Cable Television Rates Set for New Increase. Roosevelt Vandalism Worries Board

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1 mnmoemx n Ur. M4 Mm. Michael S m «t Vi 1 View avewe observe* a' K&dergarten at Franklin School today. Roosevelt Vandalism Worries Board cent favored derooushi buttdtag (built u no«> and DM building tea A tbm :4000 $7 A YEAR Be Residents Say Council Subsidizes Tier-Parking by Lucy Meyer Residents challenged Common Council Tuesday lught on the parting garage costs, and why council, was subsidizing it when they refused to subsidize the minibus. Thomas Kelly, J7"Canoe Brag parkway, wanted to fcnow why the lease holders were charged only $32 a month for space in the facility, which JM 450 spices, counting those on the ground level, and why the price hadn't gone up when constructipti costs did.. "Why are we subsidizing the garage for the people who will use it, the merchants?" " '"". Councllmen Alfred Schretter and Thomas Button noted at the time$sz was decided on, the Chamber of Commerce thought the garage would pay for itself with that sum charged monthly. "There was a refinement of figures and other costs," Button said and Council found the garage wouldn't pay for itself, but decided to keep the $32 figure the first President Watson Smith disputed Kelly's. Bgures of additional costs, isaying the original appropriation was for»2 mfflm and 000,000 was voted later; said even though Council didn't tares* even yearly,jsejjoum ««* up there were only two large shopping areas, Summit and Marristown. Summit was a drawing card for miles around." Council's newest member, Edward Otocka, said: "f you think we aren't doing a good job (with the garage), you are vastly mistaken." He declared engineering costs were going up monthly throughout the country iy 4 toh4 percent and the tiered building was 3.2 percent over the original estimate. After the meeting, Mayor Frank H. Lehr explained the city could sell bonds to mature in 40 years end make a profit on the garage, but the city would lose in other ways. "We sell bonds about every three years and choose 20 years so the purchasers know the bond schedule and can see the stability of Summit. Because of our financial picture and our long-range planning, we pay a low interest rate." Although Summit has a double A bond rating and the county has a triple A rating. Summit pays less interest on bonds, he said. Cable Television Rates Set for New ncrease n the conference meeting before the public portion, Tuesday night. Common Council discussed Suburban Cablevision's proposed rate increase of SO cents, Senior Citizen Housing in Summit, and uses of Roosevelt school. Councilwoman ' Janet Whitman reported the suggested raise by Suburban was withm the scale M by the FC m<be*ute and Cowmon Council hirti ' " Schretter pointed out: "Summit has been putting iu residents first n spite of regulations as we are allowed to give priority to residents whose buildings are torn down." Weaver street worked out that way, he sam, and he thought Senior Cttben housing WouM, also. mm School by Skids in Heavy Bain Police Lieut Hurt in High 4 ^ Police U. Mkhae} rtrffiicbella was sifftotary tojured Uat ywfoeaday when the pc^ce car liejtodrwng during a high-speed chase in beavy rate went out ofsnwhmdcrsalwd into two breee on. Paasalc avenue near Ckriaen court. U. rormlctoua. hrolber of Police hif F n k FormicbeHa and Deputy per cent BBUl UssfE DE au otaygraund are an aod should be retained ir mprowd to nciafc other types of sports activities, soch as otttdoor tennis courts or a aatmlcon H, the need for b»tt» aupervteion and maintenance of 'etlonal fac l»ie».was a tfcewe «hrp<ii ho«it the PtaEMHtfft asked abput future»e of the. nouncad thatsere dkkusskm of Roesevelf* futtre use at the board's not regular meeting on Septemr H gd d resie idents of arm and members of the But Summit Civic Association to attend and offer comments. n Ms report to thel»oardf superintendeot of schools Richard L. Fiander i ttie receh>t,ot a letter, dated a^>ewffew thefacllity was inwe, wiwb'iajjy sukgesled the lease* be changed to M5f5neatMy. (jurfnetoxurtea: Dr. tuda BagamU, presideifeof: the Swnii^Ta^j^As»octetioa,siidtbe i^ta^j^as»octetioasiidtbe prfoeof thejgarage would be more if the ia&d w«* figured in, but it hadn't been nthe city owned it. She said the STA ' bad m»dft#n analysis, as had the city treasurer, and come to the same «onduskm, thatthegaa-age wouldn't pay for - Since the 1 city had been subsidizing.downtown pariung for» or 80 years, jsuncilman Schretter noted it was -, ''nothing new. Planner after planner has shown that with adequate downtown parhng you have a viable downtown community, and the entire city benefits." Refuting Dr. Bogumil's contention that Summit was a residential community until the merchants advertised and brought in people from the entire area was Councilman Murray Ross. "n 1930 when moved to Summit, n Other Council Action n other action Tuesday night, Common Council : + Authorized an assessment bearing for Summit anemia and AsUand road, + fieferrad granting permission for the Youth Center to hold a block party September S; + Granted a luncheonette license to Gloria's Luncheonette; + Granted the transfer of the Summit Squire liquor license to Verdura, nc.; + Granted a taxi owner license to Geddis Taxi Corporation; -(-Granted a peddler's license to Joseph A. Mondelli for produce and + Authorized advertising for bids for Fire Department communications equipment; + Awarded a bid for a packer body; + Authorized the advertisement of bids for Warwick road work, sewer station equipment and an air compressor; + Authorized the advertisement for bids for vehicular equipment; + Waived the building fees for the addition to the First Aid Squad building, and + Granted a sohcitaaon permit to the Leukemia Society or America. CD Was Set For Hurricane David f Hurricane David had hit the Summit Area with its 100to110 m.p.h. winds, the Summit Civil Defense and Disaster Control Council would have been ready to provide assistance to victims of the storm, Matthew Zeigner, chairman, said on Tuesday. The storm, which caused severe loss of life in the Caribbean, tore up the east coast and was making its way toward the New Jersey area before it ran out of Zeigner said all units of the Council were ready hi the event the storm did. slam into the Summit Area, and was in constant communication with other Civil Defense unite within the county and state. to Overlook Hospttal for. treatment. Accorttag to the report, U. Formicbe)Uwasuah^sba4d«haM«tDt an unidentified Atwk^H"*" orange Datsun during a. poheecarauddn* ~ slammed tarts a - *-^*., _ m^ *-^.^M J na t'jhri^mslv VBiatstt VvAssssUA BVBBUBS SDDl >ausul^dfl ' B^UBU smashed nto.a tree * i # ^ ^ avenue than (ftogmd ^^Mf* it._«.._. -_ sjccjdsjlt. The Rev. Robin Meyers fw& : rics m$%in Duties n Mew PulpiU onsvmeday by Lacy Meyer 4he that time to the history of '" two «BW muubtara will begin dams day, fireaching were t i m^: at the wdhfc Master of r Soi-aaflf Ang«*t)»,**M*thc ezcfcuneataf An«e. J **",«. a»a Erin. 4. when the yobjsjstm vtaued their mother n the hospital. They are sbowamthe eukkw got tkasr Urat taek aa tbatr mm taby Me? hem by AM Msrie Sebadder. R.N,. n Overlook's unary s.

2 Page 2 (Pfatti Photo) PLANNNG THE CAMPAGN - Mrs. Janet Whitman is shown chatting With her campaign manager, Oelos PcnweU. at the site of.uie new Waver Street housing, Mrs Whitman is seeking reelection to her Ward Common Council seat. Persons interested in working on Mrs. Whitman's campaign, should contact her, , or Penwell 277- FREE BKE CLNC Back-To-School Bicycle Safety nspection..<. After Summer Usage. Bring in your Bikes For Free Check Tires & Tubes Wheel Alignment Bearings Chain Tension Reflectors Lubrications Brakes & Gears, And All Adjustments Free instructions on Gear Usage MEW ffiffublce BKME CYCLE THE SUMMT HERALD. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 Chorale Will Open Rehearsals The Summit Chorale will begin rehearsingfor iti lt»- 80 season en Tuesday. September U, from 7:45 to 1* p.m. in BarnweU Hail, Christ Church, Springfield avenue. Music Director Garyth Nairhas selected the Christmas portion of Handel's Messiah and Vivaldi's Magnificat for the annual Christmas program. The spring concert will feature works by Bernstein and Rachmaninoff. Singers who wish to join the Chorale this season Raymond W. Bauer, The Board of Health will chairman and president of meet Monday, Seotember 0,at8prolntheioardof S^^attindM^toi * Health * ' onferei»c«w**«room «sweanng-in ceremonies for 71 Summit avenue. G. WUUam Miller, newlyappofcted Secretary of the will hold a reatfar meeting Treasury, and Paul A. m Tuesday, mber u, JflwJWWg Authority Voicker as chairman of the at $ pm p.m. br Common Board of Governors of the Council Ch bers, first Federal Reserve System. floor, City Hall, 512 Bauer was invited to tbe Springfield Sifild avenue: White House ceremonies as The Municipal Youth a director of the Federal Guidance ill TT VVWhfl Council f*sm will R66( Reserve Bank of New York, on Thursday, September 13, where Voicker served as at 8 p.m. in the Mayor's president and chief Conference Room, City executive officer. Hall, contact Pat Ket- should tenring at to schedule an appointment to audition on Wednesday, September 12 in Christ Church. Bank Chief At Ceremonies KEEP Sets Up Bank For Solar Heating nfo Meeting Calendar Resident To lie installed provide funds for research, n an effort to set up a knowledge bank about the installation of solar facilities, KEEP, (Keys to Education -. transportation, 'counseling educational ' programs, for Environment Protection), is asking area residents and' rehabilitation who have installed solar hot water collectors to place programs.. their names and telephone numbers on a register The register, which would serve as an informal Realtor Gives telephone question and answer exchange will lie maintained by Mrs. Marty Burgess of Summit, a founder Tax Gains Data of KEEP. Persons interested in installing simple solar facilities. A free brochure entitled, would have the opportunity to consulfothers who have "55 or Older? Here's Some already installed such devices. Great News for You", which While conceding that complex systems for air conditioning and solar cell technology are best left to ex- exemption and the ad- explains the capital gains perts, Mrs. Burgess pointed out that the installation of vantages it offers to older solar hot water collectors is often a matter of basic Americans, is available in plumbing techniques. the offices of Hoffman Mrs. Burgess noted that the informal clearinghouse ngrams, realtors. would not serve any commercial purpose nor promote The local office of tbe any particular solar product or line of manufacture realty firm is located at 102 Rather, she said, there would be an established exchange of ideas among persons interested in the same formerly known as Faison Summit avenue and was area. Associates. To register for the clearinghouse, call Mrs. Burgess 2T3-0889, or write to her at 256 Springfield avenue. THS FftMY OF YOYO HAS ONE MLLON Mrs Carolyn Gibson of the Union County vnapwr, Ashland road will be n- American Cancer Society stalledasa vice-president of when tbegroup meets for its' annual meeting On September U at Canoe Brook Country dub. Volunteers raised more than 9»$,6oo during tbe recent Cancer Crusade to Two Clerics to Begin year* and U anxious to start frwh with s welcome to all Summit residents as well * «>* in aurroundlng towns, to join Uwlr. famihr," bewwfi tbe parsonage where be live* with Ws family " would like to see more young "- - - in the church. think my wffl be something they can - 7 «-rith^tlrlry to keep it lively, relevant, current andtofind a point at ww* the gospel ntercepts the lives of people in Summit n 1979," he said n Frm New England Coming to Summit from Dedham, ***» «* Jan Knost, minister of the Unitarian Church, with his wife, Lorna and their four children: Keith, age 17; Krtotan, 14; Jana, age 5 and Amy Kate, toree yean old. Reverend Knost has a German-rish background, he said, when asked about his name. For u years, he preached at First Church and Parish in Dedham. Although UnchurchwMfouwMto 1638,heV«, only the 18th minister. Two ministers,h.j 1.«*.between them at the He holds degrees from St. Lawrence University and' Oxford University Oxford, England. Additional graduate <C»nt imiw irom f>agt))' ' studies 'Were pursued at Boston and Brown universities. Overseas experience by Rev. Knoat includes preaching and ministry in England and Germany in n MS he served the Dunham Road Chapel in Allrlncham, England, as part of a foreign pulpit exchange program. His sabatical leave in 1973 included the study of Creative Worship in Europe and England, along with a residence at Cambridge University. Reverend Knost's first sermon in Summit, on September 9, will be "The Friendly Persuasions of the Liberal Faith". He and bis wife will both speak on September 10. "We will talk about who we are, where we came from us as human beings," he said, They recently celebrated their 18th wedding anniversary, and this is their fourth church since their* marriage. 'T maintain, although tbe wife of a professional religious leader doesn't receive a salary, there to a shared ministry. We'll talk about it." His plans (or the congregation in \ Summit are atol being formed, and he said he would have more to report in a few months. Roosevelt School Vandalism (Continued from Page 1) August 16, from State 1 of Education Commissioner Fred G. Burke granting provisional approval for one year to Summit's desegregation plan After lengthy discussion, the board decided to respond to Burke's letter, correcting several inaccuracies n his Elementary Coordinator Paul Ryan on preparations for monitoriiig tbenyalung remarks about Summit's future school plans, moat particularly regarding the Junior High School. Burke referred to conversion of tbe Junior Hightoa three year middle school («through 8) in the early BO's as a definite decision by the board. n fact, as Schober pointed out from past meeting minutes, tbe board has not made a final decision about the Junior High's future and has put off for future deliberation whether or not the Junior High will eventually house two grades (7 and B) or three (8 through 8). Dr. Fiander was asked by the board to clarify the point with Burke in a letter. n other business,.the board heard an up-to-the-minute report from routes of former Roosevelt pupils. Ryan stated mat all recommendation* by tbe County Commissioner and Police department for the safety of thestudents hadteen carried out Sgt Robert Haley of the Police department baa assured him, Ryan said, that every craning stationi along the routes will be covered by police, meter mai* or crossing guards and win continue- to be» until the shortage of tbe crossing guards is filled. Kelsey Plans Campaign To Visit Door-to-Door Republican Ward candidate for Common Council Thomas V.A. Ke%y of Linden place, plans to visit voters in the district by calling door-to-door and by holding neighborhood coffees. ' also alnt senior warden at of Dartmouth College, who Paul's Episcopal has bean associated with ted director of so, Barry Vandenberg, an ireurance agent from Oxrtard, California, nadwddrmrigage, the Volvo population tfeckfcdonsoraclifeinsuranccforhisfarnily.expfode&taiaythevandenbergsown He wanted his whole family to drive sevea Volvos, with a tola! of one million VWvos, because he felt Volvos were the miles on them. afestcareontherood. These Volvos are still running beautifully, jevenaftoafl thosehardiailesrsays says y Mr. g importantly, pty, Volvo^ vo^ fes help me sleep l better b at night. i top okl to coddle. But they'll owtoprotect." that9outoflopeople Volvos are happy, features., ible, safer family,._,,_, a Volvo tradition, to seethat for some families, isa,.. VOLVD ; A w you can believe in. that- he wanted voters to know that he was accessible. Kelsey noted that throughout the country there seemstobe a gap between the electorate and the : elected at all levels of j government. He pointed out, " don't want to see that happen in Summit; and it shouldn't". James Mac Leod, who is Kelsey's campaign manager, noted that the campaign will be a coordinated effort at-large seat; Mrs! Janet Whitmantothe Ward 1 Council seat, and COMPLETNG CAMPAGN 8TRATEGY L., Ward James Lovett as mayor. candidate Thomas V.A. Ketoey e( Uftden place, wiftlih,campaign manager, Jawe*MacLeod. n ttte taatstagevof avatatavwmiaito Other local elected persons seeking election include Assemblywoman»w^f «* seibivbmomi caneas* Barbara A. Curran and : Mayor Frank H. Lehr, who is running for the Board of Freeholders. A Summit resident for M years, Kelsey hastona member of the Substandard Housing Board since 1OT3- and its chairman since i«77. He served as a Republican County Committeeman.'in \\... Hawtobuy a pefsonal computer., There's only one way to buy a personal computer from a recognized computer expert at your local computer store. As your Appte*H dealer, we offer the, Ttnowledge and experience to help you selett a computer that will meet your personal needs-. software, service and advice. When it comes to personal computers, Apple''wrote the book. t's Apple Computer^ "Consumer Guide to Personal Computing." t offers intelligent answers to your unanswered questions. And it's available at your dealer's when you come in to see what the exciting Apple can do.

3 Director Named For Barrett House Carole Krieger has been appointed director of Barrett House, the group home for girls in Summit succeeding Kris Vachio.; who has served as Barrett House director since its inception in She recently resigned to pursue outside interests. selor and supervisor. She is maintain those standards, if currently nearing com- not improve upon them. We pletion of on,* her studies g^e,^,, toward rely ^.UUAVK heavily upvu on communitv wcm. we her M.Ed, Ed. degree dem» in «n Group rc-- Process at Seton HaB University. rely heavily on community support. As director, one of my main functions will be to raise money for the house. Without it, it will become o her respon- more difficult to continue sibilities as director of providing quality treatment Barrett House, include for the girls." WM a intake and discharge of Funds for the operation of residents, supervision of Barrett House come from a W, f from GTOa January,? Home ta VVUHVUOUV Ul 1974 «*» 1 to? 8 ' She J ined treatment, counselling, administered combination of state by funding Union administration and fiscal admini«m»r»»ii»>» «-?K n M ty privafe House as house tributions, ' grants and con- fund parent in June 1975 and later became residential coun- affairs. "The bouse has been run with high standards," said Krieger, "but we are always in great need of funds to raising events such as the annual Barrett House Benefit Run. Oakes Memorial Church Plans SpecialEvents for New Pastor Oakes Memorial Church is planning two special events during the weekend of September 8-9 to welcome Rev. Robin Meyer and his family to the church. The public is invited to both events. On Saturday, September 8, 6 p.m., a get-acquainted casserole, salad or dessert room. to serve eighttoten persons and a grocery tem for the Mr. Meyer, a magna cum shower. On Sunday, September 9, an nitial Sunday commemorative service will be held at 10:30 a.m. honoring iajide graduate of Phillips university, Enid, Okla has received several honors including a scholarship from Drew Seminary where he will work toward his doctorate. The Meyer family consists also of his wife, Shawn, and Mr. Meyer. pot-luck supper is District Superintendent scheduled, which will be John Dexheimer will participate to the service, as their son, Blue. Mrs. Meyer followed by a grocery shower. will members of the will also be a graduate congregation. Persons attending the student at Drew this fall A juice reception will supper should bring a follow in the Sunday School Council Candidate Charges neptitude Democratic candidate for Common Councllman-atlarge, Donald E. Anderson of 189 Blackburn road, has charged that the present Council, after discontinuing mini-bus service, is promoting the usage of private automobiles by constructing the tier- PfrUnggaragh and Dl sen lawndntbui encouraged residentstouse toe minibus service by P ^ o P yearly pass, of %$$*? ««ge- te also said that such past purchases would have fcjpedta the planning of routes and schedules, since the needs of a" be 0Uld have been SUMMT HERALD. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER FAVORTE SON Mayor Frank H. Lehr tells the Yankee Stadium crowd at last Friday's Yankee-Kansas City Royal Game just how Summit feels about local hero Willie Wilson while the star left-fielder looks on. t was Willie Wilson Day by the Mayor's proclamation and 250 Wilson fans traveled to the stadium by bus. The fans met with Wilson before the game and did their best to cheer on his team to victory. But the Yankees failed to cooperate in the celebration. Final score: Yankees 7, Royals 3. Speech School to Reopen The Summit Speech School will begin its nth yfajonmonday, September 10. The school is a private, stream education supplemental help. non-profit, state certified preschool program for hearing impaired children, Kif»*".fhlWren from birth through Bve years. The objective of the school 11, through early idenwith The very young children are served in a parent-infant program. Children able to benefit from group instruction attend daily classes in ; language development, * speechreading ' All teachers are trained teachers of the hearing impaired. Trained volunteers serve as teacher aides. Anyone interested in learning more about the First Aid Squad Seeks Expansion, Personnel The volunteer First Aid Squad, looking for new personnel, last year responded to more than 1,600 calls from local residents, wh ich represented an increase of 200 calls from According to the spokesperson for the Squad, statistics for the current year indicate mat the 1978 figure will be exceeded. Of the calls answered in 1978, there were 895 emergencies, 693 transportations and 17 community service calls. The squad made 188 out-of-town and 18 out-of-state calls, logging a total of 11,860 miles. The First-Aid Squad provides service throughout Summit, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. n order to provide service, the squad maintains t h r e e w e 1 - equipped ambulances. Presently, a total of 65 As part of the squad's ongoing effort to provide the community with the highest quality service possible, the organization is planning to construct a much needed addition to its present building Successful completion of the project will provide the squad with necessary storage space for vital life sanng equipment and an accessible, parking facility for the squad's third ambulance which is presently housed at another tocation n addition to the funds ~~ O 1 "* " a aiou filing an initial application, which may be obtained at First-Aid Squad Headquarters, a new member is required to successfully complete courses in standard first aid and cardiopulmonary resuscitation, nformation on these courses may be obtained by contacting either the First Aid Squad, of'the American Red Cross, Summit Chapter, 69S Springfield Avenue, because the in first-aid, the individual demand on learns o provide emergency first aid treatment for wounds, shock, respiratory emergencies and artificial creased equipment and vehicles, therefore revenues of the squad must grow in order to insure continuation of a first Kent Place Gets Ready For 86th Opening Day resuscitation consists u< three sessions and involves one-rescuer cardlopulmonary resuscitation, twor rescuer cardiopulmonary resuscitation, care for a choking victim who is Kent Place School will Station, Senior Class conscious or unconscious open for i e 86th year on Monday with an enrollment of 440 students in Nursery School through grade 12 r^iheim!»w.r-h 3^ nterested persons should Kent Place students will Cronheim, of Watchung. conulct either the Fflrst Aid come ts.em from fiace 53 students communities will President offtesophomore Squad or the American Red come including from from communities, Summit Class; and Tina Zabriskie, CJL^S 44 including from Short 79 from Hills, Summit of 16 from Gillette, President Pr»«i,w of -«the «.- Freshman Class Elena New Providence-Berkeley Carousis, of Short Hills, is Heights, 25 from Chatham, Student Affairs Committee USED PAPERBACK Ul 16 " from "«Madison, maoism, 52 sz from trom President. rresiaent. Judiciary the Morristown-New Vernon Ci Committee Chairman is i Abi SK. SETT. 15 area, 51 from the Basking Seifert, of Summit. Athletic MM30M. Ridge-Mendham area, 44 Association President is M m teuton from the Westfield- Amy Zeibarth, of Basking Plalnfield area, and 36 from Ridge. ~^ the Oranges and 5?5e American Field Maplewood.. :../:,: Service student thto year ta <. Student offlcera this yew P«tri«U Sicilian,:..' of are Beth Rase, of Sootit Argentina. 1-aur* Feren- Student Gmrnnmm&i-:idfe.::-9m&m.mMm KrafcWWs OAKES MEMORAL CHURCH advocate oa the Council. New Y Dance Course Features Creative Grace Modern Jazz, an week dance course for women featuring contemporary and primitive movementtocontemporary music, will be introduced by the Summit Area YMCA this fall with registration being accepted now for classes Which begin September 10. Maria Priadka, teacherdirector of the Maria Priadka School of Dance, South Orange, will be instructor of the new course which will stress development of skill, grace and flexibility through creative dance movement. Miss Priadka is a graduate of the Dance Educators of America Teachers Training School and a member of Dance. Educators of America and the Professional Dance Teachers Association. She also teaches the YMCA's Disco classes, is an ex- To help make sure your home Hves on,, you need two kind* of insurance. 1. Gel Honwownm n- linnet from AllalaU. Became you need protection agaiiut lota by windstorm, fire, theft and many other huanlt. 9. Get mortgage prolccr Uon lneurance from AllatatoUfe.lfyoudie before the mortgage ii paid,mortgage protection life insurance helps give your family a debt-free home. /instate *uv«in good hands. Ed Courter Office Home perienced choreographer, and he studied Jazz with Charles KeUey, Jo Jo Smith, and Matt Mattox. Participants may elect one or two sessions per week on Mondays and Wednesdays, 12:30-2:00 p.m. Registration is required and a course fee is charged. Call the YMCA, , for further information. Vassar Names Gallery Head officially inaugurate the Dr. William H. Hen-schoonessey, a Summit native in the traditional "Mass of year by participating who has been associated the Holy Spirit" on Monday, with the art department and {September 10 at 10:45 a.m. museum of the University of All six priests on the Kansas for the past four Oratory Faculty have been years, has been appointed invited to concelebrate the director of the Vassar Mass and parents are College Art Gallery. Dr. Hennessey was graduated from Wesleyan University with honors in art history and received his master's degree and doctorate from Columbia University. His speciality is contemporary art and sculpture as well as American and European aft and architecture from 1S00 to He has published various books andhas contributed to professional Journals. statliss-^^iji^^ii^ College of Hospital Administrators at convocation ceremonies held August 26 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel, n Chicago. The ACHA s a Chicagobased professional society of more than 14,500 chief executive officers and their administrative staffs in hospitals and health service facilities in the United States and Canada. (Wolln photo) Mass to Open Oratory Year Students and Faculty of the Oratory Prep School will welcometo attend. Mrs. Margaret Cahill of Summit, president of the Parents Guild mis year, announced a reception for new parents on September 17, a "Back-To-School- Night" on October 9, and a Fashion Show-Luncheon at Mayfair Farms on Wednesday, October 24. The Fashion Show-Luncheon promises to be the social highlight of the first semester of , she said. REGONAL DANCE THEATRE 419 South St., Murray Hill OPEN BALLET AUDTONS Ages Sept. 8 12:30-2:00 Ages 12-up - Sept. 8 3:30-4:30 St. Andrew'* Biltot School 419 South St., Murray Hill Registration: Sept :004:00 PM NEVER TOO YOUNG TO SHAPE UP A participant in the nfant care and toddler program at the Child Care Center matches staff member Anne Toney's shape with accuracy. Shape matching is followed by shape identification by name in the center's program. Sr. Center Wins Grant, grant of $34,112 with the Borough of New Providence Assembly Assistant announced that the to fund the Title V multi- Minority Leader Dean Department of Community purpose Senior Citiiens Gallo. Republican, today Affairs has approved a Center They're classic they're classy butter soft and beautifully titched they're everyone's favorite casual one look will tell you why Nee Dell's,ju m ni 11 - women's 43.00, men's straight leg corduroy jeans Your favorite Levi's jeans... now at a great price. Straight leg corduroys; navy, rust, artichoke, light blue, toast, sand, beige, brown, mocha, grey. Sizes 28-36, regularly 17. Now Students' corduroy boot jeans; camel, grey, rust, light blue, tan, green, navy. Sizes 26-30, regularly 16. Now Boys'corduroy boot jeans; green, navy, light blue, tan, grey Sizes 8-12 regular, 8-14 shm.regularly 1350 Now On Sale. At Roots. Now. ROOTS ummit/mo^iayandthursdayuntiig/ i^bank/thursday and friday until 9/ morristoiwn/wednesdayandfndsyuntiig/ riverside square, hacfcinsack/monday through friday until 9 30/ 'Note new Red Sink evening hours Thursday and friday unut 9 ROOTS CHARGE. AMERCAN EXPRESS, MASTER CHARGE. VSA

