1 - There are a few of

All-Monmouth County cross- country teams •^



The Snanday Register VOL.99




Carter takes step to pardon evaders PLAINS, Ga. (AP) - President-elect Jimmy Carter hit assigned a key transition adviser to lay the groundwork (or Carter's promised blanket pardon of Vietnam-era draft evaders, press secretary Jody Powell said yesterday Powell said Carter has assigned David Berg, the President-elect's liaison with the Justice Department, to begin preliminary work. , Berg will be in charge of research on what has been done in the past to offer pardons and the potential impact the Carter pardon will have, Powell said in an Interview. A clemency program established by President Ford In 1(74 gave outright pardons or pardons conditioned on a term of public service work to 14,914 drift evaders and military deserters But more than 113.000 men were eligible for the program, and lewer than 22,000 applied The program ended In September 1079. Berg, a 14-year-old lawyer, was legal chairman of the American Civil Liberties Union chapter In Houston, Tex. He Is a former member of the National Civil Rights Commission and the Anti-Defamation League of B'Nal B'rtth and has been active in the United Jewish Appeal. Berg is Carter's liaison officer to the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission as well as to the Justice Depart merit

Powell said Carter's action on the pardon Issue sym-

bolises the President-elect* determination to keep hi* campaign promises and added. If he says he's going to do it. he will." Carter has promised that he will issue a pardon to draft violators during the first week of Ml administration But he has said that his pardon program would not extend to desert ers. ' Carter has said he would issue a pardon rather than de dare amnesty to draft violators because, he said, amnesty Indicates (hat what the evaders had don* was right, while a pardon only indicates forglvenes* and offers an opportunity to begin again Carter, drew harsh criticism for his stand from a number of veterans groups and was booed when he repeated It before the national convention of the American Legion in Seattle last August In another development Saturday. Carter's aides brought him up to dale on the progress of selecting his Cabinet, but there was no word on when the choice* would be made Meanwhile. Carter's spokesman would not rule out the possibility that Carter eventually may decide to call on Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger to serve as a special diptoma tic envoy Carter was given written reports on the appointment proSee Carter, Page AS

Red Bank school plan up tovoters Tuesday SANTA'S ON SCENE - While Mr. and Mrs. M i chael McGarr of Oakhurst lolned thousands of others who took advantage of the long holiday weekend to do some early Christmas shopping at Monmouth Mall In Eatontown, their daugh-

ter, Danielle, 2V», take* time out to remind Sonta Claus trial there are a few things she would like to find under her tree on Christmas mowIng.


RED BANK - Borough vote r s will decide Tuesday

p y A( slake is whether or not •the people agree with the Board of Education's proposal fqr a two-school system, •sing the former Red Bank • i g h School a s s middle school. . Cost of renovating the old high school is 11.9 million and that's what the voters are being asked to approve. Payment would be made through •yJOANKAHN the clinics — the all-wool Mawr, flannel trousers buttona 20-year bond Issue. down shirts, and sweaters. Polls will be open from 4 Christmas shoppers thronged the roadways, sidewalks womens' wear repeated this theme, with denims, mixp.m until 0 p.m. Voters in and stores Friday and yesterday, inaugurating the first andmatch sportswear headlining daytime wear, while general election districts two days of the holiday shopping season with wide-open matching robe and nightgown sets were selling well for 1,2,1,4. and 12 will cast their wallets giving merchants a clue that this season might be leisure. ballots at the First Aid Squad' the best in several years. In Red Bank, where traffic was heavy and parking lots Building. Spring St. Some merchants complained about the unusually tilled, "nobody was moaning," according to Paul Morton, Voters in districts 9,1,7, and balmy weather during the last two days, since the sales of executive vice president of the Red Bank Area Chamber of 8 vote at the Relief Engine expensive heavy outerwear was off. Other shopkeepers Commerce. Company firehouse on Drummaintained that the weather was a plus, which saw entire And at Monmouth Mail in Eatontown, shoppers had a mdnd Place, and voters in families joining in an outing for their Christmas gifts. hard time finding a parking space. But after they nosed in districts 0.10, and 11 cast balFriday was without exception reported by merchants tightly they purchased a great many Christmas items and l o t s at the River S t r e e t to be the best shopping day, eclipsing yesterday which was carried them around the mall in the center's distinctive orSchool. also reported to be good. ange and yellow shopping bags. The reason for the referenMen's wear was extremely strong with the return of See MUd weather, Page Al dum is that the local school board has found Itself with a surplus of school properties ever since the fill of 1079 when the high school moved to new quarters in Little Silver under the Red Bank Regional High School Board of Education. This left the local board with an unused high school, plus three, operating elemenfrom 12 noon to 4 p.m. By NARK MAGYAR oculations topped the 25 mil- reported that swine flu had tary schools and one aban— Neptune High School, lion mark during the weak en- not spread beyond one case doned school the board is still FREEHOLD - An esti- Neptune Blvd.. Neptune, from ding Nov.'20. despite a slow reported this month in Con- trying to sell. mated 19,000 Monmouth Coun- 11 a.m. to S p.m. reporting rate from some cordla. Mo. and that a CamThe board, after more than - Wall Township High states and private physicians, den County death originally two yean of discussions and ty residents were inoculated for twine flu yesterday, and School, 18th Avenue, New according to federal health attributed to a swinefluin- studies, came up with a prooculation was entirely uncon- posal for a two-school system an even greater turnout is ex- Bedford, Wall Township, from officials. pected today, according to 12 noon to 9 p.m. for Red Bank, using the Wyoming was the first state nected. "There have been lines to nave more than 70 per cent Lester Jargowsky, county's Dr. H. Denny Donnell, di- borough's newest school, the when the clinics opened every of its residents inoculated, rector of the medical section Red Bank Primary School at director for the program. "On things like this, people day. but once you get past the bearing out the national trend of the Missouri State Division the foot of River Street, and generally procrastinate and first half hour, the wait has o[ urban regions lagging be- of Health, verified that Larry the old high school on Hartoday's the last day," said been no more than IS minutes hind rural a r e a s in in- Hardisoo. a J2-year-o!d tele- ding Rd which would be at any site and considerably oculation percentages. phone lineman and installer, turned Into a middle school Mr. Jargowsky. Free swine flu inoculations less at most," said Mr. JarThis plan, if adopted, would The 2S.J76.4S8 inoculations had had a mild case of the gowsky. for the general public will be administered represent al- swine flu from October I to mean that both River Street It Senior citizens and high-risk most 19 per cent of the naoffend today at: School and the century old But Dr. Donnell said that Mechanic Street school would - Freehold High School on individuals with health prob- tional Center for Disease Coolems are especially urged to tests of 180 persons in HardlBroadway, Freehold, from I be closed, and, the board t r o l ' i target- figure of take advantage of the pro- 1SJU.112 for the 1135 million son's home town of Concordla promises, be sold (or tax proto 5 p.m. produced no evidence that the - lltddletown High School, gram, Mr. Jargowsky said. ducing purposes swine flu inoculation proAs of Wednesday, M.188 gram. swine flu had spread to anyTindall Road, Middletown. Under the board's plan, the Monmouth County residents one else. from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Primary School would bouse The mass inoculation proNew Jersey Slate Medical kindergarten threagh fourth - Flrehouse, Sea Bright, had kesa inoculated, with this, weekend's figures expected to gram was begun hi the wake Examiner Dr. Edwin Albano grade, and the renovated high from 1 to 5 p.m. of last winter's swine flu outreported that an autopsy on school would bouse grades - Bradley Beach Hall, push that total over the U.Mt break at Fort Dix, which was 31-year-old Frank ErrichetU five through eight. Main Street. Bradley Beach, mark. spread by person-teferson of CoUiapMod. a coastal of Nationally, swine flu inThe plan appears to have T*» %a» PMrib Praeats contact. Camden Mayor Aageio Erri- relatively wide support, and U y ! Morris Nanton Trio, Wed. Meanwhile, health officials cbetti, showed that his death virtually no orfaJrized opposiPolly t a d - Y e s t e r d a y s " , The best selecUoo in the area, was "completely unrelated" tion, attbougjrtbere hi scatOiteatal l a p WaaM Fridays and Saturdays. Sal shop us first, you'll be glad to his takiag a swine flu shot MM Dwcette at Ike piano la you did! Red Bank Youth 'Cask Mid! Any site, condi ^ Iran pri^jir five days Ceatera Broad St. Uoa. Call Anthony 477 MM. •ar M I fireplace ioaage. feel Inn sap taxpayers

