3 - There are a few of

Loading...
\

Sales Tax Still In Straw Poll Returns Additional returns during the past week in the Citizen and Chronicle straw poll on proposed, broad based state taxe? indicate that local residents continue to favor a sales tax'over aff income tax by a wide margin. As reported last week, there still is strong opposition here, however, to.any hew tax. / -. Of 260 ballots returned, 105 favor a sales tax to 48 l o r an income tax. A total of 107 residents vdted foif no new. tax. Of the latter, 24 said if a tax must be enacted they would prefer a sales tax. :"•••]. Although 62 additional ballots were received during the p^tst week, the percentages changed only slightly. The number favoring no new tax* 41 percent, remained the same "as-"-a week ago. Those favoring a sales tax climbed from 39 to 40 percent; while tho^e favoring an income tax dropped from 19 to 18 percent. ;

i-Partisan Delegates Election Cost Over $8 & Cranford voters in the election held Tuesday to name Constitutional Convention delegates favored inembers of the bi-partisan Republican and Democrat slate over thos^ on the independent slate by margins ! ranging up to 11 to 1. ; . The furnout here of a total of 660 voters represented-4.7 percent ^ni the total registration of ap- — "—? " . . •. ;- "•. • " . proximately 14,000, Township Clerk J. Walter Coffee pointed out thai this meant it cost $4 per'vote merely to pay the $2,400 cost of hiring 80 people, to man the 20 local election boards,: not to mention other costs such as transportation of voting machines and rental of schools. County-wide, cost was, more Plans for v a new edition of the than S8 a vote, with only 11,091 j of the countyjs registered voters, Chamber of Commerce's "Business, or about 4 percent, turning out for- Professional and Industrial Direcan election for" which $90,450 was tory of Cranford, N. J. t " with a reallotted to the county by the state. vised map listing all new streets Vote totals here for the Republican inembers of the bi-partisan and updated other useful' informaslate of 10 candidates were as fol- tion about the township, were relows: Charles P. Bailey, 593; James vealed th^s week by Boris Bergen, . "M. Cawley, 580;- Peter J. McDon- chamber'president, ".Vo : •;„/>.-.; ough, 596; Hugo M. Pfaltz, Jr., 569, -Mr. Bergen said new members and Sidney M. Schreiber, 572. The Democratic members of-the added by the? chamber in a ••menibi-partisan ticket received" the bership drive" scheduled, to g e | urk fallowing local tallies; Christopher der way formally at the auniiai dinDietz, 569; Joseph A. Gannon, 570; ner on ifarijh 16 will be .among ' Barbara B. Jamison, 575; James those listed- in the new directory, M. McGowan, 582, snd Saul Or- which 15 ie»?|>eeted* to be available

€ of G Plans New| Edition Of Birectory

kin, 570V

"



/•••-.••

g h o u t M a y 1 . " , . • • ' • • r - ^ T ^ : •'.,.-,'.•

Channing Rudd, Suburban; Trust Cranford totals for the nine inCo. vice-^residen^ is in^charge: of dependent candidates were: Richihe directory revision pifflject, and ard Baxter," 65; Wray Bailey, 60; Thomas Ni Vultee, manager of tfee Bertha" M.; Higgins, 65; Thomaff P New Jersey Bell Telephone Co. acBryan, 33> Harold M. BtirwelV 54; counting center, is chairman Henry 3 . Wright, 62; John M.. the membership drive. Both .for are Clarke, Jr., 67; Glenn T. Hoke, 54, members of/the chamber's board and Daniel F. Reidy, 62. . -;The 10 / Republican - Democrat of directors. candidates won by wide margins • President Bergen added that the in Union County,, the only county1 new directories will be distributed in the state where there was a full to local homes by iyoimg people whose services will be arranged for opposition slate. Bi-partisan tickets were elected through the Cranf ord Youth Employment service. .-..-.;-„- .(Continued on Page 8)

Teacherto Escort Students To Summer School in Spain Miss Jill Donnelly of 16 Indian' : The University of Salamanca was Spring Ed.., a member of the mod- founded in 1218. It is:' the oldest ern language faculty af Governor university in Spain and has ranked Livingston Regional High. School for centuries with Oxford, Camin Berkeley Heights, has received bridge and Paris as a center -of announcement from the American European learning. The four-week Institute for Foreign Study of her course at the university, is devoted appointment as teacher-chaperone primarily to an intensive study of for a .group of area high school the Spanish language at.three students who afe enrolled for a levels — elementary, intermediate summer semester of language and advanced. Classes are held five study at the yniversity of Sala- days each week from 9-a.m. until manca in. Spain. 6:30 p.m. with breaks for study, recreation, and meals. American Miss Donnelly and her students will fly on June 29 J from Kennedy students may also enroll in four International Airport,.New York, additional courses such as Spanish for Madrid. Among the /students art and painting, literature, music going to Spain on the 40-day study and folklore.'A lecture series on and travel tour are Jill Ramsey and contemporary' Spain, its. politics Rosanne Price from Governor Liv- and economics is ai[o oh the curriI j ingston High School; Anita Myhr- culum, berg, Robert Staehle and Iris ConkAt the completion; of the accelerlin from Jonathan Dayton Regional ated language couiise on July 29, High School, Springfield, and Mo- teachers and studenjs who successnica Dios, jacquelyn Cusmano and fully pass the university examinaKathleen Faeser from Arthur L. tions will receive a diplbmaJ FolJohnson Regional High School, lowing graduation exercises, stud(Continued on Page 8)

Public Schools Salary Guide Effective July 1, 1965 I Master's JDeetee or

Bachelor's Year Degree

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 IS 17

$5,300 5,500 5,7Q0 6,000 6,300 6,650 7,000 7,200 7,400 7,600 7,800 8,000 8,200 8,400 8,600

$5,400

18,800 8,850

Master's nlus 16 Credits

Masters plus 32 Credits

$5,600 5,300 6,000 6,400 6,700 7,050 7,400 7,600 7,800 8,000 8,200 8,400 . 8,600 8,800 9,000 9,200 9,400 9,450

$5,700 '5,900 -6,100 6,500 6,800 7,150 7,500 7,700 7,900 8,100 8,300 8,500 8,700 8,900 . 9,100 9,300 9,500 9,650

Bachelor's I pills 40 Credits

Bachelor's plus 16 Credits

ia

5 700 900 300 600 61950 7,300 "500 700 900 100. 300 500 700 900 9100 9.250

,

5.S00 6,100 6,400 • 6/750 7,100 7J300 7,500 7,700 7,900 • 8,100 8,300 8,500 8,700 8,000 9,050

19

Effective July 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13' ,14 15 16 17 18 19

| Class Postage Paid ^, New Jersey 07016

CRANFORR NEW JERSEY, THURSDAY,': MARCH 3, 19,66

3 Sections, 22 Pages

Vol. LXXin. No. 7.

