Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 33 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK 76 ELM STREET WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY (908) 232-2232 Lancaster, Ltd. ENGRAVED WEDDING INVITATIONS BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS AND SOCIAL STATIONERY Westfield School of Dance 908/789-3011 For The Best inDance Education For The Best inDance Education For The Best inDance Education For The Best inDance Education For The Best inDance Education Call F Call F Call F Call F Call For Class Sc or Class Sc or Class Sc or Class Sc or Class Schedules hedules hedules hedules hedules Serving Westfield & Mountainside Since 1991 Town Rescue Squad Marks 47th Year An average of seven emergencies or transportations are handled by the Westfield Voluntary Squad each day, 365 days a year, to any patient. The squad responds to calls such as motor vehicle accidents, childbirth, cardiac problems, orthopedic injuries, burns, sudden illnesses and psychiatric crises, etc. The squad is totally funded by the tax-deductible contributions of Westfield residents. The squad, now in its 47th year, receives no support from the town, state or federal governments. A separate fund drive is held annually in March. The squad is always accepting applications for either Emergency Medical Techni-cians or telephone dispatchers. No prior experience in emergency first aid is necessary to apply for membership, only a willingness to learn and the desire to help others. The only requirement is applicants must have a valid New Jersey driver's license. All training will be provided. For more information on any of these services or membership information, please call the squad at its non-emergency number at (908) 233-2501. United Fund: Brings People Together In Effort to Fund Service Agencies During the past year, the United Fund has established two initiatives designed to continue this successful tradition. A Community Council was formed to bring together representatives of local organizations to discuss a more effective use of community resources. The Council will spearhead an effort to secure database information on all resources, from social service needs to recreational opportunities, available locally. The Council also plans to sponsor an annual symposium to identify ways to improve quality of life for Westfield residents. Last spring, the United Fund formed a Youth Group whose charter members have worked at varied Fund events and have raised monies through sales of Westfield trays and placemats donated to the United Fund. In the near future, the work of the Youth Group will expand as the current members lead a drive to encourage other teenagers to become involved in community service work through a youth volunteer network. Each year, the United Fund sponsors a month-long drive to raise monies distributed to 20 local service agencies. More than 20,000 town residents use the services of one or more of these agencies every year. Next year, the campaign goal will be $615,000. As was the case this year, the drive is expected to realize that objective. To do so requires the hands-on work of the volunteer care. Scores of these individuals make phone calls to ask town residents to pledge donations to the annual campaign. Other volunteers work on the Fund's Budget Review Committee that examines each agency's work before recommending specific allocations. Some volunteers assist with duties at the United Fund headquarters in the town's historic northside train station. It's an all-volunteer effort-no paid telemarketing employees are involved-and it has worked. Making the goal translates to excitement for the volunteer corps. The benefiting agencies use the United Fund dollars to continue their needed services for townspeople. So, if a senior citizen needs help with a legal matter or needs food delivered to his/her home, an agency is available to help. Nursing services, recreational opportunities, and after-school programs fall under the jurisdiction of the United Fund agencies. In effect, the 20 United Fund agencies provide just about every service needed by senior citizens and others in the community. The United Fund actually studies the needs of the town residents. An annual survey provides a listing of what donors believe are the services most sought after by the public. The United Fund, in turn, can respond to those needs through the respective allocations to the individual agencies. The work of the United Fund may be evidenced in the extraordinary work of its volunteers and in the professional services offered by the agencies. But the best take on the suc- cess of the organization comes from a familiar sight to ev- eryone in town: the blue ther-mometer. Anyone driving into the parking lot of the Westfield Train Station will see the United Fund ther-mometer. As monies flow into the annual campaign, the mercury rises to the percentage level at the time. And when the 100 percent mark is painted, the mes-sage is clear: the Westfield United Fund again has achieved the noteworthy feat of securing the monies needed to help agencies that help Westfielders. THE FIRST VOLUNTEER RESCUE SQUAD...The above picture was taken in October of 1951. Pictured, left to right, are: back row, Miller, Vanderbilt, Fletcher, Crow, Looney, Chief Linden (WFD), Capt. Haferbier (WFD), Arundale, Mayor Bailey, Councilman Lewis, Cardozo, Skillen, and, front row, Briggs, Heras, W. C. Smith, Eckert, Minogue, Mahoney, Davis and Brower.
Page 34 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK A FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED SERVICE DEDICATED TO THE NEEDS OF ALL FOR OVER 100 YEARS Funeral Directors FUNERAL DIRECTORS Fred H. Gray, Jr. William A. Doyle Dale R. Schoustra David J. Crabiel Paulette Crabiel-Wahler WESTFIELD 318 East Broad Street Fred H. Gray, Jr. - Manager (908) 233-0143 CRANFORD 12 Springfield Avenue Dale R. Schoustra - Manager (908) 276-0092 Executive Administrator - William A. Doyle Est. 1897 Genealogical Society Offers Something For Beginners, Professional Researchers For those who are interested in geneal-ogy and family history, the Genealogical Society of the West Fields offers a variety of activities which are focused on one of the most popular hobbies in this country. The society has about 150 members, 40 per cent of whom live outside Union County. The group's experience levels cover a wide range, from beginners to professional genealogical researchers. Dues are modest and anyone curious about family history is invited to join. Objectives of the organization are three-fold: Research in the fields of local history, family history and genealogy. Promotion of general interest in these subjects. Addition of resource material to the Westfield Memorial Library. Members are involved in library re-search projects which include the gather-ing and printing of unpublished source material in the Westfield area, indexing useful publications to make research easier and answering genealogical queries sub-mitted by members and other researchers who have an interest in families from the local area. The society publishes a bimonthly news-letter, Gleanings From the West Fields, in an effort to disseminate results of the Society's research efforts and keeps mem- bers informed of activities. Donations of resource material to the Westfield library come from a variety of sources. Members and friends often make gifts of some of their own holdings or references that would be of interest to the local area. The Society, as a whole, in-cludes in its annual budget funds for the donation of special interest material. To further foster interest in genealogy, the Society holds monthly meetings, ex-cept in the summer, which feature pro-grams about genealogy and history. These are held either