Mild weather spurs early shopping spree

Today is last opportunity for swinefluinoculations



I TO BE D E M O L I S H E D ? - Red Bank voters will decide Tuesday on a Board of Education proposal that calls for renovation of the former high school on Harding Road for o middle school and demolition of the adloingIng former |unlor high school on Branch Ave., shown here, that wot built in 1901 and has been termed unsafe. are already overburdened and shouldn't be asked to spend more for renovation of a school building, part of which is still being paid for. Opponents also believe that the borough could sell the seven-acre high school property, located in a prime residential area at Harding Road and Branch Ave.. for a major tax ratable which would bring

in needed lax dollars to the borough The board, however, contends that either the money has to be spent tor renovation ol the high school, or, should the bond issue be defeated. nearly as much for renovations and additions to the River Street School "It's a matter of spending it now." said Board President William Dickerson. "or spend-

ing as much or more later " Dr Joan Abrama, school superintendent, said the use of the former high school is much more desutable from an educational standpoint The board, which has recently entered into a team leaching concept in the lower grades, wants to continue team teaching throughout the system See Be* Bastk. page Al

Earthquake deaths may reach 5,000 By ISMAIL KOVAC1 MURAD1YE. Turkey (AP) - Two strong aftershocks leveled the remaining buildings in Muradlye yesterday and frightened sum vors of the earthquake that devastated more than 100 villages in eastern Turkey No further deaths wen reported Officials said 3.«N bodies have already been recovered from the rubble of this city and surrounding villages, and they fear the loll may reach 5,000 The bodies were being buried in mass graves Yesterday's aftershocks caused a short circuit and set off fires, but the flames were quickly put out. officials said. One of the baildingj destroyed was an historic castle

Impassable dirt roads hampered distribution of relief supplies. Bitter winter weather and heavy snow in the mountainous area near the borders of Iran and the ISJVM Union added to the problem of earthquake damage Some anas were still cut off. with heu-i copters oroaptag supplies sad picking up the most seriously wounded Several villages wiped oat by the quake Wednesday afternoon were not reached by rescuers until Saturday Two thousand Turkish soldiers reached Caldiras, 10 miles north of here, yesterday. Only oae building, i military barracks, remained partially intact Residents claimed many persons only in See Eartaawke. page A»



The Inside Story GOOD MORNING -Another unseasonably warm Sunday U the forecast for today, wit* temperatures again* hovering in the Ma, but there's also a strong chance of rain. There's even a better chance that you're going to like this morning's Sunday Register, with Its customary nine Interesting and entertaining sections: News I and II, Sports, Business, Lifestyle, Comics, TV Week, The Mini Psge and "Monmoulh" magazine. Here's Just • sampling of what today's Sunday Registcr offers!

News ON THE JOB - Ulddletown Township has a new administrator. He's 41-year-old Joseph R. Vuao, a man who prides himself In having intellectual curiosity. Middletown bureau chief Bob Bramley profiles Mr. Vuzzo on page All. ANOTHER NEW FACE - He's Joseph B. Hawley, a l»-year-old Atlantic Highlands resident who attends Brookdale Community College. But there's more to young Mr. Hawley, who already has launched his bid for the Democratic nomination for the 11th District Assembly seat. Staff writer HUdy McCormlck probes his thoughts on his candidacy on page l i .


Sports OVER HILL, OVER DALE - Overwhelming! That's The Register's annual All Monmoulh County cross-country teams — boys and girls selections by the sports staff. Photographs and stories on the elite 20 appear on page Cl.

Economic trend bodes tax cuts? WASHINGTON (AP) More disappointing economic statistics may be in light, bringing President-elect Jimmy Carter one step closer to recommending tax cuts or other action to stimulate the economy. The Commerce Department

will release its Important index on leading economic Ind i c a t o r s for October on Tuesday, and one agency analyst said the Index probably will be down for the third consecutive month. "With two or three of the components out, It Is not

Carter acts on evaders (Continued) cess that were prepared by his staff In the past few days. Hamilton Jordan, Carter's campaign manager, had been scheduled to brief the President-elect on efforts to narrow the list of candidates but canceled the meeting because he was 111. It was announced also that Al Stem, 48, senior policy adviser and former deputy issues director In the campaign, and Curt Header, JJ, another policy adviser, will attend the National League of Cities gathering at Denver on Sunday and Monday. A spokesman said the FBI will conduct customary Investigations of each Cabinet appointee but that no checks will be done without the permission of the men and women involved'. Carter has Indicated that refusal to grant permission would be weighed with other factors in making a final decision. So far, Jody Powell, who will be the White House press secretary, is the only announced appointee. At a briefing Friday, Powell held open the door to the possibility that Kissinger might be offered a position or called on for advice and counsel. Carter is being urged by Sens. Abraham A. Ribicoff, DConn , and Howard Baker, R-Tenn., to use Kissinger as a special envoy to continue Middle East peace negotiations. In Washington last week Carter was asked for his thinking on the request and replied, "I would keep an option open but I don't have any decision about that."


ON WITH T H E LIGHTS - Flve-veoroW Molly O'Hern flips the switch torning on Red Bank's Christmas lights, marking the start Of the holiday shop-' ping season. Holding her Is her dad Mayor Daniel J. O'Hern. At right Is William Magee. president of the Red Bank Retail Trade Board. The new pole lights are shown at right in the montage, while one of the borough's sidewalk trees decorated with small white lights, below, Is an added out side decoration.

down much, but It Is definitely down," he said. The Index uses 11 components of the economy to try to determine which way the economy is headed. If it declines three months in a row, It is often thought to point to a recession. It fell seventenths of one per cent in both September and August. The analyst said he doesn't think anyone Is going to predict a recession on the basis of the October report but "I think there should be some concern about it." The report on November employment, which will be released by the Labor Department on Friday, could show unemployment up above 8 per cent, the highest it has been since last December. It was 7.1 per cent In October. Sidney L. Jones, assistant treasury secretary for economic affairs, said it's "entirely possible" that the year could end with unemployment at or above 8 per cent, instead of the 7 per cent rate predicted by the Ford administration. He also said in an Interview that the nation's Gross National Product in the fourth quarter of the year probably would show a growth rate of no better than the third quarter, when it increased at an annual rate of 3.8 per cent. That is below the level necessary to reduce unemployment.

Red Bank lights up

for Sunday

RED BANK - If you think Red Bank's downtown Christmas lights look a bit different this year, you're right. As a matter of fact, the lights are entirely different and have become a sort of controversy. For years, the borough's merchants through the Retail Trade Board, have paid for the traditional lights which were strung across both Broad and Monmouth Sts. welcoming shoppers to Red Bank. They are gone this year, replaced by lighted yellow wreathes placed on street light poles. The lights, which were turned on Friday to mark the official start of the shopping season, are notlcable primarily because they blink. Even before the lights were turned on, there were some complaints, said Paul S. Morton Jr., executive director of the Red

GRIDtOUNTDOWN - Freehold closed out a successful 7-3 season with a victory over district rival'Freehold Township yesterday, while Keansburg prepped for next Saturday's big Central Jersey Group I championship game at Highland Park by defeating Monroe Township. Coverage of these games, plus stories on yesterday's exciting Army-Navy and Notre Dame-USC contests begins on page Cl.