5,500 5,700 5,900 6,20Q 6,500 6,850 7,200 7,400 7,600 7,800 8,000 8,200 8,400 8,600 8,800 9,000 9,150

5,600 5,800 6,000 6,300 6,600 6,950 7^300 7,700 7^00 8,100 8,300 0 8J700

8,900 9J100 9J300, 9;350

5[800 61000 6J200 6;600 6,900 7^250 .600' 800 000 200 i

i

8,400 8#00

8,800 9 000. 200 9400 600

Doctorate

,TEN CENTS

Lutherans Map Month-Long Program End of 10-Year Building A mpnth-long 'celebration marking\tfae completion ] of a 10-year expansion program at Calvary Lutheran Churchi will be launched' on Sunday, Kfafch 13, by the fii^e ministers; who have.served the;church during

$5,800 6,000 6,200 6,600 6,900 7,250 7,600 7,800 8,000 8,200 8,400 8,60.0 8,800 ' 9,000 9.200 9,400 I1 9,600 9,800 9,850

its 3 8 - y e a r h i s t o r y .

The dedibatiorf of the [ tall, modern brick church,, af the

h 1966 5,900 I

6,100 ! 6,300 I 6,700 i 7,000 7,350 7,700 7,900 5,100

6,100 6,300 6,500 6,900 7,200 7,550 •7,900 8,100 8,300

8,300

8,500

8,500 8,700 8,900 9,100 9,300 9,500 9,700 9,850

8,700

' 8,900 9,100 9,300 9,500 9,700 9,900 10,100 1Q.150

6,250 6,450 6,650 7,050, 7,350 7,700 8,050 8,250 8,450 8,650 8,850 9,050 9,250 9,450 9,650 9,850 10,050 10,250 10,400

••"••!

WILLIAM F. BEHRENS, .JR.

WILLIAM VL NIEBANCK

WALTER & WAGNER •f

'

Playground For Retarded Drive Begins

corner of Holly and Eastman Sts.* will be held the following'Sunday, March 20. I' ' !/ •; The five clergymen partic||»atihg in the final service1 in the present •sanctuary on;March 18 will bi'-Revv William F. Behren^, !Rev. Wpliam : HI NiebancTo, Rev., Walter, H.! Wagner, Rev. Arnold J. Dahlguisjt and Rev. Gorddn L. Huff. The pastors' will be honored at a reception foH lowing the 4 .p.m. service;! r • Photographs- of the early histqrg; of the church and its people will be on display, and films and slides t>f church events will be shovirh. The, Lutherans started t^eir expansion program in January; 1956; and renovated the existing church and constructed an educational unit as the *irst step. Dedication f the new church, church school and ad' ministrative building will be c the, realization of the 10-year plan. -'•" A supper and symbolism Inight' on Wednesday, March 23, will in-; dude a touf of the new church and explanation of symbols. OniSunr -Jay, March 27, the new church; school and administrative building will be dedicated \ along with the/ new Schlicker organ. j A concert of sacred music by the Wagner College Choir of ^taten Island will be presented on jWed- , nesday, March 30, and the cetebra-; tion will draw to a close on Palni Sunday, April 3, a€ the first jserv-/ ite of holy- cqmnyinion in the new! sanctuary. The fiis,t,~^?fetof of fHe:]

A $200, pledge to the newly-established '"Fund for Playground -i i Facilities for Mentally Retarded Children in Cranford" was voted by' the Cranford Junior Woman's^ WHAT ARE CRANFqRD I TEACHERS PAID? — ;A comparison isi Club at a meeting at'Veterans' Meoffered here of the new salary guide for the 1966-1967 school year morial Home last Thursday. ' and t h e 1965-66 glu'de.' jlihe starting salary ifor a teacher with a The action was taken to spearhead a drive which opened' this bachelor's degree and inoj previous experience' will be $5,500 start•week to raise $3,000 for salaries ing in September as ccWtfred with $5,300 this year. The daily pay and other expenses of a pilot playfor a Substitute teacher ik $16, a day. ground facility being planned for tfie retarded. • j' It was reported Tat the inejeting tjiiat r the. township recreation de-j p'artment iias under consideration! ARNOLD J. DAH^QUIST the Cleveland School grounds for ^cation* of such a project.' The Started iierei6n.Jii»e l,.1929Ji $ school grounds are fenced, and the served & > dual pastorate herf and] WV Cfceff, se ices. and Gettysburg ious ways the club can assisjt the sands of dollars. He also noted ities of /€ranford, W^stfield and College. He became assistant proMr. Chieff's salary at Freehold John Patberg, Carl Sehricker, "Vjalthat the capital fund would not be Clark. fessor of religion 'and philosophy lie Ann Dennis, Jeffrey JRudkin, Regional will be $12,500 a year as scouts.. compared with $12,265 which he The committee in charge of arspent without an ordinance .' on William Massarsky, ivic affairs (Continued on Page ';&$ '" ' William Walters, Thomas Schripk(Continued on Page 8) (Continued on Page 8) which there would be a public chairman for the lodge announced er, Valerie Barclay, Barbatalj hearing prior tp adoption. Barbara Koehler, Janet Brubs / thaj/the contestants are Landsay Kenneth A. McGrath, 3 Norman- Earl, Wendy Wiltshire, and Robert Carol Weisgerber and Susan Dfendie PL, urged the committee to de- j / n e s of Westfleld Hjigh School, 1 lete the $25,000 from the budget /Vicky Beere of Holy Trinity High ' , Sound effects will be by Willi am for the recreation center which, he School, Westfield, znd Susan Walters ands lighting' by Theomas said, ultimately would cost Schrickeri Brown, Sue Mbiiey, JoeF Becker community $1 million. He said and Sheldon Minuskin jf Cranford "Our Town' has been called one A panel discussion on the ["Anthere are sufficient existing facili- High School. of the finest achievements' pf :he , Suzanne der Derian of l£ast Oratomy o f a Teacher" will be] p r e ties to take care of such needs. stage. "Mr. Wilder has transmuted ange, soprano, and Angela Sozio, of Contest judges will bp AssemblyFred Lund, 3:04 Columbia/Ave., man Nicholas S. LaCprte, Rabbi sented.'at a meeting of the. pranthe simple events of a bujjnan ife Millburn, mezzo soprano, will be expressed similar sentimen/s. into universal reverie/" the! ^ ' featured artists along with the Sidney Shanken of' Ttjmple Beth- f ord Teachers 'Association on JMott-1 Henry Boardman, 508/Spring- El,. Cranford, and Rose lie Superin- day sponsored; by the teacher! eduYork Times has said. ^H;e Cranford High School Girls' Choir field Ave., commended/the com- tendent of Schools Burton. P. cation and professional standards given it a profound, stranjge, jin- at the third majjor concert of the mittee for placing an/appropria- Lewis. (Continued on Page season Wednesday evening by the committee. s J # . tion in the budget for/the commu- The Suburban Trust •o. of Cran- The program will be presented Suburban Symphony Orchestra of nity center. As president of the ford, the National Bark of West- at 3.-15 p.m. ,at Hillside Avenue New Jersey in- the auditorium of Cranford ComfaiunMy Council, he field and the Clark State Bank Junior High School. It had I been Cranford High School. said he had found/a need for such have donated bonds which will be scheduled January 31 but w^s r e - • ] Under th|e\ baton of, Peter Sozio a facility overmajiy years. of Millburn, music director and awarded to the contest vinner, who scheduled because of a snowstorm off-campus excursions', ' Mrs. Jtichard/W^agner, 8 Doering • ,'.'•;• conductor, the 75-piece Suburban also will have the opportunity to on that date. \-; instructors, a school psycjhploMst Symphony 'si major work will be Way, made inquiry as to whether participate in sectional and state- Panel members will be; Dr. to assist with counseling'and eval- Brahms' "Academic Festival Overthe $25,000 is | earmarked for this wide Knights of Pyth as contests Abraham ' Gejfond, professor of ; uations, school nurse,,1 paijt-time ture." specific purpose and Mayor Wesley and a chance to compete for a four- education at Montclair State! Col• . medical and dental perspnjiel, sec- |The orchestra and the 101-voice N. Pbilo, who presided, said-it is year to St. (Peter's Col- lege; Anthony Terregino, director retary, teacher aides, and building Cranford High School Girls' Choir "reserved^ butjwill "not necessarily lege, scholarship of supporting services, in the [local Jersey City.. be spent." service and food service pejrsoniel. directed by James Lenney will perOther committee numbers who schools^; Mrs; i Ruth JanovsiK, cov P r . McDermith said ,parents form Debussy's "Nocturnes." assisted in the arrang emenis are ordinated 'i of ! elementary s'cho-ol wcjoild be I invited on a .vdluntiiry, Miss.der Derian will be soloist in and Robert Biunn 3, diLaGorte Questions Poll Gus Cohen, Sanford B erzfeld and principals^ ni>n-paid basis to participate in Gounod's t "Jewel Song" from rector of adtpssions, at Newark Jfax Zimring. - Refreshments will some of the on-campus •activiiies "Faust," and Mrs. Sozio, wife of Favoring Income Tax Rutgers and apiember of tilie: rk. Looking on proudly are her father, Robert poO^, and her teacher, Miss Yvette of the Yvette Dance Studio, 118 Walnut Ave. !' l *