4 Page4 THE SUMMT HERALD. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 The first Fall meeting of the National Council of Jewish Women will take place on Tuesday, September 11 at 1 p.m. at Temple Sinai, 208 Summit Avenue. Rhea Levy, president of the Jewish Jewish Women Plan Meeting Feminist Organization, will be introducedand will speak on the subject, "We Are Also the Children of Sarah, Rebecca and Leah." She will explore the existence and the goals of the Jewish Feminist Organization and Th* Goodie Box FOR COLLEGE - PREP STUDENTS /Hurt to you the thing misted mott ii your refrigerator. Send boxful of trucks thttay you ctn from TheGoodl.Box Thoughtfully stuffed twi munchiet end toft drinks. Tht Goodie tends enough to satisfy the biggest eopetite. ] Pltm wid"! a cookie a SNACK H 1 O COMBNATON COOKE SNACK ' School Civ. SUM. ZP. $16.00 each From. Nam* and MOMU) aiaaea atnd datail, ol you, muncriia mainttnanca program andoit mt chacfc tor t Let TheGeadloBoM send your love. The CoadlsBoM P.O.Box 245,Summit,N.w Jenay how it parallels and differs from other feminist groups, as well as answer any questions from the audience. Levy is a graduate of Douglas College and has a background in Journalism and public relations. For the past ten years, she has taught Jewish philosophy and Jewish history in many Hebrew schools in northern New Jersey. At Rutgers in 1978, she taught a course on "The Jewish Woman." Alumnae To Meet Members of the Northern New Jersey Alumnae chapter of Delta Delta Delta will meet for a pot luck salad supper on Wednesday, September 12 at 7 p.m. at the home of Mrs. William C Wiebe, 13 Winchlp road. Program plans for the year will be announced by Vice President, Mrs. W. Perry Brown, also of Summit. All Trl Deltas in the area are welcome. Call Mrs. Wiebe, or Mrs. Brown, for reservations. Alive with fashion newsl Ths low heel newly sculptured, pitched and curved - the super light crepe sole, the softly rounded toe, the soft leather strappings. Wear 4t with the new skirts ahd you'll make front page Mrs. Jeffrey M. Armstrong (Bacbrach Photo) Armstrong-Sagar Shelley Anderson Sagar, daughter of Mrs. Lindsay A. Sagar of New Vernon and of Naples, Fla., and of Charles P. Sagar of Saint Thomas, V.., was married September 1 to Jeffrey Macdonald Armstrong, son of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Armstrong, Jr., of Summit. Rev. Steven M. Rozzelle performed the ceremony in the garden of the bride's mother's home in New Vernon. Lesley McEwan of New Vernon was maid of honor, while Mrs. Thomas J., Urban of Edgewater was matron of honor. Other attendants included Mrs. Charles W. Sagar, the bride's sister-inlaw, Judith F. and Jill M. Armstrong, the bridegroom's sisters; Virginia F. Criteenberger; Ann K. Gulley, and Mrs. Paul B. Sanwick, Jr. James E. Armstrong, 3rd,' was his brother's best man. Ushers were Charles W. Sagar, the bride's brother; Thomas J. Urban; Thomas W. Sieben; Richard H. Retter, Jr.; John R. Cory, and K. Douglas Cranstoun. The bride, who is a graduate of the Westover School and of Mount Vernon College, also attended Denver University. Her husband, who attended nstitut Montana Zugerberg, Zug, Switz., is a graduate of Summit High School, who also attended Denver Un Smylie-lnskeep Betsy Dawn nskeep, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. DomUdW. nskeep of married^september l to John Sheridan Smylie, ion of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Albert Smylie of Ox Bow Lane and Sandwich, New Hampshire. Rev. Paul Wesslnger performed the ceremony at the Episcopal Monastery of St Mary and St. John n Cambridge, Massachusetts. Kimberley Pattop was Mrs. Smylie's maid of honor. Her other attendants included Bonnie nskeep, sister of the bride, Leslie Olin, Janet Poretoo, Helen Garretson and Paige Smylie, the groom's sister, Brother James Madden was Mr, Smylie's best man. The other groomsman were Shannon Smylie, brother of the groom, Ochola Ongombe, Gary Peterson, Thomas Merzhacher and Jonathan nskeep, the bride's brother. Mrs. Smylie graduated from RadcUSe College and U a student at the Harvard Divinity School. The groom, a graduate of Syracuse University, attends the Episcopal Divinity School in Cambridge. Plummer-Baxter Anne Elisabeth Baxter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Channing P. Baxter of Chatham and Beach Haven Crest, and John Allister Plummer, son of John M. Plummer of rvine, Calif., and of the late Mrs. Plummer, were married August 26 at the Neighborhood Congregational Church, Laguna Beach, Calif. Rev. John Reynolds officiated at the ceremony, which was followed by a reception at Andre's Restaurant, Laguna Beach. The bride was given in marriage by her father, who is organist at Oakes Memorial Methodist Church. Maid of honor was Mary Jo Lerch of Chatham, while Deniae Dispenza of Laguna Beach was bridesmaid. Peter Cropsey of Newport Beach, Calif., was best man, while the bride's brother, Peter Baxter of Laguna Beach was usher. The couple will reside in Dana Point Calif. Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Albert D. Gray of North Hollywood, Calif., announce the engagement of their daughter, Carolyn Ann Gray of Summit, to Malcolm John Linstead, also of Summit, son of Charles Linstead of Rotherham, Eng., and of the late Marjorie A. Linstead. Miss Gray, who attended Norwalk Community College and the Berkeley School of White Plains, Women's Club Sets Dates The Women's National Farm & Garden Association, nc. Beacon Hill Branch is planning several dates of nterest for the fall, winter and spring seasons. The first meeting is a special program on September 13 at 9:30 a.m. to at the Summit Public Coffee will be Freeholder of New Jersey, will be guest speaker and will tell members about some of her duties and activities. Other meetings are planned for November 8. January 10, March 13 and May 18. Members are also reminded (or the Scholarsttp Luncheon - Bridge and Sale to beheld on " *t Noon CT NY., U employed by Kay Personnel, Ghatham. Mr. Linstead - was from Norwalk r College and the Purchase. N.Y. He completed graduate studies at the University of Connecticut School of Social Work and is employed at Fair Oaks Hospital, Summit. Wedding ceremonies are planned Tor October 6 in Weston, Conn., and October S in Barnsley, Eng. ANNOUNCEMENTS? ' Engraved and Thermographed 379 Spn Summit Al«o Crane ttwn, notat. nformate and calling cardt. For uch an important Hep, only Crarta will do., FNE STATONERSSNCF 1910 Phone / Parking to The Rear/ fnicestulfl»v Tuesday, September 25th Frames by You 1M$umffttA»a.,taomut < :. We Cut The Molding, Mat t Glass. You Auemble, mud SAVE _, Of A» ^Jtewo of Diplomas and Documents ating Por Posters < GEM WSE CtrtlUMOtimtoflll The next meeting of the 60+ Club of St Teresa's will be held on Sunday, September 9 in Memorial Hall at 2:30 p.m. Note change in date, for the September meeting only. wft ) V 5^ ^.~ r- -w^ llll ^BB^W fmbj«w Branch. Th«w will be a fate of attractive articles and former presidents and members are invited to attend. Reservations should he made by September 20 with Mrs. Gerald O'Connor, l. Sit- Marriage, Couples 6 Divorce Counseling By Appointment classic wool skirts cdoom from muted plaids, herringbones and solids... wrap or button front styles... sitees/e to 13/14... selling regularly for $32. <?ybfelnc MMPMMVl M «awammvmn «MN w» wmrwist tutu *» mwt wjiifti For Tht Woman wtlh Style ;, i', >. THESECONDSYLLABLE GOLD: GFT FROM THE SUN Amrfem man believed it wa» a gift from the sun. People have worshipped t since they first laid eyes on it. They have MBed for t and nearly been killed trying to find t. 'm speaking of gold - the gleaming, rich yellow metal that has been so important in the social, political and cultural evolution of mankind. Gold first caught man's eye because of its attractive gleem. t was used to decorate weapons end to' honor tribal chiefs end the bravest warriors. t took the form of medsiorrs of honor and royal crowns. Register Mow For FALL CLASSES Th. SttrJto for tka lottery Ana lamomwl wtlh S.pt17. BASC* NTERMEDATE JEWELRY TECHNQUES Ten 2% hf.ctaatea $66.00 MWafeaeteet ' Gold was once used extensively for coins; then it shifted nto the background as a beck-up system for paper currency and lew valuable metal eplris. But gold no tono* becks our currency. Today ours as well as roost other world currencies ere backed by credrt. Odd is known for ts superior conductivity and reflectivity. As such. t has found its way nto new *tali{p 9gMk The guidance systems mat send men into space use gold. The astronaut's lifeline is coated gomtoi reflect heat, end * visor is shaded «Wi gold to tog, gmnftom Mttfttdr te> «ADVANCED JEWELRY TECHNQUES, Ten 2H hour chmm t66jn For the skmed ersflmimnwno has mertsrsd vm DVfCS* inoniaimi WlwnPHQR mw CfppWW detlgnsxohenged. LAPDARY ARTS (CelwehoriaeinCirttoa) TenWniwrtiwt *7fi3» teem to out the «standard gmnttom Hiapej When you Wear gold jewelry, you sub«afh»tlvrt has intrigued men for rotes n many fimsbeu.apetti^aing,.. w«undoubtedly continue to cherish and we Weflje* $vam We hava tmembm «n clmtat and important group of coali.tuiuinddreiabi.diomnarefuuy for you. i ' ; AT " '- r $. WSPHNSFELOAVB., SUMMT **tm. -il ' f» six 314 SPR1NOFELD AVE. SUMMT, N J. 273*422 Op»n Tbun. EM. Ma or CMdtt C*ntt.Wttaems

5 itma. THE SUMMT HERALD, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 The Precision Elegance of Bogenhausen As Seen by a Summit High School Teacher (Editor'* note: The following it the first of four articles by Beatrice Miles, an English teacher at Summit High School, who travelled to Europe during the past summer. The series ia a reflection and an observation of mid-europe, especially Germany. Mrs. Miles, who ha* been a teacher in Summit for the last 13 years, has been a summer traveler to many places afar for the last 15 summers. A native of Queens County in New York City, Mrs. Miles has lived many years in New Jersey.) by Beatrice Miles Bogenhausen is a suburb of Munich, well-planned and expansive, where the air seems full of vibrations of crystal, porcelain and torte. The houses are of stone and tile and everything seems capacious. The ringstrasse and relatively quiet airport are nearby. There are no empty bottles by the curbs,' though many bottles are used, and no little pieces of paper despoil the scene. saw a short spanking of a boy who threw his chocolate paper on the pavement. A constant stream of trams, number nineteen and twenty, conoeet Bogenhausen with the city of Munich 20 minutes away. n the orbit of Arabella Park, the modern hotel area, there is virtually a perpetual fashion show of women in skirts And dresses and high-heeled leather sandles of enticing colon. The clothes of the men are more mundane. German men frequently stared at the plaid pant* that were - walking by me. n the Arabella Park district and on the Kauflnger Strasse in Munchen, many of the American women tourists wore pale polyester pants, unlike most of the German girls and women. Our Bogenhausen domain was humming with summer holiday activity and stone building. The Hypo Bank is partially completed, that is the lower floors in fortlike stone of cream. Two giant erecting cranes were on the Hypo property adding long vertical lines of blue and then yellow to the scene. They appeared both pragmatic and festive. The trucks around were like well-washed boys' toys. At YM Plans Program for Healthy Backs Additional classes will be added this fall in the Summit Area VMCA's "Y's Way to a Healthy Back" program, according to Marjorie M. Murphy, assistant general executive. Classes will now be conducted at the Branch Y, 430 Springfield avenue, Berkeley Heights, in addition to the Summit Y, with morning or evening sessions available. Register next Appointed Executive JacK N. Prewitt, Jr., of Summit, baa Joined Howard Martt Advertising. nc.. NewYorkCtty, -y, Ptswilt fast headed his awn company which had provided man-/ agement and marketing consultation for nationallyknown companies. n the 1960's, he had invented a children's bath product, which he distributed, and he also started Food Brokers, Ltd., London, Eng., the United Kingdom's first food broker. 61OO0 PRtSSOHf ^1T leiuut (uotkiri dnuim contmuttittn +if tttf <M Cmis Fin eit»tit?le you ai* mv<l*d to fie to* Hood Piuuute Proo/am PLACE DATE: TME; PLACE PATf TME vf h t ii cofh (dve you r lifd TAKE A FEW MNUTES SbtnrtHt 1. tt(a**th TtuM Cu ^ )r mul K?t<^ Aw Su^^'t WeOntrM*)'! AM to t fb. - ALSO - Cti*i>tPt Huuw lu*wj3y* *"O fmlsti Ti^Kbyi 2 00m* 00PM f»ti*v^- «30ioll 30 AM SUMMT AREA CHAPTER - SERVNG: Summit, /Vfiv PiovitirtKt. Patt&t Townih<pw BttWey Htigtiii /nut Spr>')gt*ltf Millburn FUR Shoppe Distinctive Furs of Quality Craftsmanship 315 Millburn Millburn week, September 4 through 7, for classes which begin September 10. The National YMCA Back Exercise Class was developed in cooperation with Dr. Hans Kraus of New York City. Mrs, Murphy, who trained with Dr. Kraus, directs the program of gentle exercise designed for muscle relaxation, flexibility, and strength to aid in relief of stiffness and backache. The Summit YMCA is used by Dr. Kraus and other physicians in the area as a referral center for back exercise, and several hundred men and women have participated since the program's inception in UTS. Twice waesdy dane* an are (urnisted (or homework and exerhse continuation after the six week classes are finished. Call the YM- CA, , for more information. lifesaving Course Set The Summit YWC A is now accepting registration for swimmers n the Red Cross Advanced Lifesaving course. Those people interested in attending the course must be at least S years of age and have good swimming strokes. The Lifesaving course will be taught by Peggy Zaph, Ron West and Pat BarUnique, starting September 11 each Tuesday evening from 7:30 to 9:45 p.m. at the Summit YWCA pool, 79 Maple street. For further information call the YWCA, For n-depth reporting on the local scene, read the Summit Herald every week. Furriers of Distinction seven the cranes started constructing the medieval castle above the base bank. These towers seem to be tacit symbols of Germany's economy and monetary strength in marks. The three towers with turrets are arresting. The two tallest are about the height of thirty-story buildings with the third tower a, little lower. These evoke a strange slice of a medieval scene, an aura of anachronisms. The castle towers are in contrast to the sleek modem lines of the twenty-two story Arabella and the shorter Sheraton across the street. The placement of the two hotels and the Hypo bank castle form a triangle and dominate the sky in a curious dramatic way. Arabella Stay My husband and were at the Arabella for a week. Later we were back again for a day and a night at the end of the tour in order to be near the Munich flughafen. n the suburb of Bogenhausen noise at night seems somewhat controlled. Planes cannot land nor depart after 10 p.m. The airport is partially closed. This was the reason why we had to refuel fast at Shannon so we could "Cinderellalike" be in the Munich airport before the deadline of ten. n the Arabella, six swift elevators of five-person capacity provided an interesting scene as did the lobby and front entrance. Here contrasts in voices, mannerisms, appearances and mood manifested a flow of subtle drama. World-wide samples of humanity were at the expansive Arabella as well as the Germans on vacation or business. Each person or little group was like a piece of a play. The scene was never too crowded to lose its elegance and individuality. Space and grace and marble maintained the aura of elegance. The dresses, especially of the German women were lovely and many walked like dancers. Only a few appeared to be thick in the waist from years of layers of torte at coffee time and other times. ( know from experience in Germany that the texture and taste of the torte are irresistible.) The dog-show aspect in the hotel was fascinating TOCOMR AttfacUneoCifat* W«fWbgr Car*" <Mr«the wtiihlns-in of Sha«n Pati saeomr Of mat HtMHe; JUU tiayanlar of AUllMrn, now mother or Jenifer Mta Sayanlar. aid Mary Ann Cesare of Springfield, who has since moved la Seattle. Washington, sad is sliu "expecting". The course, which is given, free, four or five times each year by the Summit Area Red Cross Chapter, is open to all mothers, rathe ra and grandparents, and covers all phases of the care of the new baby, including the procurement of needed supplies, bathing the baby, starting new foods, bottle ami breast reeding, feeding, and aad labor and delivery. The next class will start Wednesday, September, i«at <k«ft!.* the Red BAJ Cross rmaa Chapter ft,*.***** House, HMB* 695 MC Springfield Kni-in0fii>lri avenue, nv*nni> and anil classes ffnckps will U'ill *~-*k«continue on seven consecutive Wednesdays, all from 1 to 2:30 p.m., except the one on bathing the baby,'which will be held in the evening so fathers can participate. To enroll. call the Red Cress at 273-2* S. Mrs. Wolff, who has conducted the program for the last even years, s a graduate of Green Mountain College in Vermont, and also holds a U.S. degree from Columbia Presbyterian Hospital in New York. She is also chairman of Nursing and Health for the Summit Area Red Cross Chapter, which serves Springfield. Summit, New Providence, Berkeley Heights and Passaic Township. Area Women Send Delegate Mrs. Robert A. Kelly of Femwood road, a member of the Summit Area Women's Republican Club, has been named a delegate to the 20th Biennial Convention of the National Federation of Republican Women to be held hi ndianapolis, nd., September Agenda items at the convention will include a resolution related to teaching of the free enterprise system in the public schools, which was drawn up and co-sponsored by the Summit group and the Westfield Women's Republican Club. Resolutions passed at the ndianapolis convention will be presented for consideration to members of the platform committee of the 1980 Republican National Convention. Speakers at the convention will include Republican presidential candidate hopefuls, including Rep. John Anderson, Sen. Howard Baker, George Bush, John Connally, Rep. Philip Crane, Sen. Robert Dole, Benjamin Fernandez, Ronald Reagan and Harold Stassen. ' SABEL PALMER nteriors and pretty. Clean, wellcombed dogs, canine guests, were coming and going in the lobby and elevator area with their masters and mistresses. Not once did hear a sound of barking nor sign of disobedience from the canine guests. Most of the dogs, all pure-bred and all sizes, were on leather leashes, but some were heeling as if on an invisible string. There were identical twin girls, little German girls with blond hair and solid red dresses that saw twice. (Tile image is still in my mind.) Bach child had a white French poodle on a gilt chain. The twins' mother was following behind didn't hear the dogs speak German! marveled at the finesse by which they all managed getting through the revolving door. Flaps of Cement Giant oval flaps of cement extended over the main entrance of the Arabella like a layered porch roof. This covered a capacious sidewalk and two curved driveways. Neat piles of international luggage reposed on the edge of the pavement. Continually about 14 Mercedes Benz taxis, usually beige, were lined up on one driveway. With the ubiquious streetcars and a penchant for walking there was no need for us to have taxi experience. However, did observe that most of the taxi-drivers were fairhaired and looked like healthy athletes. Most of the Germans exercise a lot, walk a lot and it shows in a healthy appearance and skin tone. On the top 22nd floor of the Arabella were conference and meeting and party rooms. On the floor below were the rooms that our tour used. Room 2163 was all red, a study in red. That was my room. Not all the rooms were red. t made me feel uncomfortable and part of a Joke. The next morning before breakfast, continental of course, started the machinery of room moving. t was worth the bother to get situated in a less red milieu. The room was unbelievable and wondered if it were a designer's joke. The first day it became a monster in my mind and intruded during the Munich walks. just now and then. The walls were red, so was the rug but both were of varied nuances of red. The most objectionable to my sensibilities was the Christmasred painted furniture done in enamel paint which sparkled. The wardrobe closet door also shone in the same red. The small refrigerator for snacks and drinks and the two keys for two closets were somewhat practical and appealing. Also an attribute was the mystical view of Munich's Frauen Kirche with its two onion towers which could be seen in an artistic light from our balcony. By the end of the day we were moved to a green room on the floor below. The color was not so painfully obtrusive found out later that the furniture lower down was much more normal and attractive. Personal Weather Station The balcony terrace with our room had a mollifying effect. could be used as a personal weather station and as an observation post to watch the building of the Hypo castle and the travel poster skyline of Munchen From it we could also see our rented car way below, a Page 5 little yellow Opel and sometimes we could watch the gas (benzine) lank holding the liquid treasure. The balcony once afforded us a picnic lunch high in the sky. (One low wing uf the hotel had a super market i t also enabled us to meet a special pigeon. We had two friends with us at live for cheese and wine and things jokingly rang their Alpine cowbell as a cocktail time prelude Quickly one pigeon appeared on the balcony Through the expanse ol glass we could see him as we sat and jumped up in the room Someone swiftly closed the door and window The pigeon waited close lo the glass, large, grey and intelligent and seemingly quite unafraid Time passed in conversation and the visitor vanished Obviously, we wanted lo prove something The Alpine tell again was rung and in a moment our feathered friend appeared, probably from a home in the roof My husband Charles served a broken sesame seed cracker and a slice of salami to our German bird guest on the terrace. Toll-Free Hotline Can Help in Detecting Federal Fraud, Misdeeds, Rinaldo Reports A toll-free hotline established six months ago to encourage public disclosure of fraudulent activity involving the federal government has led to the investigation of 74 suspected cases in New Jersey, according to Rep. Matthew J. Rinaldo. n contrast, 366 reported cases are being investigated in California and 207 in the nation's capital. Fifteen states exceed New Jersey in the number of investigations resulting from hotline tips. "The hotline is helping to stamp out fraud involving million* of dollars of public fund*" Mid Rinaldo. He d hwever, that it lo be ot value SHORT HLLS. NEW JERSEY SELECT TEMS AT COST and BELOW!! all sales final no free gift wrap on sale merchandise THS that * its first- si* months of operation, the hotline was used by the public to report more man 5,000 instances of suspected wrongdoing. Nearly 4,000 of the reports were found to have sufficient substance to warrant further investigation. The New Jersey Congressman said 1,174 of the cases have been The Herald's deadline for photos. engagements, weddings, sports, club and church news is Monday at noon. ftna ulth «> loww prlcw 416 W. Mt. PlMuant *v Livingston n lh«b'd Horn!! *. H. 10 ditto - Tim Sol. 1O-J / NC referred to the nspectors General of the e federal., agencies involved The rest are being probed by a special investigative squad of the General Accounting Office. Fifteen of the cases have been referred to the Justice Department for possible prosecution. The investigations include suspected theft, bribery, extortion, improper use of government property, fraudulent financial transactions, collection of federal pay checks without putting in the required hours, welfare abuses, and income tax cheating. Rinaldo said that about a third ol the investigations involve.federal employees ante- About» ptrwpfc. tovolve "federal employees C, 'i\ Brooks' tall fashion tlnd...sweater dressing at its best, the season's biggest success story rom Dalton. Perfect mates that will take you from office nto evening woolishly Wool flannel sweater blazer $96. Pleated skirt $56, poly silk crepe blouse with tie $42 Sizes 8-16 in rose heather. All part ol a collection ol hand picked fashions to suit your suburban outlook. You can depend upon us to be one step ahead. individuals or groups outside the government. Nearly half involve cheating in the performance of federal contracts, grants, and financial assistance programs Rinaldo said callers using the hotline can remain anonymous. But they are expected to give specifics about their charges naming individuals believed to be defrauding the public and citing locations and agencies involved He said callers have chosen anonymity in about 62 percent of the cases under investigation. REDUCE YOUR TEST ANXETY Hi(k School nuiiing work.hop. Kl.irt Sept z4.imu>«l i.1 Klarl H*wpt, 25 MB*. 4M 33"; \ WORKSHOPS HELD AT DREW y^vetsfh^ 410 ipringflild are lummit free parking houn 9:O0 a.m. to 5 30 p.m. won and thun. to 9 no sale ii «v«r final frn gift wrap always a> always a smili.