The Arts LOVE AFFAIR — The Monmbuth Arts Council is attempting to strike up a "love affair" with Its supporters — and It's nowhere near Valentine's Day. Arts writer Carol Jacobson shoots cupld's arrow on page Cll.

Figuni ihow

high tfiptralvrft for area

II Bin

LViVVI Sho»«c>

Stationary Occludld

UUUUi — — • - - -


Business MINI-BANKS - They're cropping up in supermarkets in Monmouth County, as financial Institutions try to up their stock and provide services for their customers at the same time. Staff writer Linda Ellis has the story. Staffer David Aslor spotlights the new Prudential building in Holmdel, both stories appearing on page Dl.

Lifestyle FEARLESS CANCER VICTIM - "The main thing I want now before I die Is to tell other women what I have learned," says a Jft-year-pld Middletown woman who Is dying of cancer. Mrs. Ellen fammaru doesn't fear death, however. Linda Ellis tells the whole story on page El.


THE WEATHER Ucal Weather: Cloudy, breezy and turning colder with occasional rain today, with highs in)

"Immediate remedial action by your office must be taken to protect the welfare and livelihood of New Jersey citizens." the letter said.

• /



, IS aad M whea they dtad. aaether U were aged « t o It and the last aiae were oMer Iht* M The majority. HI, were white The rett 4». were aeawhite, larludug at least three mea tfeatined as Puerto Ricaas aad one Identified aa an America* MaUaa The moat famou* pens* la die ia the New Jersey alecthe chair was Brno Hauplmai. caavtcted of the kidaaaptag and murder of the iafaat tea of Charles H Uadbergh He died on Aprils. ISM. The electric ckalr was busiest la the first three decades of Uw century Between IM7 and IR> It took if lives Another 41 met wen put to death at Trenton Slate Pruou betweea ItM aad IM Prom lMt to I M there were 11 more executions The number dwindled to 14 la the IMta and feU to II la the Hot. Three men w e n executed la the early IIMs before the executions stopped Of the 12 men who w e n oa Trenton Stale Prison's teeth row when the stale's death peaalty was overturned, eight wen white and 14 wen black Ia an apparent concessloa to the civil rights a w w a l , the last three men accepted on death row were identified as blacks rather than non white*

Marlboro resident denies 7-11 store robbery charge


Salute U.S.S. NewJersey UNION - "An Evening to Remember BB-62" will feature honored guests and musical entertainment at a regular meeting of the Battleship New Jersey Historical Museum Society, Long Branch. The meeting will be .held at the Town and Campus Res-

society, will feature Mrs. Madeleine Edison Sloane of West Orange (daughter of the late Thomas Alva Edison), who w a s present at t h e christening ceremonies. Lori Johnson of Medford, current The meeeling, hosted by Al- "Miss New Jersey," will also lan Wallace, president of the attend.

taurant, Morris Avenue, here, Tuesday, Dec. 7, at 8 p.m. It will mark the christening of the battleship in 1942 by Mrs Charles A. Edison, the former governor's wife.

Magazine applauds restoration of Red Bank railroad station NEW YORK - "Progressive Architecture," a nationally known magazine, has recognized the restoration of the Red Bank, N.J., railroad station as a remarkable achievement. In an editorial In the current issue of the magazine, the editor, John Morris Dixon, a native of Red Bank, noted that It was a major accomplishment for a borough the size of Red Bank to restore Its century-old station. Especially, so, he wrote, in view of the fact that many other noteworthy buildings of the last century are being

demolished and replaced in much Urge municipalities. "I thought of Penn Station (NY.), Mr. Dixon wrote, "on a recent visit to my home town, Red Bank, N.J. The railroad station there was undergoing a startling restoration to its original appearance. "I remember vividly," he wrote, "what a local embarrassment this station used to be — a gloomy pile, stripped of its gingerbread, painted olive drab all over, and crusted with steam engine grime.

"The local firemen," he continued, "were said to have standing orders in case it caught fire: let it burn." He noted that with the aid of Jerome Lutin, a Princeton University instructor who received a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts, and Volunteer help from local school students, "this object of scorn has become a source of pride." "It may also." he wrote, "help revive its gray area of town, and give a boost to the only rational mode of commuter travel."

The musical entertainment will open with the singing of the National Anthem by Gloria Patrizio. Baritone Philip Cartwright will offer a musical salute to America. Grace Thompson, arranger and pianist, will introduce a singing group of The Racquets Club of Short Hills, featuring a medley of Navy songs, ending with the original rally song, the U.S.S. New Jersey The program will also include a short film about the Battleship New Jersey.

FREEHOLD - A 24-yearold Marlboro man has pleaded innocent by mall to a charge of robbing two employes of the 7-11 Store, Long Branch, of $150 at gunpoint. J. B. Morrison denied that he entered the store without breaking with intent to commit a robbery and committing the armed robbery Sept. I. Robert Ctrrito, 25, of Seabreeae Way, Keansburg, denied at his arraignment before Superior Court Judge Merrill Lane Jr. that he committed an assault and battery upon Keansburg Patrolman James Beatty Jr. and resisting arrest by him June M. Joseph Colorutso, it, of Main St. and William Stump, II, of S e e l e y A v e . , both Keansburg, denied stealing two tires and mag wheels valued over ItM from Straub Bulck, Rt. Si, Keyport. Color-

usso also denied receiving stolen property, the same Items. Paulette Dyton, 41, of Broadway, Belford, denied obtaining 111,771 under false pretenses from the county welfare board between September, 1172, and January, 1171, by falling to report that she was residing with her husband Her husband, Raymond Dyson, M, denied aidIng and abetting her. Linda Fllippi, 22, of Atlantic Ave., Long Branch, denied neglecting her children, Margarita Fllippi, I, and CoUeen FIllppl, 4. Laura Klmberly. a, of Bridgeport, Conn., denied neglecting her ton, Michael Klmberly, i. Both women were charged In the tame Indictment with neglecting their children Aug 21 by (caving them without proper supervision and causing them to

i Co**1 eat, at: : It. 35 a tofts A M . tat! Baa* : It. 35 I Waset Ava.

Russell MatMon. M. of Pint St., Freehold, denied committing an assault and battery upon Freehold Patrolnun Charles Platt and resitting arrest by Patrolmen Plait and Samuel Maldonado July I. JoAnn Murrow of Newark denied Issuing a forged check for t i l l to N.J National Bank. Weit Loaf. Branch. Aug 12 Richard Oecar, N, of Ocean


"THI V.t.l. Ml* 1IIIK (-Vrlct: Gloria Polrlilo Mutlc: Grace Thompion


torn! One* yov tolled Mil optn wot, A bottliirtlp of tptrd and might. For MM QOrttlei you hove W O n . W i c o n l r u l j i o y , "Well Dontl --ond Veu re illtl • grantf ana alorlout light I


Own I: All hall the U.S.S. NEW J E H U Y. Pride ot the Gorton Stall A mlghly tlogthlp ot thi Now whote hlttory u truly grioi


No more to toll the I M , •ut to grace our Jertey Ihort Wi won! you ho*ni again To preterve you evermore.