Good Nutrition

In ByLenten ANNE L. County u t y Home o e Jep,noflp Once again the Lenteoi season is

ugqn

THREE WEEKS IN EUROPE via

KLM ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES "t

'

*

.



.

*

E^JRAiLPASS (1st clasr, rail) IN 13 COUNTRIES I

Includes Hotel, Breakfast, Sightseeing

•I •• ' -

All for Only

1.00 For Information and Reservations, Call

2 Alden Street, Cra#>rd, N. J. 07016 Phone 272^478 4 24-Hour Service

REPEAT SALE BY POPULAR DEMAND

t Electric

BRUSH

(By Squibb)

iP'lioto ifaoto b7 py Karr s a r r Associates associates

j

n - ^^ Q ygu nia# fre. adjusting fqo4 5PQU. eat during ypur ^ody^tUl need^ a l b ^ d diet. autrient^ received fmjax food fc body b d ffunctiooiingj t i i d l kee$* the to supply the energy carry cm the day's activities; careful p a ^ selection of food, a jb.alanced diet U easily achieved wbile stiU complying with certain 'religious restrictions for fo.qd d u r i ^ f L e n t Each, day the adult di^t should include: Two glasses of jmiflc or another dairy- product, two servings of a protein source,] such as meat, fish, poultry or eggs, four servings of a fruit or a vegetable and four servings of a gfain product such as • bread, cerpal,1 spaghetti or. noodles. i A, system of substituting!' fish, eggg and cheese for meat, for those who are allowed meat.once a day or not at all, will supply the necessary protein. Skipping meals at any,1 time of the year is pot a wise choice but should be especially avoided during Lent for those who are ifestjricted with regard to between-iheajl eating. | Breakfast is the meal t^at is mosjt often skipped in the ctn diet. It is an important! meal and should supply onetthjnd to onefourth ctf the day's total' nujtrient requirements. ' j Encourage a good ' breakfast campaign in your' home during iLenfe and perhaps it will be carried on throughout the rest of the year, Offen individuals will | cut down or ci^t out eating desserts] and other sweets during this period us special sacrifice. As long ajs'yo i are eating a diet that included ihe basic foods needed, as mentioned earlier, your!body will not need the sxtra energy these foods supply.'1 '

African Adventiiirfi t r r Mm This nflk

ANNE L^SHEELEN" County Home Econoqiist If you plan menus geared to economy, cabbage will be a wise choice for you this winter. Supplies of cabbage are pentiful and to the cbilege by the Arbor D#y prices are attractive. Nutritionally, 'cabbage is rich in Committee and the other by Union Vitamin C, thiamine, iron and folic Council, [Boy Scouts of America. Mr. Shaw said arrangements for When selecting cabbage, J.ook for the celebration | are now being ^^ firm-to-hard head that j is free made by his committee. Serving from yellowing or wormj injury. with him .are: Robert M. Crane of The, head should be fairly heavy 420 Riverside Pr., president of, in relation to its size and be closeReel-Strqng' Fuel Co., honorary ly trimmed with only thiee to four chairman; Clarence L. Fritz of 8 outer or wrapper leaves remainSummi^lRd., Fred Gray of 12 ing. Since cabbage loses moisture Springfield Ave., John y. Nastrand easily, leaves tend to' wilt if of 1?" Crescent PL, Dr. Stephan ,F. they arethe left at room temperature. Dobransl^i'of 5 Cornell Rd., Alfred Retard the loss of moisture by reE. FrigOlja of 7 Summit Rd., Alfred moving any withered leaves, washK. Frigolla of ig Riverside Dr., andV ing the head,, and allowing it to Michael £. Ferro of 1 Doering Way. drain. Place the cleaned head in In addition to annual Arbor Day a plastic bag pr covered container committee and store it in the refrigerator* prpgrams, will present awards for site im- Cabbage is ia versatile vegetable provements and landscape excel- and will add [ color and flavor as lence, and will work along the well as nutritive value o your lines suggested by President- Lyn- meals. Served raW, cabbage is most don B. Johnson in his "Keep Amercommonly cut1 or shredded i for use ica Beautiful" program. in salads. W/hen preparing the The Union County Chapter of cabbage for a, salad, the greatest the American-Canper Society pro- amount of Vitamin C will! be revides- support pf ' diagnostic and tained if yout use a sharp knife treatment clinics at Muhlenhei^ father, than a jslaw cutter, because Hospital | in Piainfield, Overlook the, vitamin loss increases, as the Hospital in Summit and Elizabeth. tissues become bruised. % General Hospital in Elizabeth When cooking cabbage in water