6 SlMM Em E. Forbes, Publishe Norman E. Reuscher, Editor Lucy Meyer Astocista Editor Thomas J. fiamonts Advertising Manager M «tat OMu M SMMlt. N J. WSO. Utter *» An of Marah S, 117S toon* O» tan* PaM n ERAUD Quality Weeklies of New Jersey Audit Bureau of Circulation New Jeney Press Association National Editorial Association Published by The Summit Herald Every Thursday at 22 Bank Street Summit, New Jersey Entered as Second Class Matter October S, 1889 at the Post Office Summit, New Jersey, under the Act of March 3,1879. ALL DEPARTMENTS: $7PEfl YEAR N ADVANCE BACK COPES 30c EACH ''Cracking Down" On Student Behavior THE SUMMT HERALD, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, "Nothing is Ever as t Seems" Could be Applied to Oil bydr.laajlea.cook Energy CoasulUnt (Dr. Coaktoa rsthfcu of Summit) Host of the official orders and regulations being promulgated to deal with the "oil" supply crittoahow clearly that officialdom either doe* not understand the bastes of the problem or else does not choose to face them. As Gilbert and Sullivan so aptly put it, "Nothing is ever what t seem!i7 One striking example is the recent instruction to electric utilities to cut their use of "oil" by 50 per cant by t can not be done, should not be done, and would contribute essentially nothing towards solving the real problem. ndeed, as one must expect under these conditions, it simply will not be done./ Understanding why this is and what will in fact have to be done instead cuts to the very heart of the coming energy crunch. "Oil" is no more one substance than "stone" represents one substance. While some types of stone, like diamonds, are precious and critical to our industry, others like granite or gravel are plentiful and cheap. t would be foolish and disastrous to impose a regulation that the construction industry cut its use of "stone" by SO per cent because diamonds are in abort supply -but that is ndeed the present regulatory approach to "oil." About two-thirds of what we use in the U.S. under the general heading of "oil" is in reality a very special, "clean" and lightcolored liquid. t flows easily and ia mainly used as fuel in engines. n this category are gasoline, diesel fuel, jet fuel and their very close relatives known as No. 2 distillate and home-heating oil. Some "crude" oil* contain 80 per cent of these precious Curtain Going Up on $2 Billion New TV Season materials and some crudes contain only 10 per cent or tats. T t e s e high-grade liquids are absolutely essential to our economy because they alone fuel our cars, trucks, tractors, combines, airplanes and trains. t to their supply, and their eupply alone, which ia our critical problem Cor the mmediate future. There are other products ttat we loosely call "oil" because they always turn up with crude oil. Just, as gravel always turns up with diamonds. BuFjustas we have lots of, gravel that doesn't even have diamonds in it, we have lots of crude oil deposits that do not have much motor fuel in them either. Three of these non-critical and relatively abundant materials are 1) residual (a thick, heavy, almost tar-like material), 2) asphalt and S) coke. When motor fuels are (Continued on Page 7) Over the Labor Day weekend, as is often the wont of reporters looking for a story, an area daily newspaper took a good deal ot column space to comment on the upcoming year in public education. This reporter indicated that in addition to the problems of funding public education and of preparing for statemandated minimum basic skills tests, the real big change seemed to be in the attitude of educators toward student behavior. Over and over he quoted various superintendents of schools who indicated that students also would be held accountable for their behavior as well u their academic achievements. And, the superintendent of schools here in Summit was quoted as saying there would be a "crackdown" of atudent behavior here, too. While probably there are very few individuali who really feel that students should not be responsible for their own behavior, this trend of "cracking down" certainly needs some type ot definition. Up to now there have been no indications here recently that students' behavior, collectively, was breaking down. n tact, to almoat ten years there has been general feeling that student actions, as compared with the late 60's, was rather passive. But, now we find throughout the state that school heads must be implying that the reverse is true. Or is it? Assuming that the reporter accurately recorded school superintendents' ideas, then students entering classes this year are bound to find some differences in teacher-handling and teacher expectations of discipline. Hopefully, the teachers and administrators at the school level have been advised as to what top-level administration and school boards want. Otherwise, there easily could be multiple standards for acceptable behavior. While it is doubtful that any school superintendent may actually be in favor of corporal punishment, which is still permissible in other states in the country, a crack-down does seem to indicate that students will find that permissive behavior will not be tolerated. Setting down guidelines, which may include dress codes would definitely seem to be in order. Adherence to mandates can only be achieved if lines of communication are - opened up among the school, the student and the home. bv Jean Barrett (Jean Barrett s a resident of Summit) "Television Row" is that quarter-mile stretch along Manhattan's Sixth Avenue where the three "rocks" of American broadcasting can be found. Do you know about those three "rocks" Rock, Black Rock, and Hard Rock? They are industry nicknames for the skyscrapers that house NBC, CBS, and ABC. Decisions made in the executive offices of these bindings determine what we see on network television. n turn, those decisions are affected by the race for TV ratings. This three-way network race for top (or at least second), position has taken on the sound and fury of a battlefield. Critic Fred Ferretti, in the New York Times, recently quoted several network executives commenting on their competitors: "We think they can be taken." "STONEOVER" WAS TS NAME Typical of the mansions on the large estates which once made up much of Summit was this 18-room field stone home of William Zebedee lamed ( ), New York lawyer and local financier, real estate investor and public benefactor, at 44 Blackburn road, which today serves as the convent of the Oak Knoll School of the Holy Child. Lamed came to, Summit after ~a- *, AU^»*n _ ri^ai * Jv. Ji J "t's pretty clear they're going after us, but they'll suffer." "We have the children, we have the women, now we want the men." The reason for these war noises? This fall commercial advertisers will spend $2 billion on television. And the network that attracts the largest number of viewers will claim the largest share of that S3 billion. n light of this, it is not surprising that competition among the networks has become fierce. n fact, as fall approaches, the tense dramas being played out along Television Row outshine most of the summer shows on our sets. But who are these men and women who are figkting so hard for our attention? Do they bring sensitivity and creativity to the television industry? Or do they bring only a talent for exploitation and a desire for profits? Many knowledgeable and gifted people have pondered these questions and have written revealing, often startling, books. Listen to (he words of one former network witard: "You know what's the matter with the people at the networks? They never read. always used to aay never had the time. But the truth was the only thing ever enjoyed reading then was a rating book." Who said it? And which familiar name gets "credit" for the children's line-up of Saturday morning TV mayhem? You'll find the answers in critic Lea Brown's Television: The Business Behind the Box. Turning to the people in front of the camera, can you guess which newscaster is "...the son n every mother's dream?" And who is TV's "real Six Million Dollar Man? " And do you know the extent and the effect of the anger directed at Barbara Walters when she moved to ABC? You'll find the (ConllnuM on Page 7) i On Preventing Blindness Preventive medicine can prevent mote than illness; it can prevent substantial expense. Consider blindness. t costs the United State* nww than WP0 million a y«ar t»«ar* lortta buttd. Some of that stanermtf **Mfe. i» borne by the viesms, who «*»* find themselves rombtd: ««*lr reewre**- and n- " as their tight X # ^ W *. And tttts.of *l*m not bam been Stftfiesot tut the elntt.offender. The to Wtvwtt Blindgttucomals - busdthe Current Comment (Spurn of ncmtive-mmtchdr Times) problem is uncovered. The solution is an ounce of prevention that is worth many pounds of cure: a an eye doctor at least every two years. NJSPB says that if everyone took that simple precaution, impaired vision and blindness from glaucoma could be virtually eliminated. This country does not need unnecessary medical expenses. And no one needs unnecessary blindness. The alternative is clear: have an examination by an eye doctor every other year and take advantage of the free eye screenings that -are being offered today through Saturday under sponsorship of the Summit Lions Club. tseyemobile will be parked in front of City federal Savings and Loan /Association today, tomorrow 'and 'Saturday from 9 a.m. to S noon and from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. each day with added hours today (Thursday) from 6 pjn. to 8:30 p.m. fake advantage of the tree eye examination offered by the lions Club. socialism does not prevail, many ti regulate trad* %y or cartels which have that, & effect, s tjm;w0i» suo earn aecorains to goverwaent rutoi. Freedom s «ipnroilenl nol as buoyant as lit A*n***r» Th* «aat* iij»b fee hum!* sjarii ia rector of Calvary Episcopal Church, n about 1871, and later n the 1870's. he enlarged Blackburn's farmhouse into the Blackburn nn, one of trie three big hotels of Summit's summer resort era, which gave way to the present Suburban Hotel in The residence shown, which was at the high point of his tract, was probably built n the early SM'S, as it does not show on the 1879 map of Summit. n 1891, Larned helped found The Summit Bank, which later became, "first The Summit Trust Company, and then SETCO, and he was ts first president until 1896, when he built the three-story brick building at 11 Beechwood road (then Kelthock Place) hoping to start a trust company there. But that was not approved by the State Banking Commission,-so n 1897, he got a charier for and founded, the 1st National Bank (now National State Bank), of which he Was president until Meanwhile, in , he built the familiar business-apartment building at Springfield Avenue. And n 1899, he headed the'committee which got Summit's status, changed from township to city. Also, he was one of the Urge* School Scrutiny To the Editor: During the summer, a communication appeared in tne local press in whkh the SvperinfeMfatt «t Schools such as Summit, ^hy should this be worthy of special note when we should expect it to be a normalatualoflt : More ttah likely t is the result of gentle armtwisttng by a concerned tax-paying public who are and were fed up with obvious neglect of blighter student, and smeful mediocrity. Letters JQeMVt; a. new breed of administration 'which i which - ' mm do you have power over?";. and the answers were: "Jfy little sister, my dog, my cat and my parents!" n the name of public relatiohj it seems dare not not demand high standards and. discipline in the classwom. Those who have taqght at the Junior High School before theto'*may well remember the late Robert Woodward. He was a gentlenntfianda scholar. He inspected his faculty and had confidsnisa n them* He would greet each teacher personalty in the tnorning. When be went to observe a staff member, no matter what 0$ lesson was about, be wottltt Join 1s. Co* ferencetwith f ward group which founded the Summit Library n 1874, and ts president from then until 1892, the year after completion of the library's first building (now the Playhouse), toward which he was the prime contributor. And n 1911, he gave the City the four acres of land on Tulip street where t built the elementary school named after his son, Brayton, who died at age 15 n Larned also had a daughter, Elizabeth Larned (Mrs. Albert H.) McCarthy, and two other sons, William A. Larned, a member of the N.Y. Stock Exchange, who brought fame to Summit as the national lawn tennis champion from 1901 to 1911, and Edward ("Ned") Larned, another leading tennis player, who became a mining engineer n New Mexico. n 1924 the Larned homestead Ninety Years Ago Sam Houston advertised kindling, stove and grate wood for sale at his "Bast Summit Wood Yard". The Summit Herald, in an editorial, aald the Township needed a place for the Township officers to conduct business and to conduct meetings of the Township Committee., Daniel BUra* w» building the new $MK»»r the meft.^._ ^.-^..^.-^^ with its then t-acre grounds and 500- foot frontage, was acquired under the auspices of the Society of the Holy Child Jesus (org. 1846) for the establishment of Oak Knoll School, which now has over 1,000 alumnae and an enrollment of nearly 400. (Contributed by the Summit Historical Society) Malt: The Larned estate s Stop No. 28 an ks Summit Historical Society's Mtf"QUnMQ totfl* Of StMifflft hotim entitled "History n Names of Summit, N.J.", Which can be obtained at the Fallout* Real f state Agency for $1, or by catling it s also one of me YsT uataa*m4^am ^M tuariibh hlmt>aia» i la 79 VflQMffiQt #9 MlnlllllT MffPOTy Heluded n tm Society's book "Oilmpsos nto Summlfs Past", which s available at Siegers tor U.t plus tax. Looking Backward *T w Uw provided that no health of- -Beers eam be appointed tstlee* a State Board jest Health examlnatioa was passed ,.. > Fifty Years Ago Wirig risers saw the Graf _ of Sand" Arthur and Chester Conkltn. Tweaty-Ove Yean Ago A survey indicated that five of the city's six elementary schools were inadequate to fitexuung and projected future needs, with Brayton and Franklin schools considered the moat urgent Guy Gabrielson, Jr., was chairman of the Republican City Committee. lrs. Amos Matt waa reelected president of the Visiting Nurses' Association Tea Yean Ag«Tte Mental Health Association left the Spring Fund Drive and Joined the United way. The United Way budget was set at Morrison Bial reported from srael n articles, n The Summit Herald. Five Yean Ago Dr. Gerard Muraph of Bethel, Conn, was " t«4 assistant superintendent of t (sjttechig Dr. DonaW McCarthy, f K was appointed Junior High airtunt principal, replacing.._..* fed* The Board of Education requested police 6tt«] 6ttr«] <*(\achool parking g areas. <.WMson B. Smith Sith was named uiis*m h and Mrs. Thomas O. t l chairman ot the Theater, whkh would present "Funny Girl". 1 w"

7 Letters (Continued from Puce 6) special students whose parents' feathers may well be ruffled by undue pressures, academic or otherwise. Perhaps it would be better if we had retained the idea that the principal of a building' should be the principal teacher rather than a "mechanic" with a master's degree in administration. would hope that indeed the performance at tbe Junior High School would continue to mprove in every way meaning, of course, teacher morale not burdened by threats, innuendoes and avalanches of directives. The Summit tax-paying public may be interested to know why the office of the social studies coordinator, (K-9), has had such a turnover*?). May close scrutiny of school affairs be the watch words of tbe new school year. Lionel R. Lee t Locust drive Thanks Firemen Editor,Summit Herald: The following letter has been sent to tbe Fire Department. Publication in The Summit Herald is requested. Mary S. Close SSShadysldeave Douglas Bird, Director, Summit Fire Department Dear Director Bird: want to thank you and your men for your efficient response to my call for help when our oil burner exploded on August 22. t was a terrifying experience for my daughter and me. feel very fortunate that we have such a superior Fire Department in Summit You were quick, efficient, deliberate and organized in your actions. At the same time, your men were reassuring to us with their kindness, understanding and couueiu. My heartfelt thanks toyou all. Hew proud wedmildall *-...» JLrmm* ' filllihli'i ill' tfbw EttUar. Smunlt Herald: The sad news concerning the sudden and untimely death of Richard C. Simonton n Los Angeles August 22, 1979 makes it imperative to set the record straight regarding Us most important part in the "rescue'' of the historic Steamboat Delta Queen. (t was my esteemed good friend Dick Simonton who iaitiated the successful effort and provided tbe major part of the financing necessary to save her from premature oblivion. He became the major stockholder, reorganising the faltering Greene Line Steamers Company, her owners. n the process of getting the company back on its webbed feet, my son Jack and played an assisting role and became minor stockholders, like our fellow members of the Steamship Historical Society of America, we owe a continuing debt of gratitude to Dick for extending the operating life of - t someone in your family his drinkint problem, you ctn see whit it;s doin( to them - But ctn you»«whal it's dtrnij to you? for information and help contict ALA NON Write P.O. Box 487 Or.Call this famous example of nostalgic Americana, and for the subsequent building of her larger and more modem stern-wheel sister Steamer Mississippi Queen to help accommodate the increased business she attracted. Dick Simonton's remarkable success stemmed partially from bis Muzak franchise for the West Coast, but be was also active in other musical enterprises which benefit music lovers, such as the rescue of magnificent big theatre pipe organs. Thanks to his initiative and enterprise, for example, the most famous of all Wurlitzer theater organs, from the Paramount Theater on Times Square in New York, now entertains vast audiences in the splendid Wichita, Kansas auditorium. Dick organized the far-flung American Theater Organ Society, whose members across the United States, England and Australia cooperate to similarly rescue, rehabilitate anil operate sizable pipe organs available for performances by great artists for the enjoyment by the public at large. t was Dick Simonton who made possible the construction of an improved steam calliope at Shepard Laboratories in Summit, for installation aboard the Steamer Delta Queen, enjoyed by her passengers as well as by countless thousands along the banks of the Mississippi River. urban area, due to the Simonton, who died at the contemptuous and age of 64, was at the height discriminatory attitude of of his career. His electronic the Board of Education, the inventions were covered by city fathers and the people several U.S. Patents. What in City Hall have towards he accomplished will long be the people of this community and the general area enjoyed by Steamboat Buffs (members of tbe SSHS) and itself, which includes the by Organ Fans (members of Roosevelt school district. the ATOS) as well as the host of others who will continue to benefit by the priceless facilities he established for them. We all Join in extending heartfelt sympathy and condolence to hi* surviving wife Helena, his two sons and two daughters. B.JayQtUaby SeBtackbuntltaad e g g.many issues concerning the Roosevelt school and its fate, which by the way was not decided last fall or this past spring, but two years ago. now fed compelled to write in view of the picture of Roosevelt school, which was printed in last week's Herald,.with very little taste, for the purpose of making another attempt to picture the children this area as something other than respectable, decent children from good homes and of damned good parents, who are raising their children in the best way they know how, in spite of the indifferent attitude on the part of the Board of Education and the city fathers.. t appears from the picture that your roving pnoioffrapfier nas noenmg better to do with her little Brownie camera than go around taking pictures of situations which, hi her opinion are of "human interest", or maybe she finds Fmd With A Drinking Problem Ait ft* Kk Md HM tl twin sick uri nitdt Perhaps Alcoholics Aflonyirtous Can Help Write P.O. Box 315 Or Call considerable difficulty finding suitable "human interest items" which would enhance the Herald's image. Like the previous picture taken by mis photographer concerning the Roosevelt school, it was done for the sole purpose of creating a false image and neither a complete story or complete picture was given to the readers of the Herald. f that were the case, your photographer would have used her little Brownie to take pictures of the broken down fences enclosing the school grounds, the dilapidated and broken down gates leading into the school yard, the large crater shell-type pot holes mat the kids have to contend with, along with the broken bottles and dog waste for the past many years. And for the added icing on the cake, so to speak, she could have taken her Brownie camera and taken pictures of the high growing weeds in the school grounds, weed-filled grass, which has not been cut or cared for since May and the closing of the school for the summer. Then she could have taken pictures of 'the shrubs and bushes that have been neglected by the Board of Education and commented on the general condition of the entire area, which has taken on the appearance of a vacant lot in the worst ghetto area of the worst section of any degrading Because of this attitude, the school board allowed the school and the grounds in two months to become run down. This invited trouble, and after the children of the neighborhood were given the impression by another local paper that the school was definitely closed down, they lost, interest in ttw Nope Better". ' : '... " have no idea who b responsible for the graffitti on the schools walls, (some of which were much worse than that shown in the picture), or if, in fact, it was the doings of local kids; but do know that none of the families and residents of the area, are proud of it, because, Justified or not, it is a direct reflection on the many good people of this area. f one were to drive through any street in the area, they would find no other graffitti or duplication of what was shown in that picture; therefore, you have to conclude that if the local kids were responsible for the doings at Roosevelt school, it was probably done in rebellion to tbe doings of die members of the school board. And it was their way of objecting to the treatment they have been receiving by the Board of Education and its members, who, without exception have shown little, if any, sensitivity towards the feelings of the people in THE SUMMT this area, and who have proven by their actions that they are incapable of relating to people in the community either by design or lack of understanding. f the Board of Education had taken as much pride in Roosevelt school as they have the other schools in tbe system, they would not have allowed the school area to become run down, thereby inviting those who were responsible to come into tbe area and deface the building that was free of any graffitti until the area children were told that the school was no longer theirs. An elected official of the city of Summit once told me that the school grounds were needed as a place for young people to go to do their drinking. When reminded that there was an ordinance against drinking in public places, and that it was not our responsibility to encourage drinking, was told that if the young people were not down here drinking, they would be uptown getting into trouble. agree with that official, but feel mat Brayton School or Wilson School is much more suitable for the young set to do their drinking and engage in unacceptable and promiscuous activities, so that they can keep out of our neighborhood. Now that the school grounds have been deteriorating, the drinking youngsters who are from other parts of the city even refuse to do their drinking in the school grounds and will probably find their way to Brayton or Wilson school to do their drinking and have their sex parties. EarlCochario 135 Springfield avenue Mrs. Hannah Kaye Services for Mrs. Hannah Kaye, 80, of Summit were held Monday in the Menorah Chapels at MUlburn, Union. She died Saturday in Suburban Hospital. en of Hadassah and B'nai B'rlth and the Congregation Young srael of South Orange. She was also founder and a charter member of the Long Beach sland Jewish Community Center. Born in New York, Mrs. Kaye lived in Kearny and Newark before moving to Summit 26 years ago. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Libbie Gussow; two brothers, Joseph and Hyman Jacobs; two sisters, Miss Leah Jacobs and Mrs. Mollie Denberg, and two grandchildren. Mrs. Dorothy L. Gibbons Mrs. Dorothy L. Gibbons, 80, died Friday at the Glenside Nursing Home in New Providence. Born in PeekskUl, N.Y., she had lived in Short Hills for 32 years before moving to Summit 20 years ago. She retired from Chubb & Son nc. in 1963 after working there as a clerk for 12 years. Widow of John J. Gibbons, she is survived by a daughter, Miss Natalie J ipav, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 SSE BY SDE BY... Geraldine OMahoney of Summit loins with Wade Lewis of Morristown in the upcoming musical revue, "Side by Side by Sondheim" to be presented by the Craig Theater, atop the New Hampshire House, Friday and Saturday evenings, 8:30 p.m., beginning September 7 and continuing through October 5. The revue consists of dozens of Stephen Sondheim's compositions, which include lyrics from "West Side Story", "Gypsy", "Do Hear a Walti". and "Company", among others. Dinner-theater arrangements, reservations, aad additional information may be obtained by calling 27M233. Model tfn Organizing The Summit Area YMCA will conduct an orientation meeting next week for the seventh annual YMCA Model United Nations Assembly in Washington, D.C. on December 14,15 and 16. All interested senior high students in the area may meet at the Summit Y on Deaths Gibbons of Summit. Funeral services were held yesterday morning at the Brough Funeral Home, 533 Springfield avenue; followed mass SeHice»!:*»sre'.held' Tuesday in Hollywood Cemetery, Union. Mr. Vantlander was the secretary-treasurer for Garrigus Co. inc. of Newark, where he worked for 44 years before retiring 22 years ago. He was a 60- year member of Pythogoras Lodge 118 of F&AM and a member of the Brotherhood oi Traveling Jewelers. Born in Newark, Mr. Vantlander lived in rvington before moving to Summit eight years ago. Surviving are his wife, Grace, anda daughter, Miss Jane M. Mrs. Robert M. Kerr, jr. Mrs. Miriam P: Kerr of Lake Valhalla, formerly of Summit, died at the Riverside Hospital, Thursday, September 13 at 8 p.m. Young people from the YMCA middle Atlantic region (New Jersey, Pennsylvania. Maryland, Delaware, and District of Columbia) will gather in Washington to discuss international issues The program offers opportunity Boonton Twp., on September 2 following a brief illness. Born in Glassboro, Mrs. Kerr lived in Summit for many yean before moving mushem graduate of Bucknell University and was a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority. She is survived by her husband, Robert M. Kerr, jr.; a son, Richard L. Mitchell of Glen Ridge and a brother. Funeral services were held yuesterday at the Mackie Funeral Home, Boonton. Mrs. Alice B. Kenney Alice B. Kenney,86,dicd at West Palm Beach, Florida on August 28. She was the widow of Harry A. Kenney Sr. and had lived in Summit, for 24 years before moving to Florida in Survivors include three daughters, Mrs. Eloise K. Ryan of Berkeley Heights, N.J., Mrs Patricia McKenna and Mrs Anne Weslfield, New Jersey Founded in 1868 One of New Jersey s finest cemeteries - Non-profit and Non-sectarian ONE YEAR DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN, NTfREST-FRK, AVAL- ABLE FOR PRE-NEED BUYERS "Nothing is Ever as t Seems" (Continued trom Page 6) boiled off or distilled from crude oil, these substances are the dregs that are left behind, What the electric utilities use is 90 per cent residual or "junk." t is not a critical material. n fact, the world has enormous supplies of crudes that are largely residual, especially in Venezuela and Canada, and its use should be encouraged rather than discouraged. Even more important, conserving residual, contrary to public inferences, will not increase the availability of gasoline and other engine fuels. As if this were not enough, the electrical utilities' total use of residual oil, in terms of barrels, is small anyway, only 10 per cent of the total. So, since the utilities actually use relatively little oil and 90 per cent of that is in the "non critical and plentiful dregs" category, what sense does it make to restrict them? The remaining 10 per cent of oil used by the utilities is indeed high grade engine fuel but it amounts to no more than one per cent of our national consumption. n actual fact, the utilities are planning and expecting, on a national basis, to increase their use of this residual material by 10 per cent over the next ten years and to increase the use of engine fuels from one per cent of the national consumption to two per cent. There is no reason whatever why they should be restricted from doing this. On the contrary, because utilities are mainly using residual dregs, they should be encouraged to continue and even increase their use. Another example of Gilbert and Sullivan irony occurred this past summer when commercial buildings across the country were ordered to save energy by easing up Page' 7 on the use of air conditioning, and maintaining a temperature of only 78 degrees F. This has caused a great deal of discomfort and business concern and as must now be apparent not contributed in any significant way to the easing of our problem the problem of motor fuel supply. n many areas electricity is mainly generated from coal; we have no shortage of coal, and in any case we cannot have more motor fuel by economizing on the use of coal. n many other areas most of the electricity is coming from uranium; there is no shortage of that either, and economizing on it cannot help the motor fuel supply either. n other areas the electricity is mainly generated from "residual" and as we have just seen, economizing on that does not contribute to motor fuel supply either or from natural gas. n fact the government has been encouraging industry to use more gas this summer due to a temporary surplus of supply. t makes one wonder why the nation is asked to take measures which are, to say the least, uncomfortable, which cause problems in stores and restaurants to say nothing of business offices and which even the most cursory inspection shows cannot make any significartitcontribuuerfto the immediate problem. t is devoutly to be hoped that before too long government proposals and regulations in the energy area will begin to bear some recognizable relationship to the technical supply problems that we face. These problems are real, and demand our attention. t does nothing but harm to be drawing red herrings before the public under the guise of taking useful aeiton. Curtain Going Up on New TV 3 troni Page 6) Ron Powers' answers in Newscasters." Brown's "Television" and Powers' "The Newscasters" can be found on the shelves to do research in the area of international concern; to organize the information into proposals, and' to engage in intensive discussion and debate around these proposals with McKenzie Pullman of West Palm Beadt and a son, Harry K. Kenney Jr., also of West Palm, Beach. Also surviving are two brothers and tour sibtorn. Luther Saber, McCuMoughBatoer, :Wm Burial was in West Palm Beach, Florida. Susan Renwick Driver Susan Renwick Driver of Summit, died September 2 at Glenside Nursing Home, Chatham. She was 93. Born in Summit, she was a graduate of Bradford College, Vt. Survivors include a cousin and a nephew. Funeral services were held yesterday from the Burroughs and Kohr Funeral Home. of the Summit public library, along with" "The Howard Metz's Metzs "CBS", Gilbert SeldW "The Audience," and many other books that explore behind the scenes alone Television Row other youth and with dignitaries from the U.N. and various Embassies. Last year 30 students from five high schools participated from the Summit YMCA service area. Further information may be obtained by calling Louis Coor- Fasulo, Program dinator, at mum Kean Degrees Three local students at Kean College, Union were graduated August 19. The graduates included George E. Chacon, B.A. in economics; Gladys E. Ortega, B A. in Spanish, and Josephine T. Sluyter, M.A. in school social work. Kappas Plan Coffees * ft»* "Xatoa,; Ka»f«* :.l»n»orecon»*h^a>t,»»wb» Gtmmt Uckavinl may cau Susan BaUey 'or ^ Si Ai^-i,ti«U Karen Ward, both or opportunity to meet their Province for their out- Kappa neighbors. standing programs and The Summit Area coffee membership diversity, will be held on Thursday, Activities include a variety September 13, at 7:30 p.m. of projects and trips to at the borne of Mrs. L. Parks appeal to many interests, as Shipley of 81 Oak Ridge well as fund raising for the Avenue. Helping with the Children's Specialized event will be Patti Aljoe, Hospital in Westfield and Mrs David Guthrie, Mrs. -continued support, of then- James Michael and Mrs. sister active chapter at Kenneth Giles of Summit. Carnegie-Mellon Dplyer- All Kappas from Summit sity. Over the past two and nearby areas are in- years, Lackawanna vited to attend. f attending membership has more than another area coffee would doubled. AM GARDEN MAUSOLEUM 'SERVNG MORRS & ESSEX SNCE 1932" RESTLAND'S FAMOUS MEDEVAL CHAPEL BURAL PLOTS - URN SPACES - MAUSOLEUM CRYPTS PERMANENT CARE NCLUDED - NEVER AN ADDTONAL CHARGE (Under supervision of The N. J. Dep't. ol Banking) SENSBLE PRCES WTH BUDGET TERMS (201) TH* Arta'$ Largest and Finest Faeititiet 319 9M»NOFEL0 AV. AT MOftRS AV6 Since 1974, the year the S6MPH speed limit began, ifs been the biggest factor n reducing highway deaths,,.over 36,000 lives saved. Executive Office 12S Elm Street AD Gates Close at 5;(H)p,m. Supt's Office 1100 E. Broad Si AD MAL COUPON FOR FREE BROCHURE - BESTLAND EAST HANOVER, N.J NAME.... ADDRESS. CTY -STATE, NTERESTED N: D MAUSOLEUM O EARTH BURAL