Oerwll: All hall the U.S.S. NEW JERSEY We wont you home BIG J , The glory ol the U.S. Navy. We wont you home to ttoy


No more to toll me Mot. But to oroce our Jertev Mme; We WILL bring you home again To pretir ve you evermore


•(Navy ptuate wgoetted by Cool. 0 . G. Thompton. U S N l f (Her.)


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Yvonne rJtldowie, N , af Park Ave., Union Beach, denied obtaining tt.lil from the welfare board under false pretenses between June, 1172, and December, 1174. by fail Ing to report that the did not have eligible children residing with her.

Art., Lang Branch, pleaded innocent by mall to a charge of giving falae Informttion to Long Branch Patrolmaa Jalet Wilton by faltely telling ham that he hid been assaulted aad robbed by two unknewn tuvealles July II la Loag Branch Joseph Pact, 42, of E l l t Ave., Atlantic Highlands, pleaded Innocent by mall te charges of mttapproprtattag funds He It accused of mav tppropnating M.7M due Metric Air Conditioning aad MM due McOowaa PhuaMag betweta July II aad Aug II. ItTJ, la connection with t eta tract he had lor itaatnuttta upon a building owned by Moomouth Mall. Eatoatowa, aad leased by Rlatag Sun lac He had recetvtd W.JM tram RMng Sua will which to pay all claim, oa the coaatracUea project, the Indictment road.


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Full skin opossum or rabbit fur collars on wool Mend plush! Wraps, single or double breasteds — morel Natural or dyed fur. Misses 6-16, including some petite sizes.

sold in stock for 4 9 . 9 9 ! Genuine suede with smooth leather trim, snap front closing and snap detailing at hood, tool Fashion colors. 6-14 In group.

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boys' novelty sweat shirts Sporting Mam names or cartoon characters. Sight brags, won't aflact wear or loola. Cotton, acryta S-M-L

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Check-out H U M Isaauree: • Rubberized 100% nylon . rain & snow proof! • Quilted nylon lining, warmed with polyester fiberMI . Acrylic oil* lined bock* hood, with lhurry look trim! • Industrial zipper with storm flap — zips right into neck! • Plus slash pockets, knit wrstlets. more. Solids. 8 18 ALSO: Hooded outerwear including pile lined ski parkas, nylon quilted ski parkas & bulky down-look ski parkas

Grab a tew pair at this price! Rugged cotton-polyester with yoke backs, 2-pockets. Solid colors, 8-14 in group.

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Assorted prtems on wrtts grounds! Machine no-iron, tool Long point spread cotar, placket front. v»VH7. 32/3334735"

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Top quality workmanship and premium grade leathers! Bouncy crepe soles. Black, brown, bekje, rust 7V4-12 in group. saamtHoiesrr.

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color*. S . M . L Not a l size* in a l stores.








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Othel GabrieT

sold In stock

The whole family will love this mind-tickling board game. It's as easy as checkers to learn . . . but with the endless strategic possibilities of chess! Be sure to get (and give) Othello this Christmas. Everyone will be playing Itl At l—tt te p*r itor:


tuff stuff shopping basket

doll or mask r

Super-sturdy, . pre-school favorite comes complete with colorful groceries. Great lor boys or girls! At to»i M pt torn.

sold In stock


great buys on toy favorites




The perfect friend for everyone! Choose from 6 sunny personalities that are dressed ready for the beach. All are fully poseable and fun to play with.. Everyone knows • and loves Barbie. M_ j ^ j , I V K i D t A "

Putt Railroad


tvumwr MM Shoot'tm up. up 1 away two ways! Tamtam or solo flight! Alrloak pursuit, tool * last or stow S O U M H on tht pistol grip r r t m fives you control Launch* is rnadt ol Rihimpact ttyrana. with 2 FLYING ACtS

I Irttla gkl You |ust flick youi wrist i avar saw or lovad. and sand this putt-putt I Sht can toddla akmg angina around tha tracks. I w h l l a you hold h«r OUR LOW • All hardwood and plastic • hands. Sh« crawli iust IVtRVOAV a construction. No batlabout avarywhara And can mncE 1 larlas or a l a c t r l c l t y Ishaavar put up a tuss. 15 tall Oparatason 2 " 0 " caS battarlsi not mcludad


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morn s llttla carls can play mommy alt day l o n g ! Holdi most doHs. larga I small. Doll not m clutfad.


•AM BUST •i *-lftl«llRsr 4in4 pttaWsv play 'shad • and M dacaratad M KcnsorlMd MMcMhr fof all tha HOftf» HILL BUNCH dolls. Ooils said saparataly.




travelog caa-ovar-camaor convarts lo ruftasj. ofl-road raear. compsata with comaatMon stripes. roK cafa and wortIng winch. Camper can be used tree standing Hat working doors, bunk, cooking tear, a* tto contorts of honta






An old fashioned Christmas in a small town is what you get in Red Bank. Things going on. Friendly faces. Shoppers and store people smiling. Quality goods in the shops. Kids running around. Cars wheeling around looking for parking spots (and finding them). Music. Christmas spirit all over the place. Which maybe is the reason so many people come to Red Bank to shop, especially at Christmastime. That's when you want quality gifts. No shoddy goods at Christmas. Whether you spend $5 or $50 or $500 on a gift, it's not the price that means quality, it's what you get for it, to give to someone you think highly of. Red Bank shops and stores range up and down Broad Street and branch out along all the other streets full of shopping pleasure. Lots of new ones this year. New businesses. More parking areas. And brand new Christmas lights overhead and all around you as you go about your Christmas shopping. Best of all, Red Bank is" where people know you. It's like saying, "Merry Christmas from the man who owns the store." RED,BANK RETAIL TRADE BOARD

' W Sunday Reg!**,



Owners sue to divide 2-house lot FREEHOLD - The Fair Haven Planning Board and Zoning Board ol Adjustment were named defendants in a lawsuit fUed by Fair Haven property owners who want to subdivide one lot with two houses on It Into two lots. The legal action was filed by Samuel R Weir and Mary P. Wejr of (1 Rumson Road; Rumaon, owners of property at 11-18 Locust Ave . F a i r Haven. The property is in the B-l tone which permits single family r e s i d e n c e s but the two dwellings do not conform to the toning ordinance requirements for side yard, rear yards, front yards and depth. Neither of the two dwellings has offstreet parkjng, said the lawsuit. The property owners, when they were still contract purchasers of the property, filed an application to subdivide the lot Into two parcels. The Planning Board referred the patter to the zoning board which Oct. 12 denied variances for the property. The zoning board recognized that the proposed subdivision would not change the existing locations of the dwellings other than to legally divide the lot into two separate parcels, said the lawsuit, adding that t h e zoning board's denial was arbitrary, and unreasonable.



WIIM IMII COUFON »MD *H «OOIIlO»«l •» »0 O« MOMJjUKMU Coupon (••< .1 ."r « " " " "tV»M^'i»«< « • • « " " " » • ' • • " ' » MO. J *


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Stdiioo. "Jean Roberts of South Concord, Cliffwood Beach, had Mtnitted she defrauded the county welfare board of the money between March, 1073, and March, 1075, by falling to report that the putative fatter ol her two children resided with her. •County Court Judge Donald J. Cunningham gave her a •upended 3M-day county jail Sentence.

AJAX CLEANSER U , < j u l < . ( 111 ( I . • . ! , . ,


earns man jail term I FREEHOLD - A 2iyear•Id Leonardo man, who admitted committing an assault and battery upon Middletown police officer Patrick Greaves Jan 21 In Middletown, was Sentenced to serve three months in the county jail.