Thursday after-noons or Saturday mornings at the library and are open to the public. The group also sponsors field trips to important local genealogical resource centers. Also, volunteers from the Society staff the library's Local History Room each weekday from 1 to 4 p.m., in September through May to assist patrons of the li-brary in locating items of personal inter-ests in the extensive genealogical collec-tion. Last year, the Society offered a biennial workshop entitled, "New Routes to Old Roots." The program was well attended by a enthusiastic audience. The next work-shop is slated for May, 2000. For further information about the Society, please call Fred Bollinger, President, at (908) 232- 6419. The Westfield Foundation The Westfield Foundation's purpose is to promote the betterment of the Westfield community and the enhancement of the quality of life for all of its citizens. It fulfills those objectives by: Attracting charitable funds, chiefly in the form of permanent endowments, which are committed to meeting the needs of the people living in Westfield. Using those resources wisely and efficiently to address key concerns of the community, respond to its emerging and changing needs and sustain its agencies and institutions. In doing so, the Foundation serves as steward for the donors who have entrusted assets to its care. Providing leadership to the community, serving as a catalyst in identifying problems and opportunities, and shaping effective responses to them. In developing the Foundation as a pool of capital permanently committed to the betterment of the community, high priority is given to attracting contributions which are broad in their charitable intent. With those resources, the Westfield Foundation Board may use to the fullest its discretion and judgment in meeting the changing needs of the community. As a vehicle for donors with varied philanthropic objectives, the Foundation also recognizes its role in managing funds including those which have been designated to benefit specific community institutions, endowment funds established by agencies them-selves and funds which for a limited time are subject to the advisory recommendations of donors or their appointees. Although the Foundation's funds are used principally as a source of grants to operating agencies which are serving the community, its resources will also be used to undertake studies and programs addressing community problems. Criteria for Grant Applications: Grant requests are reviewed in the spirit of the Foundation's goal of supporting the public well-being and improving the quality of life in the Westfield community. Each year, the Foundation receives many more worthy requests than it can support, and the Board of Trustees is forced to make judgments based on relative need and potential impact. The Foundation favors grants: Primarily for the purpose of education; the arts and other cultural activities; civic, health and human services; community development; and the conservation and preserva-tion of historic resources. Primarily for the community of Westfield, or groups serving the Westfield community that provide innovative responses to recognized community needs. For capacity-building activities that enable agencies/institutions to improve their services to Westfield and strengthen their relationship to their constituency. To increase the managerial and financial (resource-generating) capability of an agency, to increase its volunteer involvement and commitment, and to develop self-reliance and the ability to constructively address positive community change. For information call (908) 233-1990 or send e-mail to
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 35 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK (908) 232-0781 (908) 233-0130 Fairview Cemetery 1100 East Broad St. P.O. Box 850  Westfield, N.J. 07091 Nonprofit  Nonsectarian  Lot-Owner Cemetery 110 Picturesque Acres Call For Further Information  Brochures Available Family Lots, Graves, Community Mausoleums and Cremation Niches Are Available For Your Personal Selection. Faithfully Serving The Westfield Community Since 1868 David Nowicki Everson F. Pearsall John Ricker Donald W. Mac Donald Charles E. Roberts Barbara Vincentsen Anthony Scutti Franklyn Sullebarger TRUSTEES 1998 Frank J. Abella, Jr. ....................... President Arthur C. Fried ............................ Vice-President Richard M. Ralph ......................... Secretary/Treasurer Steven J. Burke ............................. Assistant Secretary The Westfield Historical Society Continues to Keep Town's Heritage Alive The Westfield Historical Society, founded in 1969, is pledged to preserve, interpret and encourage community interest in the history of Westfield, its environs and the country. Led by current President Donald F. Mokrauer, Society members help perpetuate Westfield's rich historical heritage. The Society's museum and archives are located on the second floor of the Municipal Building. The collection contains thousands of artifacts and other memorabilia, including books, docu- ments, letters, photographs, slides, maps, newspapers, postcards, scrapbooks, architectural drawings, posters, tools and flags, as well as his-toric uniforms and other attire. The Society sponsors five to six evening mem- bership meetings during the year in addition to its Dutch Treat, "First Wednes-day" speaker- l u n c h e o n s , which are held monthly. It also sponsors afford- able field trips - one in the Spring and one in the Fall - to a variety of interesting historic sites. Instilling a sense of lo- cal heritage and roots in Westfield residents, includ- ing school children, is a ma-jor focus of the Society's educational initiatives. It assists schools in prepar-ing a prospectus on local history for third graders and provides speakers for school classes and civic organizations. One of the Society's earliest accomplishments was its purchase of the historic Miller-Cory House at 614 Mountain Avenue. This circa 1740 house, which is on both the National Register of Historic Places and the New Jersey Register of Historic Places, operates as a living museum with an appointed Board of Governors and the Miller-Cory House Museum Volunteers. The Westfield Historical Society supported the town's historic preservation movement, and lobbied both to get an ordinance passed in 1982 and, later, to have it strengthened. The Society is represented on Westfield's Historic Preservation Commission. Members receive a quarterly newsletter. In addition to specially researched feature articles on some aspect of town history or personal reminiscences, each issue contains announcements and a calendar of related area events. Publications sponsored by the Westfield Historical Society and still in print include: A Guide to the Colonial Cemetery of The Presbyterian Church in Westfield, New Jersey by Herbert A. Halsey; histori-cal maps of Westfield; post-cards with scenes of old Westfield and Westfield in the Golden Age of Postcards, a 128-page, pa-perback that documents the growth and de-velopment of the town between 1903 and 1928. A n y o n e wishing to be-come a member may telephone (908) 789-4047 or write to: Westfield Historical Society, P. O. Box 613, Westfield, 07091-0613. The Society also has a web site at Courtesy of The Westfield Historical Society LOCAL LANDMARK IN 1910...Westfield's "Flatiron Building" at the corner of Elm Street and Quimby, now the site of Rorden Realty, was owned by Walter J. Lee, Sr. in 1910 when he bought The Westfield Leader and established the newspaper's offices next door on Elm, where they remain today. Lee was also a realtor and developer as shown by the sign on the then ivy-covered building. E.S.F. Randolph, the developer of Westfield Gardens, also had offices in the building.