8 Page 8 THE SUMMT HERALD/THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 New Teacher Orientation Day Defines'Outstanding Teacher' SEA president Dorothy Baldwin (right) welcomes Marguerite Wagner recently hired Junior High and elementary school physical education teacher. Elizabeth Barti, right, a member and former president of the Board of Education, greets, left, Joanne Aswell. Junior High English teacher and Maureen Hart, Junior High social studies teacher. Delineating the characteristics of the outstanding teacher and noting, "therefore these are our expectations of you, "Superintendent of Schools Dr. Richard L. Fiander POSTOM 1. Honnt, 2. Willing to work hard, 3. Hwa backbone, 4. Want high earningtrguarantmd inooma to start. 5. Aflgraiive, 6. Have intagrity. Do you qualify? $12,000420,000 nooma flnt year. Call for drtaili. JOHN ABBEY 201* anv6pm addressed 25 new fulltime members of the Summit school faculty at an orientation meeting held last week. Over 1,600 applications for positions with the school were processed in lendent remarked, was based on the collective experience of the system's administrators and supervisors and "what researches teaches us." Citing two traits all the newl WdLNK 1 -'' The ' perfect teacher that research showed composite, the Superin- warmth toward students Travel to China, Gay Students may travel through today's China, or backward into yesterday's Gay Nineties, in new courses to be offered this fail semester by the two- :\ what' 1 -* lei" counts; TAX-EXEMPT BOJVD TRUST AA-rated units Tax-free* income nsured** portfolio 100% Municipal bonds Professional (election Broad diversification lax-free compounding through reinvestment Sponsor Kemper Financial Services, nc. Choice of payouts Good liquidity No coupon clipping No management fee No redemption fee f you're interested in cutting taxes... "'1 in and mail this! e W* Miid prmpnhn jnd infomwllon on rhr curn-ni TJX- EuiXfX Bondfcutfim luriinx <ilt i M a c and /- 3rfldno.rrtt.nrY.j.. > \m 4 )M WlMSKpHa1MaVaSat'Sataa«sa *)* > 4ti$>'i4i*«)it(mtt;i* M* an offer to'wjl or»soliciutfon 01 an offer lo 3 fta Trod may "AH be hnndi legally J- offered. imuml VtjiMBl and (Srincipal n h i. Sundard t, Hmr't «ivtfi itn> tvltfri My u< rhr buftth m *K ^J d miiw m^rki 1! risk. jn> dt^rihkl in the pnwpti lu^. Nu " "'?«Miiw> Jhilily li> rnoi'l its year-old Summit Area Community School. Brochures detailing the nearly 100 courses available to students this fall will be mailed to area residents mis week, according to Jacqueline Graham the school's director. Classes are scheduled to begin Tuesday, September 25, following registration through September by mail, and in person Tuesday, September' 18 and Wednesday, September 19 at the Summit High School. "China Today" will be taught by Warren Wheeler, who recently returned from three month's intensive study in East Asia as a representative of the National Education Association's Comparative East Asian Study Group. Using slides from his ' travels, the instructor will explore China's geography, «tma> twin Sain. 10 and wwt» MH n 8 Louise Varela (left) new Senior High GuidancecouMdor, Case Jakubik, director of guidance. Harry Wilton, art departmtnt chairpenm. and Dennis Senior High assistant principal meet \ " Superintendent of schools. Or. Richard L. Fiander and Deborah Oliynlk, Brayton School third grade teacher, enjoy a moment at the Orientation luncheon. Miss Oliynki is a former Summit High School graduate. and colleagues, enthusiasm and a strong ego and sence of self were important characteristics. "Cognitive organization, a good intelligent grasp of where you. wagt CALL NOW to be conducted in a and congratulated the new business like manner, staff saying yg they y would be "Start on time, teach incrementally.standing group of ad- working with an "out- "t The Superintendent ministrators and teachers. HBpBHBPWa^Bfflffl8(B^^9*Sffi5Bl^Wlp5'O^^^^^^^^1^r^^^^^'^ ^^^a^b^a^bwm^m*^l^k l^t^^w^ww rb3j^t^wat J alpwjb fr(j *j j ^ i^apawcv pfiasls, KlsaiaVmust Education TBernber Tnnpbury andhannah S. be on learning. Classes are Elizabeth Bjrte welcomed Rauscher. Nineties Among Community School philosopbytnd nhn«.aa..,a_a his: u.»._. ' speaking SDeakinfi families will have through 14, 14. to Philadelphia. Philarielnhin ~~ take a new opportunity to improve their English, as their holidays, the Community To prepare for the form in a" sphmpseries to be offered Wednesday American counterparts School will offer a class in evenings to examine the learn new skills in French, personalizing greeting richness of the decade's art German, talian and cards with stencils, another and architecture. Led by Spanish classes this fall. in cake decorating, and a Phillip Curtis, curator of third, called "Doorway to DeeD Decorative Arts in the ^ave scheduled by the Christmas"' which teaches Newark Museum, and Sandy Brown, the former y president of the New Jersey f * B S lcb J n H^d. students how to deck-thehalls e^park ' The eight mini-courses Society of Architectural NY -Thursday.October 18, this year promise one-night for Historians, the class will lunch > and another, the educations in poetry, introduce experts to discuss weekend of October 12 mushrooms. furniture of the arts and crafts movement, collectibles, late-victorian and Art Nouveau watches and jewelry, Victorian art, pottery and porcelain, architecture, and bronzes, glass and ivory. New courses in personal financial management and wlll suppie men t this semester^ business 8kjUs offe r i n g 8, Mrs. Graham reporte d, and Spanish HagltttwUon Lootion 114Spa«dw«HA«i. Morrhtown, N J Tbday is the first day of the rest of your life. Give blood, Tht Good Nofehfcoc FALL CLEAN-UP TME LAWN MOWERS LEAF BLOWERS VACUUMS BAMBOO & STEEL RAKES SALES SERVCE FAfiTS 376-S&* - *-S dally <clos«d Wednesdays) 660 MORRS TPK. SHORT HLLS City's Schools Open Sans Six Veterans When the city's schools open today, six staff members, with a total of 121 years of service to the system, will not be on the scene because of recent retirements. The latest retirees include Mrs, Loretta Fitegerald, Mrs. Jo Gilbert, Miss Janet Tanis, Mrs. Constance Hawkins. Mrs.' Margaret Thurler and Mrs. Eileen Totten. Mrs. Fitzgerald, who served for 19 years in the schools as a second and third grade teacher at Jefferson school, plans to spend her retirement time with her three grandchildren and traveling. A Summit native, she has lived here all her life and attended Saint Teresa's School and Summit High School After 16 years as an elementary physical education teacher, Mrs. Gilbert, and her husband, John, who has retired after 44 years with the United Counties Trust Company, have moved to Ormond-by-thc-Sea, Fia. Two of the Gilbert's four children live in Florida, Dane and Scott, while their oldest son, Jeffrey s executive director of Planned Parenthood in the Elmira, N.Y. area. Their daughter, Sharon, lives on Long bland and is legal secretary in New York City. A former national champion of the Women's Lawn Bowling Association, Mrs. Gilbert plans to continue her bowling and might possibly take another job in Florida. After 25 years of teaching at Washington school, Mrs. Hawkins' own children have predicted that by the end of this month she will be seeking a parttime position because of what they have termed her boundless energy. n the meantime, she has the, time to enjoy her garden and her old house in WesUleld, as well as her ten grandchildren. During her 21 years in Summit, Miss Tanis has taught in both the elementary and Junior high schools and seryed elementary science coordinator and department chairpersons for 12 years. Last year, she was elected a Fellow in the New Jersey Science Teathers Association. During her teaching career she has held 14 different types of teaching posts; consequently, she now plans to start again on another career. Mrs. Thurler, who has worked in the system for 22 years, has taught at both Washington and Lincoln schools, and is best known for her original poetry and playwrlting. Her love of nature and. the outdoors has led to volunteer workjflth the Summit Animal Welfare League and to a collection of four cats and a black Labrador retriever. She will continue with this work as well as with her writing activities. While teaching for 18 years in the second and third grades at Franklin school, Mrs. Totten has found the time to serve on numerous community and county boards, including the Union County Mental Health Advisory Board and the local Municipal Youth Guidance Council. n addition, she has been active in the affairs of the Summit Education Association. Mrs. Totten plans to spend her retirement at Harding Township, where she and her husband have just built a new home. Alternative Learning Begins Session The Alternative Learning Center will begin its 15th semester Wednesday, September 19 and Thursday, September 20 under the leadership of David Ludlow [ and Barbara Engler. n this past six years, adults from 18 northern New Jersey communities wit' "n Morris, Union, Essex, and other counties hav benefited from the center's activities. The Alternative Learning Center meets at 22 Hobart road and runs workshops in personal growth. Workshop sessions focus on experimental learning and explore how individual ways of acting effect r«4ttop»hip» with other. group atmosphere r created in which maiibtn Courses houses, etching, divorce, holiday menus, career decisions and local ghosts. Residents who have not received their brochures by September 1 are advised to pick one up at the public library, or to call Mrs. Graham at are free to observe or participate to the degree that seems right to them. The workshop is like a safe laboratory, permitting those who wish to test better ways of relating to others. People who want help in being more assertive, feeling more at ease in social situations, being more effective on the job, handling the risks of loving and being loved can find it at the center. The center emphasizes that its workshops are not encounter groups nor do they go nto deep therapy, it views human stress and distress as a result of problems in living rather than illnesses to be cured. ts workshops offer an opportunity for normal adults to deal with problems ordinary people have Further information about the center's activities may be had by calling David Ludlow, , or Bar bara Engler, S.A.T. EXAM PREP reading and reit-t«*lnb*k«i. * *L Program basin* Sun.. Sapt. f or Fit, Sept. 21 Ofterad! LVNGSTON Mid MORRttTOWN TUELEARNiNGCEMER 600So.lhrfng»tonAvt. UvingstoMM Wttlxwt your hel ^ we oart afford to win, contribution is enclosed. Make check payable to U.S. Olympic Committee, P.O. Box 1980-P, Cathedral Station, Boston. MA Name Address City State Zip ' Please send me the symbol of support checked below. Stickpin ($10) Q Tote Bag ($25) D Desk Spinner O Pendant ($25) Visor Cap ($25) ($50)-, four contribution is Ux-dfdudibfe 4 - ' */ ' r "^*»..» «i

9 Events lilted ere either free or open to the public, or of general interest for nonprofit purposes. Deadline for inclusion is noon on Fridays preceding date of publication. Registration Registration is now taking puce for the fall season of the Masterwork Scnooi of the Arts, 300 Mendham road, Morristown. Courses are given for children and adults by artist-teachers in the performing arts. For information, can , * Parents' Orientation Parents with children entering Union College, Cranford, for the first time are invited to attend parents' orientation sessions to be held Friday, September 7, 7 p.m., or Saturday, September 15, 9:10 a.m. The informal presentations will be held in the Campus Center Theater. * Hiking, Biking Members and guests of the Union County Hiking Club will bold a hike, a bike ride and a ramble during the weekend of September 8-9. A five-mile Lenape to Echo Lake Park hike will be held Saturday, September 8, with the group meeting at the Lenape Park Shooting SCUBA! GLASSES! START NH SETT. 10,11S twh UPNOW AT SUMMT YMCA CALL *OJ*CACi. SHN DVNG CENTER!b : >9 HWY 11 EDSON. H! Outside Summit Range, Kenilworth boulevard, Cranford, 1 p.m. On Sunday, September 9, bikers will meet in the Cranbury Bank parking lot, Main street, for a 35-mile trek over flat land, while on the same day at 10 a.m. a Sandy Hook ramble will be held with participants meeting at the park gate at 10 a.m. Flower Show The annual fall flower show of the Hen's Garden Club of Westiield and the Union County Department of Parks and Recreation vrfube held Saturday and Sunday, September 84,1 to 9 p.m., at the Trailside Nature and Science Center, Coles avenue and New providence road, Mountainside. Admission is free. Photo Lecture Photographer Joseph Szabo, whose work will be exhibited in the Drew University Photography Gallery, September 10-28, will be the guest lecturer at a free public meeting to be held of the Drew Photography Club Tuesday, September 11, 7:30 p.m., in the photography gallery. The public is nvited. * Early Man Archeologist John Cavallo of Monmouth College will present a lecture and slide presentation on the Paleo ndians, the earliest known Americans in New Jersey, at the Center for Environmental Studies, 821 Eagle Rock avenue, Roseland, September 14, 8 p.m. Admission is free. * ' Play Production The Stony Hill Players' Youth Wing will present 'The Skin of Our Teeth," September and 21-22, at the Playhouse, Warren Township. For reservations, call or Butterfly Banding A special demonstration showing techniques used in i, Sunday, September 16, i p.m. For further information, call 2S Jatt Concert The "Widespread Depression" a nine-piece jazz orchestra with a big band Park Ride, circa 5,000 B.C Noah's plan still holds water. But instead of driving alone to catch your bus, take a tip from Noah. Go two by two. That way, you'll save gas and money oh the whole trip. Not just part of it. Share the ride to the bus. 1 A public servict of thi«waptper, Trie US. Department cjl Tra>t»P<«l«tion and The Advertising Council. sound, will" present a concert on the UWD of the Springfield Public Library, 66 Mountain avenue, Springfield, Sunday, September 16,3 to 5 p.m. n the event of rain, the concert will be held in the Library. Admission is free. Upgrading Skills Union College, Cranford, will offer three courses during the fall semester to help secretaries make the best of their office skills and to upgrade their positions. For information, call Dr. Frank Dee ,extension 206 or 206. Class for Women "Philosophy of Christian Womanhood," a nine-week course of Bible study for woinen, will be held at Long Hill Chapel, 525 Shunpike road, Chatham, beginning September 20,9:15 a.m. For information, Call Louise Aichele, * Fashion Seminars The Alumnae Association of the College of Saint Elizabeth will hold fashion seminars Saturdays, September 20 and October 20, 10 a.m., and Thursday, November 29, 6:30 p.m., at THE SUMMT HERALD, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 197!) Bonwit Teller's, The Mall at Short Hills. Mrs. Philip Amheiter of 90 Oak Ridge avenue, is chairman of the event. For information, call Clara Brophy, * * Career Course REACH, the Career Counselling Center of the Morristown Area, is sponsoring a five-part course for persons thinking of returning to work or to school. The course will run from September 20 through October 18, at the Madison "Y". 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., for the first session, and 1 to 3 p.m., for the balance. For full details, call * Schlesinger Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., historian and writer, will be the opening speaker at the Union College Student Government Association's lecture and entertainment series, which opens October 5, Future lecturers will include Dr. saac Asimov, November 2; Mel Blanc, January 25, and John Ehrlichman, March 28. Tickets go on sale to the general public one week for the lecture date. LWV Schedules Fall Energy Forum The Summit League of Women Voters' fall schedule will include an Energy Forum with New Jersey Energy Commissioner Joel R Jacobson; a Candidates Brunch; voter services and a membership coffee. Commissioner Jacobson will be the featured speaker at the energy forum, scheduled for September p.m. at the Summit YWCA. Candidates for Common Council will meet with League of Women Voters constituents at the Candidates Brunch, October 14. The League plans to invite the Mayor. Common Council members, and city and board directors. it.with 1 e*odlttatm' biographic and responses to the.league's questions on local issues. The LWV distributes nonpartisan information on candidates and issues to encourage voting and participation in government. All new and prospective League of Women Voters members are invited to a membership coffee on Monday, September 17,9:30 a.m., at Lynn Nestuk's home, 25 Plymouth road. Officers will discuss LWV activities and describe special projects, including the Oobseryer Corps. Representatives of the Observer Corps attended most city board meetings last year and reported on their respective boards to LWV general membership meetings. For the second year, the LWV-Summit is directed by co-presidents who are Sally Duffy, Diane Gallo and Enid Giles. Summit's League was among the first in the state to switch from a single president to a codirectorship with shared responsibilities. Mrs. Duffy supervises voter services; Mrs. Gallo directs public relations and edits the monthly Bulletin for LWV members and Mrs. Giles concentrates on programming. Other officers for this year, announced at last May's annual meeting, are Trudy Hickox, Treasurer; Lynn, Membership, and Barbara Packer, Secretary. Aa a»pedaj project (<jr this year, the LWV will produce a new edition of the community handbook on Summit, "Knew Your Town." Volunteers from the community are needed for photography, research, writing, typing and editing jobs. The Summit League's newly formed Education Committee is preparing a study unit on education, with a probable focus on tenure. The League of Women Voters is a nonpartisan, volunteer organization open to both men and women of voting age. League members work to encourage participation in government and for the positions League members have taken on various governmental issues. nterested persons may contact Lynn Nestuk, , for membership information. O. MEMBERS NEW YOHK STOCK EXCHANGE NC. AND OTHER LEADNG EXCHANGES Stocks, Bondi, Commodities, nvestments and Advisory Service Suite 500 *" " 382 Springfield Avenue Summit, New Jersey :2100 THOMAS S. PALUCK (Mgr.) Lutherans Return to Full Program On Sunday, September 9, the people of St. John's Lutheran Church return to the fun program of parish activities. Throe services are held each Sunday morning. The first at 7:45 a.m. is a spoken service of the Holy Communion held in the chapel. The otter two, at 8:45 and 11:15 tun., are led by the five choirs of the parish. The preacher at all three services next Sunday will be the Rev Dr Franklin D. Fry, senior pastor of the parish and his sermon will be titled "Ours is a Therefore Faith." September 9 will also begin the new year in the Sunday Church School. The staff of the Sunday Church School will assume their duties after a rite of installation conducted during the 8:45 service. There is a separate class and room for each grade, nursery through n the combined Youth- Adult Forum, parishoners will have ah opportunity to "Meet David Engen," the new Director of Music of St. John's Church. Engen comes to Summit from Minnesota where he served on the faculty of Gustavus Adolphus College as a choral director and in On Wednesday, September 19, from 8 to 9:30 p.m., the Summit YWCA, 79 Maple street, will institute a new program for recently bereaved men and women titled "Widow to Widow " Director of Music David Engen structor in organ. He also served as the organist at First Lutheran Church in St. Peter, Minnesota and worked with an organ building company. At St. John's he will be in charge of the full and varied program of music which enhances the worship life of the Program Set For Bereaved The six week series will offer small group, peer support and professional guidance in the exploration of issues related to loss and the reconstruction of disrupted lives Sandra congregation. nformation about the music program is available by calling Engen, and full details about the education program are available by calling the church, St. John's is located at 587 Springfield avenue, across, from the Suburban Hotel. Dresdner, ACSU, of Summit will be the facilatator Two additional "Widow to Widow" series will begin in November and January. Pre-registration is necessary for participation in these classes n (or "nk Spots At Suburban Hotel The world famous "nk 8pot>" who rose to fame during the 40s and the "big band sound" will appear at the Hotel Suburban for both a dinner show and lite show on Friday and Saturday nights, September 7 and 8. The dinner show will begin at 7 p.m., while the late show will start at 11 p.m. on both nights. The appearance of the "nk Spots" at the Hotel Suburban is part of ts 50th anniversary celebration. The hotel is located at 570 Springfield avenue between Tulip street and Blackburn road. Reservations can be made by calling 27J-30OO. mation about these series is available by calling the YWCA, Page P College Fund Starts Drive The Summit-based ndependent College Fund of New Jersey has enlisted the backing of 14 corporate executives to spearhead its 25th anniversary drive to support its 16 member independent colleges and universities. The team is headed by Robert A. Beck, chairman and chief executive officer of the Prudential nsurance Company, who announced that this year's goal is to raise $1,000,000, which would be a 30 per cent increase over last year's achievement of (784,000. Robert B O'Broen, Jr., formerly of Summit, and president and chief executive of Carteret Savings and Loan Association, is chairman of the fund, which is directed by Ley land M. Cobb. Everybody Knows We're The Wine Specialists! We're Tops n Other Values Too! CHEESE DRED FRUT NUTS DANSH JARLSBURG.b $2.79 FRENCH BRE,$2.79 Delicious Old Fashioned Clieesemate REG Roasted 1 Salted CASHEW MKES ib $1.99 WATER BSCUTS esc ALL TYPES OF HEALTH FOOD MXES NUTS ft DRED FRUT FOR HOME BAKNG Get the most for your money at j 11 f M B 11 4-Year Money Certificate BOX WHLE SUPPLES LASTU GOOD THRU SCPT MAJOR CREDT CARDS ACCEPTED September, 1979 Rate, guaranteed for the term of the certificate $500 minimum deposit The interest rate is 1% less than the rate set by the U.S. Treasury Department each month tor 4-Year Government Premature withdrawal will result in 6 months loss ol interest 26-Week Money Certificate 10488* ^ ^ Rate effective September 6 - September 12 Minimum deposit $10,000 Federal law prohibits compounding of interest on 26-week certificates. A premature withdrawal will result in the forfeiture ot all accrued and unpaid interest REGULAR SAVNGS ACCOUNTS nterest compounded continuously from day of deposit to day ot withdrawal. A variety ol high-yield savings certificates are also available nquire at any office Federal regulations impose substantial penalties tor early withdrawals from certificate accounts a year a year Let us help you get to know your new community as quickly as possible. Our hostess will call on you and present you with gifts, greeting and useful information.. MONTCLAR Savings Bank VLLAGE SHOPPNG CENTER NEW PROVDENCE Member FDC

10 LEGAL NOTCE LEGAL NOTCE LEGAL NOTCE NOTCE TO ABSENT DEFENDANTS SUPKKOa. COURT OF NW JERSEY CHANCERY DVSON UNON COUNTY Docket He. F-ms-7i STATE OF NEW JERSEY: TO: PAUL WOODS and SAMVE WOODS, Ms wife, and JONES Br utious mi To secure payment ol the Bond you executed to plaintiff a Mortgage ol even date with the Bond, and she thereby premises known as!2 North Street, Summit. New Jersey, on the condition mat such conveyance should be void f payment was not made according to the terms ol the Bond. You have defaulted n maklno the plaintiff's attorneys, whose address in " "J5JJ1 L- ot said default, al»pln«Mill Road, Poet,,^'S mil fhewhole prtnilpelium K^n^r^^. SHifeTiT-^.^ plaintiff, and PAUL WOODS and S ^ m, Vm of Nln * Thousand SAMYE WOODS, his wife; SUMMT jjlw }%,% upon plaintiff's AND ELZABETH TRUST COM ffiffls' /Jtortow, together wl'h PAKY. a New Jersey banmno *JJ"L'"?, fg",?»f (percent per LOT6A, AND ADJACENT TO THE corporation, ROYAL EMPLOY L n '! r "'7r January 4, lfr, SOUTHERLY SDE OF SPRNGV MENT MANAGEMENT ASSOCA J","? _,.plaintiff demands FELD AVENUE BENG LAND T6S: and "JOHN JONES end JuaJTmSt foreclosing said Mori DENTFED ON THE CTY OF SUMMT TAX MAP AS BLOCK SJ MARY JONES" (Fictitious names. Judgment rorec LOTS 1 ANO 1; AND ADJACENT true names being unknown) TO THE NORTHERLY SDE OF Tenants, ere defendants, pending in me Superior Court of New Jersey, Clerk ol the BANK STREET BENG LAND Chancery Division, Union County, Superior Court DENTFED ON THE CTY OF within hirtyllve (351 dart alter SH September*, 1979 $30.80 S U T TAX MAP AS BLOCK 155 S«pumb.r «, 1979, excluslv«of LOT 5, AND ADJACENT TO THE such date. f you fall to do so. f&sjfsly 6A SDE OF MAPLE Judgment by Default may be ren NOTCE dered against you for the relief Seeled bids will be received by the demanded n the Complaint You Purchasing Department of the City lv MD1 ga shall file /our Answer and Proof ot' Service n duplicate with the Clerk ot the Superior Court, Chancery Division, union County, Court House, Elliabetn, New Jersev, n accordance with the Rules ot Civil Practice and Procedure. This action has been nstituted tor the purpose ol foreclosing a Mort sage dated October 5, 1974, made by Peul Woods and Samye woods, his wife, Mortgagors, ana payable to Katharine Gene horn, as Mort gagee and concerns real estate located at tt North Streel, n the City ol summit, n the County ol Union and state of New Jersey. You are made defendants because on or about October S, 1974, you became indebted to the plaintiff, Katharine Gene Horn, in the sum of Nine Thousand (S9,00u.00! Dollars, and executed a Bond to secure the sum payable with interest at 9 percent per annum. The Light Touch Son* folk* flunk church is like B cofwmfion Ttn-v wild dctaflafefc Mooriiiyhiffs ara paopto who hold day and nrght join m> ttwy on (jo (run, ona to iheothp m«bttte> cw. The) tw«u ttwng about in gotwt a thai ht t ncv«r you wound tatkng iboui time twyi art fcs utnow. Lttttsir if ptmttfkl from the war tteard about th* i*o (nova, itwg who catted Off irwr.verming? TTwy couldn't dtcidt whose rwrw should be KPT on irta y o'clock for the purpose of conducting a hearing on the following ordl nance. conveyed n fee ne AN ORDNANCE AUTHORZNG THE RECONSTRUCTON OF CON- CRETE OR GRANTE BLOCK 'of^ummit at 11:00 A.M. Monday, September n the Council Chember, city Hall, 512 Springfield Avenue, Summit, New Jersey. Bids will be for: Reconstruction of Warwick Road and one (1) Size 6" B Sewerage F low Meter, one (1! Set of mpellars and related parts and one (1) Self contained Trailer Mounted Air Compressor in accordance with the specifications and proposal forms for same which may be obtained at the office of The City Engineer, Room 201. City Mall, 51! Springfield Avenue, Summit, New Jersey. No specifications and-or proposal forms shall be given out after 4:30 PM. on Friday, September 14,1979. A Bid Security, made payable to the City of Summit, tor Ten Percent (10) of the Base Bid must be sub. milted with each proposal. Bidders, when appropriate, shall comply with the provisions.of the following laws of New Jersey: P.L, M} c. 15B (Prevailing Wag* Act), P.L c. 127 (Affirmative Action) and P.L c. 31 (Corporation and or Partnership Owner nformation) and any subsequent amendments thereto. All bids and Bid Securities must be enclosed m a properly SEALED envelope, bearing on the outside the name of the bidder and the NA TUftE OP THE BO CONTANED THEREN and addressed to Pur chasing Department, Secretary David L. Hughes. The Common Council reserves the right to relect all bids or proposals, waive any minor defects and-or to accept the bid that n ts ludgment will be lor the best nterest of the City of Summit, and to consider bids for sixty days after their receipt. Dated: September 4, 1979 DAVD L.HUGHES City Clerk SH: Septembers, 197? $,540 NOTCE ( HEtinV OV me common Council t* f T"*W(> CURBS AND SDEWALKS AND ALL NECESSARY APPUR TENANCES AS FOLLOWS: RECONSTRUCT CONCRETE SDEWALK AND CONCRETS OR GRANTE BLOCK CURB ON AND ADJACENT TO THE PROPERTY LOCATED ON TH6 NORTHERLY SDE OF MORRS AVENUE AND THE WESTERLY SDe OF MA- PLE STREET AND BENG LAND DENTFED ON THE CTY OF SUMMT TAX MAP AS BLOCK 90. LOT 1< RECONSTRUCT CON- CRETESOEWALK ADJACENT TO THE PROPERTY LOCATED ON THE WESTERLY SDE/OF MA- PLE STREET BENG THE LAND DENTFED ON THE CTY OF SUMMT TAX MAP AS BLOCK 149 "f C K» m»»«mat time or at subsequent meeting adopt the ;5 "finance with"or without alterations as they deem proper. David L. Hughes C " C k Dated: August 14, im ' SH: September!, 1979 s NOTCE OF SETTLEMENT Notlct s Hereby Given, mat the first & final account of the sub scribtr, Nell A. Klelnberg, Assignee for tlie Benefit of Creditors of J. WALGUARNERY, NC.. Assignor, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate Walter E. ulrlch, and reported for settlement to the Superior Court of New Jersey, Law Division, Probate Part, Union County, on Friday, October 12, next et 1:10 P.M., prevailing time. Dated August» NEL A. KLENBERG, Assignee Nell A. Klelnberg, Attorney Pro Se 225 Mlllburn Avenue Mlllburn, N.J SH: September6. l»7» $5.51 NOTCE TO CREDTORS ESTATE OP MARTHA E. RAN DEL, Deceased Pursuant to the order of WALTE R E. ULRCH, Surrogate of the County of union, made on the 31 day of August, A.D., 197*, upon the application of the undersigned, as Executor of me estate of said deceased, notice s hereby given to the creditors of said deceased to exhibit to the subscriber under oatfi or affirmation their claims and demand* against the estate of said deceased within six months from the date of uld order, or they will be forever barred from prosecuting or recovering the same against the subscriber James F.CVSulllven Executor Kami B, Gllson Attorney. ermley place THE SUMMT HERALD. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 PHELAN A BLUE HEN offensive backfield needed The 1979 edition of the depth and he may see action University of Delaware in a reserve role this fall Fightin' Blue Hen football during his first season with team is slowly forming the varsity Phelan is a under the sun in Newark, Del., where 9B candidates are going through preseason drills in preparation for the Blue Hens' season opening contest with the University of Rhode sland on September 8 in Kingston, Rhode sland. Among the candidates is Kevin Phelan, a graduate of Summit High School. The 6-0, 175-pound sophomore halfback is looked upon as giving the Delaware liberal arts major at Delaware. Head football coach Harold R "Tubby" Raymond reports that all New Booklet Provides Tips mmm For Credit Card Holders COED explains how consumer family budget. credit protection laws help "But unfortunately," he SCUBA. individuals.obtain credit, said, "Americans are keep up their credit standing, and complain about all the financial im- generally unfamiliar with CUSSES! A federal booklet written eapecisuy (or credit card usen is being offered free of charge to residents of Union County by Rep. Matthew J. Binaldo. He said today that information and tips in the booklet can save credit uters money and frustration, The booklet, "Consumer Handbook to Credit Protection Laws," can be obtained by contacting Rinaldo's district office at 1961 Morris Avenue, Union, New Jersey 07083, The telephone number is Rinaldo said the booklet any unfair action by financing companies. t reviews what credit users should look for when using credit and what creditors look for before extending credit. t also details ways in which federal laws bar discrimination in the use of credit. Rinaldo said the use of credit has become part of the American way of life, accounting for a large and increasing portion of the Oak Knoll Reception To Welcome Parents Parents of new students at Oak Knoll School of the Holy Child will be officially welcomed to the Oak Knoll "family" during a reception in the Convent on Sunday, September 9, beginning at 4 p.m. Sister Geraldine Kelly, headmistress: Richard Ahmes, principal of the upper school, and Mrs. Gail Wiser, principal of the lower school Father's Club, and board members from the organizations are arranging the party. Baskets of late summerflowerswill be used as centerpieces on the refreshment tables in the Convent parlors. According to Sister Geraldine, the party is being planned to give parents an opportunity to meet each other informally before the will greet guests and in-schootroduce them to faculty to feel that there are no year begins. "We like players reported to camp members and other parents. strangers at Oak Knoll," she "in excellent condition and Mrs. John Murphy of said, "and after Sunday with an enthusiastic ap-woodlanproach to the challenges of a the Mothers' Auxiliary: Classes will officially ave., president of there won't be." difficult season." Raymond John Denman of Woodland begin at Oak Knoll on feels that the 1979 team ave., president of themonday, September 10. could possibly be just as strong as last fall's 10-4 NCAA Division finalist squad. 2nd Renaissance Fair Planned for October The Unitarian Church in located «<* " rj* Summit has invited artists Waldron»^. Spr«VBf «ld to putj.cij.ate n its second?«*««^^j^fsief Re^lsHinc* fair the J»vM«d to,r**^*5^jks of October U tobeaucuonedandraresn- 01 wooer u ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ More Break-ns Are Reported Three more break-and entries were reported this week by the Police Department. On Friday, a Bedford road house was broken nto via a rear door. Nothing was reported stolen. Fottee said a neighbor cahtd reporting that SWMOM h«d gone, into plications of credit, or with the safeguards available to them through credit protection laws." He said consumers should not only be more aware of the legal protection available to them, but of improved credit policies from which they can benefit. As an example, he said a "housewife who depends on her husband's income for support should consider establishing a credit account under her own name. By so doing, she would establish a personal credit history that would allow her to obtain credit more easily in the event that she becomes widowed or divorced. The federal publication also lists consumer pamphlets that are available on specific areas of credit. STMT MNMT SETT. 10,1111 SGN UP MOW AT SUMMT YMCA CALL OR CALL THE SKN DVNG CENTER 16VJ HWY Ji tdsoh f< i $5000 REWARD Murray Hill Racquet Club will pay a reward of S5,000 for nformation leading to the arrest and conviction of the person responsible for starting the fire at the Murray Hill Racquet Club, 593 Central Avenue, New Providence, New Jersey, n the early morning hours of April 10,1979. This s an offer to pay one $5,000 reward only, and lathe event that more than one person provides such nformation, the reward shall be divided among such persons. Anyone with such information should contact Detective William Hoefllng of the New Providence Police Department by calling 6* tt Manicures/Pedicures a Facials ff Body Waxing EUROPEAN BOOYWRAP OureKdusweCa* ate CoMiriCanlv ho* nutnuonisls and beauty experts who*< tmpjriifou Aofw *** MP*- *"<l iskhtej.", Do Yo like The Shape You're tn? - iktrnm torn tamti Warn a VW H^BMatESj-SSarajeci Plo»*w»oa> Administrator of me estate of said y T'T ~' decease*, notice le hereby Given to me creditors of said deceased to select either a self-staffed House, 165 Summit avenue or Airco's Welding Product* Greenfield avenue house exniblt to tlw subecrlber under oath booth or a gallery display on on the corner of Summit Division. Johnson, who Joins last Friday night. An or affirmation their claims. Hint demands against the estate of Mia a commission basis. Food W*9»e «od WhittredgeAlrco from Armco nternational, Venezuela, used to gain entrance into unlocked porch door was deceased within six months from the and entertainment of both j*m«- Numerous craft date of said order, or they will oe forever barred from prosectulng or renaissance and modern *ooths and showings of where he was managerwelding products, has also discovered n an upstairs the house. The theft was recovering the same against the style y will be available artists 1 works will adorn the subscriber. Martin Clinton Conant throughout h h t the h fair. fi There 'aw as w «u «s the rooms had overseas assignments bedroom. Administrator will also be special activities and halls The Renaissance in Singapore, Malaysia and Nothing was reported Lum, Blunno & Tompkins Attorneys surroundings will provide a 590 Sroad St. for children Japan. He is a graduate of missing from a Gloucester Newark, N.J Artists interested in unique q atmeiphere p in which the University of North road house after one of the SH:Septembers, 1»7» T S7.M participating in this three "> view ana purchase h out residents saw someone t Carolina and the American standing in the upstairs day y event should im standing works by New Graduate School ol n-hallwaternational Management. morning. The intruder es- early last Tuesday mediately Got something thals d contact Barbara Jersey UrUsts. Musical and Ahlers Tbexton, Z , for drataattc presentations will He and his family will move bugging >ou? L'se thef h dil **»» Summit Herald'!, letters-lathe rditor column. The (air begins Friday future. further details. d caped. Entry was made.e periodically to Summit in the near through a rear cellar door. Costumed vendors will stroll Deadline: Mondaj at noon. night, October 12, at 8 p.m. ">«l?"*?*. m "»* *?*** with a festive art auction at *«*-/^ ll heon items the Unitarian Church, * " ** available in the The Heralds deadline for building. BEFUS photos, engagements, weddings, sports, club and GOP Views County Parks church news is Monday at THE WORLD Union County Republican Freeholder candidates Mayor Frank H. Lehr of Summit, Mrs. Blanche Banasiak of Elizabeth and Jack Meeker of Westfield, following a tour of the Union County j»rk system, today SeplorM whit they termed existent poor eondttlojis. n canunehtine on their tour, Mayor out tfwt the parks aw the county's "most Mhwble natural. wsource' 1 * and effort should be beauty." * Mayor Lehr noted that he found the parks to be in a state of neglect and pledged that iwsection he would "fight,, to- correct all Mr*, Banasiak comented ooafiiung, weeds, equipment the tour of Meeker decaying and tions, as N SOUTH ORANGE YOUR CONVENENT MERCEDES BENZ DEALER 1-17 WEST 30. ORANGE AVE. SOUTH ORANGE »rt & enft FESTlTiL'71 Luxurious Super-Soft Knits Full fashioned knits of super-soft Orion" Handsomely carefree ewaatafshirts that {eel murlou. neh to the kin. Comfortable in all Masons. FoD-lashloiied by Thane, in 11X1% lal SR HASTNGS DUKE - fine line.trip*, combine with broad stripes. Wine, navy or brown <B SR HASTNGS - la rich solid tones; nsvy. blue heather, nararal, eanel heather, brown, grey heather D>e<aim,.T.M. TH/NE i ;i.-i^ji.i'*; Matter Charge VSA Accepted OPEN Thurs. Till 9:00 mm^im&tm. oneftft«faflirtci priigramab4tl>ert!mrtaittsre«^ tot OfciU Cavw Center, met on the Free Alterations Free Parking 33 Main MADSON