s

$

Now 14

SEE OUR CQMPLpTE SELECTION OF FRESH, PELICIOUS

RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES FREE: Call: 276-0062

P E LI V E R Y 17 N. Union Ave. Cranford

6PEN PAiLY - r 8:30 A^i. *o 10 PM. 100-CAR PARKING LOT IN REAR OF STORE

Cranford: gardens ,•'.. piders; ^or azaleas and ,geraniums to brighten bri Delivery ;will be made are Ibeing^taken by l i e Floraphile Garden Club W'eber, ways and me^ns chairman^; reported that the Wants are b§in ? purchasedijfrpm a Cranfprd dealer, and will do niuehtoward! beautil V4ng landsca^ing and gardens pf club memhers py committee will visit Lyc^ns Hosother residents "Azaleas are particularly adaptable to the acid pital tomorrow. The club! will take part in the soil of the Cranford area, and the Trailside Garden Center in Sepgeraniums will enjoy any s,unny location in garden, pr window opx/' tember. Mrs. Daniel H. Terry, horshe said. -i ticulture chairman, assisted by Mrs. Orders must be given to club Wakh and Mrs. Hoyt will prepare memhers by .'April ^. Three varie- sfi exhibit on mulches. ties of azaleas will be sold — DelA slide program on New Zealand aware yalley Wh te; Sherwood was presented by Mr. and Mrs. E. Eye, a pink, and Hinodegeri, a red. L. Baldes Two of the recipients are twins, Stanley apd Theodore Kosierowski, 13, sons 91 Mr. and Mrs. Theodore. J. Kosieijowski of 91 James Ave: Both staijted their scouting careers in Pack p8 -and later joined Troop 178. Bo^h are altar boys a t the church ahd play on the CYO basketball iteam. They are in . the eighth igrade at St. Michael's School. I . - . . • - • " The Pcirter youth, 15, is the son of Mr. aW Mrs. Carter Porter of 103 Edgewood Rd. He was a member of Palek 78 arid Troopp 78 before E joining Explorer Post 78 in tember, 4.965. He also is an altar boy and now is a sophomore at Orange Avenue Junior High SchooL Peter .yjl'roy, 15, was a member1 of Pack [78 and Troop 78 'and became a member of Explorer Post ;

Kadimah Chapter of Cranford, Clarke KenilwprtjSi arid Roselle Park will be held at a; combined general and board meeting on Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. at 'Temple ' Be|;h-El, Cranford. Plans also will be completed for the donor luncheon to, be held March 20 at the Waldorf-Astjoria. Following the business meeting, a cosmetic demonstration will be presented by Mrs. Billie Burk of Cranford. Mrs. Martin RadleM, programming vice-president, is in charge of .the program. i

j

Girl Scoufs

Photo by Karr Associates

EIGHT IN ALL—Eagle Scout awards were presented tojeigi it scouts and explorers! sponsored by St. Michael's Church. They are: Seated — left to right, es Mackevieh, Theodore and Stanley Muikeen, James Porter, Peter Gilroy Kosierowski, David Sorrentino; standing -r-left to right, and Keith, Bakker. . ; ••.-••'• 78 in September 1965V He is the oi Mr. and Mrs. Edward; J^ulk jen, son I of Mr. and Mrs; Edward N. of 401. South Union ,^jve. He ISiiifoy,-of 626 Springfield Ave. and has be^n a member of Troop 178 is '% sophomore at Orange Avenue fqrfoujr years and was ini'aek 178. eighth grade st^den at He is Keith Bakker, 14 is the son of Jiilisidf Avenue Junior! Mrj and Mrs. William Bakker of 4 S c h o o l ; ^ --.I.-' . ••••..,11 Richmond Ave., and has been in • L! Other guests: at the dinner Explorer Post 78 since September R. Hastings, executive of li western; district of j Union 1965. He is a"former rnember of tlie Cub Pack 78 and troop 178. A Council; Anthony LaRosaj assistfreshman at Roselle Catholic THigh ant district commissioned; | jE^ward School, he-is an altar boy. ." jTautheiy Jx*, merit badge i co; tins slor James Mackevich, 14, a freshman i$ aquatics for Watchun|; Council; at Roselle Catholic, also is an al- Warren "Lowell, cubmaster. |of I'aqk tar boy. He is the son of Mr. and 76; and Frank Smith, cutirhaster of $Irs. •• Edward Mackevich of 217 P j i c k 1 7 8 _ ; •••".". •••• M i Scherrer St He started in Pack v|Among-.;:thdse attendiii^ ; Vefe 178 and has been a -.member of Scoutmaster William Stickle of Post 78; Scoutmaster Career PorTroop 178 for four years. Edward Muikeen, 13, is the sonter of Troop 78 and Scoutmaster

Edward An'thes of Troop 178. Mrs. C. 'J, DeCotiis was dinner chairman assisted by Mrs. Norman Ho'glund and Mrs. William Donnelly. Joseph Pope was master 6f ceremonies!, and the color guard was formed by members of Post 78. I A film of a championship foot' ball game was-shown.

B'nai B'rith Tea Honors Three From Cranford B'nai B'rfth Women of Kadimah. Chapter and Linden-Roselle Chap;er held al tea on Monday in the Slizabeth Public Library welcomng new citizens following naturalization ceremonies. Among those who received their citizenship were Mr. and_--Mrs. Carl Jprgensen and son, Svend, of 89 Benjamin St. Mrs. Stanley Katz, Mrs. Walter Weinstein |and Mrs. Leo Barner are

chairmen of the naturalization teas. Mrs. Martin Friedman, president, Mrs. Calvin Winieh, Mrs. Robert Mittler ana Mrs. Robert Bornstdin contributed home-baked specialties. The teas are sponsored by the civic and I citizenship affairs program headed by Mrs. Bern Novy of

h

An election of officers for 196{>r for fcliai B'rith Women of

BIRDS

Cadette Troop 600 Sharon Sehindler and Joanne Lynes have been elected troop scribe and treasurer, respec tively, of Cadette Troop 600. ' New patrols and leaders j have been organized, as1 follows:1 Cougar patrol', Barbara SimmonsL leader; Marjorie Wait, assistant? DenCarted, finance; Janice Schenise ker, recorder; Annamary Ladanye, transportation; Nofene Ifurley, commissary; Stephanie Bau, Equipment, anil Robin Woehr, pealth and safety. | Grotesquelates,' Betty Jo iLaBracio, leader; Nancy Paterson, lassistane; Joanne Lynes, finanee;i Beth Painter, ,, transportation; Siherrie Hughes, recorder; Judy Scriartenberg, equipment, and Barbara Becker, health and safety, ] Also, mustangs, Susan Sw.inton; leader; Susan Elwertowski, Jassistane; Lynn Egbert, recorder; iDiana Broskey, treasurer; Sharon Sjchindler,' equipment; Beth Sarkisian, health and safety, and foodj commissioner] Karen Halvorsen. j A review of troop activities disclosed a buffet supper prepared by the Scouis working on the!j Challenge of Social Dependability. A at courtsame of time. awardsGuests also was the wereheld .Ufred Egbert and Russell Schindlei. ' Miss Martha Benn, Council district advisor, taught troop members the [World Song which they sang at the Thinking Day program. Mrs. William Emerson, former leader of Troop' 600, substituted in the absence of Miss Lynn Barbuto, leader. Mrs. Emerson Worked with the group on the Challenge of Emergency Preparedness anti planned the skit for the girls taking part in the Thinking Day program. Also, a "^ide game was played for the girls working on the first aid