Page 36 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK Start Copy Westfield 361 South Avenue East  908-232-2287  Fax 654-4847 Other Locations in Mountainside, Summit & Kenilworth Exceeding Customer's Expectations Since 1978 Your One Stop Sign Shop  FAST 24-28 HOUR or less SERVICE on most signs  CUSTOM BANNERS  PLASTIC/WOOD/METAL  WINDOW LETTERING  VINYL LETTERING  MAGNETIC SIGNS  TRUCK, VAN, & BOAT LETTERING  NAMEPLATES & ENGRAVING  DIRECTORIES  MENU BOARDS  SITE SIGNS  REAL ESTATE  TRADE SHOWS  3D PLASTIC LETTERS  STOREFRONTS  LIGHT BOXES  ARCHITECTURAL SIGNS  DISPLAY SIGNS  PAPER SIGNS INDOOR & OUTDOOR: "Nobody Will Do It Quicker" Many Signs Available Same Day. Please Inquire. (908) 232-0767 or Fax (908) 232-1076 Call Today! 349 South Ave. East Westfield  Printing  Copying  Graphics  Mailing/Fulfillment Miller-Cory House Museum Offers Look at 18th Century Farmhouse A Westfield landmark nestled amidst a bustling residential stretch along Mountain Avenue is the historic Miller-Cory House Museum. Samuel Miller purchased 100 acres of land in the "West Fields" of Elizabethtown and began building the farmhouse for his bride, Sabra, in 1740. All of Samuel and Sabra's eight children were born in the house and three sons served in the Revolutionary War. The house was sold to Joseph Cory, also a Revolutionary War soldier, in 1784, and the Cory family owned the house for almost 140 years. The inventory taken of Joseph Cory's possessions at the time of his death serves as a basis for furnishing the house. Beginning in 1972, a group of historically-minded citizens formed the Miller-Cory Volunteers to save the 18th century farmhouse. Wearing authentic costumes, the Miller-Cory Volunteers provide tours of the farm-house and demonstrate crafts and tasks practiced by families on 18th and 19th century New Jersey farms, when life was regulated by the seasons. Each Sunday, from mid-September to mid-June, visitors of all ages experience activities such as maple sugaring, soap making, straw hat weaving, gunsmithing, stenciling and cider making. Children make crafts to bring home at the annual Fall Festival in October. "Sheep to Shawl Day" each spring enables visitors to see how wool was processed into cloth and features sheep shearing, spinning and weaving. Early-American foods are researched and prepared over the open hearth by members of the Cooking Committee using herbs and vegetables from the museum's gardens. Pleasures of Colonial Cooking, published by the New Jersey Historical Society, contains more than 200 recipes from the 1700s and tested by Miller-Cory cooks. Sixty of the recipes have updated for modern day cooking. "Showcase," the museum's outreach program, brings Early- American crafts to schools. Last year, nearly 1,800 children participated in this program. The museum has been featured on televi-sion and in magazines such as Colonial Homes, Early American Life, Ameri-cana, and Garden State Home and Garden, and also in a social studies textbook New Jersey: Yesterday and Today. Volunteer training ses-sions are run each fall and spring for anyone interested in becoming a part of this "living museum." It is an opportunity to learn new skills; no experience is necessary. The museum is located at 614 Mountain Avenue and is open, starting September 14, on Sundays from 2 to 5 p.m., except on major holiday weekends. Winter hours, January to March, are 2 to 4 p.m. on Sundays, but there are no open hearth demonstrations. A gift shop, containing a variety of educational materials and gifts appropriate to the time period, is open during museum hours. Group tours are available during the week by appointment. For additional information about the museum and its programs, please call the office at (908) 232-1776. RUG HOOKING...One of many demonstra-tions held at the Miller-Cory House Museum. The Miller-Cory House Museum, 614 Mountain Avenue, Westfield
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 37 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK Here's Where to Find Those Who Serve You Compact Discs CASSETTESCASSETTESCASSETTESCASSETTESCASSETTES RRRRRococococock - Jazz - Classicalk - Jazz - Classicalk - Jazz - Classicalk - Jazz - Classicalk - Jazz - Classical Shows - ChildrShows - ChildrShows - ChildrShows - ChildrShows - Children'en'en'en'en's & Mors & Mors & Mors & Mors & Moreeeee Best Selection / Best Prices Sheet Music - Music Books 102 Quimby Street  Westfield (908) 233-1448  (908) 233-5111 Over 50 Years Experience  We Special Order UNITED STATES CONGRESS United States Senator Robert G. Torricelli, Democrat, 1 Riverfront Plaza, Newark, 07102-5297, (973) 639-2860; Fax: (973) 639-2878. United States Senator Frank R. Lautenberg, Democrat, 1 Newark Center, 14th Fl., Newark, 07102-5257, (973) 645- 3030; Fax: (973) 645-0502. United States Congressman Bob Franks, Republican, Suite No. B8, 2333 Morris Avenue, Union, 07083, (908) 686- 5576; Fax: (908) 688-7390. E-Mail: NEW JERSEY LEGISLATURE WESTFIELD (22nd District) State Senator Donald T. DiFrancesco, Republican, 1816 East Front Street, Scotch Plains, 07076, (973) 322-5500; Fax: (973) 322-9347. Assemblyman Richard H. Bagger, Re-publican, 203 Elm Street, Westfield, 07090, (908) 232-3673; Fax: (908) 232- 3345. Assemblyman Alan M. Augustine, Re-publican, Suite No. 109, 219 South Street, New Providence, 07974, (908) 665-7777; Fax: (908) 665-0903. BOARD OF CHOSEN FREEHOLDERS Chairman, Daniel P. Sullivan, Demo-crat, (908) 527-4112. Vice Chairman, Democrat, Nicholas P. Scutari, (908) 527-4109. Donald Goncalves, Democrat (908) 527- 4111. Chester Holmes, Democrat, (908) 527- 4114. Lewis Mingo, Jr., Democrat, (908) 527- 4110. Alexander Mirabella, Democrat, (908) 527-4117. Mary P. Routolo, Democrat, (908) 427- 4113. Deborah P. Scanlon, Democrat, (908) 527- 4115. Linda d. Stender, Democrat, (908) 527- 4116. (Please note: All Freeholders may be Faxed at (908) 289-4143. Their mailing address is: Union County Administration Building, Elizabeth