4 *i


Godfrey Porterfield Jr., 48, of Myrtle Ave., Neptune, who admitted defrauding the county welfare board of $2,811 between July, 1971, and July. 1972, by not reporting that his son was not residing with him. was placed on three years' probation and ordered to reimburse the welfare board S360

Oceanport recycling drive set OCEANPORT - T h i s borough will conduct a drive for the recycling of paper and aluminum Saturday, Dec. 14. Residents are asked to tie or bag newspapers separately from magazines and clean aluminum. The van will be ready for pickup from 11 h.m. until 4 p.m next to Borough Hall on Myrtle Ave. I Residents who would Uke to donate time for toe program on the flnt Saturday of any month are asked to contact r mokDworak.


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} Frozen Food Specials



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"Totes" rain scarf made ol 100% polyester in assorted colors and patterns



Assorted fashion and tailored necklaces, earrings and $ Q $ C bracelets « C ~ \J




Women's "Tote" umbrella $ 1 O 9 5 in a wide variety ol colors I O

' Aulomatique" jewelry box has gold embossed with satin lined drawers Coordinating necklaces, bracelets and earrings lrom_ the Whiting and Davis col-* lection

$-1 Q I O

20% off all stone rings.


Sale 13.59 Rtg. 16.99. Classic pump in shiny black. juedeO black, or smooth camel, brown navy and burgundy Urethane S6-10 M. MW 5-10

One year ago Nov. 28, 1975: The Oceanport Planning Board gave site plan approval to a shopping complex plan for Oceanport Ave., which could eventually accommodate 20 stores. The go:ahead was granted to the Teicher Agency.

15 years ago

Rtg. 89.95. Women's ring has flat tiger's eye set set in U K yellow gold. Sal* 71.96

Rtg. $155. Women's onyx, malachite and six diamond ring in a setting of 14K yellow gold. Sal* $124

R*g. 62.50. Men's'ring has square synthetic birthstone in 10K yellow gold setting Sal* S50.

Nov. 28s INI: Mrs Katharine Elkus White, chairman of the New Jersey Highway Authority, announced plans for a new interchange to be constructed the next year on the Garden State Parkway at Red Hill Road, Middletown.

Sale 12.79

25 years ago Nov. a , 1951: Barclay A. Henderson was installed noble grand of Bayside Lodge of Odd Fellows, Keyport Nov. 19,1951: "A Streetcar Named Desire" opened at the Calrton Theater, Red Bank. Featured were Marion Brando and Kim Hunter.

30 years ago Nov. 28,1946: In an effort to convince the Federal government that improvements to the Compton'i Creek - Shoal Harbor area of Belford were necessary, county and local offi dais and citizens testified at the Independent Firehouse beiore a representative of the Army Corps of Engineers.

20% off these shoes.

Reg. 15.99. Dress casual in urethane Shiny black, smooth camel or white S6-10. MS-10 W8-10 R*fl. 63.50. Women s ring has three opalt in open setting of 10K antique' yellow gold Sal* SO JO

Rtg. 74.95. Women's ruby, opal and diamond cluster ring in 10K yellow gold setting Sat* 59.96

Reg. 50.95. Men's onyx and diamond initial ring in setting of brushed 10K ytllow gold Sale 40.76


EATONTOWN IN MONMOUTH MALL - SHOP MONDAY-SATURDAY 10 A.M.-10 P M Phone 544-8600 — Auto Center 544-6640 — Beauty Shop 544-8645 — Catalog 544-8620

A l V h e Sunday RegMer


Full fare of theater productions slated ' * WHAT'S GOING ON THEATER


Opening reception: Koseann Raniere of Red Bank and Sue "Room Service" a comedy Harnichar of Leonardo exhibby Brookdale Theatre group it paintings today from 1-5 • t Ihe college's Performing p.m. at the J M Madison GalArts Center, Lincrofl, n 30 lery, Middletown Show conpm. on Friday and .Saturday tinues to Jan S. and 7:30 p.m. on Sunday. Suzanne Parmly of Rumson '•X't RMS RIV V U " al The will display woodcuts and baba'm Site, Tlnton Falls, din tiks Wednesday through Dec theater by Denkath Pro 21 at Arts and Science Center li Wednesday, Friday Gallery, Georgian Court Coland Saturday, 7 p m . dinner, lege, Lakewood 3;40 p.m. curtain, Sunday, Holiday sale of contempo> D p.m., dinner, 7 p m . cur rary crafts from 50 crafts men and women form New Jersey, New York and Pennsylvania at the Newark Mue Night of the T r i , premier performance seum Monday through Dec. McCarter Theater, Prince30. , 8:30 p.m. on Thursday, to New Jersty currency exhibitinue through Dec. It. ited at New Jersey State Mu{ • j T h e Devil's Disciple" at seum Cultural Center in TrenA s o n - F a l r Haven Regional ton through Jan. 16 along with h School, student performpainting exhibits. , in the school auditorium Morrislown. Unitarian FelP m on Friday and Sal- lowship's n t h Annual Contemporary Crafts Exhibit and



WHAT'S GOING ON Sale from 7 p.m., (opening reception) Wednesday through Saturday at Ihe Fellowship's 47 room Georgian Mansion, 812 Normandy Heights Koad. Morris Township Area exhibitors are Jane Hollenberg and Michael Ortobeva of Fair Haven and Gigi and George Kunze of Sea Bright. LECTURES Jazz, Roots and R i f f s , "Rise and Fall of the Big Bands," Thursday, 8:30-1:30 p.m., Eastern Branch of the Monmouth County Library. Shrewsbury. Discussion, "Contrtversial Books for Children," wilh Joyce Smothers, Monmouth County Library Children's coordinator, 8 p.m. o n . Thursday in Ocean Township. Lecture, film at 1 p m today. "The Direction of Con-

temporary Architecture" by Eleanor Pelterson and last day ol Impact-Architecture, both at Monmouth Museum, Lincroft MUSIC CLASSICAL Vocal concert, I Maestri di Canto at 3 p.m. next Sunday at Marlboro Library, co-sponsored by Battleground Arts Center and Marlboro Public Library. POP/ROCK/JAZZ/FOLK Jazz, rock, Phoebe Snow will sing 7:30 and I I p.m.. Saturday al Princeton's Alexand e r H a l l p r e s e n t e d by McCarter Theatre Co. Jazz, bassist Stanley Clarke p e r f o r m i n g at 8 p . m . on Wednesday. In Princeton's Al-

exander Hall with a band and p.m., Wednesday, Eastern pianist composer Jan Ham- Branch; holiday festival, 4mer. 4:45 p.m.. Thursday, Atlantic Highlands; holiday rattles. CHILDREN . 3:10-4:15 p.m.. Thursday. Oceanport M M B M t k Cwiily Park* Syslen: Monmouth Museum: ChilChristmas decorations, 7:30- dren's Theater. Felix Molt p.m., Monday. Thompson zer's " L i t t l e Red Riding Hood." 1p.m. Saturday. Park Visitor Center. Lincroft. Holiday program, marionette show. 1-2 p m , today. Thompson Park. Mwimwitk ('wiily Libraries: Monday, Storytimes: Little Silver 3-3:45 p.m. and 4-4:40 p.m., Ocean Township; 3:304:15 p.m.: Tuesday, Rumson; 3:30-4:15 p m . , Wednesday. West Long Branch: Thursday", 3:45-4:30 p.m.. Hazlet. Special children's events: Stamp Club. 4-4:45 p.m.. Tuesday, Marlboro; holiday ornaments, 3:30-4:15 p.m.. Wednesday. E a t o n t o w n ; snowflake mobiles, 4-4:45