SOS AID TO LOCAL LIBRARY I — Dr. Edward M'. doe of 217 Holly St., secretary of the Unio: i County Medical Spciejy, at left, is shown presenting check for $600 to John H,. McCoy, chairman of the board of trustees of the Cranford Public Library, as Mrs. Sarah F. Raddin librajr^ director, look on. Check/represents (portion vof ' funds left over &ft£r Sabin Oral ij>undays immunization project conducted by the gaiety which ar& being distributed among various agencies and institutions throughout the county. Presentation was made at the' library on' Friday. Mrs. Raddin said the morjey will be used to purchase reference books.

from injuries suffered. car accidenUjin Ottawa, iOhio, on February 11. Mr. Varcho, a sophoma/e at Bowling Green (Ohio) State University, was driving from, the university with his roommate, Dennis Recker, to spend the weekend at the home of the latter in Continental, Ohio, when the accident occurred,. Theif car .was struck head-on by another approaching from the opposite direction in the wrong lane and also from behind by two other vehicles. The driver of the car in the wrong lane was fatally injured, and both- Mr. Var^clio and Mr. Keeker were hospitalized until last week. Mr. Recker also was recuperating at home this week. . ' ;

Students to Stage 'Hansel & Gretel'

Students in Mrs. Brenda McGoldrick's third grade class will present "Hansel and Gretel" by Engelbert Humperdinck at an assembly in Bloomingdale Avenue School at 1:15 p.m. on March 15. The cast will include: Michael Blaney, Marjory Lerch, Linda Baer, James Caprio, Eric Mason, Karen Blum/ Irene Nowakowdd, Walter Boor, .Douglas Cromey, Karen DeMic£oJ •' Also, Lori Gai aza, Susan Janow-* Edward Varcho, sort of Mr. and ski, Robert K ilinowski, Cheryl The annual Ice Show will be conducted by the Union County Paris Mrs. Andrew Varcho J of 175 Mo- Larson, Richan Reimlinger and Commission at the Warinanco Park hawk Dr., is recuperating at home Lawrence Thdm is. Ice Skating Center, Roselle, at 7 p.m. Saturday. ' ! "Round the Clock on Ice" is the theme of a skating program to ,be presented by tlie members of, the Union County Figure Skating Club The club is a member of the Unitec States Figure Skating Association The finale of their presentation will be a "Fourteenth Step Dance' with members ester Fibcrfd . \ v

South and Walnut Ave;.

I1 it •&>,

, with this coupbn

SCHER DRUGS

^

J;

a -A

North Union Ave.

;Cranford, |i| m

'

\

'•' I

\:

•i r

Page Fcfur.

CHRON1GLE—*HUR^AY, MARCH

CRANFORD (N. J.) CITIZEN

er, Georgej Burns jof Harrison ;• Reyv: Martin |r[ Siler, ; assistant pastor, c^ebrated a high mass of jequiem ;pn Monday at St. ^ h e ' s jbhurch. Burial; ^was in St.Gerttude Cemetery,;j Wobdbri^ge. The froln the Doole; r Colonial Hbrjie, S5S Westfield Ave., Westfield.!

children,- and eight great-grandchildren. ';|/ . \- . :..'-.. Services -jyill be today at 1-1 am. at Gray %moriaL 12" Sptingfieid Ave. Rev. pr. Robert G. Lbngaker, pastor of fthe First Presbyterian; Church; wiii officiate.; Mennent Funei'at services were conducted will -in- Fail-view- Cemetery, Saturday |in Roselle for Mrs. Ruth W e s t f ibe e l d . '; /•-•• .. ,:

Fbnfjfer UJC

Cafeteria

Dies &t 70

eventual selection of- Miss Ameriea 1967 in Atlantic [City in September, will find 10 girlsj competing for the local title and k chance to enter the Missj New jlersey elimination at Cherry Hill ]in June. » The Miss'Uftijm' County ;Pagiean wiil.be staged in; the Scotch; Plains Fanwpod; Hig^^^ jSehool auditorium on-\ April 30. •{ J^lt area civicH and service cMbs {have been asked tc nominate ehtrajits. ;AIL residents of, Ijnion Coudty| also are invited ic nomiiiate likely | candidates. ^ Nominations; &ay be writing tff |lr;i S«haldt at ^ leyiew CCj' Sibjfch I*iams, Or J JBrbwn i M Kd ^

a ipnd mother anxiouslly. Tommy feels fine, but he's/bored. those talenlis, f>ut a group of jneighHe's\ tired Of' doing the same old borhood paDre'nts will have all; these playing thesame games, and niany "more. This also iiiakes He wants something ijiew' and ex-possible, a division of time, so one j citing to happen. When7 children parent will rib|t have to be wi'th the i children constantly. ! .I, are; !left \o themselves j$th nothing h l " to do or when they are/tired of the everyday play and games, they beMinor children must file Federal come restless, and jb ared. Time hangs heavily on their hands. Tax returns 'If they earn $600 :o? It's a • good idea for parents to m o r e ; • : . . ' - . ' ] • • -' !"• " '• plan something different for the youngsters every orico in- awhile, "there are all kinds of thihgs to do, such as picnics in th« park, visits ia historical landMat is or other plajces of interest; '_; v ? • There-^are many waj s to provide a; iihang;e- of pace and interest.; A > •:-*^:-: i parent who loves the autdoors can! delight I youngsters with inforina-j ; ^ iabbut flowers an 1 gardening/ ,-;: PHTLLIS stories and even write)1 South and Walnut Aves. slmplfe poenis or storiejs. :[