Plaza, Elizabeth, NJ 07207.) COUNTY CLERK Joanne Rajoppi, Democrat, Old Court-house, First Fl., 2 Broad Street, P.O. Box 6099, Elizabeth 07207; (908) 527-4998; Fax: 558-2589; E-Mail, jrajoppi@; Internet Address: SURROGATE Ann P. Conti, Democrat, Old Courthouse, Second Fl., 2 Broad Street, Elizabeth 07207, (908) 527-4280; Fax: (908) 351-9212. CLERK OF THE BOARD M. Elizabeth Genievich, (908) 527-4141. COUNTY MANAGER Michael J. LaPolla, (908) 527-4200. COUNTY COUNSEL Carol I. Cohen, (908) 527-4250. DEPUTY COUNTY MANAGER George Devanney, (908) 527-4202. SHERIFF Ralph G. Froehlich, Democrat, Old Court-house, Fifth Floor Tower, 2 Broad Street, Elizabeth, 07207, (908) 527-4450; Fax: (908) 527-4002 or (908) 289-4884. WESTFIELD TOWN COUNCIL Mayor Thomas C. Jardim, Democrat, Walnut Avenue, (908) 233-5163. First Ward Councilman, Gregory S. McDermott, Republican, 570 Lawrence Av-enue, (908) 654-8329. First Ward Councilwoman, Gail S. Vernick, Republican, 255 Munsee Way, (908) 654-6999. Second Ward Councilman James J. Gruba, Republican, 356 Wychwood Road, (908) 233-0235. Second Ward Councilman Matthew P. Albano, Republican, 828 East Broad Street, (908) 317-9044. Third Ward Councilman John J. Walsh, Democrat, 611 Westfield Avenue, (908) 654- 1278. Third Ward Councilman Neil F. Sullivan, Jr., Republican, 335 Sycamore Street, (908) 232-0168. Fourth Ward Councilman Janis Fried Weinstein, Republican, 642 Knollwood Terrace, (908) 233-0189. Fourth Ward Lawrence A. Goldman, Democrat, 850 Nancy Way, 654-8919. WESTFIELD BOARD OF EDUCATION Susan Jacobson, President, 768 Tamaques Way, (908) 232-0476. Darielle M. Walsh, Vice President, 1715 Grandview Avenue, (908) 654-3144. Carol Molnar, 232 Wychwood Road, (908) 654-1213. Annmarie Puleio, 430 Kimball Turn, (908) 789-1549. Arlene L. Gardner, 634 Carleton Road, (908) 789-8578. Michael J. Kessler, 303 Park Street, (908) 654-1715. Ginger L. Hardwick, 361 Orenda Circle, (908) 232-1229. Eileen Satkin, 1465 Grandview Av-enue, (908) 232-5293. (Please note that Eileen Satkin re-places Keith S. Hertell who did not seek reelection. She is running in this year's school election unopposed and will offi-cially join the board on Wednesday, April 28.)
Page 38 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK CLIP THIS AND SAVE Westfield Pickups Told For Remainder of 1998 Advanced Recycling Technologies Systems, Inc. has released the schedule for curbside pickups of recyclables for the remainder of 1998 for Westfield. Newspaper, glass bottles and jars, aluminum and tin containers, plastic bottles, mixed paper, corrugated cardboard, polyboard and aseptic cartons, household batteries, and metal clothes hangers will be collected every other week according to the following schedule. Thursdays - North of the railroad tracks Fridays - South of the railroad tracks NORTH SOUTH April 9, 23 10, 24 May 7, 21 8, 22 June 4, 18 5, 19 July 2, 16, 30 3, 17, 31 August 13, 27 14, 28 September 10, 24 11, 25 October 8, 22 9, 23 November 5, 19 6, 20 December 3, 17, 31 4, 18 January 1999 14, 28 ***4, 15, 29 ***January 1 (1999) pickup on Southside rescheduled to following Monday due to holiday. Residents are reminded to set out their recyclables by 7 a.m. the day they are scheduled for collection. Those who miss pickups should telephone (908) 862-0101. If you live in an apartment or condominium please contact your building superintendent or manager to find out whether to set your recyclables at curbside or take them to a central storage area. If you need additional information please telephone the town Recycling Coordi-nator at (908) 789-4100. What and How To Recycle (Recyclables Placed In plastic bags will not be picked up)  NEWSPAPERS - Tie with twine in bundles no more than 12 inches high. Do not use tape, wire or rubber bands to tie. No mixed paper, paper bags, telephone books or cardboard will be accepted with newspaper bundles.  MIXED PAPER - Mixed paper must be tied with twine in bundles no higher than 12 inches high. Acceptable materials include magazines (any type of binder), glossy catalogs, coupon inserts, envelopes, color news inserts, notebook paper, construction paper, real estate listings, mixed color paper, photocopy, fax, mimeograph and computer paper, telephone books and hard-cover books. In addition, chipboard, flattened cereal and gift boxes, multi-colored dry food boxes and paper bags must be tied in a separate bundle or placed in brown paper bags.  CORRUGATED CARDBOARD - Must be clean, flattened and tied in bundles seperate from newspapers and mixed paper.  HOUSEHOLD BATTERIES - Place spent household batteries in-cluding "AA," "AAA," "C," "D," nine-volt, lantern and button cell batteries in a clear plastic bag that can be sealed or tied. Tuck the bag under the twine on your top bundle of recycled newspapers. If you do not have newspapers to recycle for a particular collection period, place the clear bag next to your other recyclables. Comingled Collection Glass, aluminum and tin cans, metal clothes hangers, polyboard and aseptic cartons, empty paint cans, spray or aerosol cans, aluminum foil and aluminum cans, and plastic containers can be comingled in one receptacle. Containers must be well-rinsed. All caps and lids must be removed and discarded.  GLASS BOTTLES AND JARS -No window glass, dishes, Pyrex, mirrors or crystal will be accepted.  ALUMINUM AND TIN - Cans, metal clothes hangers (with the cardboard removed and hangers tied together), empty paint cans with the lids off, spray or aerosol cans, aluminum foil or aluminum pans will be accepted.  PLASTIC BOTTLES - Only plastic bottles that contained pourable liquids, such as milk, soda, juice or detergent, will be collected. No squeeze bottles, packaging, plastic wrap or containers that held food or hazardous materials, such as motor oil or antifreeze, will be accepted. Acceptable materials will have a PET, PETE or HDPE mark or the number 1, 2 or 3 in a triangle imprinted on the bottom of the bottle.
