssocia­ Francifl .LeRoy WilUami by dead from Gary ' can find no origin fo r Bank S t 1 SERVICE ' a fter 8 p.tn . June 10-ju ly tion. They are willing to de- J Snt . .. ___ : Early property owners, are! INDUSTRIAL bate them even b efo re the COMMERCIAL remembered in such names as, publican Club, w hich i s th e sa m e P 220 ud by cprrootivo deed dated Jan-, Winans Ave./'Williamson Ave,, R E N T A L S IX AND thing. T he behavior o f th e audELECTRIC Doremus P lace, Sanford' Ave,, 1 A P T .T O L E T jien ce on June 9 m o re than HEATING Bloy St. and Baker St, : moved that .-the Homeowners' ,3?*? !* ?•* *Pl”™*ira*ttiy te.5 , F o r m e r Township Com­ 326 Bloy St. WA 6-2411 . t 'APARTMENT 'TO LET Associatibn is nothing b u t the mitteemen Samuel McMfc&ael Four' large modern rooms. propaganda ________ t of __ the___ m inistry Reand Jomi TrousdeU w ere r e ­ Tiled, bath. G arage, off Beat, V, publican /party. Samuel ores^ L *»» Rao?ML 0-r,S!“ rlff FA IN T IN G & membered in McMiphael Place q flam , , - _ , J , , When . ,-Police . sAMUSi,PRESKIN,-A(ty. HCWdiTIffl** Call MU 8-9852. After p.m. C om m issioner Monroe A cker- dj a kt cx~!e3-m My 1-8-15-22 ~ and TrousdeU Boulevard, blit, call MU 7-0964. * 3 Fees $44.80 'm an attempted to address-the DECORATING the ■boulevard was eliminated TbW NSHlP pF H ILL SID E ‘ group, after being giVeft perfrom ' the map in the developNEW JERSEY STATE OEPARTMENT LEGAlijNOTlCE_ _ f.tvn ggaytep pv.M’td.-fioNtt .-mission to approach th e ro sQn June 9, 1965., by ceptitioa^on-by-the ant of the Parkway- Estates.— , Interior & Exterior .. A»ouwed cioMBg d.te(or fljbgappuc.- trum , he was. jeered ana shouted Secretary of the Pl^hnlng^ard oftheTownJudge. . Donald H, McLean,,' shlp of Hmsids and Township Clerk, a stibtio'ns, July 30. 1965. For applications, duties, Brush or Spray jS and .tftlhlmum qualifications, apply to De- down with hoots an d 'catcalls. jim ^subm itted by Metrt Wallet, 1216 ; 1first township attorney, is r e ­ . partment of Civil Service, State House ' " T h is ' spectacle becam e so Broadway, Involving Lots 53,54, 55, 56; 6Y membered b y . McLean Place All types o f w allp ap er Trenton, New Jersey. disgusting d lat C harles T racey, Block 79/14, froritfng on Broadway, received also in the Parkway Estates. . Open to citizens. 12 months resident ii M . approval by^e Planning Board. 4 copy o f w all fab rics ex p ertly my Republican counterpart, of the subdlvisidflt-plat, duly certified is on F orm er . Township Attorney j Hillside. h u n g a t a minimum coat. Junior Library Assistant. Salary. $2900- Walked out a s I understand, file in the office 6f the PlanningBoard and is . Sigurd A. Em erson is re $3700 per year. , available for public Inspection. Cell Now For Free Estimate mumbling that he c o u ld not HILLSIDE TIMES-July 1-8-15, 1965 Bernard Bernstein, Secretary . membered in a Street E m erson

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DRIVEWAYS

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M O N O A V ^TT ^^. j ii#*0***

b U rt y o u 'll fin d tv e ry ih in g f fo r i f b ig holiday weekend . ,\> iO • dean, cool |iool, four million gallons wm I; thrilling new rides and old favorites; ■ Kiddieltmdf:F,efi^h!T!ents; free' areus Park open Monday I p.m .. . . Pool 10 a.’ m. to 7 p.m

Slilef Typewriter OLYMPIC AMUSEMENT P A M 29 MARKET ST., NEWARK i~ 0 pp". 6 ourt HouSe

l*VINOTON’M,APLeWOOV • • C*ltb\ating Our 50th Anniversary•• l
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E S T A B L I S H E D 1 9 2 4 O F F i r t A T N F .W S P A .P F B O -E T O E- VOL. XLI, NO/ 36 THE HILLSIDE, N. j . TIMES, THURSDAY JULY l, 1965 PH...

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