SPECIAL EVENTS "A Dickens of a Christmas," the Monmouth Museum's annual holiday display, 4-t p.m. next Sunday Opening plus N.J Watercolor Society Exhibition Barbershop Conceit. "Golden Yesterdays" sponsored by S P E B S Q S A a t Monmrnuh Arts Center. Red Bank. 8:R, p.m. on Saturday. Watchtower Bible and Tract Society Public BibleDiscourses. 6:30 -9 p.m., SaturdaAand 8:30 a.m.-Noon. Sunday. Pollak Auditorium. Monmouth College, West Long Branch.

hotel robbers are prospering

By JOHN BARBOUR AP Newalulires Writer i NEW YORK - They come wherever the rich congregate because, as Willie Sutton once said of banks, that's where the §|>ney is. They are polite but firm. They seem to prefer Sunday )mings when their victims are wearied of their Saturday ;ht revels. They work with precision, and their hourly wage fantastic. New York City early last Sunday morning enjoyed its fourth deluxe hotel robbery in the last five years, this one worth perhaps as much as half a million dollars to the six or more men who pulled it off. Not bad for 2'4 hours' work. The hotel this time was the Regency in mid-Manhattan within blocks of the three other hotels that have suffered similar visits. The first was the Drake Hotel, the day after Christmas. 1071. After that robbery in which three men look $15,000 In cash and an undisclosed amount of Jewelry, Manhattan hotels took to locking their doors at midnight, requiring guests to seek admittance by a security guard. But nothing seems to dissuade these professional gunmen! They have gotten better with time. At the Regency, they apparently registered as guests, and simply waited In (heir hotel rooms. At about 4 a.m., the five men rang for the elevator on the Iffth floor, entered, subdued the elevator operator, descended to the lobby and took over for the hotel management. They were dressed for the role. The two men who replaced the night manager and his assistant wore tuxedos. The others were in modest brown suits, similar to the uniform of the other hotel employes. The only difference was that they wore guns, tucked In their waists, and simply opened their coats to expose them When they wanted cooperation. A sixth man was admitted .from the street. He wore workclothes and carried the tools to -ipen the safe deposit boxes, "Any guests that came into the hotel after that were polirfgly met and ushered into the cocktail lounge on the south side the building," says Lt. Edward O'Connor, head of the city's ibery unit, with • weariness born of having seen it all be-

and then they go out and do the job, splitting afterward They are not a gang In any sense, O'Connor says. They are more an interchangeable group, largely from the Northeast, but with possible activities along the Eastern Seaboard

SHAW'S " D I S C I P L E " — The Tower Players of Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School will present George Bernard Shaw's "The Devil's DisSometimes the money is gradually paid out lo the robber ciple" at 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday In the by the individual who disposes of the property for him. Someschool auditorium. Performers are, from the left, limes it is paid in a lump sum. Where do they keep It? Safe Jayne Rumolo, Cliff Rigby and Daniel Olshansky. deposit boxes, O'Connor says. But not in hotels. In banks-.

monmouth mall Wyckoff Rood at the Eatontown Circle

Walt Disney's " M A G I C




in Ihe cocktail lounge, the scene was calm, and the guard or polite. When a new guest arrived, he was ushered lo a it, given an ashtray if he smoked. Cokes, ginger ale and iter were dispensed to the victims from the hotel bar. ':' Meanwhile, back at the cashier's counter, the new nlghl flisnager and his crew meticulously went Jhrough Ihe card .me, selecting certain boxes by the name of the guest. Given tin1 number, the workman would then break it open and Ihe contents were dumped into three valises open on the floor. ' From the outside, no passerby or patrol car would notice anything. I "When It was finished, some of them left by the rear of the building and out onto 61st Street and got into a car and dCove away." O'Connor said. "Others left by Ihe front door and got into waiting laxlcabs and took off like they were departing quests of the hotel." ' It could have been 1972 instead of 1978. so similar was the method to those of Ihe I'laza and Pierre hotel robberies in Ja(juary and July of that year In January 1972. early on a Sunday morning, four or five oien rolled up to the exclusive Pierre in a limousine, subdued Bio employes and guests and broke Into 47 safe deposit boxes to collect over $4 million in cash and jewels. Although much untie Jewelry was later recovered, the cash was never found $K men were arrested Only one of the convicted Is still in *Js|l. O'Connor said. ! j In Ihe Pierre robber)', the gunmen were again selective. (Jwosing only certain safety boxes from the guest list. 6 The Plaza robber,1 was that July Again a polite five-man , h $ m struck early Monday morning, but only collected $50,000 ifi t;ish and jewels. ' The Huests take the brunt of the robbery O'Connor says he underslands that most holel insurance only covers Ihe first UO0 in losses per box. and cash is not covered at all. • They art" oldor than most criminals, ranging in age from KJu 50. says O'Connor. Most of them have spent many years in prison. They are very secretive, even about where they live One man, usually the brains, will know where the other Rang members live. Hell call them, give each an assignment.

COME SEE ... • Visit Santo at CINDERELLA'S FANTASYLAND CASTLE (Mld-l«v.l • Oppojlt. Wald.n Book.) 10 AM - 9 PM • S M animated choroct.r. done* and ting al "ITS A SMALL WORLD" exhibit (Mid l . v . l • llttman • l . m . r Court) • S M t h . Mlck.y M O U M r.vu. at t h . FANTASYLAND CHRISTMAS TREE

(Uppar l.v»l - Oppoiit. Eicolot.n) • Don't mitt t h . DONALD DUCK REVUE TREE (Low.r L.v.1 • oppotlt* ChMt. * Fruit Botk.t)

Alexanders, Bambergers, Hahnes, JC Penney & 135 Stores ft Restaurants Open These Convenient Hours:

Nov. 26-Doe. 14 Doc.15-Doc.21

10 AM to 10 PM lOAMtoiiPM


Dec.22and23 9 A* to 11PM *Doc.24 . J i O 10MW OAMtoOPM


















jasl $109

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END FOR BAR B-QUE" •vutiiSMB. lm*r l u l l TOW Sports, 19-13, on a last second I). Mm VorH 1) iKIwikoli-totIo" TlHit.cr ItIMMIM J.CWTI touchdown p a s s by Ken Cooed H U M . U n a t . » - IMW. Wo Tiers Cavaliers, White. «, I—Mil I M I. H»»rt I M4. IMS III. In second round games yesC L E V E L A N D (AP) - 41 MMJM > > • «—•« terday; Brothers beat Campy Russell hit for 25 points • w M out-Mom. Tokl IMfe-MMMcCarthy 2114; Oscar's and Austin Carr added II as OMpXh,a. Chm—H R A-W.SoJ

HACKED — South Dakota center Dave Powell fouls Indiana's Wayne Radford as Radford drives Northwestern and Brown were tied 29-29 at the half of the first game before the Wildcats went on a 21-6 tear during the first eight minutes of the second half behind Klaas' 10 points Chuck Mack's 19 points led Brown. Htfstra 169, C.W. Pest 82 HEMPSTEAD, N Y . (AP) — Ken Rood scored 29 points, Rich Laurel 25 and Arnold Coleman 20 as Hofstra University opened the season with a 100-82 triumph over C.W. Post Saturday in the first round of the Flying Dutchmen's Tipoff Tournament.

111 111


downed Smithtown, 19-12; County Sport beat DiMichaels, 14-12; Dabby's beat Sybell 254; and Dave Pyles' got by MGM Lumber, 494. Today's games begin at 9 a.m. at the Middletown High School and Mater Dei football fields. Games at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. are scheduled.