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 39 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK 221 North Avenue, East  Westfield (908) 233-9707 Distinctive Distinctive Distinctive Distinctive Distinctive and and and and and T T T T Timeless... imeless... imeless... imeless... imeless... Exciting Exciting Exciting Exciting Exciting and and and and and Fresh... Fresh... Fresh... Fresh... Fresh... Westfield Recreation Commission Provides List of Parks and Facilities The following is a listing of available recreational facilities in Westfield. Tamaques Park (106 acres): 18 picnic fireplace areas, two basketball courts, eight lighted tennis courts, six shuffleboard courts, four softball fields which are also used for soccer, football and lacrosse; two baseball fields, two children's play areas, two handball courts, a pond, 8/10-mile jogging oval and service building with restrooms.  Brightwood Park (44 acres): pond with dam, picnic areas and nature trails.  Memorial Park and Pool Complex (19.1 acres): four softball/soccer fields, six tennis courts, two basketball courts and two handball courts.  Pool facilities: 50-meter pool (165 feet by 75 feet), diving pool (40 feet by 60 feet), training pool and kiddie pool.  Mindowaskin Park (12.6 acres): children's play area, pond, gazebo and land-scaped gardens.  Clark Park: (9.5 acres) memorial trees and gardens and jogging path.  Gumbert Park (8.3 acres): three baseball fields, four lighted basketball courts, children's play area and jogging path.  Houlihan/Sidney Fay Fields (4 acres): soccer and all purpose field.  Sycamore Field (1.5 acres): soccer and all-purpose field and children's play area.  Windsor Park (1 acre): basketball court and children's play area.  Elm Street Tennis Courts: four courts. Park Opening and Closing* Hours: Tamaques Park ............................................................................. 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. ................................................................... May 1 to September 30 Gumbert Park ............................................................................... 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. ..................................................................... May 1 to September 30 Mindowaskin Park ........................................................................ 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. ............................................................... May 1 to September 30 Memorial Park .................................................................................. 8 a.m. to Dusk Houlihan/Sidney Fay Fields .............................................................. 8 a.m. to Dusk Sycamore Field .................................................................................. 8 a.m. to Dusk Clark Park ......................................................................................... 8 a.m. to Dusk Windsor Park .................................................................................... 8 a.m. to Dusk Elm Street Tennis Courts ................................................................. 8 a.m. to Dusk Brightwood Park ............................................................................... Dawn to Dusk * all parks close at Dusk except as noted above. AND THEY'RE OFF...Close to 400 runners participate in the annual Turkey Trot five-mile run held every November at Tamaques Park in Westfield. SPLISH-SPLASH...Area residents enjoying a day at the Westfield Memorial Pool. The complex boasts of four pools - a 50-meter, diving, training and kiddie pool.
Page 40 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK FOUR GENERATIONS IN WESTFIELD 436 South Ave., Westfield, New Jersey 07090 (908) 654-6666 TAYLOR & LOVE, INC. Members of: Greater Union County Association of Realtors Garden State MLS REALTORS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED Sales Leases Appraisals Property Management Award Winning Office 1997 Century 21 Presidents Award 1993-1997 Century 21 Quality Service Pinnacle Award 1997 Century 21 Centurion Award Visit our Web Site Commuter Information Trains can transport commuters from Westfield to Penn Station in Newark in as little time as 20 minutes; from Newark, transfers to midtown New York at Penn Station are available by New Jersey Transit and to downtown via Path trains. Local New Jersey Transit bus routes make several stops in Westfield including Elm Street, just north of East Broad Street, and South Avenue, opposite the railroad station. New York express buses make stops on North Avenue, including one adjacent to the westbound railroad station parking lot. Train and bus information - routes, schedules and fares - is available by calling the New Jersey Transit Information Center at 1-800-772-2222. Westfield's Train Station Receives a Much Needed Face Lift MOSAIC TILE PRESENTATION...The tile, pictured at left, featuring a locomotive from the 1800s will be placed along with several other mosaic tiles in the new pedes-trian tunnel (pictured at center) at the train station. Holding the tile, left to right, are: former Westfield Historian Ralph Jones, former Westfield Mayor Bud C. Boothe, Jr., mosaic tile creator Stacy Farley and Pro-gram Chairman Robert Miller. Mrs. Farley, a former Westfield resident, was commissioned by the NJ Transit to beautify the pedestrian tunnel, which is now open. Eighteen tiles, depicting the theme of transportation from 1864 to 1920, will be installed in the new tunnel. The old underpass pictured at left served the town for many years and was finally filled in (below) on Febru-ary 18, 1998. The new underpass (pic-tured at center), located at the east end of the train station, is brightly lit and is handicapped accessible via a newly in-stalled elevator. Photo by William A. Burke Photos Above and Left by David B. Corbin Photo by David B. Corbin