11 SUMM BRAD 33,000 Paperbacks to Launch Sale annual Book Sale '-' he Summit opens with a _, ay sale of over -W wed jeperbacks on Saturday, September is from «:So, to «p.m. n the basement of Oakes Memorial Church, lto Morris avenue. Also avaoabk!«ttbistimewulbe National Geographies and, records. Net proceeds are used for scholarships given to women from Chamam, Chatham Township, New ftwwence,mulburn-short HUH and Summit, the rise in the number of paperbacks donated to the safe las beep mercurial, according to the 1979 coordinator Mrs. Connie (Minder of Summit. "Back in MS we had only 500 paperbacks. This doubled by 1MB, tripled by grew to 25,000 by 1975, and 30,000 n This year we have easily topped S Since the present sales pace is smaller than our former headquarters, we are jam-packed to the rafters. Our cup runneth over!" Under the supervision of Mrs. Louise Craix, Chairman of paperbacks, workers have been busy during the hot summer months pricing, sorting, shelving, categorizing, and alphabetizing. "Books are arranged so that the customer may locate exactly what he wants," she said., "and in each category we have a broad selection of high quality books in good This year Mrs. Jean Wallace of Chatham, in charge of fiction, has separated gothlcs and romances from the mystery section. "We have an outstanding collection of romances," she said "This includes a nearly complete collection of Barbara Cartland, and Louise Croht and books European politics and international relations, au in good to excellent condtion. College students can find a large selection of texts and reference books in history, political science, psychology, sociology, philosophy, economics, education, or religion. For as little as (0 cents to 90 cents they can pick up an otherwise expensive book. We also have excellent material for supplementary reading." Of particular interest to bridge enthusiasts s the unusually large and fine collection of high level books on bridge. n the home section is a variety of coofc- *««lfca «-* J< f jyfgli i' literary criticism and analysis." National Geographies on sale date from.1920 to the present and have been arranged by Mrs. Karen Johnson of Summit. She also has a small collection of bound Geographies dating from the 1930's and 1940's, as well as a group of maps. A large selection of classical recordings in excellent condtion has been received in the Records section headed by Mrs. Donna Callaghan of Berkeley Heights. She said there is also a wonderful ol 78 r.pjn.'s THE SUMMT HERALD. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 Dinosaur Exhibition Aa ethlmt of. we* on display week at the, AunmH bis A library, Feuad recently ia Morris County by Dancaa BaHodf the Summit f Snmmft and Us Mn Smtt. system is a U, the three prehistoric teacher who track* are shpwa as they published last were discovered, imbedded a recentlyto his s slabs <* rock. dentified st the PrtoeetOB week, Geological Museum, the gejffi leng. claw-uke prints were ti made, by a dinosaur named. Coflphysis. a carnivorous? _ *edy. Hewrote it during #e Summer. This beast which roamed New fall be bops* to help shape Jersey US million years the writoffof Ms students ago. at tbestaftr High School. Also on exhibit s " Wnklfian transfer to Harloek's personal then sons* of my own insight and enthusiasm for collection or fossil photographs and drawings writing," he said when shewing New Jersey interviewed at the high dinosaurs as they originally school recently. " will give looked. A rock in (he them (sophomores and collection still shows the seniors) a chance to experiment." fossilized ripple-marks made millions of years ago by waves in the fresh-water He admitted correcting lake which then covered papers would be work but most of New Jersey. Board Seeks Signatures The Union County Freeholder Board is conducting a drive to obtain enough valid signatures of. county residents to place the Sunday closing laws on the November ballot. Freeholder Chairman Everett C. Lattimore pointed out that Union County is one of ten counties in the state which still observe the laws, and 25,000 signatures would be needed to place the question on the ballot. Earlier this year, the Freeholders had unanimously passed a resolution seeking the referendum. However, Lattimore added that the petitions are not meant to establish an opinion about Sunday closings but only to place the question on the ballot for voter determination.. wtwqn %mmit's First Teacher-Novelist Starts His New Career Here Today planned a variety of assignments, both expository essays and creative ventures. At one time he worked for the Star-Ledger and learned bow to use professional methods to nuke writing technically correct, he said. Besides proofreading the Sunday edition, he edited copy off the wire service, wrote police reports and.did telephone interviews. "After college, 1 saved up enough money to give myself the ultimate test and find out my writing abilities, or lack of them, in one year. wrote novels, a musical, two television pilots and a screenplay. Nothing much happened. t's difficult without an agent. t takes a lot of blind courage to keep sending things out." ' Finally, one of his novels sold to Houghton Mifflin publishing company last year, the second place he had sent it. "A lot of my things weren't very good. got betters* wrote." With no professional training, he skid be relied his own laatngnt sts to sweater green on page nine and blue on page 30. They really let me nave the final word. f there were a philosophic disagreement about a paragraph, one thought should be in and they thought shouldn't, they let me keep it." As to how he gained knowledge about writing novels, Kaplow said be read with an analytic eye. " watched bow the author was constructing the story, why it was moving swiftly in one section and dry in another." Joy Changed His first published novel was called "Joy" originally, but the publishers likad "Two in the City," and he agreed. He outlined his deas then arranged the events in dramatic order before he started to write the book. " really wrote it in my head first. had the characters and situation figured out beforehand. warned to explore in the notel the complexity of two t people adjusting to each ether and also to the complexity of a nine-to-five job with a large corporation." He wrote about two who decided to live together and not go to college when they finished high school. Working on Wall Street hadn't appealed to Kaplow when be was employed there a few months after leaving the newspaper. "Some people are comfortable in the corporate world, but felt out-qfplace. t's a political worn! with a full-hierarchy of management." Although" the novel is based in WestfieW where he lived, and still does, he said it was not autobiographical. "t's a pretty town, and it's my town. The publishers asked me to chsooa it as we legal trouble*, h couraging." His second book was mailed to Houghton Mifflin last week. Kaplow's contract gave them the right of first refusal. He said they have advertised his first book which has sold "reasonably well," and they mail him reviews from different parts of the country. The reviews have been good of his SO page book., "t was a short now. but that was the story wanted to tell." Page 11 " bad been substitute hired for the Senior High teaching one spring, and school atmillburn last year. enjoyed il needed only Now Summit's school summer courses and practice teaching at Millburn novelist who'should make system will have a»f»w>ing Junior High School to English far from a hum- become certified." He was drum subject. are* Wl^Jpr as bose fcftntieverrt years. Those who did not read the bicentennial John Jakes volumes will have an opportunity to pick them up at the Book Sale." Mrs. Anita Meritt of New Providence, chairman of non-fiction, notes that a high quality of historical commentary covering, all periods and areas of the world is to be found in the history section. The economics assortment is varied, consisting of text*, aad advice to consumers and investors. "We have M tetot political scttece and an wjsvaknt amount «f - "sal science tamowtof r again ads yen-, is Paperarewarnedio hack special which is an come early. This is a~ opener ftf the Sale of ill favorite section and books seir quickly. According to Mrs. Alice Cardinal! of Short Hills, the Literature area again has well-stocked shelves devoted to recommended High School reading. Jh& drama section is- in short supply, tough (here is a stieable group of books relating to Film and Film production. "This year," she said, "poetry and abort stories tend/ to be n collection rather than our books from October < through». All are urged to come buy or browse. Donations of both hard cover and paperback books, records, music, and memorabilia will be received at Sale Headquarters through September 21 on Tuesdays or Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon or Tuesday evenings, 7:30 to 9. A book drop is also available at all times on rae Russell Place side of like church. Contributions are tax deductible and a receipt will be given on request. C 1 '- sj ' Treat yourself and your savings to these high rates. Savings Certificates effective annual yield on vn MNMUM ONLY $1,000 8 year maturity effective annual yield on MNMUM ONLY $1,000 ii year maturity 1XX \\\ MNMUM ONLY $1,000 MNMUM ONLY $500 4 year maturity Ctioose your maiurity V, years Compounded continuously and payable quarterly Elfective annual yields are earned when principal and interest remain in the account for a lull year. Federal regulations permit withdrawals rom Savings Certificates belore maturity providing a substantial penalty is imposed Regular Savings Accounts to attend orientittou eujuu'firf'aew vnhart«*rt»t tie Ave., 00 September 11 aad 18,»:1S to U:» aj». aad on Sep- BTFOT further Wtrmatta r-f. ': "'" < - - : J2Q15M.W04 r r.'- * 'i Compounded continuously and payable monthly- Day ot Deposit to Oay ol Withdrawal $50 minimum balance required 6-Month Certificates Available Federal regulations prohibit Compounding ol inleiest on new 6-Month Certificates NVESTORS SAVNGS ibmeofrce 349 Millbufn Avenue M.llburn EASTdRANOE 37 Prospect Street t f BEEHOLO Highway 9 and Adelphia Rosd * HLLSDE USB Liberty Avenue BVNGTON: 34 Union Avenue 1331 Springfield Avenue Stuyvesant Avenue -NAVESNK: Highway 36 and Valley Drive HANHELD: 400 Par* Avenue i SHORT HLLS: The Mall (Upper Level) ' SPRNGFELD: 173 Mountain Avenue.. SPRNG LAKE HEGHTS Highway 71 and Warren Avenue UNON Stuyvesant Avenue

12 Page 12 THE SUMMT HERALD, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1978 The Summit Area YMCA Street Hockey Association begins its seventh season on October 10, Registration began September 4, and individuals or entire teams are invited to sign up. Applications can be picked up at the YMCA, 67 Street Hockey League Taking Registrations Maple Street, Summit, or mailed if requested by phone. Official sign-up nights are as follows: Penguins (ages 74); Tuesday, September 11, at 7:30 p.m.; Beavers (ages 10-12): Wednesday, September 12, at 7:30 p.m.; Cadets (ages 13-15): Back-To -School Savings Sneakers Gym Bags Master Locks New Providence & Chatham Jackets Socks Adidas & Puma Tee Shirts Bring in coupon For 20% OFF Lloyds Sporting Goods 'The Benchenga's" 6 South Street, New Providence Business Direcloiy of Services ALUMNUM SDNG HUGO HODULCH Aluminum Siding Roofinf Vinyl Grain Siding Hft cow your 9HHn lwu» S M F l Mf MTHMkTt mm GARAGES CHATHAM GARAGE COMPLETE AUTO REPAR BRAKES TUNE-UP TRANSMSSON Thursday, September 13, at 7:30 p.m.; and Freshmen (ages 16-18): Thursday, September 13, at 8:30 p.m. Anyone interested in playing street hockey may call Ron Coleman, program director, at A program fee is charged. 20% OFF Aug Sapt. ring n Coupon PANTERS ? FNAL SWM Enjoying a final swim at Clear*ater Club before its closing on Sunday are: (standing) Liann Rider, Kristin Saunden, Lisa Leventhal and Robin Lane; (kneeling) Julie Twill, Paige Saunden, Tama Leventhal and Jennie Owren. Powerful Seton Hall Eleven Added to Summit Schedule Summit High's football team has made only one change in its 1979 schedule but it is a major one Seton Hall High of South Orange, sporting the state's longest unbeaten streak of 33 games, will replace Berkeley Heights on the Hilltoppers' schedule. The Pirates, who will invade Tatlock Field on Saturday, September 29, for a 1:30 p.m. clash, will give Summit two major independent foes to contend with before the Hilltoppers open their quest of the Suburban Conference title. Coach Howie Anderson's Hilltoppers will open their season on Friday, September 21, at Westfield, a team that Summit defeated for the first time in four meetings last fall. One previous meeting ended in a tie. The Blue Devils of Coach Gary Kehler will be thirsting for revenge. n preparation tar these two major notw - i... * - i = - "' been drilling a squad of 75 players almost daily since August 24. Are the Hilltoppers up to the challenge of facing Westfield, perennially one onfce state's top Group 4 teams, and Seton Hall, which has parlayed a powerful defense into the state'; longest undefeated si.eak, on consecutive weekends? Coach Anderson hopes they will be by the time the games roll around. "We don't have a real experienced team this season," the veteran Hilltoppers' coach said this week, "but we feel we do have a lot of talent on this squad, We're a young team without a lot of game experience but we feel we ha ve ample potential. "We started pre-season drills earlier than usual this season because we felt we needed more time to get the kids to work together. Hopefully, the - added practice! time will pay off in Summit not only is taking on some top-rated rivals in early season play. Coach Anderson has lined up preseason scrimmages with two powerful Union County Group 4 schools Union and Linden as well as a third with a Morris County power West Morris Regional. Workouts with these teams should give Anderson and his staff a better line on how the Hilltoppers are progressing in preparations for the season opener with Westfield. Summit will scrimmage against Union at Union on Saturday morning and will host West Morris next Wednesday afternoon at Tatlock Field, the scrimmage with Linden will be on Saturday, Sept S at Linden. Assisting Coach Anderson with the pre-season drills are three holdover assistants Jim Diet*, Red Ahem and Bruce DlMalo A View from the Top 'Next Year'is Now- For Hilltopper Athletes! by Howte Anderson ^The lament probably originated la Brooklyn during the pr*war frustrations of the oq Dodgers, and "Watt Till Next Year" has, over the yean, become one of the household phrases in athletics. For unwon champlonshinj or seasons and performances that faujust a little below expectations, the promise of next year goes a long way in making the "off season" just a little shorter; Well, sports tans, just in case the calendar has escaped you, the "off season" is ever, the dog days of August are behind us, "next year" has arrived. Not that last year was not a highly successful one for Summit teams and attyletes. Championship trophies in basketball, bowling, tennis, swimming, volleyball and baseball now occupy the show cases. The teams representing Summit established a winning percentage - pretty good n any league. (Statistics are not always for losers.) And much more important than wins and losses is the gratifying total of young men and women nvolved in the program. Well over 800 letters, awards and freshmen numerals were presented to participants in the athletic program. A smaller school population is certainly not being reflected n the numbers involvedln the intersdwlastjc athletic program. As a matter of fact, just the opposite U true. So, the WTO-79 sport* year was an excellent one in every respect, and from every indication, this year win be even better according to what ever barometer you wish to use. The season of falling leaves brings soccer, football and cross country on the male level, with tennlb, field hockey and soccer tor the girls. Practice for all teams is well under way and September 14 marks the opening game for cross country, hockey and tennis. Soccer opens its season the next day at Livingston and the football klckoff will be on the 21st, a Friday date with Westfield. As in the past, our coaches and athletes welcome your support. Also welcome is any suggestion or comment you might have on this column. Our information regarding the Summit athletic program. f there is anything you would like to know more about, let us know. Remember now turn to the sports section first it's where the action really s. Tryouts At YMCA Sept The Summit YMCA will be holding try-outs for the "Seals" swim and diving team from September 10 through September 20 according to the following schedule: Swimmers: Boys 8-under, 6:45 p.m., Monday, September 10; boys 9-10, 7:30 p.m., Monday, September 10; girls 8- under, 6:45 p.m., Tuesday, September 11; girls 9-10, 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, September 11; boys-girls 11-12, 6:45 p.m., Wednesday, September 12, and boys-girls 13-17, 6:45 p.m., Thursday, September 13. Divers: Girls all ages, 6:45 p.m., Monday, September 17, and boys all ages, 6:45 p.m., Tuesday, September 18. Make-up Dstos: - :«p other related costs. YMCA, 67 Maple Street, For further information Summit. N.J., 07901, phone: please contact the Summit Whatever tu Need. POftTAW TVNWtiM DFPKC TVMWfllTkM APOHM UACHsMH CALdUUtOM MtS KHVK ffimtalb JK OFFCE MACHNES comer ol Summit fmnie and Bank Slcetl, Summl 273-M11 BEFUS N SOUTH ORANGE YOUR CONVENENT MERCEDES BEN2 DEALER l*j Main St Madison 8 p.m. (S-ap.irt.lMn tin-) 3unarMMdm thoroughly ctemd, ffufmf, inwnd. $ Minor t m trimming. wtyeitim* moretmpofuntmingt 597 River Rd., Chatham Twsp. PONEER RENTALS, NC. 'myn-d.-todr-b.ii UwnEqnlpm*nt A M T PRVATE PARTES call for nformation & Special Arrangements or Open Tue*-Sun. Wte»7a«ni P.*. Matthew Miller, 9 HUlview Terrace, Summit nwtahohmiwmeontnefirst hole at the Summit Municipal ^Course. John Chisholm, 21 Waldron Avenue, Summit, StZSS Municipal Golf Course, i^y 0^, s,^ M Baltusrol P]«ce, Summit h«s set a new course record low score of SO* «* Junior W«'«*-«* Summit and a diving team team has its own schedule of eight to 10 dual meets against other YM or YWCA's. Hie dual meet season begins on the first Saturday in December and concludes about the ihlrd Saturday in February with division championships occurring on the last Saturday in February and the first Saturday in March. From these championships, swimmers who qualify will be entered in the Northern District YMCA Championships. Qualifiers this meet, will be _ le for the North-South meet which includes all (be YMCA'8 and YWCA's in new jersey. Bathroom, Ktehsn, Red. Doom. ANsratiom SpseMMs in Stsam and Hot Wrtar HeetJng^ Murray Hill Racquet Club divers will also have the opportunity to compete for tfe Summit YftglA at the Naaonal.YMCA Swimming CHMNEY CLEANNG in TenBds Time AvaUabte for Season Starting;Oct. 1st, 1979 mm teamf«cover» ( wp, cwtcaing,_rbm mm- ]& costsfor HOME MPROVEMENT ' '»' '-i? *ii' ' '. painting Roofing and Mwbnaiy xtork'. addit Tbiuiis t "i- CaJ tor information 1 ' h '!., TENNS OeUVERY SERVCE

13 NO WAYS- U«h ft Mariena Simcne u»» poppy "Mandy" took a winning pose at the 1*78 United Way Pet Show. Sponsored by the Summit Junior Fortnightly Club, this annual event t slated for Saturday, September» at the Village Shopping Center. New Providence. Registration begins at 10 a.m. For further nformation, call Mrs. Anne MeU, 52MM8, or Mrs. Sarah Fisher, 37»-57H. ft- BERKELEY TENNS & AQUATC CLUBt FORMERLY - GOLDEN TRANGLE PLEASANT COMFORTABLE FACLTES SAUNAS LOCKER ROOMS Awl Alt CM«MC«CRASSTEX* TENNS COURTS PLAY ABSOLUTELY FREE Sept. 8th to 14th Season Begins Sept. 15 )DTONAL ONE WEEK? REE TO MEMBERS Ladies Day: Fridays $10 00 CHECK OUR LOW SEASON MEMBERSHP RATE! BERKELEY TENNS & AQUATC CLUB 649 SPRNGFELD A VE.. BERKELEY HEipHTS TURF BULDER $7.»5 $14.95 $20.95 THE SUMMT HERALD, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 Page 13 Wilson's Hitting, Running Sparks Royals' Tide Bid When the American League teams took a three-day break for the annual All-Star game with the National League in mid-july, the Kansas City Royals trailed the California Angels by 10*4 games and Angels' standout Rod Carew wrote off the three-time Western Division tltlist as a pennant contender. A» things are turning out Carew is a far better hitter than a prognosticator as Kansas City actually passed the Angels for one day last week and started this week just Vk games back of the California nine. ' One of the big factors in the resurgence of the Royals has been Summit's Willie Wilson, who has been hitting the ball to the tune of a.310 average for the season and is leading the American League in stolen bases and triples. n one stretch Wilson stole 25 consecutive bases to come within two of Detroit's Ron Le Flore's record of 27 consecutive steals. Willie's bid for the league record was snapped last weekend when he was picked off first base during a four-game series with the New York Yankees. The previous week Wilson had been honored as the American League's "Player of the Week" after batting.541 during a one-week stretch and stealing nine bases. Wilson is rapidly approaching 70 stolen bases for me season. Wilson was cited as "Ptoyer of the Week" after be collected S hits in 24 at bats, including two doubles, three triples and a home run. He hit safely in six consecutive games, scored nine runs, batted in three and had a four-hit game for the fourth time this season. Going into this week's play, Wilson, who has become a switchhitter, was batting.311 lefthanded and.308 righthanded. Wilson already has broken the Royals and the Kansas City records for stolen bases this season. The former mark was 55 was Bert Campaneris in Wilson was only a part-time performer when the Royals won the American League West title in 1978 and then lost the playoff series for the league title to the New York Yankees. Wilson, who has been playing left field regularly this season, will be a key performer in the Royals' bid to overtake the Angels in the American League West, and if they do, to beat out the Baltimore Orioles for the American League championship. Wilson kept saying all of the 1978 season he could hit American League pitching if he was given the chance to play regularly. This year he is proving he can do just that! Youth Soccer Sets Tryouts Sunday The Summit Youth Soccer Association will hold competitive tryouts for teams in three age groups on Sunday. The Summit teams will play 10-game fall-season schedules against opponents from other communities affiliated with the Mid-New Jersey Youth Soccer Association. The first games will be played on September 16. All games are played on Sunday afternoons. Bloomfield College has named John Carroll of Summit its new head basketball coach. As a result, the college now boasts one of the youngest head college coaches in the nation. Carroll, a graduate assistant coach at the University of Delaware lor U rt two years, tunw a* ', starred Lawn & Garden 5,000 Sq.Fwt 10,0005(1. Feet 15,000 Sq.FMt Headquarters Fall Feeding Now s The Time To Fertilize Greenview GREEN POWER $ ,000 Sq. Feel For Fall And Winter Protection Two teams will be selected in each age category based on results of specific tests< of soccer skills and athletic ability. The tryouts will take place on the upper end of Memorial Field at the following tunes: Division (players born in 1966 and 1967) 12:30 p.m.; Division V (players born in 1968 and 1969) 2 p.m., and Division V (players born in 1970 and 1971) 4 p.m. Summit's John Carroll College Cage Coach in Carlisle, PA from Though primarily a playmaker, he still scored about 10 points a game. "'m very excited about getting the job, especially at my age," said Carroll, who played varsity basketball at Summit High School under Ed Lyons. "t» a great opportunity. 'm glad to get tack, into ttie Northern New Jersey afea. t'* a real hotbed for bufcotb*ll." Carroll was Coach Ran Rainey's second assistant at Delaware and delved into the mysteries or scouting and recruiting. He was head coach of the junior varsity last season, delivering a 13-3 record. Delaware's varsity, which was upgrading its schedule, had only a 5-22 mark. " have the experience of coaching at a larger school, and the experience of playing at a small school. Dickinson, where played, is comparable to Bloomfield," Carroll said. " also know the North Jersey area, having grown up here, which should help." Carroll will serve as Bloomfield's head coach, a part-time job, while also seeking a full-time teaching position. "My philosophy is that academics at Bloomfield should come first," he said. " want the players to have a good experience with basketball, to enjoy themselves and develop Boys and girls who are candidates should be prompt and should wear soccer shoes if they have them To be eligible for SYSA teams, participants must also play in the separate intracity Summit Board of Recreation soccer program. That program takes place on Saturday mornings and is open to any Summit player in grades three through eight. themselves potential. to their " want the players to give the most they can. The only pressure should be from within. want us to win as many as we can. There is a fine basketball tradition at Bloomfield." Former Coach Prank Giovannucci's squad par- Todd Olvlng, 6-2 Frank Jadevaia aad 6-0 Scott Smith, return. " stress defense a little more than offense," Carroll said. " think on a night-tonight basis, defense is more consistent and will help you win games." On offense, Carroll likes a passing game rather than set patterns or run-and-gun, depending, of course, on personnel. "t allows players freedom, but requires discipline, too. t's exciting yet under control when it's done right. t also involves all five men on the floor." To fill out his squad he's looking for good fundamental players who are willing to work hard to develop themselves. "Naturally 'd welcome a seven-foot superstar, but there aren't many of those around. hope to continue Bloomfield's tradition of sound, balanced basketball." All AqiiafiC At 'Y' Have Openings There are opening! in all aquatic clauses at the Summit Area YMCA including Aquatic Safety (which replaces Junior Lifesaving,) Senior Lifesaving and Scuba, according to Peter Hares, Y aquatic director. Advance registration is required and course fees are charged for the seven-week session which begins September 10. Aquatic courses for youth grades 1-12 include YMCA progressive swim instruction classed according to skill level. Classes meet after school with swimmers progressing to the next skill level at their own pace. The program emphasizes fitness, endurance, personal water safety and lifesaving, as well as swimming skills. YMCA progressive diving and competitive swim training courses are also offered, as well as a special concentrated course in synchronized swimming. Basic Aquatic Safety, a four-week course, and YMCA Advanced Aquatic Safety, a six-week course, are held Tuesday afternoons after school. Children, adults, family, Scout troops and other groups are welcome, with children age 11 and over eligible for certification. The basic course stresses drownproofing, disrobing, clothing inflation, First Aid and cardiopulmonary resuscitation. The advanced course consists of concentrated work on aquatic skills, non-contact swimming rescues, defensive tactics, swimming approaches and tows, underwater search, and introduction to mask, fins, and snorkel. Senior Lifesaving on Tuesday evenings provides further training in swimming skills, contact and special rescue techniques, Library Board Sets Meeting The regular monthly meeting of the trustees of the Public Library will be on Wednesday, So attfc library. conditioning, and watermanship drill necessary for the Wanly skilled llfesaver. Adults and youth age 15 and over who have completed Aquatic Safety are eligible for Senior Lifesaving which win be offered in Khweek sessions beginning September 11 and March 3. Both YMCA and Red Cross certification is awarded upon successful completion.' Scuba for adults and youth age S and over is offered on Monday evenings for eight weeks, with equipment and au- provided and YMCA and NASDA certification granted There are also Wednesday morning or Thursday evening learn-toswim classes for adults. Call the YMCA, , for further information and brochure. Signup Deadline Reset To September 8 The Summit Board of Recreation has expanded the deadline tor football registration to September 8. Any boys in grades 4-8 interested in playing football can obtain registration forms from the Board of Recreation offices at Memorial Field or Edison Recreation Center. All boys will be placed on a team according to their age, weight and grade LEASN6 & DALY RENTAL SERVCE NDNDMl M me? LUSK FKi PCK UP t Ml VM FLETCHER LlhCON MERCURY DATSJN 68 Hi/ER ROAD. SUMMT SUMMT JUNOR BASEBALL LEAGUE NEW PLAYER TRYOUTS 1980 SEASON Open to ALL CHLDREN that are Residents of Summit born from AUGUST 1, 1965 TO JULY 31, 1971 REPORT TO JEFFERSON SCHOOL FELD on Adiwood Avenue on SATURDAY, SEPT. 15th (11 a.m. to 2 p.m.) (RAN DATE SUNDAY, SEPT. 16th Noon to 3 p.m.) Bring Glow. Swakw«* Birth Cwttfkotot f anyone is un*m* to sppmr on either of *a date, and your nans, addm. phone nltmbw and date of birth to: SUMMT JUNOR BASEBALL LEAGUE P.O. Box 59. Summit. t*.l nvestors' 6-Month Savings Certificate... your biggest Moneymaker Effective annual yield on PANT Cook & Dunn nterior & Exterior Deck Material Redwood And Treated Fir Patio Supplies Patio Block And Blue Stone Gutters-Leaders Aluminum Baked Enamel CLOSED SATURDAYS DURNG JULY & AUGUST Free Parking Place, Summit JPMon*: WORN OUT WOODEN DOOR? n i REPLACE T WTH A MODERN BLCO DOOR! Hero's he way to add new beauty to your home. Replace that wooden hatchway with a modern, all sleet Biteo Door. Ms ruggedly hilt, weather-tignt, and so easy lor everyone n the family to use! What's more. t will make your basement more secure against intrusion. Stop m and see our display. Well gin you tree literature on now to do t. Or, we can suggest a mm to nstall t tor you.»«im«li»l«ce SUMMT PHONC: 1 OPEN SATURDAY»-12 NOON-FREE PARKNG RaM available September 6 to September 12 Enjoy the highest rate allowed by law on this short-term certificate. Minimum $10,000 6-month term These Savings Certificate rates vary from week to week; however, the rale m effect when you purchase your certificate is guaranteed until maturity. Withdrawals prior to maturity are not permitted Federal regulations prohibit compounding ol interest on new 6-Month Certificates. There are no commissions or added costs and ol course, savings are insured to $40,000 by the FSLC This is an effective annual yield assuming reinvest merit of principal and interest at maturity is made at the same interest rate. At the time of renewal your interest rate might be higher or lower than it is now NVESTORS SAVNGS HOME OFFCE; 849 Miltbum Avenue. Millbum EAST ORANGE: S7 Prospect Street FREEHOLD: Highway 9 and Adeiphia Road HLLSDE: 1128Lioerty Avenue RVNGTON 34 Union Avenue 1331 Springfield Avenue 1065 Stgyvesant Avenue NAVESNK Highway 36 and Valley Dn«PLANFED 400 Park Avenue SHORT HLLS The Mall (Upper Level) "SPRNGFELD 173 Mountain Avenue SPRNG LAKE HEGHTS Highway 71 and Wan-en Avenue UNON Stuyvesant Avenue