Hofstra, defending champion of the East Coast Conference, held a 4341 lead at halftime, but turned the game into a rout with eight minutes to go when Rood and Laurel each collected nine points. The Dutchmen oppose Dowling College in Sunday night's finals. The Golden Lions, ahead by 35-22 at the intermission, held off Adelphi 6847 In the second half of Saturday's doubleheader Bob Kaible's 21 points paced Dowling, while Gordon McCrae had 24 for the Panthers, who missed 12 of 27 foul shots.

for the basket during first half action. Indiana, defending NCAA champs, won easily, 110-44. The sophomore canter wound up with 22 points and 10 rebounds, leading Michigan In the latter category. Green scored 11 of his 17 first-half points in the last five minutes, when the Wolverines shot from a 34-26 lead to a 4645 half-time advantage. Western Kentucky's scoring attUck was lead by senior forward Bill ScilUon who had 24 points and made of 10 of 14 field goal attempts. Freshman guard Mike Prince chipped In with 15 for the defending Ohio VaUeyConferencechampions.

Wiseeasia-Keataeky LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP) Five Kentucky players scored Mkfeaju-W. B y , ANN ARBOR, Mlcb. (AP) - in double figures Saturday Top-ranked Michigan, led by night as the sixth-ranked WildOlympian Phil Hubbard and cats took a ragged 7244 victory Rickey Green, who combined over Wisconsin with 23,266 fans for 47 points, ran away from jamming Lexington's new civic Western Kentucky in the sec- center. ond half Saturday and posted a With forward Rick Robey 94-70 victory In the non-confer- leading the way with 13 points, ence college basketball opener Kentucky built a 20-point marfor both teams. gin with 8:50 left in the game, Hubbard, who missed most of but watched that melt away to the first half due to foul the eight by which they won. trouble, came back after the inBoth teams seemed more termission and scored 18poin Is. than awed by the huge coli-

seum — Uw largest In UM nation — and the two teams committed a total of 66 fouls and turnovers by the dozen. Wisconsin's Bob Falk took game honors with 20 points while Joe Chrnelich added 12 and Bill Pearson 10 for the Badgers. Jack Givens and Larry Johnson had a dozen each for Kentucky while James Lee added 11 and Mike Phillips 10.

*Y Juniors beat St. Leo LINCROFT - The Shore Area YMCA Junior team racked up its 30th victory in a row yesterday and eighth of the season with a 6540 victory over St. Leo's of Lincroft. Larry Dortch led the winners with 28 points, hitting on 12 of 19 field attempts while collecting 13 rebounds. Isaias Calderon added 13 points and seven assists; Doug Proctor, 12 points and eight rebounds and John Shannon had seven steals and a fine floor game at guard.

Marchitto resigns job as Wave baseball coach LONG BRANCH - Mike Marchitto, about to enter his 10th year as coach of Long Branch High School's baseball team, announced his resignation Friday. It wasn't an easy decision for the Jersey City native, who has spent 20 years In the Long Branch school system since his graduation from Pennsylvania Military College. Citing "personal reasons" for his decision, Marchitto added he wasn't through "Helping youngsters learn how to play the game. "I have a feeling about this game," said Marchitto. "1 know, I know it. If any little leagues or youth instructional leagues want my services, I'm still available." Marchitto was primarily responsible for making the Green Wave diamond one of the best in the shore area dur-

ing his tenure. It was the first to have dugouts Installed, a result of a community project begun by Marchitto. He also was instrumental in the furnishing of the varsity lockeroom, donated by Ken Lombard! Marchitto's best team was his 1974 club that swept to the Shore Conference "A" Division championship and was runnerup in the Monmouth College Invitational. Marchitto, who scouted part-time for the Kansas City Royals, Is now associated with the Philadelphia Phillies In the same capacity. "There are so many things I'd like to have done, and still would like to do." said Marchitto, "But it was fruitless, an Impossible situation without any coopentioa."


Giants meeting f reaP underdog BfJONNIFALK EAST RUTHERFORD Cm the New York Giants exude the confidence on the field that the booklet hive shown in their MO record? Or will they be too confident as they finally face an opponent which is a bona fide underdog? The Giants, slightly bedraggled after their 14 13 toss to Denver last Sunday, will be in the strange position of strong favorites as they play the Seattle Seahawks for the first time ever here at 1:05 this afternoon. Actually, the fledgling S e a h a w k s h a v e a 2-8 record, which is one win better than the Giants. They beat Tampa Bay, the other expansion team, 1310, and upset Atlanta, 30-13. "However, depending upon where you place your bets, you can get Seattle and either nine or ten points today. Despite the unimportance of the game (both are In the running for a shot at a very high draft choice), Channel 2 will carry it at 1 p.m. WNEWRadlo will also air the game. After a series of defensive battles, the Giants may find themselves in an offensive free-for-all today.

Seattle has outscored the Giants, l i t -1M, IB the previous 11 games but has given up Ml points to the Gia n t s ' ! • ? . Obviously' Seattle, led by rookie quarterback Jim torn, can score. Just as obviously, it has trouble stopping other teams from scoring. The Giants rediscovered the • touchdown last Sunday after M quarters of play without one. Before the Giants get too confident, they had better remember that the Inspirational leader of the desense which surrendered Its first touchdown in 11 periods at Denver will not be in the lineup. Jack Gregory, the defensive end and unit captain, is out for the season with damaged knee ligaments. That automatically (ones down the Giants' pass rush. His place will be taken by Dave Gallagher, who lost his starting job at tackle to rookie Troy Archer about a month ago. The Giants filled Gregory's spot on the roster with wide receiver Roger Wallace, who played for coach John HcVay at Memphis for two seasons. Wallace was acquired to mend another hole In the dike. Mini-wide receivers Bay

Rhodes and Jimmy Robinson are both doubtful for today's game because of pulled groins At a-ll, Wallace is not a heckuva lot bigger than Ihe other two. Zorn, who got a look from the Dallas Cowboys after graduating from Cal Poly, has thrown for 1,M) yards. That sets a new record for a quarterback with an expansion team. Fran Tarkenton set the old mark. 1,M7, with Minnesota in 1M1. The Seabawk's favorite target is another rookie, Steve Largent, who has 41 catches for HI yards and three touchdowns. Largent. obtained in a trade with Houston, led the nation in touchdown catches for two years at Tulsa. The Seattle defense has some familiar names. Steve Nlehaus of Notre Dame is the only rookie in the front four which also has former Giants Dave Tlpton and Bob Lurtsema. Hike Curtis and Ken Geddes a f e e \ perienced linebackers, and defensive backs Al Matthews and Eddie McMillan have been around the National Football League longer than most of the Giants' secondary. If the Giants' offensive

Eagles to face gasping 'Skins J*hi Mrks

Jack Gngwy

team is going to have its longawalted field day, it may have to do It without guard John Hicks. Hicks, injured at Denver, is questionable for today. Seattle head coach Jack Patera was a Giants' assistant coach in 1M7 and 1MB and was mentioned prominently for the head job before Bill Arnsparger was finally chosen. Wide receiver Don Clune and tackle Dave Slmonson are also former Giants. New York defensive back Rondy Colbert had a stint with Seattle before returning to the Giants, the team with which he started The Giants have a strange record against expansion teams. The first time they played Dallas, In 1M0. they tied, M-SO In the first meeting with Atlanta in 1M6, the Falcons won. 27-16. They didn't get a win against a first-year team

until 1M7 when they beat New Orleans, ffH Today's game Is the first of three consecutive home games which wind up the Giants season Detroit is in Giants Stadium next Sunday, and St. Louis is the current act. In a sense, these last three games can be considered important, but important only for what begins again next July.