Bisset off Roselle Park, who was manager jof the Union Junior College . cafejteria for 17' y.ears prior Mrs, "Union to retiring in 1963. She was ,70. Mrs: Charlotte M. AndereT, 49, of Offered Mrs. Bjsset died on February: 21 12 Craig P i , died- last Thtrrsday; in i o g d c ^ t and ^ i in Hollywood. Fla., while.vacation- Elizabeth General Hospital, Eiiza-proper Ididamje: in building a suc: ing with jh'er husband. . beth, after a short illness*.-': • ^ f l ' ] | f t their h selves ^essful .' • : ]career| j for •Mrs. Bisset took over the food Born in Newark, she AM lived in the i i p service concession at Union Junior in West Orange four years before a^c >fdingi |jnH)ii College ik 1948 when classes were inoving to Cranlord nine years ago;; Mrs. tRobert E. Mahoney are Scbt0h i1 Plains NEW OWNERS io Robe^ conducted in the former Grant She hadVbeen employed, as a recepf .T_ at 34 Hamilton Ave., p purchased ^ ^ Ronald BrOsyn of owners of the above School.1 With the growth of Union tionist a t : the Internal Revenue general ^b^hdii'men for th^ who Mr/and Mrs. Richard'|j.?Ai Junior College, .Mrs. Bisset ex- Service Office ih Newark' for.. 10 inoved to Orchard eant. ; Willougiiby R ^ l Estate Co.; panded tjie business, primarily with years. She was a member of; the The sale was made through; tj a pjrelinii^ the assistance of members of her.First Presbyterian Church arid the Clark St., in cooperat^o» with the ' Evelyn-WadeV& leading, to: the' family, including her husband, Hu- 8-il Club. - - : . • ' < bert,; anq.her son, .Hugh B. Bisset Surviving are her. husbandrPhil- ion, Henry, of Rocheste^i He was a eoinmumcant of St. Theijip R.-Anderer; two daughters, Cyn- [aughter, ;Mrs; Charles Wild, jlse- sa's Church, a Member Of the of Itoselte. •••-. " brotherhood vof.,; Carpenters-:M Thousands of Union Junior.Col- thia M. and Cheryl. I., brith at l^n; 9 .grandchildren,,; | Ii ynigtOn, indr the Anier|lege "students fondly .remember home; her mother, Mrs, Ina Schbltz randchildren,'aridL a s|s^er,;;| s. Mrs. Biiset's Pennsylvania Dutch of Irvington, and;. a 'sister, ,;Mrs. Ahria Finnegah^ of Jersey' City. can Citizens Club" c|f Raiiway.; .; The funeral will be frbtti pooley cooking, i and her homemade pies Eleanor Ricker of Union. Siirvivir.g/are;;, ]iis Wiffe1,}: ? and brefad, coffee cake and her Rev.-•;.- I>r. Robert Gv- - Loi^gaker, funeral Home, 2i8 "Nortii Ave.j, W., ^Hattisz ^iidricli; a daugh'pastor of the First Presbyterian Saturday at 8:45 a^nj A jhigh ter, Miss-prace FtlidHcli, at-home^ famous clam bisque. Church, Qfficiated at services Sattwo jsister^,. in Hungkry arid 4 brothWhen; UJC moved to- its newurday afternoon at Gray Mejnorial, j^aass of requiem will be ' " 19:30 am. at St. Mchaeri Ch^rch\ er and la is-ister in C^echbsibvakla.! campus Tin 1959, Mrs., Bisset and 12. Springfield Ave., and interment in Si;|GiOT|riide nd burial^wiliUtie i n ,nd burial^ member^ of her family helped to was in Hollywood Cemetery, Un- Cemetery,; Woodbridge.; i] / j plan the* modern kitchen and Cafe- ion. f : •' '"•••••••' " ' A ^ - ' / I ^ J ' i - .Mrs. teria facilities; • . R.;% j Mrs. Bisset was commended is, a jMrs. Isester Holmes iOfi&erlyj Of . Elizabeth lizabeth HbMfes, W, Of O f 1 rs E resolution adopted^ in 1962 by the GARWOOD —r"Miss Evelyn Armiord. and St., died last Thursday at ^riil^prth; died . Board ojf Trustees of Union Junior itice Blotter, 44, of 309, South-Ave., )n the' -ioihe -of - a daughter, i ^ Colleges.j for her long and' faithful died last Thursday in East Orange Mamie Stewart of ; Newark, aft^r a short injaess. \ iafter service -to" the college and its stu; : : Veterans Hospital: after an iillness ^ i l o n g j i l l n e s s , . ..;.; ' . > | ' ~ij} \: • : ; : A^higii -laiass'.; o4 reqvfteni was dents. . - • >- . • J of two months.; I Bopi -in pooley Cbu^tyl Gaj, she feratecly-2*sterday-; at St. JjOhh She Ijved in Roselle Park for 42 Born in GarwoOfi, jshe had lived • * " " 11n: Elizabetbi and jwas a flhurdh, Clark,; tfy itt. Rev. years a;id was. a native of Center of the prac^pal 'nurses' Mtilyaiiey,!-pastbr. Iritermjent Township, Pa. .She was a member there most of herlifei" She joined rad#te program at Thomas A. raining took p m c e ; J t ^ . ? of the'First Presbyterian Church, the Waves in ii)43 .and served as an Sdisoii /Vocatibnal and: JTechnical aviation/machinist's mate unjal her ";- Woodbridge; J liosellej discharge; in July 1346. She ^vas an 3igh School; She Wjas.eirjplpypd as In addition to her husband and assembler for 15 years with Union i nurjse at St. 'Elizfbetiii;Hospital, Bom in Brooklyn, N, Y^ Mrs. I son, she is survived by a.daughter, Products Co. She. was a communi- EUizapeth, for 10 years,j';and had liyud in Winfield, Cranford j : Snd Mrs. William Mathews ofRoselle; cant of St. ; Anne's- Church and Kenilworth • for 60 years •" worked at Muhlenberg Hos|pitaL ipre movi ng to Serbertsville; seven rune grandchildren; ifive- great'' member of the Garwood VFW- • JPlainfieldy for five years: Sh£ Was grandchildren; a brother, Horace Surviving are two. sisters,' Mrs. member of the New jjarsey and years ago s A founder iand trustee of Dawalti-of Allentown,. Pa., and aMary Mariir of Westfield and Mi lounty. Licensed Practical Nurses jister, Mrs. Ivan Carlson of Blooms- Margaret Haluko of Garwood; Association and ithje "V^iite RiJse the Winf eld Park Mufual flousing Imrg, Pa; \ • yJ Q [ j" ;^;\ ^ / a : ; j ; three brothers, John of Las Vegas, jCburt, COE. Funeral arrangements w e r e Michael/and Fritz of Palm Springs, j Others surviving | are ili lier j hus- ; ; Surviviing ate lier husband,/Alhandle^ by the Prall Funeral Calif., and ' several nieces . and ibknd, Lester- another ] daughteri bert J. Kelly; two; sorisi- Francis E. tax -collector in, Winfield Home, j 124 East First Ave., Ro- nephews, i . JMiss Ruthie' Holmqs of iCrarifdrd; .j selle. ' j ." • .. - • ^nd.forn3er:mayor,: and; Thomas bf |six sons, Melvin, Henry and Lester, A solemn high mass of requiem W ^ jour, daughters, 'Mrs. Mar [Jr.,.' of Cranford, Xeroy & -L^deii, was celebrated Monday at St jgaret j^eane of Toms River,; j IDavid and Rev*-: Robert Holmes of Mrsj Louise C. Watson Apne's Church, and\ niterment was |Newark;, a brbtheri |fessejConvey of Rose: AAnh - Kelly Mrs. | • Louise Crane Watson of in St. Gertrude Cemetery, •;Wood I Roselle, | ilrs.. Steveni ^tstoipnt ^ gyahdc^iiid^eh Roselle and 1^ id^eh. . : ;. L Ringoejs, formerly of Cranford, bridge> arid Mrs/ Grace Pagje The funeral iwas Ml Mpnc(ay died Monday at Union Forge Nurs41 grjandchlidren; from;• the First Baptis "C lureii,, and aptt ing Handi a jfcraaer coitittiunicaiit of Sh Mtikfe Ghfl^h |in Garwood. .'He;)wlas a gieiafeer of ti Holy Names ^Socijety;m Gianvood andthe Cranford Cajlnp 3^ *Wobo!men| of the World;v,vf,H V~>.-M ^ Survjiving ar^;iip wife;