14 ... _,.-*. v. > Focus PEOPLE PLACES SUMMT HERALD, THE NEW PRQHPBNCE, BERKELEY HEGHTS DSPATCH, THE CHATHAM PRESS, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 Page THE Review: NJ. Shakespearean Festival mportance of Being Earnest PHLLP PRUNEAU as the quaint country cleric Rev. Chasuble and MARTHA J. BROWN as the eccentric governess Miss Prism. Almost by universal Victorian morality is proclamation "The unquestionably treated with mportance of Being the most saturnalian touch EfctMtf*' to considered the only a wild Oscar could apwoto&carwude'sstaie ««*«. spired production of "Streetcar", the New Jersey Shakespeare Festival in residence at Drew University is in fine fettle with its current presentation. Although take exception to some of director John Ulmer's concepts such as the entire cast's overly extended asides to the audience even though the play's structure deceptively begs for this approach. t becomes tiresome to see everyone soliloquizing and rarely relating to each other. Sitting on the arms of a Victorian sofa seemed a pecularly modern affectation. For the most,part Ulmer's staging was effective although most scene endings needed a cleaner and more taut final punctuation. The finale suffered greatly by the delayed exit of Lady Bracknell while the couples on stage were left in a too cutesy kissing tableau. From his first entrance George Gitto as John Worthing established a convincing characterization. His ability to combine outrageous farcical touches and reality were a delight. His almost Jack Bennyish entrance in the second act in a black mourning suit to announce bis fictlcious brother's death due to a chill in Paris was the high point of the evening. Sweeping out white bawfcerchiof with a ttautfebreasi stage and seems like she would rather be there than anywhere else. Delicious! Eric Tavaris, who does possess a resounding voice, is a little too mannered for my taste. Although better as Algernon than he was as Oberon in "Dream", Tavaris seemed uncomfortable in his part and in his Edwardian suit. All gussied up like Lady Aster's pet horse, Gwendolyn Brown was properly haughty as Lady Bracknell. She fluttered and flounced around the stage employing all the Victorian excesses she could muster. Looking lost and petrified Sharon Morrison as Gwendolyn was seemingly deserted by the director who had her stand for the most part center stage, face front and mouth expressionless AREA HAPPENNGS WHAT'S NEW AND WHAT'S NEWS A Look At Local Bridge WEST S-5 H-AQ D C A NORTH S - A H J D Q5 C-K J 3 SOUTH S-K983 H K D-A C 7 6 DEALER: SOUTH VULNERABLTY: BOTH BDDNG: S 1H 2S > W P P OPENNG LEAD: 5 of SPADES (see write up) EAST -Q J S H D - K J C-Q 8 2 N S 3H By Watt Kania nave both hearts and clubs dialogue as if she were- Every bridge hand is not a Trilby. gtuiie tunuw;i. lire wniuw work m vour favor chances game contract. The obvious are adoui one in live, m are ad0ut one in five. To Martha J. Browns' per- part score or clear cut game have at least one suit behave formance of Miss Prism is not a problem. t is that it is about 2 out of 3. You consisted of a series of ear- big fat gray area in between have thus settled for the best piercing shrieks and that puts the challenge into odds... this is good bridge, grimaces. - bridge. Once you learn to The playing of the hand is The Rev. Canon Chasuble see the shades of gray, you c] ear. Go after hearts first was adequately and are on the road to being a to avoid a ruff, then go after sometimes affectionately consistent 'winner at the spades and clubs. To perceived by Phillip bridge table. maximize your chance or Pruneau. Look at south s hand only making five heart tricks the Kathleen Blake's and decide what you would COrrect play is the Jack of costume designs were bid. Partner apparently has hearts from dummy, largely responsible for the a hand just short of opening finessing if east does not proper ambiance of the quality. There is a fit in two cover. This will succeed 63 evening. Exquisite in suits, with hearts six cards percent of the time. n this every detail the gowns and long. To make game when hand (he short end of the suits were richly evocative partnership holds a "shade" odds wins. Continuing your of (he era. Lady BrackoeU's under 36 points, jwu need ell plan, you play to the king of gown and. S_.. o.. abav*... 1^,, _iu» clubs anhisndthlsjimeyouwn! and this time win! Tfa«spades break as trmtjaakma aivfalb OU yout admiring Meet: Mary Canavan "Life abroad gives an American woman freedom; wasn't tied down, and really developed." Mary Canavan is talking about the 13 yean she had with her husband, now a vice president with Chemical Bank, n Caracas, Mexico City, Madrid and Venezuela again. Ample household help, available to many U.S.. executives abroad, was the key and Mrs. Canavan used her time admirably, n Venezuela, she volunteered at a barrio kindergarten similar to Headstart and was president of the group that managed it. "The children were very poor," she says. "We taught them, fed them, did everything for them. t was very challenging" n her last year there, she worked full-time as administrative assistant at the American school. And in Mexico, she helped raise tunds for a birth control clinic. Mrs. Canavan found that living abroad brought her closer to her family in ways many suburban wives don't experience. "My husband and were more of a team," she remembers " was involved with what he was doing, we entertained a lot on a company level. Here in the suburbs, you're away from it, you're not included." As for the children, now 17, 16 and 12, she says, " was always available to them. was out while they were at school, and afterwards could be with them, take them anywhere they wanted to go. Weekends, neither my husband nor had chores." But the Canavans decided to leave all that when their Mary Canavan oldest son was entering high school. Of their move three years ago to Chatham Township she says, "The kids had always lived overseas. We wanted them to know they were American, to be part of a town the way we were when we were growing up." Her biggest adjustment was to having to look after a house and not being able to "just get up, go out, and do my thing." Still, Mrs. Canavan does plenty here: she works part-time in Manhattan for American Airlines, has been active in PTO, Newcomers and Americans Abroad, and is Auditions for Summit Playhouse Tryouts for "The Deadly Game," September 13 and 13,1979. The Playhouse Association, D New England Avenue, Summit wlu present, '^The Deadly Game," byjamesyaffe,a. in two acts, Wovembw U ages of the male actors range from the late thirties to early seventies; and the female roles are comprised of one in her late twenties and another in her thirties. now doing fundraising with the New Jersey Olympics Committee. She'd live abroad again if she could, but she knows those days are past. She also knows how lucky she's been. "Young couples should live abroad," she adds, "but maybe they shouldn't stay as long as we did. t's too hard when you come back." "A lot of women have to wait till their children are grown to go out and find out what's important," she says. " was able to do that, and also able to enjoy my children fully while they were young." Co-producers Betty Kaus ( ) and Jim Campbell ( ) invite anyone interested in backstage work to tryouts, as well as potential actors. Sports People n the News 5- allusions. Written in 1S9S probtbly the most and containing such Juicy Aghuwarted manner ever tidbits as "Divorces are dramatized, made in Heaven", and "n After two near fiascos married life three is com- ("Lear" and "Dream") and pany and two is none", its one respectable but unin- Summer is over. t's back to (be books; back to the job, back to the house, and back to reality. f you have just staggered back to town from vacation, you are faced with three tons of dirty laundry, a dog back fresh from the kennels, the suitcases piled in the hallway a bouse that needs to be aired out no food on band, and nothing for the kids to wear on the first day of school.. This is calto*te-entty. You are entitled to sit down and cry. Attar afl last week at this time jteu were, sprawled on theb^achenjoytng the sun... nowhere you are deauqg with the nfuy-gritty (literally)'again. Can you adju«: can y«tt«irvive, can you adapt your tender *m p « ««indignity? Of coune vou can. The proueuis you don't want to very much. You still feel slights gassy eyed and dazed by the mountain of w«mirfronting you. The kids get to go "Dream" as Cecily she has a refreshing and unique quality on stage. Both coy and vixenish with a torrent of dark curls around a cherubic face, she beams on t's A Moving Experience Carpet and by BARBARA CHRSTENSEN Re-Entry Rug Cleaning Experts Steam Cleaning or Karpet-Kare ndwi for Quality n tha i md Domestic fluat f breathtaking and stylish, losing two hearts' (37 per- Witb two excellent leads cent chance). Z clubs (50 and a haut couture percent chance), and one production recommend spade (opening lead this not too important play suggests a singleton spade, in earnest. Off to school. Your husband leaves for work (wearing his last clean shirt) and you get to head for me laundry room when what you really want to do is either relive last week on vacation or go to bed and pull the covers over your head. Somehow, it begins to pull together. However gradually, the routine begins to assert itself. t usually takes about a week. The memories of vacation slide away, you lose that sense* being in the wrong place, doing the wrong things. And fall begins to claim you gain «s one of its own. ^ ^ Jfomyyear t happens. Every year forget that it is S^^iSK?- $2?* ywl«etsnr«rised by. the Bef n 5L J ' n? 0llw -' KW? JWMF vacation becomes an Jiia^fu^ineirrt»yasa»r d i a f a U i ( h fah season dose over my bead AT**T Tour therefore, one of east's honor can be captured). To 'winners at t Bridge Club were Lee Grove and Gill Blossom of Summit; Sleeve Gooch and Carl Buschmann of Berkeley Heights and representing New Providence were Mr. and Mrs. Herb Batchelor. vising tryouts on the evenings of Wednesday, September ut and Thursday, September 13, 1979 at The Playhouse at eight o'clock. The cast will consist of six men and two women. The Children nvited To Annual Paint-n The Summit Art Center invites all children in the area for an afternoon of painting fun at the Center's free Annual Paint-n, from 2 M p.m., Saunter, Sept 8, in the SAC parking lot at«elmst Easels, brushes of various Shapes and sites, sponges,,... variety of papers, and O Public paints in all <5ors will be available for the youotf The September mee igof the No*e> Jersey Power EagtoWrlng Society, will fa^ a tour of the AWT - ' BuUdtag in _, The main,, of the tour is the SuUdtag Systems Control Cantor- whtdtnajnmaa» M i f energy use and M r a l l Larry Everliag, Karen Everting, and Nami Baszctetyski of Summit. people to use. Or, they may prefer to mix their mm paintsand use their fingers! Old clothes are -r*com- BREAKNG ChailM ft*. quick sketches of nterested sponsored by the members youngsters. Refreshments of the Art Center. n case of will be served;. rain the event will be can- The Annual Paint-n is a celled.. Call for free community service further information. W Chant,.,... Spencer M.Maber,, nc. DRVER VSON FACTS n onlw to drtvi uf*y yofcjttm 'w b* *te» m will.' Any driw whon vjilan to Jrnjwtnd, tvtfl dightly. li w Mddwit v»jtl(8 lo M0p«i. Hii» W* torn* ftoi on drivw vmoiwtinhitaylmaflnwnttttidxilp. ' ' (Wng (Miband ilghu dwr «t>wh htfp* you m * ml tamur. Your *«fght n«d< to bt«tw 20/40 for vou to be ** ' u> 'mpomf jo ro«f «lgn*t *nd «sn» «t lapl WOPWW ittlfqpt Orfty QAMpff^nkl evjft fwuw tywbilftptlon M, Much «1$ wrtldt.vwetr twtm mo* «n your V^ht dtunot tfufftta *» ftttw you «o. M W mph #«rww ewi «> l t «l h f l O t, A tuny HM) <wi want dflwwwb md «t»hm Htm n t P*;** <n* «*<nrt&f ami, **J, f you tn hole-in-one on the flr# hole at the Summit Municipal Golf Course. John Chisholm, 21 Waldron Avenue, Summit, had a hole-in-one on the first JOE BOATNER. Mary Ellen Stokes, 14 Baltusrol Place has set a new course record low score of 30 for the Junior Girls at the Summit Municipal Golf Course. And His World Famous NK SPOTS APPEARNG AT THE SUMMT SUBURBAN HOTEL ON FRDAY SEPT. 7th, and SAT. SEPT. 8th 1979 Sorry. Stturdty night dlnnar sold out, DNNER SHOW AT 7:00 PM with DANCNG LATE SHOW AT 11:00 PM with DANCNG FOR EARLY RESERVATON CALL: DNNER SHOW 7:00 PM FRUT COCKTAL-RELSH TRAY SLCED TOP SRLON AU JUS BAKED POTATO-SALAD-SHERBET COOKES-COFFEE-TEA TAX 4- GRAT. NCLUDED, PER PERSON $15,95 SPECAL 11:00 PM LATE SHOW V ' REPACKAGE $9.00 ' FOR NFORMATON AND RESERVATON CALL

15 ART8T AT WORK Lawrence Umbreit, nstructor at the Summit Art Center, demonstrates sculpture techniques. Mr. Umbreit teaches tools, materials, and methods with special attention given to the ndividual student. THE SUMMT HEBALD. THE NEW PROVDENCE, BERKELEY HEGHTS DSPATCH, THE CHATHAM PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 Page 15 FOCUS ON BUSNESS AND ARTS Masterwork School of the Arts Opens Fall Season David Randolph, Music Director of The Mwterwork School of the Art*, announce! open regiatration for the school's fall season. We Masterwork School i» one of the few year-round achoola in New Jersey where students receive instruction from active performing artist-teachers. The school is open to both children and adulu. nstruction is offered in voice, keyboard, guitar, percussion, orchestral instruments, harmonica, sight-reading, music theory, music appreciation and drama. The school offers JERSEY STATE FAR New Jersey State Fair President, George A. Hamid, Jr., has announced that the opening day of the 1979 State Fair, Friday, September 7th will be "Preview Day", and that everyone will be admitted to the Fairgrounds on Route 33, in Hamilton Township, outside of Trenton, New Jersey for only 99 cents. n addition to this fantastic offer the Fair will present "Midnight Madness", a policy whereby Fair patrons will be able to ride all the rides on the hige midway as many times as they wish for only Fair attractions on opening Friday will include a spectacular 4th of July in September Fireworks Display, the Miss New Jersey State Fair Pageant, - the 42nd Annual Diaper Derby baby crawling race and the R C Cola Amateur Talent Expo. n addition, the 135 acre Fairgrounds will present hundreds of free exhibits and agricultural displays. A 99 cent admission and "Midnight Madness," what a combination on opening Friday, September 7th at the New Jersey State Fair. Woman's Lib "Old Hat" to ncome Tax Company Thousands of women will Join America's work force during the next few months of income tax filing season, preparing the more than 10, returns that H & R Block completes annually. Since the company's beginning in 1965, more than 100,000 women have prepared income tax returns on a seasonal basis, THE with some 15,000 women, about half of all the company's seasonal employees, to be employed during the coming tax season according to Henry W. Block, president How does one become a Block tax preparer? Nearly all tax preparers for the firm have attended the H & R Block ncome RESTAURAN T 53 RVER RD., SUMMT, N. J./273-43S) NOW APPEARNG ERC KOCH & COMPANY TUES. 8. WED. THURS., FR. & SAT. CHEPS TALAN GOURMET cfettucclne Alfredo Chicken Parmigiana Veal Bolardo Filet of Sole Marlckiaci Summit's Family Restaurant Since 1959 Ma (or Credit Cards Hpnored Dominick's Restaurant AND PZZEBA Tax School which is held each year in more than 2,000 communities throughout the United States. After completion of the course, Job nterviews are available to top graduates if they desire. However, there is no obligation on the student's part to seek or accept employment and the company is not obligated to offer employment. "Aside from being able to work in an office convenient to their homes, hours for women tax preparers can generally be arranged to meet the demand of housework, children, family or other employment," Block added. Beginning in mid- September, the tax school will meet for 12 weeks. "Anyone may enroll," Block said, "and anyone with a desire to learn can grasp the necessary principles. No previous tax knowledge or accounting Seeing Eye Open House The Seeing Eye will hold an open house at the school on Washington Valley Road in Morristown, New Jersey, on Saturday, September 8, to which the public is invited. The entire facility will be open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Activities will include tours of the school, demonstrations of dog guide training to instructors and a show of puppies. Various displays will include maps, photos, harness and other equipment. There will also be demonstrations of a talking calculator, a pocket instrument for blind people; and the Optacon reading machine, which scans print and reporduces letters on the hand. The open house is part of the year-long celebration of The Seeing Eye's fiftieth anniversary. The school, founded in 1929, is America's pioneer dog guide training facility. experience is required." Contact the H & R Block office at 1M Speedwell Ave., Morristown for enrollment information by calling **,. children and adults the under pronssjomdguidance or to refine those skills already developed. Further information can be obtained by writing The Masterwork Music and Art Foundation, 300 Mendham Road, Morristown 07960, or by calling 538-1M0. pamous lor Our SANDWCHES t STEAK BURGERS Quality cocktails - Credit Cards Honored BUSNESSMEN'S LUNCHEONS "Open T Days" UM7T1 J*CKET REQURED AFTER i:m 7t4-4J» a So. Passelc Ave. rf Morrlstown Rd. Chatham (Rt. ail Mrnaracvlne LWKkm - Ala Carl* Marian - Cacktalls Extraordinary am»rl Facilities Ma or AccommeaatMf trow»- fat Credit Cards Snttrtalnnwat NlfMlY l*wrwtmm*«rt>l«mm>n.j. JJJ-44J* ARCADA "T 1 "" FAMLY DNNER-RESTAURANT STOP N WTH FAMLY AND FRENDS for our homtmte* Gutk-ltalwn Food FOR THOSE WHO LKE SEAFOOD OUR SPECALTY S FRESH FSH St. Andrews: Regional Dance Auditions The Regional Dance Theatre, a non-profit educational organization, will hold open ballet auditions on Saturday, September 8 at St. Andrew's Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 419 South Street, Murray Hill. Children ages 9 thru 11 should arrive at company plans to perform locally as early as December of this year. n addition to regular and company classes, four workshops will be scheduled to include areas such as set design, costumes, make-up, drama, character dancing, etc. Workshops will be 12:15. Ages'12 and up, at taught by professionals in 2:45. Children must be 9 by the Held.. October 31, 1979 to be Audition fee is»5.00. For eligible and have had atmore information, call St. least two years training. Andrew's Ballet School, 464- The newly formed ballet Fresh Blue Fish Filet with rice ptlaf, vegetable & salad $425 Sept. 7, 8 & 9 ampagn 5* per git. 428 Springfield Ave. Berkeley Heights-(Foodtown Center) Uam'itttlwa «. OUVU HATVMM NNEFQ RESTAURANT AHO^&jJKTAL LOUNGE FAMLY pnnno GRACOUS COLONAL ATMOSPHERE LUNCHEONS DALY - Olmwri: Strvcdfrom4:30-Sun 1M M Main St., Colonial Village, Chatham Closed Mon. g&'-i&i-i^r t dragon mperial»«& W H BT.VV.NO. PLANFELD (NCAR WEST CND AVE.) "EXCELLENTPOLYNESAN T, CHNESE CUSNE' -SMOMASBORD SUNDAY THRU THURS ' Sample the Delectable Cantonete; Mandarin; Suchuan * Polynesian Dishes from our is selected itanu Take-Out Orders Banquet Facilities N THE SPOTLGHT Four large yet intimate dining rooms, each projecting an individual and unique Oriental decor, are sure to enhance exquisite Cantonese, Mandarin, Polynesian and Szechuan cuisine at the Dragon mperial Restaurant The highlight of this fine Oriental dining spot is most definitely an extraordinary Smorgasbord featured Sunday through Thursday. Feast on as much as you'd like of delectable Cantonese, Mandarin, Szechuan and Polynesian dishes. There are over 15 items to choose from. For simply imperial Oriental cuisine dine at the Dragon mperial, An extraordiany dinner menu inlcudes delicacies like Dragon mperial Gourmet Dinner, the Classic Feast (serving people), Oyster Crisp, Cantonese Pork Chops, Abolone Hong Kong and Peking Duck. You'll also fine all the traditional Oriental dishes as well as exotic drinks from the islands. The Dragon mperial - serving simple imperial Oriental cuisine. Banquets SO and up. Accepting American Express and Bank American!. 916 Rt. 22 West (bywestendapts.) North Plainfield, N.J THE PE'S THELUT! CRUSTY BAKERS - BASHFUL BARTENDERS CRAFTY CHEFS - WLLNG WATERS BUSY BUSBOYS - DANTY DSHWASHERS HAPPY HOSTESSES - JOLLY JANTORS SDE BY SDE BY S0NDHE1 September 7-October 25 Directed by Harry Ailster Musical Direction by James Kaplan &3O Friday 4 Saturday For Reservation. Call 273*233 RESTAURANT Listing Available CALL NOW UNCLE MKES CASUAL PWCE 3 Morrit Ave., Summit Call Sunday 6 Kent Place Blvd. Summit, N.J. Chatham township PHONE: LUNCHEON DNNER COCKTALS OUR NEW BANQUET ROOM S NOW OPEN "Relax in our cozy Dining Room" Catering Available.. Lunch Mon - Sit. 11:30-3:30 - Dinnw 6-10 Tim - Sit. Luncheon - Dinnw - Cocktails entertainment Fri. & Sat. Nlta 5 Highland Place, Maptewood An ntimate Restaurant EXQUSTE CUSNE REASONABLY PRCED Try Our Tasty Menu \ SANDWCHES Meatball Sausage & Pepper Eggptant Parmigiana tallsnhotdog SteaftNziiola Open Face Reuben Hamburger 'Steak Sandwich Pepper'n Eggs $ DNNER WTH SALAD BAR Variety of Pasta Shrimp Scampi Eggplant Parmigiana Shrimp Parmigiana Mussels Marinara New York Sirloin Chopped Steak Steak Fried Chicken $ talian & American Cuisine LUNCH i 1 AM-2:30 PM DNNER 4:30 PM-10 PM SHERMAN AVE. BERKELEY HEGHTS All Orden Can Be Made To Take aa^-a. SUMPTOUS SALAD BAR Featuring "SHRMP N THE ROUGH" LUNCHEON DHNER-COCKTALS Entertainment* Nltet Luncheon Mon. - Fri. Sat. fc 8un. Oinnari fram 5 PJW. fi 6*4 Morris Awe. Springfield t HAVE YOUR NEXT AFFAR AT THE.. SUMMT SUBURBAN HOTEL Whether it be 20 to 60 in a private Room or a lavish affair of 500 in the American Heritage Ballroom you're assured the finest in cuisine, potables & service et a fair price. Entertainment Thurs., Fn, Sat. & Sun in the Hunt Club Restaurant Serving Breakfast - Lunch & Dinner. 570 Springfield Ave., Summit RESTAURANT Mon.-Thuri. 11:30 to 9 Fri. - Sit. 11:30 to 10 Sunday 1200 to Springfield Ave., Westfleld 61 Union Place, Summit (fltm acrau Mm M t.k. >MtMM New Sunday Hours 12 p.m.-11 p.m. Mon.-Thun. 11 a.m. - lla.m. Pri.-sat. 11 a.m. a.m ni-ii.ri-imi. LUNCHEON. DNNER The Tiew Hampshire House BUNCH OF GRAPES PUB Springfield Avenue and Kent Place Blvd., Summit, NJ LUNCHEON -DNNER RESTAURANT " 2H)55 Us ting Available CALL NOW THEATRE--CATERNG--BANQUETS Fine Foodt in Summit met 1948