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 41 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK 55 + 7 = 68-YARD TOUCHDOWN...Blue Devil senior Brendan Hickey, No. 55, clears out a path for senior Jason Osborne, No. 7, who soared 68 yards for a touchdown against Plainfield High School in Westfield on Thanksgiving Day. OSBORNE SOARS TO 68 YD. TD; LEE PERFORMS MAGIC Blue Devils Fly Like Eagles; Feast on the Cardinals, 22-7 A very determined and confident Westfield High School football team proved to a near-capacity Thanksgiving Day crowd that they would be the predators, as they plucked the 13th-ranked Plainfield High School Cardinals, 22-7, at Gary Kehler Stadium in Westfield. The Blue Devils avenged a 38- 7 thumping inflicted by the Cardinals last year. In a series which dates back to 1903, the Blue Devils hold a 45-39-6 edge over the Cardinals. DYLAN DUPRE...Has been selected First-Team All-Union County Soccer Blue Devils Football Starts Year 101 With 12-6 Win Shannon Wagner Field Hockey October Vicky Nusse Soccer November Blue Devils Capture No. 500;Tame the Wet Cougars, 34-0 PUTTING ON THE PINCH...Margaret Kostro, No. 11, and Suzanne Heinkel, No. 9, put the squeeze on a Kardinal player and steal the soccer ball and defeat Kearny, 3-0. FIRST SCORE OF THE GAME...Blue Devil Shannon Wagner, left, battles a Piscataway High School defender and eventually fires the ball into the net for the first score. AND THEY'RE OFF AND RUNNING...The Raiders and Blue Devil girls fire out at the start of the Watchung Conference Cross Country Championships. The 'Devil Pac' retained their title. FALL SCHOLAR-ATHLETES Devils Rip Randolph, See Roxbury in Finals Devils Win UC Tennis Title "A Fun Place To Shop In Scotch Plains" Candy Nuts Chocolates Jelly Beans Dried Fruit Greeting Cards Gift Items Party Trays Gift Baskets Gift Boxes & Bags Select Gourmet Items Lo-Cal & Sugar Free Goody Bags Balloons 407 Park Ave., Scotch Plains Open Mon. 12-6, Tues-Fri 10-6, Sat 10-5 908-322-7388 Fax 908-322-4254 Local Delivery Available - Free Parking - Visa/Mastercard/Amex/Diners Club - We Ship Corporate & Professional Accounts Welcome We Also Offer UPS Shipping Service & Mailbox Rentals Offering A Quality Selection Of Over 300 Bulk Specialty Food Items "Gifts Of Good Taste That Taste Good" For All Holiday And Occasions Blue Devil 'Pacs' Win Cross-Country Titles Dave Cirtin heads for the finish line The Devil 'Pac' brings it home Jason Osborne plunges through for a seven-yard gain against Dickinson Blue Devils Win Home Opener, 12-6 BEAMING...Senior Megan Clarke controls her handstand on the balance beam and wins the event. Clarke also won the All-Around. BACKHAND...Second singles player Becky Matro prepares to return a serve Devil Girls' 'Pac' Seizes 7th Straight UC XC Title Devils Burn the Farmers, 6-0 Devils Beat Kent Place SHINEMAN TAKES ALL-AROUND Devil Gymnasts Wreck Crusaders' Visions
Page 42 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK January, 1998 SAGE STEFIUK Indoor Track December, 1997 RON KASHLAK Ice Hockey THE FIREMAN'S TAKEDOWN...Senior Mike Baly slips un-der Kevin Kolbeck of Roselle Park in the 160-pound finals during the Blue Devil Classic. Baly pulled out hard-fought 6-5 victory. WINTER SCHOLAR-ATHLETES February, 1998 NICK FRIEDMAN...Works "The Claw" on his prey from Scotch Plains-Fanwood. COMING HOME...Sage Stefiuk helps Westfield win the Distance Medley Relay at the County Championships. Devil Swimmers Swamp NLV Girls in North A LOOSE BASKETBALL...Blue Devil Megan Devitt, No. 42, notices the loose basketball. JUST CHECKING...Bryan Gates, No. 15, and Brendan Hickey, No. 5, have had a big impact on opposing players. LEAPING FOR THE REBOUND...Tom Langton, No. 50, and Greg Freisen, No. 31, leap for the rebound. BOWLING TRIPLE THREAT...Scott Bridgeman, left, poses with Brett Rosenblatt, center, and Tracy Masino. LEAPING PASS...Vicky Nusse leaps to make a spectacular pass. BLOCKING THE SHOT...Tom Langton, No. 50, palms the basketball as an East Side player attempts to shoot. MIKE BALY Wrestling The Blue Devil Classic Baly Wins the 160-lb. Class Devil Boys Take Two; Beat Indians, Vikings Friedman, Tezucar Capture District 11 Wrestling Crowns McKeon Hits 17, Nusse Nabs 12 Blue Devil Girls Blast Kearny 'K'gers, 57-36 RECORD SET IN SHUTTLE HURDLES Devil Girls Seize First UCT Indoor Track Title Devil Bowlers Capture Second in Sectionals Lady Blue Devils Crumble East Side Hoopsters, 57-36 KASHLAK 'KASHES' IN 5 GOALS Devil Icemen Crunch Cranford Cougars, 9-1 Call Greco On The Carpet expert cleaning services at a fair price Call (908) 233-2130 Dirty Carpets endanger baby's health  Ask about our super specials!  Established 1960  Free Oriental rug and area carpet Pickup and Delivery
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 43 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK SPRING SCHOLAR-ATHLETES May, 1997 April, 1997 March, 1997 Building a better business district through a Building a better business district through a Building a better business district through a Building a better business district through a Building a better business district through a comprehensive program for downtown revitalization. comprehensive program for downtown revitalization. comprehensive program for downtown revitalization. comprehensive program for downtown revitalization. comprehensive program for downtown revitalization. 1998 Program Highlights:  Downtown Improvement Plan, featuring new lighting and streetscape projects  Exciting promotional events, with the Westfield Area Chamber of Commerce  New, attractive signage plan  Improved parking management  Business retention and recruitment efforts  Extensive advertising and direct mail campaign  Facade renovation design assistance and grants 125 Elm Street, Suite 1, Westfield (908) 789-9444 Call for your free "Downtown Westfield Guide to Businesses & Services" and "Taste of the Town" Restaurant Guide! Volunteers are welcome - Please join us! WARM-UP OF CHAMPIONS...The Blue Devil girls' volleyball team makes a double kill and brings home the Union County and the Watchung Conference Titles. PERSONAL BEST THROW...Allison Checchio tosses the javelin 96 feet at the State Group track and field championships. A DECIDING FACTOR...Phil Orsini holds the baseball he blasted over the center field fence in the fifth inning to shatter the Hilltoppers' spirits. FIERCE DETERMINATION...Shannon Wagner fans 6 Kardinals en route