th ppl lo v a|>eth v e r JJBurns;^ daughterv h ^ ; |wo Mrs. Albert H. jGiii of 1-dfil song; - --aines P | of

l

Horge

M tk Of

i ; it

chants, economic the best buys.

now where

mart step ;•••!-/• X ^ i ' - v • '-• - : ' 4 -

/

^ ^ | 4



.

Factors Involved In Selection M Dishwasta*

tension decorative eh features. GGhis decision-can ,be made moire sewijig easily if you look ^ •your y wig needs- ,If ytju are ia novice sewer snd have $ever own$d a sewioig iriachine, then ill may be wise to select a straight sewing machine a^d learn to use this type to its fullest extent. ^ ; If you aire an accopapH'shed sewler and have grandchildren to sew fr, or do-a lot of fancy'stitching, then perhaps, the automatic stitching maehine should claim your attention. ' Regardless of your decision j>n the .type of machine, investigate several brands before you buy. ( , Make yourself a ,list «f the following questions as {you look at and try different makes of the type jof sewing machine you are considering. ] The first iquestion on your list might be, is the direction bopk xvritten in an easy-to-understa^id manner, and are the illustrations clear? l Then, as • yiou sit ,at a particular machine, ask' yourself, is It easy jfo thread? Is there a regular. ae- at a To do i;his, place a piece of lin-1 .price less thad the minimum price hereoleum or other resilient floqr' cov- lnafternotget PHQN£^76-O349 iortht at Us meeting .to be ering (ab DUt one yard square) || on held $.t the Munipipal Building, 8 Spring-* fleld Avenue, Crinford, New Jersey, pn •the .concr te floor or plywood I (if Tuesday, March 22,- 1S66.' at ?:3O P.M., E. t. HANSEN, R. P. time, certain vacant Iftnds and the concrete is covered with) ply- prevailing premlsefa situate, lying and being in the wood), , . j; . j . HOFFMAN; R. P. Township of Crapford, County of TJn^on .CRANFORD, N. I and State of New Jersey, more particularly Leave ik/in that spot for seyeraU NORTH AVE., W. described as follows: 4ays. Then check to see if the BEGINNING at a psint in the-vesterljr Bide luie of Commerce Drive, said pouti area underneath the ^loor covering being "distant | southerly '1061.72 feet s wet. , ij ' from the* -intersection -of said side fline of Commerce Drive and the Southerly If it is wet, you may .do oi^e of ' side \ line of Myrtle Street, (formerly tbuy. i We announce with pleasure, that you will ,two things: • ' • Kaplaii 'Street: Apply tar jpaper over the , con- v Thence (1) (N 68° ( 24' W - 550 feet ; now find a complete selection of Helena more or Jessj to the easterly line of . The American Cancer iety crete or plywood "before nutting; lands of the State of New Jersey; supports research projects in ^ I Rubinstein beauty preparation's in our Thence

!

^

n

Renewal

n

•>

;

shall be fully ..completed within' 'twelve (12) imonths from the date of' such closing' Actual construction, shall be.deamed to have taken place uppn commencement' oi the Con, i T cretmg of th£ foundations. Purcliaser 4^^> prior to the -commencement 'of any work, submit tp the Township. Committee and the Planning Board for their - approval, construction plans and site plans,/ setting forth complete details with respect '-to {the design construction and ,'layout of the buildings, drive1 -ways .and iparkinjj areas and the .general nature of ,all landscaping. (5) 'i;he site shall be subject to1- sucfa state of facts as an accurate survey may disclose {said premises to be irb -no event le'ss than ,6,2 acres in '< area), easements and restrictions •of record, j if any, provided su«h .survey f^cts, Said eae^mdnts and re" ' strictlons do not render the titlcuri^marketable %nd jdo not prevent the erection of bald building on antf part t and uses es aforesaid. (6) The su&cessful jbidde.r r^ustr per.f,9rni , alt the" conditions of' .sale .as Incorporated therein and may not as* gign or transfer any interest prjpr , to , |be oompletion of ^aid -building J ^srithou-t the prior written consent L ^ h i (7) i Purchaser shall pay in cash or by | certified check at the time of aub\>ml6&loh -of , bid, 10& of the amount J of/the 'bicj. 48)'TkLe 'balance -of the purchase price ljihpdl be paid in caatf, or by certified fcheak, on delivery ,of deed at the > i closing, which shall take place within .three Xz) months ,from the date of acceptance of the bid of the suc/ I cessful bidder by the 'Township Committee. Said closing date' shall be 1 < of the essence of the contract an$ Upon failure of purchaser to take title within the time stipulated, the I Township Committee may declare 1 the deposit forfeited and ,xet.aln said i deposit as liquidated damages and 1 may sell the property. (8) If title to said laad shall prove to be unmarketable, the liability of the Township shall be limited tp*the return to the purchaser of the amount , of ,018 deposit. Title shall.be deemed to be marketable if the same shall J be insured end guaranteed, without -exception, at standard title lnsurance rates, by a Title Company authorized to do busines in the / ^ -State of New Jersey. In the event title to the premises to to conveyed by the Township to the purchaser proves to be unmarketable, the time for closing shall be extended a reasonable time (but not" to exceed two (2) -months) In 1 order to clear title to said premises. (10),Said"premises shall be conveyed to ; the purchaser by Bargain and Sale 1 i deed, without covenants as to grantjor. (11) isaid purchaser shall pay the cost of publication "of the notice of sale, preparation of deed and documen, tary stamps, and all taxes levied or assessed on1 'said lands and premises ,fiom and after the date of closing. (12) iThe purchaser's title shall, at th"e option of the Township of -Cranford. be subject to forfeiture in the event that the purchaser fails to -compiy with the covenants and conditions (set forth in paragraphs 2 and 2 above. (13),|The Township Committee reserves i the right to reject.any and all bids: ! Acceptance or rejection of bids shall I be not later1 than the second regiilar j, meeting of the Township Committee following the sale. 1 TOWNSHIP COMMrcfTEE I Donald R. Creightdh, | . Acting Township Clerk.Datecj: February 23, 1986 »jv Adv. jFee: SH2.8d ' 3-Tfl

S!