16 Page 16 BOARD REALTORS BU SUMMT NEW PROVDENCE BERKELEY HEGHTS SOMERSET COUNTY REALTORS ' Eight offices working with six Multiple Listing Services covering dozens ot communities "in five counties SUMMT 785 Springfield Avenue (201) CHATHAM 120') MENDHAM l?01l M SHORT HLLS (?U1) 376 f>?00 STRLNG,20n 6«7?>OO THE SUMMT HERALD, THE NEW PROVDENCE, BEBKELEY HEGHTS DSPATCH, THE CHATHAM PRESS, THURSDAY, SHOWCASE OF FNE HOMES AND PROPERTES MURRAY HLL 5 Mountain Avenue (201) NORTH BRANCH ( WARREN (201) S MNT CONDTON The family t going South, and leaving this beautiful Warren home, located on quiet street, 3-4 bedrooms, fireplace, and summer kitchen. Won't last. Priced n me Ws. Eves. to see, 4M-753. NEW LSTNG POSSBLE MOTHER-DAUGHTER Gracious entrance to4 bedroom lamlly house wood burning fireplace, large dining room, large eat-m kitchen, family room, pantry, workshop, office, 1 car garage, terraced tuck yard. Walk to train. Offered at n nearby New Providence. Call for appointment to see evenings. Contemporary homes available New Providence, Berkeley Heights, Warren and Watchung.»i and up. Call for more details. 8 OFFCES TO SERVE YOU CALL FOR RELOCATON HELP Monk County ThtOnnut and Mipttwood, including MBttHirn Short HHs, SpnnpWd md LMitfrtn relocating? Let Hofman ngiams put you in a relaxed state oi mind! Hofman ngiams' Relocation' Division makes all your homebuying decisions easy ones from finding the right community to finding the right financing. WALK TO BELL LABS!... (Murray Hill Area) trom this Berkeley Heights raised ranch which s n "mint condition." Features nclude four bedrooms,.2tt baths, central airconditioning, fireplace in living room, lovely deck, pretty landscaping, spacious lawn and mart. $1»,MO. Summit Office/273-MM. 4t4-*SM BERKELEY HEGHTS Ml Springfield Ave. 07M2 RCHARD C. FSCHER, NC., REALTORS SUNDAY - SEPT P.M. Directions: From Springfield Ave., New Providence taka South St. appro*. 1 mile. 2nd left onto Oldwood after railroad underpass. As New Jersey's leading member of RELO, the world's largest relocation organization, we're experienced at making the unfamiliar familiar. The Hofman ngrams staff will help make your first impressions of New Jersey positive ones. Call our relocation specialists at and relax...we're Hofman ngrams, the people who want to make you feel at home. hofman hi ingrains* \EJ*ZJ *~J REALTORS* U/ORLDLEADER'N RELOCATON PEOPLE WHO UAKB VOU [ECLAT HOME ling, solid consti ffon, beautiful stone end frame fxfwfor, living room with fireplace, family room ana much more for your family to en/oyl (172,300. Summit Office/ 273-SMO. "* A TREMENDOUS VALUE AT $79,900! Recently redecorated throughout, this ranch home is located in a pretty New Providence neighborhood! The kitchen is new, the backyard is very private and the location is convenient to town and recreation. Murray Hill Office/4t4-2iM. A LOVELY HOME AND THE PRCE S RGHT - S89.500! Charming Berkeley Heights area... Our new Burgdorff listing is a pretty cape cod with e fireplaco n the living room, a large dining room, eat-in kitchen, large and private backyard. bedrooms, 2V4 baths, laundry, full basement, good storage. A LOT OF HOME FOR THE MONEY Murray Hill Ofllce/4*4-3OO. CHATHAM SPLT LEVEL... $98,900. Many super features in this wall-located home... new wall-to-wall Carpeting, window treatments, gas grill and lamp, remodelled kitchen, central air conditioning, den, laundry room, screened porch. Murray Hill Offlce/4*4-2tM. FULLY STAFFED RELOCATON DEPARTMENT FOR COAST-TO-COAST SERVCE (201) 273-S4OO More than twenty yeare ol experience cenna for all your real estate needs. 15 Oldwood Dffw.Murrit Hill Hail it point to see this unusually Una home! Co««i.SclMiJ 4* MOMB8 Eric tori Call Us To nspect fttdilanfc RealMrt-i)S>rlnefltMAve.,i»nimH Affiliated with 3,000 olficei throughout U.S. and Canada MSto fir imticncc Mcr*«l,27M423 SUMMT " 10 ottlceoi to serve ybutfaw ncluding the) Kalaon Aeeoclatea! ' Bedminsler / Chatham / Oenvllle / Landing / Paraippany Randolph / Towaoo / West Caldwell / Relocation Ofllco THE HOME FORTOU N BERKELEY HEGHTS This immaculate home features 3 bedroom*, 2V4 baths, eat-n kitchen, dining room. Urge living room, huge family room and much more. Situated on large lot n wooded family neighborhood. UNBELEVABLY priced at $101,500. $76,500. Buys this 4 bedroom colonial with living room, dining room, kitchen and new bath. This new listing of ours is located in Stirling on a vary private and secluded lot. JDLC ERVCE Realty SoringfieMAve.. Berkeley Heifltttt CHATHAM WWH A COUWAL? $69,500 NHT» COUMAL WTH } HMs? $W 0 NMT f Witt WTH SKH Uma $U»,500 BYSTRAK, REALTORS MAN STREET, MADSON 10% PRVATE MTG. POSSBLTY njal. i Barm, 3 batht, tm. w. HT. BH tt frart 4m. $150,000. HMGMCT R. SHErMD KEHCY, 2734JS0. Em Miff Monti, KM34. REDUCED Real Estate still the best investment. A 4 bedrom, 1 bath Colonial an excellent buy n Franklin or Oak Knoll Schools area. Asking StSl.tM. SKNNELL AGENCY 43D«Forast«m.»aaqilMW»}«U Cm. San Summit OPEN HOUSE 31J0MM JaMT, MWf MtUS Directions: North on OM Short Hills Rd., MM on Parsonage Hill past Old pond, swoadtaftismamaway. Spacious colonial spilt data roof canter hall - den - lalouskd porch - targe paneled rac room 2 other paneled roam* 4 bedrooms 2Vs baths lovely private tatting. Offered at tnt^m. Coot* Seal JUST USTED - RANCH Be first to sea this Ranch -ajumhwas sldlne -atmest2acros-uvlna room-din- ng room kitchen paneum fatally roan t bedrooms bath cheeper than rant - juit over New Providence Una M Chatham Twp. Offered at $7MM. Hurry t A MUM OF A RANCH Lovely r»rth4de*ummttt«c*t1o»~b^fte«c» ^ in living room -wall to watte»rtoa*s«-flmataaascreened porch-patio-central air - immediate occupancy r*53*s* Wt «4«,*5. WE ARE MEMBRRSOrt 4 MULTPLE LSTNG BOARDS NEWPROilMCE 44 SOUTH ft 4* vas.*swn: fttta Abate 444-MN»tbal(»llroyi77-2i1t With a style K much in demand in Summit's loveliest neighborhoods, living room with fireplace, dining room, family roam, roc room for extra lamlly living..apace; S bedrooms, 1 full baths and 1 tiah baths. Offered at f 4XM0. - batti central air emd cape with illot veto Mr cm to romp, and ntar Wlson School, Home tas bean c m petely y rtdacoratedintme and out, new root l«7l and shows very well. t has* *il fireplace n living room end dan overlooking back *»«!. Olve this a look. Asking lilt.eot. s / t spmlvuf: Clean s this lovely Colonial wim'new khchafl, heatolator llreplac* n living room, family mem off kltcheit and a playroom for the children. Large radwoed dock venookt a spacious lendscaped lot. Asldnt 0 An all brick colonial.with i bedrooms aml Vk batm plus a MatMnmiHircli near Memorlaf ««OR. A 4 bedroom, m bath colonial with a family room ami screened porch* baautlftll property. * FOWLER, HKAl.TOHS GROUNDS LKE THESE ARE HARD TO FND Let your magination soar wilh visions of the marvelous gatherings you will have on those magnificent grounds. Lovely older Home overlooks the spacious land, iven a wishing wall M build your dreams on. Sunny My window, large bedrooms, eat-n kitchen. All this n a location convenient to churches, schools, library, tefinu, swimming and trains to NYC. Super value at»l«,5o0. FOR THE N-TOWN GARDENER Hera's that magical combination of walk-to-town living Wus excellent gardening conditions that so many of us are seeking. The garden soil hat bean prepared and enriched for years and is a rare Had indeed, You can walk to New rovitfoiico' -r tl}0 ypfit0 n ihlituvmi for' rotiitlniifin ^onvenlence and yet your beautifully treed lot and landscaped grounds provide the privacy and picturesque setting you'll hne and eppreclate for years, 1 bedrooms, - separate dining mm, (unootth, walk-out, mm., Overl7OHces \ fervlnoyou WE CONSDER / This home the best buy in Summit today in its/price rangel Quietly located on Hickory Road on the north side of town. Brick front, center halt Colonial with J Bedrooms, 1 Baths, Dan, Family Room opening onto secludes Patio. Rumpus Room for the children, and tor the dreamers a babbling brook n the rear yard and a spiral staircase tram the firs* floor to the second. Just reduced. Owner moving.' Asking f 14),SM. MOUNTAN AGENCY Realtors BtummhAwrau Scrnmri 2S MOnniS AVENUE SUMMT. N, J. 07M MARKS THK 111!'FKHKNCF. 4t4-srM, wi*7u, WO-OJM, 27jj, man. mtm

17 SHOWCASE OF FNE HOMES AND PROPERTES NEWUSTlNC BMUNU Colonial situated on tread 1 acres n Warren township.«bcdroomt, with a fireplace n Hie family room. Curve* wmdowtovarlooklng very private grounds. n move-n condition. Please call us to see. HH,tM. SU-1U CLNTON TWP. TUDOR Elegant, better than brand new, for all the extras are in, and of fine quality. This 4 bedroom Tudor on a cvl-de-uc lint mlnutti from melor roads and fins ihopping. Please call u* mmediately so that you will be sitting n front of your own fireplace when the first now falls. And all this for less than 1150,000. suit) SUMMT NORTHS1DE We lust listed this spacious Colonial Cape, Master bedroom and bath on first floor, 2 large bedrooms on second, each with its'own belli. Den, plus screened porch. Lovely private back yard. Centrally air conditioned. Call us. We «uve the Key. Sl*5,O0D. hofman hi in^rams HoyParenui-HoyKidsl Coma n for your THE SUMMT HERALD, THE NEW PROVDENCE, BERKELEY HEGHTS DSPATCH, THE CHATHAM PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979 Page 17 REALTORS*. ~J ^ ' REALTORS 102 SUMMT AVE., SUMMT Offices to Serve You COVERS NacaM.MakiiattlMbaiaiiiiiMs «f yaw Mkjkaemead prafemniiiat 220 SHERMAN AVENUE BERKELEY HEGHTS, N.J. OOO A.M: to 3i00 P.M. - BELEVE T! Lava Summit? Love a 4Bedroom colonial? PETRONE AGENCY Levee large Kitchen w/lots of cabinets t counters? Love a Screened Porch * a large Family Room? Love a home with built-in bookcases, corner cupboards, French doors «. lots of charm? Believe t or not we can offer you all these things in one hornet Just listed at $119,000. Call vt to see. Eves, a, Sun THE GLLAND AGENCY PRME, Very seldom do we have such a choice house in Summit Estates. A loving lamily is leaving their apple pie home. M is indeed a gem Such a room arrangement the Family Room opens onto a Patio. There s a Living Room, Dining Room, Kitchen with Eating Area, 3 Bedrooms, lvi Baths. There to a finished Recreation Room with bullt-lnwnd excellent storage. All this ncluding wall-to-wall carpeting, window coverings. Charm Olo gas grill and extras too numerous to mention. Priced reasonably. Asking in the SWs... '.. - > SJ Summit Avenue MOUNTAN AGENCY Realtors Summit Eves, t, Suns , , , J73-359, , REAL ESTATE FOR SALE ] BERKELEY HEGHTS BY OWNER CHATHAM BOROUGH EAL ESTATE FOR SALE MURRAY HLL MURRAY HLL ranch with mother/daughter apartment on lower level, walk out i«rear yard, prestige neighborhood, quiet street. Walk to Bell Labs and New York trains. 4 bedrooms, V/i baths, 1 fireplaces, large kitchen, formal dining room, unusual recreation room, has wet bar, storage. Lots of charm. Principals only. tl45, SUMMT 4 BEDROOM, 2"j bath home in prime location. Offers a beautifully landscaped lot, 16x34 inground pool, large flagstone patio oft sliding doors from paneled temily room (with built-in bar for entertaining). Central air. Mint condition. 1195, V REAL ESTATE WANTED EXECUTVE home wanted in top residential area. Condition not a malor consideration f architecturally and structurally acceptable. All responses to Mils ad will be appreciated, acknowledged promptly and maintained in complete confidence, principals only. RENTALS J EXCELLENT condition; move right in; walk to train and schools. 1 bedrooms, den, dining room, 22K2 living room, large bright kitchen. Many extras. ASklng W9,S Spacious executive 1-room split-level home, in Murray HH, full basement, aluminum tiding, gas heat, cathedral living room and dining room with fireplace and 11' scenic bay window, 2Vi baths, 4 bedrooms, 2 car garage. Urge flagstone FRANKLN SCHOOL. WLL SUMMT foyer, convenient to public VACATE N 30 DAYS. LOVEtraniportatiofl and high school, LY RANCH. 1 BBDROOMS, 2 used brick patio off family CAR GARAOE. APPT. ONLY, room, 1st floor laundry, W.A, McNAMARA, REALTOR.. separate entrance, asking OH YES, T HAS OAS HEAT. 140,000, occupancy negotiable, ; ; *. call after i p.m CHATHAM BOROUGH \ BY OWNER - HLL SECTON ' 3 bedroom cape cod. Choice wooded lot. baths, central alr.'ott heat. Porch. 2 car attached garage, Principals only:si42,s0o. Call for appt. «3S-«4 COMMERCAL PROPERTES WANTED f you have Otflce - ndustrial - Warehouse Space avallablefor lease n the Summit area, we have clients looking for space from SM, 5,000,10,000 sq. ft. up. CALL Realtors H Springfield Ave., Summit ks.nagl8 S. Fruchtman E.Pearyei NOTCE to prospective renters: Any rents advertised herein for qualified real rental property may be sublect to any rebate or credit required by State law (N.J.5. 54:4-4.3 et seq.). House Unfurnished WE HAVE A FEW MAYBE ONE FOR YOU! FATOUTE AGENCY., REALTOR, ; SUMMT HOME lor rent 3 bedrooms, Hi baths, den, modern kitchen, enclosed porch. A-l condition, walk to train/shopping. 1 Year lease minimum. No dogs. 675/monlh. Call after 4PM SUMMT RCHARD RENTALS SUMMT AREA Unfurnished houses for rent NCOME PROPERTES Call Anytime RCHARD A, MCONE AGENCY 382 Springfield Ave. (Realtor) Summit NEW PROVDENCE - Sparkling 4 bedroom, H'l bath cape cod. Family neighborhood. Close to schools. S425. call 4«4-«547 eves. SUMMT: 3 bedroom house. Excellent neighborhood, schools. Cul-de-sac. Air. $500 menth. Avail, immed. Call alter «PM: Apartment Unfurnished SUMMT. Charming 2 bedroom apartment with dishwasher, washer and dryer, and separate entrance. Walking distance to town, all utilities included except electricity. *625 month. Available Oct.. LOS SCHNEDER, Realtor, mnn. SUMMT. 1 bedroom, no pets. Near hospital and train station. S310 month, all utilities paid. Security required. Call after- 10am SUMMT. 4 rooms on ground floor. Completely remodeled. Attic storage and parking space ncluded. Walking distance to Clba. mmediate occupancy between 4-?pm. SUMMT: living room, dining room, kitchen, 4 bedrooms, bath, heat, hot water, parking ncluded. MSO. Grace A. Handwork, Realtor T PAYS TO ADVERTSE RENTALS ApartmmtUnMihes QUBT female, non-smoker, seeking small apartment n Summit, New Providence area. J25O. maximum rant. Prefer mid-fept. or October 1 occupancy. Call Bev, *9. f URN. 8M. TO REHT CHATHAM T'ship - 1 large furnished rooms with relrlg. n room for older working woman; private bath. Minimal use of kitchen, washer a dryer. S2M mo. Avail. Sept. is SUMMT: furnished room with private bath, refrigerator. Cleaned weekly. Bed linens provided. Parking; walk to town and transportation Vacation Rentals CHESTER, VERMONT See the beautiful fall foliage of New England, 3 Bedroom A-Freme w/fireptace FLORDA: Beautiful Naplesonthe Gull. nterested in Real Estate in Naples. Have all listings with me Call Cftet Dyer, Realtor Assoc., Annette C. Winn, Realtor, Naples, Florida. UNFURNSHED ONE BEO- ROOM CONDOMNUM SARA- SOTA, FLORDA. QUET STREET ONE BLOCK OFF ROUTE 41. CONVENENT LOCATON SHOPPNO, SHORT DSTANCE TO SESTA KEY BEACH. ANNUAL RENTAL. SX MONTHS RENTAL WLL BE CON- SDERED VERO BEACH, Florida. New 1 bedroom, bath & half ground floor condominium. Fully furnished, color TV. Walk to tennis, swimming t, club house. Avail. 2 mos, 4 mos, 4 mos *47. SARASOTA, FLORDA LUXURY RESORT CONDO- MNUM FULLY FURNSHED ONE BEDROOM WTH ST- TNG/DNNG ROOM AND SCREENED LANA LOCATED AT HARBOR TOWERS POOL, TENNS COURTS, MARNA. MNUTES WALK SESTA KEY BEACH ON THE GULF: RENTALS: MSC. CHATHAM Main St. basement, 2 separate storage units. $30 each per- month. Call days ; eves BUSNESS OPPORTUNTY f! Be independent, own your own business, well established mail milk route offers substantial net earnings. Has a radios el J miles rtsrtse»lf. Call dr write renaaa'a Dairy..: 47 of vision Ave., *n5m1> HELP WANTED TRANST/PROOF OPERATORS Chatham Trust Co. is seeking experienced Proof Operators. Pleasant working conditions. Full benefits. Salary negotiable. Call Mrs. Sorg, An Equal Opportunity Employer PUNT MANTENANCE Second shift opening in metal fabrication plant. Strong, mechanical background desirable. This is a growth opportunity position oflering full company paid benelits plus profit sharing and bonus. Apply in person or call: Diane Winans Ave., Cranford An Eqml Oapo Buxton Country Restaurants All Shifts and positions available. Apply in person Hickory Tree Buxton Res; taurant, 441 Shunpike Rd. Chatham Township, Mr. Bona, Manager, An equal opportunity employer RESUMES! Each revime a resuwefjnconcern Br yew mods. Call for an appolntmnlt: 7J-M1. KERHA.ULRCH SUPERNTENDENT-MAN- AGER- ndividual or couple to provide cleaning, security and minor maintenance n luxury apartment bonding. Free apartment with all utilities paid plus attractive salary to right personts). Telephone between 7 and» PM onlyi Refer* uired. FULL TME Clerk. Summit Food Market, 411 Springfield Ave., Summit. Call COOK, full time, days HUP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED ARE YOU A VCTM? DON'T FEEL BADLY NFLATONTS HTS US ALL! KELLY CAN W* have immediate openings for skilled temporaries such as SECRETARES and TYPSTS. Stop by our conveniently located owe* and register. ONE VST COULD BE TOUR ROAD TO RECOVERY! Please call...: FULL OR PART TME TELLER TYPST Liberal Fringe Benefits SERVCES SUMMT FEDERAL SAVNGS & LOAN ASSN Springfield Ave. Summit ' ' Springfield Ave. Berkeley Heights An Equal Opportunity Employer SECRETARES STENOS, TYPSTS MAG a WAMG, Optis- FeePd. ARY Assignments far PaiU Assignments SJ boevtrfvl co. la BasMng f you have good secretarial (kills register NOW REGSTER ONCE NO CONTRACTS TO S6N Be a BUSY BEA! 4M-4000 BERKELEY EMPLOYMENT AGENCY BERKELEY TEMPORARY HELP SERVCE jet snimneu nvt, aonafl HUWTS PERMANENT ft Temporary WESTFELD SPRNGFELD SUMMT SCOTCH PLANS MOUNTANSDE Part Time SAM-7AM Supervise small group of newspaper carriers in one of the above towns. Salary plus car expenses. Periodic in creases. Permanent Call S days or eves. 32*630* APOXFORCE CLERK-TYPST STENOS *9ho Kids going back to School? C9 Why not go back to work! JON US AT ji-fi N TEMPORARES ig PARK AVE. HOME HEALTH ADES Join Sage's Home Health Care Team free course part time assisting and elderly Main St. Chatham, N.J. 07W8 An Equal Opportunity Kmpkeyer M/F SCOTCH PLANS. N.J- O707B PROOF OPERATOR Entry level opening at our Berkeley Heights Operotlons Center. Position requires good figure aptitude. Excellent opportunity to oin the stiff of one of N.J.'sleao.ig banks. Please call our Personnel Dept. at N Stirling, small mall order business, requires accurate typist for processing of order*, filing and answering phones, toll tmie M7-MM AVON CHRSTMAS, BELLS PULL-TME wanted, expertwtcft prw#it#of *aippiy in person JN8LE...SODOE5THB MONEY you cm make la only. Berkeley Liquors, 442 yaw (par* time as an Avon Springfield Ave., Berkeley Representative. No experi- Mice necessary 111 show WATRESSES. DNNER you howl Call today for more AND COCKTAL SERVCE. nformation] key CrescenU NEW HAMPSHRE HOUSE, 3M-16S TELLERS EXPERENCED Full Time & Part Time To be considered for these full and part time positions, you must have a minimum of «months teller experience. Must enjoy working with the public and have a Hair lor ligures. We offer competitive salaries, along with excellent benefits including profit sharing. Call lor appointment United Counties Trust Company "Mm f* *«Ji start» «*»«" 101 MM**. Cn*M,U. ta Ecnl OHMrtuili tatkfei»vf Boys Girls WESTFELD SPRNGFELD SUMMT SCOTCH PLANS MOUNTANSDE Morning newspaper routes re 1 'available n your own * Excellent **rrtn*t, rt Call S days or ( eves. SECY TO ENG. DR. Oood steno & typing skills. Nice personality; good with figures. Local. Salary S2M. Good benefits. Fee paid. BERKE- LEY EMPLOYMENT AGENCY. Berk. Temp. Help Serv. 108 Springfield Ave. Berkeley Heights CAFETERA HELP WANT- ED: Walter or waitress 10 A.M. to 2:30 P.M. Apply at main lobby, Bell Labs, 9*30 A.M.-n A.M.; 2:30-4 p.m. 600 Mountain Ave. Murray Hill. HOSTESS with friendly personality to work in pleasant dining room. Hours Mon. thru Fri. 10 to Experience preferred. Apply at main lobby. Bell Labs, 9:30 am-11 am, 2:30-4 P.M., 400 Mountain Ave. Murray Hill. ROOFERS HELPER no experlence necessary, will train. Flat ndustrial type roofing. Call after 5 PM, MATURE SALES PERSON EXPERENCED PRE- FERRED BUT WLL TRAN. LADES BETTER SPORTS- WEAR SHOP. PHONE FOR CLOTHES HORSE, MLL- BURN. FACTORY, W0RK~ Light assembly. Steady yearround work. Small congenial factory. Overtime, paid vacations, holidays, hospllaliiation. Profit-sharing plan. Call Mr. Hecker at or apply in person. Better Sleep Mfg. Co., 57 ndustrial Rd., Berkeley Heights. EXPERENCED AulO Body painter needed. Must be prepared to handle qualify work. Skill must be A-l. Call for interviews, Caruso's Auto 757-M. " DRVER We have an opening for a top caliber person in our delivery division. Steady work. Apply n person. BRENNAN'S DARY, 47 Division Ave. Summit.. COME JON US Nurses, R.N.S, 311PM or UPM-7AM. Full or part time. Flexible schedules available. Excellent working conditions. New starting rate. King James Nursing Home, Chatham. Call Mrs. Over, M-F,»-4, FACTORY WORK, We have openings for Material Handlers. Day shift. Good wages and benefits. Phone SCHOOL CUSTODANS, 12 month petition, evening shift, 8 hours ci:30-11pni).\lmmediate openings. Chatham Township Public Schools. Call ORVER part time, immediately. Berkeley Pharmacy, 312 Springfield Ave., HOSTESS/CASHER. LUNCH- EONS 11-3; DNNERS 5-12 or. 5 DAY WEEK. THE NEW HAMPSHRE HOUSE WATRESSES/WATERS, full time & part time, days, nights. No experience necessary. Apply in person. 421 Springfield Ave. Berkeley Heights or call M DRVER 16 passenger school bus, AM and PM routes. Good salary SALES and STOCK CLERKS wanted, full and part time. Apply in person. M. Friedrich, nc., 342 Springfield Ave., Summit. TAX DRVERS, Part or full time. Call NSURANCE AGENCY mmediate opening for a full time applicant to handle filing duties and general office work. 9: Pleasant telephone manner a must. Typing essential, congenial office, conveniently located in Murray Hill Square. Call lor appointment NURSES ADES Come Join Usl 1-11 P.M. lull or part time, 7-1 *> 11-7 weekends. Oood benefits. Excellent' working cemnttons. experience preferred but net absolutely necessary. King James Nursing Home, Chatham. Call Mrs. Dyer too, f-4 Mon. thru Fri. SALESPERSON. LOOK NO PURTHER 9-4 daily. BELL DRUGS, 10 South St. N.P SHPPNG and packing person needed by small busy mail order business. Some experience helpful, but will train. Also need general workers for sort- ng, loading, packing, help where needed, full time. Stirling *00 WOMAN companion wanted for senior cititen widow. Share beautiful home. Private room and bath; meals, plus 5200 monthly lor few chores. EXECUTVE SECRETARY for prestigious publishing company. Will work for VP market ng. Excellent benefits. Must be accurate typist and stenographer. A friendly work environment located in Maplewood. 8:30-5:00. Call for appointment STOCK and sales persons wanted full time and part time at The Hitchcock Chair store, Murray Hill Square. CalMor an interview: FULL TME OPENNGS AVALABLE in our clean, air conditioned small parts together into subassemblies and complete assemblies. Soldering experience a plus, but not required. SHPPNG A RECEVNG: to receive and put parts away and help in shipping department. Company paid benefits. BURLNG NSTRUMENT CO. 16 River Rd., Chatham, N.J. 63S M/f AMATEUR musicians lor big dance band. Must read and attend regular rehearsals. Call , 6-7pm. DENTAL ASSSTANT. Full time. Experience desired, but not necessary. Call SECRETARY with good typing and transcribing skills for Sum mlt law firm. Experience preferred. Call Mrs. Dcmme, PART TME. Cafeteria substitutes in Summit public schools. Call between 9 and 1. PART TME in Hardware- Houseware store. Must be familiar with home repair. Closed Wed. and Sun. Harvey J. Tiger, 124 Millburn Ave., Mlllburn After 7 PM BOOKKEEPER GENERAL OFFCE WORK Permanent position n small 01 lice for a person with bookkeeping and general office experience; 35 to 40 hours. Call Mr. Patterson, U. SECRETARY. No stenoi Tired of someone looking over your shoulder? One person office (693. Michelle, , Snelling & Snelling, 450 Springfield Ave., Summit. BOOKKEEPER. Assist controller. Super way to use your talent, sn.000. Fee pd. Michelle, , Snelling a Snelling, 450 Springfield Ave., Summit. CLERK TYPST. Dynamite way to learn insurance! No previous experience necessary Michelle, , Snelling a Snelling, 450 Springfield Ave., Summit. SECRETARY/SALESPER- SON. Pleasant telephone personality for phone orders and pricing. Capable of letter composition and typing. Hours 9-4: , Mrs. Healey. NURSNG ASSSTANT. Full time position assisting nurses in the care and maintenance of offices and equipment. ncluding clerical duties. Good salary and benefits. Call Personnel, , Ext. 203 tor appointment. SUMMT MEDCAL GROUP, P.A. 120 Summit Ave., Summit, N.J. WANTED: Dnver, part time. Sunnywoods Flower Shop, EXPERENCED barmaid, Monday thru Thursday evenings, experienced waitress, flexible hours, kitchen, kelp, Monday-Friday 10 a.m.-l:30 p.m. Call FLEX BLE hours, high rates at pay, nice assignments,.«>j staff who has you n i benefits adds up to wnt TEMPORARES OF f Keep ahead of inflation t ing extra money. We haw) suited to your skills. CaB me, 'm MARY at , 450 SPRNGFELD AVE., SUM- MT; NEED 4 people to help manage a business port time from home. Flexible hours. Call SCHOOL CAFETHln HOP Berkeley Heights, part-time and substitutes needed. CALL Ask for cafeteria. DSHWASHER 8, POTWASH- ER 1o work in all phases of the dietary dept. in Chatham Nursing Home. 8am-4pm. Own transportation. Call COME JON US. Nurses. RN'S from 3pm to 11, or 1 lpm to 7am. Full or part time. Flexible schedules available. Excellent working conditions. New starting rate. King James Nursing Home, Chatham. Call Mrs. Dyer for appointment. Man. thru Fri FULL-TME. Driver, warehouseman. Needs driver's license. Some heavy lifting required , to 5. ALL AH0UND have N.J. Orlnr't license, experience not necessary. Oood pay. Good future. Hill City Cleaners, ; eves. sun, CLERK-TYPST Attractive position for person with general office background. Must be experienced with electric typewriter, 3JW hour week, modern air-cond oifice. Excellent starting salary. Many employee benefits. SUBURBAN PROPANE 334 Madison Aye (Adjacent to Convent Railroad Station.) Morristown Equal opportunity employer MEDCM. TRANSCRPTOmST Our progressive Medical Word Processing Dept. is seeking 2 experienced Medical Trans criptionists. Qualified indivifuals will be offered competitive salary with increase after 3 months completion of successful probation period. Excellent benefits package includes 3 weeks vacation after 1 year, paid life, health and dental insurance, free prescription plan. 100% tuition refund and paid pension plan. Send resume or Contact Personnel Dept. (201) So. Essex Ave. Orange, NJ Equal Opportunity Employer EEO > DOOM STRETCHH" Put rim (tort Late afternoon and evenings, plus Saturday. 8e a Carrier Advisor for a large daily newspaper. No delivery work and no newspapers to handle. Supervise 25 to 35 young boy and girl carriers in an area near your home. Must have good car and like working with young people. Earn $250 monthly plus car allowance. Send name, address, phone number and type of car to Mr. Spring, PO Box 141, Newark, N.J "EARLY MORNNG WORK 5A.M.-7:30A.M. Deliver bundles of newspapers to carriers and/or deliver newspaper routes that are ternporarily without regular carriers. Car necessary. No collecting and no carriers to supervise. Salary plus gas expenses. Earn S250 monthly plus car allowance. Send name, address, phone number and type ol car to Mr. West, P.O. Box 148. Newark, N.J TYr»ST Sprincfleld accounting firm seeks typist with ability to handle figures. Congenial office. Excellent benefits. Call Mrs. Smith at SALESLADY for dress shop, 2 days a week. Experience preferred. Apply in person. The Style Shop, 375 Springfield Ave., Summit.