to a 6-1 win. IN HOT PURSUIT...Jessica Brewster at-tempts to elude her Pingry pursuers. FLYING HIGH...Ryan St. Clair soars into the stratosphere in the long jump event. MAGNIFICENT RETURN...Peter Lau, right, and Adam Kendler ace the Union County title at second doubles. Westfield Wins 6th County Straight Title Devil Boys Dominate Union County Tennis Tournament GETTING POSITION...Bryan Gates, left, battles for good position. PROPER NUTRITION...Coach Bob Brewster chews on a blade of grass during the Union County Championship game with the Summit Hilltoppers. DAN MATRO Tennis SUZIE KOZUB Girls Track STEVE KAPUSCINSKI Boys Track Orsini, Mattielli Blast Hilltoppers' Spirit Blue Devils Topple Hilltoppers; Capture County Baseball Title Kashlak Drives to Sudden Death at UC Golf Tourney Stefiuk Wins Girls' 800-Meter Event Devil Girls Win Watchung Conference Track Title Elmuccio and Burns Grab Track Firsts at Sectionals Devils Submerge Bridgewater, 10-2 Devils Pummel Princeton Wagner's One-Hitter Helps Devils Blank Farmers, 2-0 Devil Volleyballers Spook Scared Pioneers in UCT
Page 44 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK Westfield Area Chamber of Commerce 111 Quimby Street  PO Box 81  Westfield, New Jersey 07091 908-233-3021  Fax:908-654-8183 Congratulations to the Westfield Area Chamber of Commerce celebrating 50 Years of Service to the Westfield Business Community Backroom Antiques Bonsall Chiropractic & Sports Centre Dave Rossi Photography & Custom Framing Diamond Associates "Multi-faceted Training & Development" Empress Travel (dba Brand Travel) The Flower Basket of Westfield Higgins & Bonner Echo Lake Funeral Home Marvin Katz Realty Lancaster, Ltd. Legg Mason Wood Walker, Inc. MRNJ-Open MRI of Westfield Martin Richard Salon Moto Photo & Portrait Studio Print Tech Rorden Realty, Inc. Scotts Shoes Summit Bank Westfield Art Association, Inc. Westfield Tire & Auto Service, Inc. Westfield Website Corporation Windmill Restaurant
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 45 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK M R N J Magnetic Resonance of New Jersey Nutley MRNJ - Open MRI & Radiology Center 410 Centre Street (973) 661-2000 Open MRI of Westfield 401 Central Avenue (corner of Central & South Avs.) (908) 301-1100 Fax: 908-301-1223 Bergen Open MRI of Bergen 550 Kindermack Road (201) 599-8100 Open MRI of Westfield Open MRI of Westfield Open MRI of Westfield Open MRI of Westfield Open MRI of Westfield  First In Westfield  Latest Open MRI Technology  All HMO Participation  Medicare Accepted  24 Hour Reports  Convenient Parking  Baby Sitting Available Last Word in Technology - First Name in Patient Care (c) Mattress Factory Bounces the Gamblers for the Westfield Men's Softball League Title Tom Ruciuti Glenn Kehler Warrior Verses Warrior Greg Freisen snags the baseball and almost nails an Elizabeth runner at first. Matt Calvaruso (batter) and Sam Cocozziello (catcher), July 7. Nancy Kasko of Checchio's fires the softball. Westfield Men's ? Softball Westfield Soccer League Summer Recreation in Westfield Softball at Tamaques Park Anthony Tomasso of the Westfield 13-year old baseball league snags a pop-up at first Men, women and children of all ages enjoy the sun, fine weather and especially the relax-ation offered by the Westfield Memorial Pool Susan Hinds, center, of the Strikers strikes before the Stingers can sting! Kristen Zeleznik of Lebanon (Long Jump) Ilana Bella of Edison (High Jump) Westfield 13's Win Again A joyous Yankee team swarms their pitcher after defeating the Mets, 7-6, at Gumbert. Int'l League Champions American Legion Baseball (Edison School) Women's Games A Hit Age 11 Baseball Gumbert Field Westfield Memorial Pool A Refreshing Splash Westfield Recreational Leagues List: UNION COUNTY SENIOR LEAGUE Dan Cox 908-654-3231 [50+ League] WESTFIELD BASEBALL LEAGUE Nick Gismondi (H) 233-4767 WESTFIELD AMERICAN LEGION Bill Hedden WESTFIELD GIRLS SOFTBALL Robert Guerriero (H) 654-1799 WESTFIELD HIGH SCHOOL Ed Tranchina (W) 789-4512 WESTFIELD MENS SOFTBALL David Kervick HOLY TRINITY GIRLS SOFTBALL Peter Anzelone (H) 654-3625 Keith Gibbons (H) 654-7807 CHARLIES ANGELS Kandy Anderson WESTFIELD WRESTLING ASSOCIATION Tony Tomasso (H) 233-6175 WESTFIELD THIRTY + BASEBALL Joe Della Badia CENTRAL JERSEY STARS Keith Hertell (H) 233-5522 FAX 233-5003 WESTFIELD POLICE SOFTBALL Nick Norton (Police Dept) WESTFIELD TENNIS ASSOCIATION Pat Page (H) 789-1477 UNION CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL Bruce Douglas (W) 889-1616 Joe Attanasi (W) 889-1616 WESTFIELD BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Bill Mann WBA Center 654-6361 WESTFIELD PAL FOOTBALL George Giresi (H) 654-3132 WESTFIELD LACROSSE ASSOCIATION Ed Joffe (H) 232-8705 Skip Prybylski (H) 232-8390 WESTFIELD SOCCER ASSOCIATION Fred Geissler (Voice Mail) 233-4482 (H) 654-4041 JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTRE Jody Joyce 889-8800 WESTFIELD MILAN SOCCER Phil Russo 232-4676
Page 46 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Thursday, April 9, 1998 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK Start Copy The Presbyterian Church in Westfield organized 1728 140 Mountain Avenue, Westfield  908-233-0301 Searching? Need encouragement? Need a place to hear the Good News proclaimed and where God is praised? Come visit us. We are a friendly, active and growing community of faith with dynamic programs for children, youth, singles, couples, families and seniors. The Reverend, Dr. William Ross Forbes, Senior Pastor The Reverend Tina McCormick, Associate Pastor The Reverend Diana Brawley, Associate Pastor The Reverend James Thomas, Associate Pastor James A. Simms, Director of Music Youth Fellowships meet Sunday evenings Vocal & Bell Choirs for all ages W WW WWor or or or orship Ser ship Ser ship Ser ship Ser ship Services vices vices vices vices 8:00am & 10:30am Chur Chur Chur Chur Churc cc cch Sc h Sc h Sc h Sc h School f hool f hool f hool f hool for Childr or Childr or Childr or Childr or Children, Y en, Y en, Y en, Y en, Youth and Adults outh and Adults outh and Adults outh and Adults outh and Adults 9:15am & 10:30am K to 5 K to 5 K to 5 K to 5 K to 