^..

U MARCH 3, 1966 Pjige State-University specialist recom4 at specific work areas. mends a 20-watt shielie$ fluprIWith fluorescent lighting, use escent tube for each 25 13 30 inches triree 20-watt or two 25-watt tubes shaded with glass or louvers for of counter space. Whei attached 'general lighting. Or a 150-watt in- on the ugderside of thejw^ll cabifcdndescent lamp bulb in a 12-inch net near the front daughter, Lisa Ann, on February Roy Hora, spn* of Mr. and Mrs. Baptist Chjjirch, Plainfield.', of New York City., They also spent fall semester at a specia|l dinner 25 at Beth Israel'Hospital, Pajsaic. Mr. arid Mrs. Peter J. Clark of John Hora of 110 , Preston Ave., land Mr. and Mrs. Da\ id Wiltiams | Union, Middlesex and Somerset a weekend as the guests of Bjorn g|yen by Dean and Mrs.| R|chj|rd jof Garwood. ' ' ] i '! .". •'• counties are included and pros- Jorgensen of South Africa on StOQesifer at their hom^ oh the Miss Carrbll Bowling, a senior at The new baby joins a sister, Robin 300 South Union Ave. have con- was honored at a party last 'WedG i l 1& years did did. Th The maternal cluded a month's motor trip to nesday afternoon in celebration of pective students and their parents board bis sailing sloop,; "Foam," Drew campus last Wednesday.; ! Wjheelock College,' Boston, Mass., Gail, has been named to the dean's list grandparents are Mr, andMrs. Florida. They spent several days his fourth birthday iimiversary. Mr. and Mrs, Salvatqre in these arfcias are invite*d to attend. and sailed to St. John > to; tour the Louis Silverman of Lake Hiawatha in Dunedin, where they visited His guests included iToseph Mc- and family, formerly i t 322 I High there. She is the daughter, of Mr. They mayf; contact Mrs. Norman other islands anc( S t Crbix, where 4Cadet Richard R. Gross;of Cran: and the paternal grandparents are with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Comrie, Govern, Sean McGoverA, Dana Mc- St., have moved to thir fionte, in; add Mrs. Alexander W. Bowling of Brubaker i r Mrs. S. Elliott Hume, they spent two weeks as the guests ford has been appointed fequadyon Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Chernev of former Cranford residents. They Govern, Timothy McC^overn, Jon IMenlo Park. 6 Willow St. both of diranford. Mrs. Paul W. of Mrs; Matthew Gill of MiddleP c^nimander with the cade|-rankj of 21 Lenhome Dr. ! also spent eight days in Fort Laud- j Leitch, de^n of admissions at Wil- town[ Mr. Bermann's sister, n^ajpr in his Air Force Rejserve p ^ erdale, and from tfyere went on a son College, will be .guest speaker.. Training Corps uhit| at Dijike i Cadet Kenneth E.' Thorn, son of 49th INTERNATIONAL Mr. and Mrs. Nelson "M. Lightcap four-day cruise to Nassau aind FreeMr. and Mrs. W. E. Thorn of 207 ; Mr. and Mrs. Frederick ABfecht I|niversity, Purham, ,N: C. Caflet Mrs. Matthew Haney of 96 Bel- of 168 North Lehigh Ave;AviU enBjeech St., has earned membership of 7 Sylvester St., will return, Sun- port. Qross; son of Mr. and M^is. Jjayj R. mont Avp, entertained Monday tertain at a buffetsupper on Sunu) the elite Summerall Guards of day from Bostons Mass., where they dross of 116 Orange AvejiJ w^S-jseare spending several days attend- Mrs. Bruno' C. Metzner of 807} evening fdr Mrs. John Leone, Mrs. day in honor of their son, Fredlefeted on the basis of Academic Ifi6>67 at The^Citadel, Charleston,- ing the Eastern Regional Weting West End Pl. spent the weekend] " Richard Benner; Mrs. Robert Kur- erick Charles,, who will be coti- grades, outstanding leadeijlhip abE- Sf C. He | and 60 other cadets ( of Allied Van Lines at Hotel Shervisiting Mrs. Ernest W. Emery of isko, Mrs. Robert Messersmith, j y and potential as an Air jForce achieved tlfe ultimate in. military aton. : Church. flrmed at S t Michael's ! ' 1 1 Amherst, N. Y. Mrs. Isidrc Perez, Mrs. John Jakob, Roger L. Hemhauser will be hisofficer. The cadet is a graduate! of accomplishment this week when Mrs. David Smith, Mrs. Norbert cousin's i>ponsor There will be 25Cranford High Schools ; ] H i ^ named to ihis unit which is the r a military college's precision drill Wolf anijMrs. William Becker. guests from Kingston, N.,Y., Cran- member of P h i E t a Sigrijla. j ford, Clark, Elizabeth, Maplewdod, graduation and completion oi AF- team. The '61 winners of coveted WE'VE GOT Mr..anc Mrs. Thomas Rush of Neptttfte Roselle arid Union. ROTCi requirements, hejj! will j bepositions as Summerall Guards r 20 Georgia S t spent the weekend Eligible for appointment Has a Sec- \?ere selected from some 200 junat the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in iors who sought the honor, ; and ond lieutenant in the Air i Force New Yojk participating in an Mr. and Mrs; Harold A. Glovier the strenuous competition lasted awards ^pekend. Mr. Rush was of 116 Columbia Ave. have returnseveral weeks. . and lienehan, son If you're a Knit Nut — and who isn't nowadays —one of thpse in charge of the Sell ed home after visiting for several days with; their son and •daughterMrs. Phil Henehan of 12;|JHarnpton 1 Esso program of Esso Research and j Gary K. Iversen, son- of Dr. and make it a must to view our fantastic Knitwear Col$t.^ has been' named toipniiejron in-law, jL»t. CrndT; and Mrs. Harold Engineering. ., 4 A. • Glovier, Jr., of Gales Ferry, &eiia. Kappa, men's honorary, jfra- Mrs. Kenneth W. Iversen of 119 lection., Thrill;,to knits fashioned of Acetate, Wool, 1 at Washington!; :College, Spring Garden St., is on the dean's Conn. jChestertown, Md. Selections jare list for the fall semester at the linen, Arnel, and eVen miracle Dacron. on the basis of leadership University of North Carolina, Mrs. Robert Brooks of 105 Col* me • not umbia „ _ „ and contributions | o the jcol-
Loading...

3 - There are a few of

\ Sales Tax Still In Straw Poll Returns Additional returns during the past week in the Citizen and Chronicle straw poll on proposed, broad based stat...

22MB Sizes 1 Downloads 0 Views

Recommend Documents

No documents