18 HELP MUTED CASHER - Full time. Apply n person. SUMMT CAR WASH, 100 sprlngliald Av*. Summit CAR WPERS - full tint* or part time. Apply in person. SUMMT CAR WASH, 100 Sprlnglield Av*. Summit *10 WANTED: ambitious young man to work in rental store. Good starting pay with regular raises. Call HOUSEKBEPER/Companion. Full time lor elderly couple. Light housekeeping, cooking, laundry. Call *J5-«>' eves. PROFESSONAL couple seexs babysitter to care for 2 year old child, with light housekeeping. Live in, 5V. days. Short Hills. Private room and bath. References required. Call office day or evenings: CHATHAM~SAVNG5 has several openings tor full lime and part lim«employment, varied and nteresting work in pleasant surroundings. Call & between 8 and «end ask lor Mrs. Macaluso or Mr. Huntington. SECRETARY tor SUMMT Law Office Competent typing and shorthand ability required. Legal experience not neces lary Parkins on premises CASHEiTHOSTESS - part t,me, apply William Pitt, 94 Main st Chatham j EMPLOYMENT WANTED L NEED A NURSE? GARDEN RNS, LPN'j, aides available all shifts. PROFESSONAL NURSES REGST. 177-MOO; early A.M., eves. & wkends, M1W. DOMESTC: Young woman, every Thursday, every other Monday; recent reference. Honest a. reliable *05 after «P.M. Child Care WORKNG MOTHERS ATTENTON All day care for children Vi to 4 in private, state approved nursery* Honw *C n ron m M «Open all summer. Phono FREE LSTNG! Found something* Want to locate the ownerf Run your ad FREE in this column! FOUND White Samoyed female dog. Millburn Summit area. Call 373-Mt3 before 3 PM. FOUND Expensive ballpoint pen. 37 West End Ave. Summit. FOR SALE Bicycles DRT Bicycle; good condition, new parts. Good price. Call 273-5*05, ask for Charley. Furniture SMMONS hide-a-bed, newly slipcovered, good condition, queen sue mattress, S2S0 or best olfer 71-S4M. ONE Complete blond Bedroom suit Good condition. Call MAHOGANY lurniture used, 16 drawer dresser, 1-4 drawer dresser, 1 - WW42 mirror, 2 night tables, 2 B71-13 Firestone deluxe champion W.W. SS. eecn, Firestone w.w., snow retreads on 14" G.M. rims S20. each. 31 Brook Hollow Lane. Murray Hill, Saturday only. MAPLE formica top oval dinette tabl* with 1 luf and 4 matching chairs, SO. Grey formica drop leaf dinette set, 1 matching chairs, SS SUPPLES SHRUB SALE locally grown Hybrid shrubs, 15% off. Mine Brook Farm, Liberty Corner Garage Sale VARETY SALE DNNG ROOM SET PECE FAWN OAK Seth Thomas Metronome, Draperies, Train Table' (5'x»x>, Slot Can, Parts, Tracks, Transformer, Controls Nari. Geographic Glob* with dear Plastic Stand and Geometer, Mix- Mastar (Sunbeam) Meat Ortndar Attachment. Music Box, V, Barrel Wall Bar MM) 4t JACKSON AVS. CHATHAM BORO H Jackson) THE SUMMT HERALD. THE NEW PROVDENCE, BEBKBLEY HaiCHTS DSPATCH, TH8 CHATHAM PRBSS.HUBaDAY, SBPTBBBBR». MT» 11 «**» f" SWEET CORN PEACHES NOW picking fresh, sweet corn, peaches, epples, various ttuits and vegetables. Gourmet foods, preserves, hickory smoked* bacon, pun homy» maple lymp, WGHT/MAN'S FARMS (14Jacres) Rte 202, between Morrlstown-Bemirdsvllle Garage Sale J MOVNG Living room, dining room, bedroom furniture. Gas dryer, camping equipment, trains, toys, books, misc. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, t-1 p.m. 44 Windsor Way, Berkeley Heights. ' REC Room/Oarage Sale: Thursday, Friday, Saturday,»-4. SM Fore* Dr., Mountainside. CASH ONLY. 1 gas clothes dryers, brass andirons and fireplace screen. Ethan Allan dry sink/tv cabinet and sola bad. Badroom sat, other furniture, rugs, lamps, bric-a-brac, appliances, household items, name brand clothing/excellent condition. Directions: From New Providence Rd, to Orchard. Latt on Apple Tree. Right on Fore* Or. Brown and whit* ranch house, top of hill, on right. ESTATE HOUSE SALE DOT'S WOT NOT SHOP Kneehole desk, art glass lamp, maple table and chairs, bookcases, corner cupboard,. old china, glassware, pictures, lamps, T.V.'s, hand-mad* quilt, linens, washer, refrigerator, lots of books and records, cameras and photography equipment, misc. furniture, jewelry, tools and bric-a-brac. SAT 11 to 4:30 SUN 10 to 12:00 S Commonwealth Ave., N.P. GARAGE SALE. 4 poster bad, tables, chairs, large dog pen, 1.W0 BTU air conditioner, miscellaneous. Saturday, Sept. «, M. 11 Rowan Rd., Chatham. "THE STABLE" * Summit Av*. rear. Summit 11 to 4 p.m. Wed. thru Sot. BOOKS FOR SALE Out-of-print books for *veryone! Popular reprints Collectibles Rarities Art BOOKS BOUGHT FOR HGH CASH. Just call Horvath (eves.) USED rtfemmx SUE SAT. SEPT. S :W-4:MPM Pleas* Not* new location OAKES MEMORAL - CHURCH 120 MORRS AV6. SUMMT ALL CATEGORES MAGAZNES * RECORDS 94 OAKWOOD DRVE MURRAY HLL (Mountain to Oakwood) Frl. $, sat., Sept. 7-8 *:MtO4 Moving South to apartment and cleaning out. Handyman's Heaven power tools to nuts and bolts. New power mower, garden tools, patio furniture, sleep sola, chairs, tables, desks, bedroom furniture, grand piano, china service 11; crystal, silver, washer, dryer, old Singer, irener, more. All priced for immediate sale. A SEC- OND-HAND PROS. ALE. 17 FOOT Mohawk yellow fiber glass cane* with aluminum backing. Only 41 pounds: like new. «3M»14. i.j" 0M fl.i-. C il!l??/ FUJCA ST 8*1 Ml camera with CMmam Garage saw, sat. n_ ttmm tea*, un. Sepf.,fAM-lPM,l7SMaln»i. yi*jta ^ Mrarn law and 1*14 OLDS;, utlass wagon, P, P#, A/C, *»,000 miles. Call M 1*73 TR* park gr**n,***';* *., 4 speed, no rust. Good nvestmentand fun car. SMS S81 after 5pm. CORVBTTfcs. 2 beautiful rjd cenvertiblts n perfect eondl- Haa. A *** 400 HP standard Stuff Mr SMSO and a»» "«; matte which was one of the lait convertibles madt for MS*. That* are excellent, convertibles are ). L t*m VW Squareback with fuel niectten, radial tires, H.000 mil**. SSN. Can aft*r S P.M. U-STtl 1*71 VW Super Beetle. Automatic, 13 MPG. 57,«o miles. Radio. Asking S1.0M. atmmt days; 277-4m»v*s. 74 CAMARO Z/2>, white with saddle nterior, absolutely mmaculate and n 100% stock condition, 4 SP 3J» ci. Many engine parts chromed, low mileage. $4*00, or best offer, must see to appreciate. Call after s p.m. 4M-1S11. '71 NOVA, OoM. '5.000 miles, * cylinders, manual 3. speed, 2 door, manual steering and brakes, am radio, 2 new snows included. Baotf MPG. Excellent condltton. $1300 or best offer. Call US-MS or 433-eeM. 1*71 CONCORD Chevy station wagon. Excellent running condition. Asking $550. call * after epm. 1*71 DATSUN sic Excellent condition. Under 10,000 miles. Standard transmission, am-fm radio. SS0M.»S-02tt.»7S MOB convertible. Like new. M to 11 mpg. Call after *PM weekdays; after *AM Hl VW Bug. Good engine, greet trans, new tires, well kept. SM. Call Tom after* PM *73 CHEVY Malibu classic wagon. Garage serviced; excellent condition in and out. $3,M0 or best offer. 43S-7MQ dayii *ves. GRAND PRX 1WS Excellent wired. Loaded a cleanl «MM firm. Days, *24-S*lt or evenings 4M-1US BUGK CA*.PBNT*,Y.Aeratlons, Mcnts* #tf aawtians. Free ettlnuies. J77- MM. prefmtunal aradicatl** of titan, and central af wm ( WMfJK STORM window* a. dears, gvttora «. leadar», roofing i. STRBLX, DMsMdi etmhtlona, alterations, roollnf, aluminum stdlnfj. free repairs. OM and new wark. itimatet. Brian Mevns, telly insured, in-nu. nvest- CLEWNUP BALTUSHOL CONSTRUCTON CO. Mason Contractors, Builder Stone, brick sidewalks. All types concrete work and construction. H. tudlsl. Summit, CR 1-41*1. CLEAN and ramav* appliances, furniture, brush, *tc from house and yard. All types landscaping and tree work. Fireplace wood. CHARLB VNCBNT,«47-pM.Mwuriarvlc*. DrtBmaking DRESSMAKNG AND DB>- SGNNG, expert alterations. Attended French Fashion Academy. 4H EXPERT dressmaking and alterations tat my horn*. Call Lynn Letts*, U474l. t Electrical FRONTER Eltctrlc Company, Clark St.. Summit. Prompt s*r. vice. No job too smalt. CR no answer. 7S7-SM2. Furniture CHAR-MAN CHARS MY SPECALT reglve-repair rewtbeing-cane rusk-splint seats antlaues restored furnitur* repairs Hand stripping - imiskin* Martin D. Uibmski y 447-iejf (is min. frem Summit) GUTTKRS.»»»d*rs thorougwy Mmini MOVNG AND HAULJNO. Charlit Vincent.»«223*. M-tnor sevice: LGHT HAULNG ft moving of BPaVHwiCM *» Mimltiirt, Attict ft Mtlars cleared of unwanted articles. Vine*, *4 J SULUVMt KCMAT.6 Vinyl WMCevarlagi Sanltm-WaWex-Hlls. nmi»«p*rt*oc* All Work Owr**t«*d KEN CROSS PANTNG PAPERNO NTERORS.* CXTfRORS FULLY NURE> RCC SSTMATRS fxprrbnceo PANTER, nterlor-ejrterlor painting. Free estimates. James Plgnatelio, 2T»-74» or 413-ilal. EXTEROR PANTNG Hydra-power washing, electric MiHlliifl* SKMM* snevfl t tiwr* ougtt, recommended. New con- trading far spring ft summer work. Mr. Taylor. S*-*7M. Laay* message if not lit. PAMTNO ntirior B «x- Urior vary rasonabl*. Fre* Simat..t«-s;i«.r»> ««, Painting papering Decorating nterior 4 Exterior FULLY NSURED 27M3S5 RSLOCATOH MCORATNO BobM*l»w*U,171SS71.- Pino Tuning FOR FNE PANO TUNNG AND REPARNG CALL.L.HQRVATM.MJlUt. Tuning Repairing GBOROE M. DBLANB Y OR. ROBERT O.HELG 17M4S7 ' or 11M2U f~ Ttwnaey.O/B/Te 1:30pm - HftO-"BAKEfVS HAWK" TV3-"YOUR NEGHBOfW' Dorothea Connolly, lecturer end consultant on cotonisl tvlnrwlll be Wring Constance end r»ck B taiting. Cirpintry ft alteratieas. Known recommended summit tlw* Mills area Mil (ptscep* Jtam. improvement * **»«lr. 171-iMS. PROFESSJOWAl SERVCES FlrUNCJM. PAHNHG niwomaigim lffinm W183M3M HUGO HOOULCH Roofing, repairs, atuminum siding. Gutters leaders M. RUG CLEANNG RU6 STEAM CLEANNG. 11 cents per square foot. Tony's. Rug Cleaning Service, Springfield. 17HMS. Free estimates. SHOW PlflWNG LOWEST prices,!» y«ars «p*rlence. Privet* honws, park- ng tots, busmen*!. Call new tor free estimates. US-1W4. Tran 1 ED«MtrHXa Specialists M tree and shrubbery trimming, tree removal and spraying. Fret estimates. Cell 17MtH Upholsttry. UPHOLSTBRNP. Re-cover tfat V a J MERCAOANTB. Sump ctwlror sofa. Fabric or. Nauea. pumps lmtalm.cemplet*lin**l'r*-webblng, Re-building. Call, w»t*rdr*lna««.444-7s7s M.. ; eoun!ty LBP.ARS" wm be on Tfie Vmois hm» locate m TV>UCA.P«OORAatlf«0 Holsuln wu bs itxx»er»tjng. This month's focus will be on the celsbretlon of the ntamstional Yaw of ths Child. Guasts will be Norm* Ratter. Newark Public Ubnry and Juanlta Mayo of the American Rad Croat. Both women are deeply nvolved n 5:O0pJf J^fvS^OUR PANO LeSSONS taught by experienced musician, all styles, all levels (an, pop, classical, rock). Will com* to home. 755-lf>)7 or KEYBOARD NSTRUCTON n the student's home for intermediate & beginning musicians. Rates S4-11. Call Donald Riss, , before 10AM Monday thru Saturday. Piano, Organ, Voice & Theory All Levels Beginner thru Advanced JON QUNN, Simply the finest instruction available in this area ifflitght nutuwttr pi upmilnos M Fall-Winter schedule Leave message el M, Has prepared soloists for performances wltti: Bernstein, Ormendy, BOulez, N,Y. Philharmonic, N.J. Symphony. Philadelphia Orchestra PRVATE DRUM LESONS BY tfl^hnn PJSTOC-.TCWt.BHW. 4:00. Som* furniture; clothes; tools and miscellaneous, e John Street, Chatham. 8 ROSE TERRACE Chatham Saturday, Sept. 8 9AM to 1PM Family goodies in need of new homes. Four shield-back mahogany chairs, cabinet hi-fi, unusual small desk, pictures and frames, kitchenwere, much glass, baby. equipment and MORE. SATURDAY, September 1, *-l. DefiumlrJifier, teen clothing, Brtc-a-Brac, toys. S Somerset Av*. Chatham. GARAGE and FURNTURE Sal*, an* day only Rain or SMM. Saturday Sept. 3,18 AM-1 PM, 37 Hillside Terrace (StonerMgo) New Providence (next to Tall Oaks). Cherry Hexagonal, lamp tables (cabinets) M8. each, wrought-ron patio furniture lovesaat, 1 chairs, round taw* m. Picnic tabl* and 4 benches tts. stlffel brass lamp* (tall) *S0. each, colonial brass lamps US. each. Brass; fire m. Zenith n inch, Color TV SMB. Antler desk top *pool CouMvif ttiri*o*rsr awsoftad CA* tie,** and nice aid ttriags. MATH' TUTOR. experienced, - N*.arty birds. Cash. y*m rndes W1 M C K ' SCHOOL PANO LESSONS. M ereduafca* Oaerlw Ctn toryofmuplc.ot tp 4ftMf ^Mnp^w iwhf -au thorough aoareach toward study,ol B* iaatrwnejit (repertolrt, technique, ajgirt-feadlng, Hsaory, otc.i. with (n* emphasis en artistic 1*1 y^paojef "jraatai avav^begbbj epu M l ^peegaff ham Borough studio. James vaughai, us-iltf. PANO Private lessons. All l^awasaw laais&aaaaufa 7%aaaU8kte Balak*^ ffvwa afgaahevtw ga**8jvlotev# PaVW aft*rlp«i. ' Hickory Chair dining table. Frame* - Wallace Nutting, toys, sports, wercap cehecmeple puna*,'etc. 11* Wws Grove Ava. Summit. PARTAL CONTENTS Retirement Sal* (hoc) craty ojuih. ures), Amish aawi kaviaea, doors, presmd tin cauwg, Edison batteries, AK, Oraybar famlotr W M 9a*taTf ftltcm*va AlW Blilwals* lllliamuaggtasml aaevaatbab Slwrt Mills (near rrafnh COMPLETE LAWN SCR- VCES. CALL SALVATORE ANTOUEtUVNO. FRCANO, skis, tannfs racouats, 2 chandeliers, sconces, bikes, tools, sofa. Toys and books. Household tems. Lots of good things. 40 Gates Ave., Chatham, Saturday, Sept. 8,»AM. COMPLETE Lenox gold banded dinner service for 11. Call after 5PM, 27,1-lfOl. (E) APT. SALE. 71 New England Av*. Summit Apt. 11 (OH SpfM Av*.) Fri. ft Sat. 1M Lovaly mahogany twin bedroom sat with 7 ft. long custom bed. Pr. Chippendal* chairs, club chair, OO mirror, lamps, sets of Uaieass china. Royal Worcester china, Copelana) Sped* china, som* Wedgewood triacet, glassware, krfchenwar*, miens, electric dryer, brfc-a-orac and more. No checks or early birds, RCFRfOERATOR, Admiral slde-by-slo*, 11.4 cu. ft, goea. D" ZENTH COLOR TV an cart tien-mm 1*71 HONDA SL123 Endure, excellent condition. Best offer. 273-mi. call after 4 P.M. Friday. 44 >K** M Musical instruments ALTENBURG ELZABETH, N.J. Open Daily til \ S*t til 4 Sunday to* Huge Werehouie Said New plane* Used Pianos N*w Organs Used Organs Kawal Everett Mamtnond KMfeaU - Herdman Flayers. Rental Purchase Plan. AvalnlH* 35VJO00 Altenburg Piano Mouse ns«i. Jersey Street BHiiab*n,N.j. L Pete rrjit»tbt»iii« ORENTAL. OBENTUO RU0S \ \BW*^R*BB: %Ra^pva^aj d^awg HeiB^^OTifVaaT AuthMstfc Bokara, KN-ffM' KNffM' Tabrti. Kastiao. nit* OuaWy. OWy taaa4o««g> la^bv HJHriW^ W artuaff e^eagbjaa -aaabiaaat LAMNATNG, ' dietamas. 322-«34l. atriy Masons and kettle*, TriMpete*} ilmihf 4lc* ftycof fial i>1itgfmd Ava., BH, tftflk FNBALL Maehijio» 1J.*ta home h aad d commercial use, Guaranteed and deliver**'. OMM1 DOSOBOWElia ^DtTRTatad taimn wv-w v vaafwevvbhbakvavi mm *wwaipotb Hiai t apanf w SUWMT WtiMAL WCLPARE LSJMU* BJi avallam* far Mu, t meath old WgWMektfMflVf AHMe Satr^ryat^tTMNrkaklgup paat, *M call new to aaatjfevbur taakms. Far adep- SERVCE ' VOROVER1YRS. '. High Prices,*mmediate cash for: Jewelry, Furniture, Silver,. -China, Olass, Dolls, Oriental rugs. Paintin*s,etc M, 41S-37H or 177J034 Good beaks purctsiso CtMtham BepkseHer, s Green vuieg* Rd. Madisw. ni-imi. ANTQUES, old Mips, old guns and lumber. ANTQUES RtSTORBO M^«\*rl**ls3i-ms LONEL, lv*«, American Flyer, and other trams. mmediate cam. Tap) ericas. UM0M ; FURNTURE T- OAK, PNB, VCTORAN, 'tof's ANY CONDTON, alec* or many.»lso glass or ckkis wt. SMALL *aartmmt six* refrlgorator for colkg* student. ReasanaMe. SlM*M. LAWNCUTTNO Free Estimate. Call after P.M. Sal Flaretto, ;0. A. CH ERA. NC. Meson wort, all kinds, and waterpnffint S. FRANCESCO CHERA Specialties Mi well mosaic, stem "cut and work. Patio, flreplact, siewalk. «e. Her tra* estimate «H after 4 P.M. JOSEPH BPSCOPO MASON CONTRACTOR a gijllobr CONCRETE WORK- steps-wallspatios -. fireplaces plastering or new fr*» advice t designing. J77OJS4. V. and J. MRCAOANTS - Mason work. Water drainage. Sump pumps nstalled. 4*4-757$ O0 KNO N MASONRY MfORK EN CARSAONN Ovar S, ymit ikptfltnctt Stops* ituew* _!_! * *B *_ a, S_* e t wmwumlmug P*fTHM# firvfngkwss retaining walls, tic. CaH after 4 p.m. UMgf* or U4-U4*, Fra* estimates. T.HOWBLL "~ Masonry work, steps, sidewalks, pattos, etc. No ob tea (nidi. Free est. ' t*m419. NEGHBORS" Conpo wo weleenn to phone-in qu«wlom. The QuU Oimtlon will be aakad with s prize awaided for tha consct answtr. 7:30pm - HBO-"NSDE THE NFL" TV3-"E*SEX COUMTY BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT' Thli week's haikelball genii will bs till 187» Tourney final betwhfl Vlllev and Orange. MemoisW* psma beceusa no crown was given to either team bwaus* of a dispute on the number of regular sseeon games playad by Valley. 8:30pm - HBO-"MOVE' MOVE" 10:30pm - HBO-'LEGENDS: ERROL FLVNN" KMpm - HBO-'NSDE THE NFL" 12:00m - HBO-"A DFFERENT STORY" Prkfay,g/7/7* B.30pm - TV3--SU8UBBAN DATELNE" - John Schlanr s hon for thta timely ihow on issues of concern to tr* TV-3 viewng udianoa. (repeat) HBO-"RACE FOR THE PENNANT" 7:00pm - TV3-"NEW jirtsey/cetholic" - Fr. Mix* RUSM s Don. (repenl HBO-"NSOE THE NFL" 7:30pm - TVS-'OOOWN'S BALLO0WN8" Children from Harrison School in Livingston Mill be the participating studio audlanca. Puppetaar, Allynn Gooen. k host. npset) 8:00pm - HBO-"AVALANCHE'! :30pm - HBO-THE GREAT HOUDNS" 11:30pm - HBO-"CARNAL KNOWLEDGE" 1:15am - HBO-LLY TOMLN N "APPEARNG NTELY" to:oo*m - TV3--Q0OWN > 8 BALLOOWNS" Children from Harrison School in Livingston win bs the special guara n the studio 3:0()pmHBOTHECHCKf-N CHRONCLeS" 4:30pm - TV»-"THS VTAL LNK" - Waekly pmgnm designed t o*)* the parent (batter undwmndim of Ms tawujgar. This wa*k't program will took at ft*lunlor high student. TVSBjgUflBAN OATELNE" Current ffalrsprpgram. bepaat of show cabl*c«t TJ^mwmion Ron Trsvieine, member of OM* Femln*, Trev*- no end rerow. ww be talking to thsneberts about modem pusine* pnctlcai end tin nawen trends n advertising. n- 1 R*pe*t of show.. CHBP'S N- THE SECAUCUS, tt twrgtet ffon. «Hudson Counties wu be 0f mstdt todramay ' iom n honor of Sea SjnoksythiBaar aoduwewhbs ithoudnb" THtWORtBONA WTH OOBOTHY, asf fhtl WHatiy apttolm n wweh tobsa"cm- ^,..J eaajncwit/ata'how to make cushions for *st sometimes hard spot to ft, the window seat. 4:30pm - TVV'COMMUNTY ACTON" - for. «*nm**rrai«fifitiniom^1ysmognfh >Cert Lyiak will be visiting with a riendty animal from me Turtle Back Zoo in W. Orange. (repeat) 6:00pm - TV3--ROSELANO REPORT" - Mayor - Richard Leonard hosts this show revolving round the happanines n RosMand. This month die Cable Television Committee WN bs Joining tha Mayor to dkouss their function as llerton between the coble television company and the Town. Dorothy OaYoung, Public Relations Manager tor Suburban Cablevision wh also be a guatt. (repeat) HBO-"B" B-.30prn - TV3-~30th BANNUAL CHEF'S N- SPECTON PARADE OF THE SECAUCUS FRE DEPARTMENT' Bruce Back will be hosting the parade along with repraaantatlvas from the Secsuca Fire Dapt. (rapastl 8:00pm - HBO-'THE SAVAGE S LOOSE" 10:00pm - HBO-LLY TOMLN N "APPEAR- NG NGHTLY" 11:30pm - HBO-'REVENOE OF THE PNK PANTHER" Tua*d*y,a/11/7g 6:30pm - HBO-"MOVE,MOVE" 6:00pm - TV3--COMMUNTY ACTON" - Host. Carl Holsnin and hn guasts detail the celebration of the nternational year of the child, (repeat) 6:30pm - TV3--NEW JERSEY/catholic" - Fr. Mike RUSK host. Each weak Fr. Ruajo welcomes people from throughout the tncounty an* who are involved in different church groups and agencies to talk about events of nterest to tha TV-3 viewing audience. 7:00pm - TV3-"AT HOME WTH DOROTHY BECK" - Pujiled on how to dress up that window seat? nterior designer. Dorothy Beck, will provide helpful hints on how to m»ke an eery, yet elegant cushion tor window seats, (repeat) 7:30pm - TV3-"A WOMAN'S PLACE" Sue McElrpy. Pros, of the VWCA of Emx and West Hudson welcome) Dorothy DeYoung, Manager of Public Relationi for Suburban Cable and Mary Lou Hathaway, Manager of the Sheraton rm at Newark Airport. Topic will focus on women in business, how to bs successful and get to the top. (repeat! HBO-"RACE FOR THE PENNANT" 8:00pm - HBO-"AVALANCH6" TV3-"THE VTAL LNK" - Beth Pinna) s ' host. This week's topic will be "signals of Changs: Sr. High Students". rapant,8:30pm - TV3-T0 YOUR HEALTH" - Mike Fast* takes itreu test, tart which shows how much stress the human heart can endure, (repeat] 9:30pm - HBO-"BLAZNG SADDLES" 11:00pm - HBCV'LEGENOS" 11:30pm - HBO-"RACE FOR THE PENNANT" 13:00am - HBO-"CARNAL KNOWLEDGE" WadfMd*y,g/11/7( dy,g/11/7( 6:30pm - TV3-THE VTAL LNK" Topic to bs (repeat) 6:00pm - WLVNGSTON, 19" Dm Crlncoll, Livingston Councilman, alls n for Mayor John Grady. Thii month will feature the different an* in Livingston. GuaWwH be Norm* Oeneekl, LMngiton Symphany; Thelma Vosklen. Livingston Community Players and Jean Brawn. Uvlnonon' Am Association, (repeetl HBO-'THE CHCKEN CHRONfCLtr, 6:3flpm- TV3"8UBUHBAN OATBUNlF. Public affairs program hosted by John Schierar of The Hillside Times, t*eh week John hlghligfit* different lawei concerning thejtrl-county ana terved oy Suburban Cable. Past took* include wdrkfw*; propcead ordinance n Eon Orange which would raise- rants and bettered wives. Frtd- rtek Sontsg, PuHle Aff*** Consultant, 7:00pm 1 - TV3-'-s\jP^lirT?f!«nr?S FORUM" >. Md Klein, Supt. of Lhrmaston Sdiooli * moderator. < ftoppm - HBO-"JEReMAM JOM*i$ON" 10:Mpm - HBO-"«AC8 FOR THE FENNANr 10:30pm -HBO-"THE DRVER" 11:00am - HBO-"A WFFER6NT 8TORY"