5 th th th th th g g g g gr rr rrade L ade L ade L ade L ade LOGOS Pr OGOS Pr OGOS Pr OGOS Pr OGOS Prog og og og ogr rr rram am am am am Wednesdays at 3:45pm (September-April) Summer W Summer W Summer W Summer W Summer Wor or or or orship ship ship ship ship 8am & 10am (July & August) - Director - Director - Director - Director - Directory to Houses of Worship - y to Houses of Worship - y to Houses of Worship - y to Houses of Worship - y to Houses of Worship - ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH 559 Park Avenue, Scotch Plains (908) 322-8047 Reverend Robert Griffiths BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH 539 Trinity Place, Westfield (908) 232-4250 Reverend Kevin Clark THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS 1781 Raritan Road, Scotch Plains (908) 889-5556 Bishop Kirk Bristol COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Deer Path & Meeting House Lane, Mountainside (908) 232-9490 Reverend Christopher R. Belden CONGREGATION ARI YEHUDA 1251 Terrill Road, Scotch Plains (732) 541-4849 (Rear entrance of Assembly of God Church) (Rear entrance of Assembly of God Church) (Rear entrance of Assembly of God Church) (Rear entrance of Assembly of God Church) (Rear entrance of Assembly of God Church) CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 1920 Cliffwood Street, Scotch Plains (908) 889-1830 Rabbi George Nudell ECHO LAKE CHURCH OF CHRIST 419 Springfield Avenue, Westfield (908) 233-4946 Dr. Ellis Long EVANGEL CHURCH 1251 Terrill Road, Scotch Plains (908) 322-9300 Reverend Kevin M. Brennan FANWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Martine Avenue & La Grande Avenue, Fanwood (908) 889-8891 Reverend Stephanie Miller-McLane THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 170 Elm Street, Westfield (908) 233-2278 Dr. Robert L. Harvey FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 257 Midway Avenue, Fanwood (908) 322-8461 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 422 East Broad Street, Westfield (908) 233-5029 FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH United Church of Christ 125 Elmer Street, Westfield (908) 233-2494 Reverend Dr. John G. Wightman FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1171 Terrill Road, Scotch Plains (908) 322-9222 Reverend Sam Chong FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1 East Broad Street, Westfield (908) 233-4211 Reverend David F. Harwood GRACE ORTHODOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1100 Boulevard, Westfield (908) 233-3938 or (908) 232-4403 Reverend Stanford M. Sutton, Jr. HOLY TRINITY GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH 250 Gallows Hill Road, Westfield (908) 233-8533 Reverend Dimitrios Antokas HOLY TRINITY ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Westfield Avenue & First Street, Westfield (908) 232-8137 Reverend Joseph Masielio IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY RC CHURCH 1571 South Martine Avenue, Westfield (908) 889-2100 Reverend John F. Kennedy MOUNTAINSIDE CHAPEL 1180 Spruce Drive, Mountainside (908) 232-3456 Reverend Dr. Gregory Hagg OUR LADY OF LOURDES RC CHURCH 300 Central Avenue, Mountainside (908) 232-1162 Reverend Patrick J. Leonard THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH IN WESTFIELD 140 Mountain Avenue (908) 233-0301 Reverend Dr. William Ross Forbes REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH 229 Cowperthwaite Place, Westfield (908) 232-1517 Reverend Paul E. Kritsch ST. BARTHOLOMEW THE APOSTLE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 2032 Westfield Avenue, Scotch Plains (908) 322-5192 Reverend Michael A. Merlucci ST. HELEN'S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 1600 Rahway Avenue, Westfield (908) 232-1214 Reverend Monsignor James A. Burke ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH 2387 Morse Avenue, Scotch Plains (908) 232-6972 Reverend Kelmo C. Porter, Jr. ST. LUKE'S AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL ZION CHURCH 500 Downer Street, Westfield (908) 233-2547 Reverend Leon E. Randall ST. PAUL'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 414 East Broad Street, Westfield (908) 232-8506 Reverend Richard W. Reid SCOTCH PLAINS BAPTIST CHURCH 333 Park Avenue, Scotch Plains (908) 322-5487 Reverend Linda Hart TEMPLE BETH O'R/BETH TORAH 111 Valley Road, Clark (732) 381-8403 Rabbi Shawn B. Zell TEMPLE EMANU-EL 756 East Broad Street, Westfield (908) 232-6770 Rabbi Charles A. Kroloff TERRILL ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH 1340 Terrill Road, Scotch Plains (908) 322-7151 Michael C. Seaman TERRILL ROAD BIBLE CHAPEL 535 Terrill Road, Fanwood (908) 322-4055 WILLOW GROVE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1961 Raritan Road, Scotch Plains (908) 232-5678 Reverend Kenneth G. Hetzel WOODSIDE CHAPEL 5 Morse Avenue, Fanwood (908) 889-2375
Thursday, April 9, 1998 THIS IS WESTFIELD Our 26th Annual Edition Page 47 CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK "Customizing Financial Solutions for Individuals and Organizations" (908) 789-3172 219 East Broad Street Westfield, NJ 07090 Invest With More Intelligence. TM PaineWebber We offer the following financial services: Personalized Financial Programs IRAs, IRA Rollovers, Roth IRAs Corporate Retirement Plans Portfolio Management Estate Planning Michael A. Simeone Investment Executive Stewart A. Ritter First Vice President Investments
CYAN YELLOW MAGENTA BLACK 44 Elm St Westfield GARDEN STATE MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE, LLC GREATER UNION COUNTY ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS 908-232-8400 SINCE 1971 REALTOR Meet a company of professionals with a personal approach We find just the right buyer or the house that's "Just Right"  Warren Rorden  Dick Diemer  Joyce Taylor  Vicki Bekkedahl  Virginia Rorden  Elaine Demyen  Terry Monzella  Barbara Callahan  Matt Nilsen  Lee Altmann  Jayne Bernstein  Jeanne Monaghan  Kim Haley  John Aslanian  Anne Sank-Davis  Saul Drittel  John Donnelly  Diane Barabas  Fran Gorman  Kay deWeever
Copyright 1998
TheWestfield Leader
  Revised: June 08, 1998.
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