Sugar-bound Terps e 9 have Bucco charm

By JONNI FALK COLLEGE PARK, Md. - When undefeated Maryland runs out on the field New Year's Day in Dallas (or its Cotton Bowl game against the Southwest Conference representative, the number 19 will belong to Chris Ward, a Red Bank sophomore who has a tough time remembering defeat. "Look at it this way," the Terrapin defensive back said. "1 haven't been on a losing team In 18 straight games. That Includes 17 in high school and ll here. That will be 12 at Maryland after New,Year's Day." Ward was a quarterback under Red Bank Regional coach Bob Strangia for two yean. In those last two seasons, the Buccaneers lost an opener to Red Bank Catholic and then won 17 straight with two Shore Conference titles thrown In. By coincidence, Red Bank went 28 straight games before they finally lost again, also to Red Bank Catholic, and that is where Ward's personal streak stands now. Now a muscular 180-pounder, Ward backs up All American candidate Kenny Roy at Maryland's left corner, but played more than enough to earn his letter while the Terrapins were turning in their first undefeated season In 21 years. "Roy Is a very good player," Ward said. "I learned a lot from him. I played on the special teams, so I got into most kicking situations, and under our system, I also got to play a lot on defense. We alternated in the secondary; the first three would play the first three series, and then we would go in and relieve them. 1 was usually always in at the corner by the end of tie first period." Chris played at Red Bank Regional before the new scholastic playoff system was instituted, so the Cotton Bowl will be his first experience with post-season play. Naturally, he is ekdted. 1 "Playing on an undefeated team was super," he choraled. 'but going to a bowl is like a dream come true. When I was in high school. I'd sit and watch the bowls and tell myself how much I'd love to be there. Now that it Is happening, il is unbelieveable." Maryland will get about two weeks of practice In here before leaving for DaUas Christmas or the day after. The Terps will then have about a week of work in Texas before the game. Either Texas Tech or Houston was to be the Southwest Conference representative, and It didn't make much difference to Ward. .» "Texas Tech was rated above us until they lost to Houston." Ward explained, "so we wanted to play them. We (bought it could give us a crack at the national championship. Since they lost, it will be harder to win the national title.

SUNOAY. N O v B t » M . l « t

Pittsburgh would have to lose to Georgia in the Sugar Bowl for us to get a shot. Both Tech and Houston seem to have balanced attacks. Neither team throws much, but they try to keep you off balance doing it." The Terrapins are currently ranked fifth in the Associated Press Poll. In the Coaches Poll, they have received one vote every week for the top spot. "That was coach Jerry Clalhome," Chris laughed. "He honestly thinks we are the top team in the country, and so do we." In a sense, Maryland's position is similar to that of Butgers, also undefeated. "I think Rutgers proved itself by winning all its games," Ward continued, "but the schedule they •lay ts in question. They are probably sick of hearing 'who did you play?' just like we are. Comparative scores mean nothing, expecially with the new scholarship rule. But, for instance, in games with all opponents we had In common with Pitt, we beat the other team worse than Pitt did " Pitt's ranking as number one in the country obviously rankles the members of also undefeated Maryland, and Ward thinks the Terrapins could beat the Panthers. "It seems that with Pitt, if you shut off Tony Dorset!, you can beat them. Our defense is designed to shut off the run. There is no question in my mind that our front eight would shut down Dorset!. We stunt so much up front that is why our defense is so effective. We have shut down the run all year and forced the other team to throw. "I think our offense could move on them, too," Chris continued. "We led the Atlantic Coast Conference in seven of eight statistical categories, all except passing, and every guy on the offensive line is being scouted by the pros." Maryland will lose only 10 seniors in June, so the Terrapins figure to be just as tough next season. One of those seniors Is Roy, and that gives Ward a good shot at a starting berth next year. The Terrapins are also trying to beef up their schedule and will resume the rivalry with Penn State next year after a one-season hiatus. Pitt, according to Ward, is also a possibility next season if a contracted date with Villanova can be cancelled. With a more attractive schedule, Ward is sure to see more of the country and a few more bowl stadiums during his final two years at Maryland. He earned that right by being a member of the Daily Register Scholar-Athlete team and a secondteam All-County quarterback. "Being on that Scholar-Athlete team really helped me when recruiting time came," he said. "But coach Bob Strangia and the other coaches at Red Bank. Strangia and the other'coaches at Red Bank taught me how to be a winner. That carried through with me right into college "

PRO PICKS Glaata M, Seattle 17 Baltlaure II, Jell 14 WMktagtM II, Eagles II Clleag* 14, Greea Bay II L. A. J4, New Oriean 14 H M S U * M, AUaita 17

New England 17, Deaver N San Megs II, K. C. 17 Miami 14, ClevehM II Pill 17, (iarlHall 14 Oakland 41, Tanpa lay 14 MONDAY NIGHT MlaaestU » , Saa Praa. 14 (last weak: M; S C U M : 1*4-41, .tl%)

WASHINGTON - As if the Philadelphia Eaglet dtda'l have enough trouble, they will be playing a Washington team here this afternoon that needs a win desperately to keep Its last gasp hope for a playoff berth alive The Redskins got that hope when DaUas obligingly edged SI Louis Thanksgiving Day Washington and St. Louis both now have four losses, and a win today will gel the Redskins even In Ihe win column. Should both teams finish with identical records. Washington will be ihe wild card team in the National Conference playoffs because of Ms two wins over the Cardinals. Both Ihe Redskins and the Eagles shook up their quarterback situations last week. Washington trotted out old Billy Kilmer for Ihe first time in three weeks, and he led Ihe Skins to their first win at SI Louis since 1171. The Eagles dusted off equally old Roman Gabriel, but there wasn't much he could do to help against Oakland. Yet. rookie coach Dick Vermeil was pleased with Gabriel's showing "I'd say he did a helluva Job considering this was the first live situation he's been in for a year," Vermeil said. 'Hell, he did a remarkable job." Gabriel, who completed II

year, on Monday night the Redtkms won a 21-17 overtime victory oa Mark M»* srkry's fteM goal That game lasted three noun and M mta-; * e i and had II parts. I •>' lerreptions. 4» incomplete puses. II penalties and 117 total plays Even with the wia. thai' game was not one of roach George Allen t more pleasant moments But last Sunday's wia over Si Lasts, which revived the suns' playoff hopes after Ihe near-dtaastraw low to the Giants, was sweet as vanilla Ke cream to Allen "It was the greatest win Ike Redskins have had since 1 of 25 passes for 14* yards and have been here." he rhortWd. "We had to have II We beat a. a touchdown against Oakland learn which has won the divisaid, "I got hit a couple of sion title ihe last two yean In times, which is good The a row We beat them in their nghi knee didn't bother me al all. It fives me a lot of con- own backyard when tkey fidence to know now that the could have tied Dallas for first place. I'm very prowl of knee is solid It's better right now than it wat the last sea- our football team "


Cool Giff still elusive as author

Christian Selenee Meaner Frank Gilford, Ihe Golden Boy of the broadcasting booth, has turned author with his new book. "Gifford on Courage." At last. Gifford fani may say, a closeup of the heroic ex-New York Giant and current play-by-play announcer on ABC's Monday night football telecasts But Frank proves as elusive with his writing as he once was carrying a football This book to not about Gifford. but about II of the most courageous athletes he knows They are football players Charlie Connerly. Y. A. , Tittle, and Rocky Bleler; baseball pitcher Herb Score; golfers Ken Venturl and Charley Boswell. basketball prime-time TV gives the COB players Willis Reed and Floyd lest "a party atmosphere ftr Lane; wrestler Dan Gable, ihe fans." Gifford says. "It and general manager Don makes the game a happening. Klosterman of the Lot Angel- a big turn-on " es Kami The telecast it mean! to b* "There's only one thing entertaining. buMiifford tries missing." broadcasting cohort to keep his contribution low Howard Cosell wrote in a key "I never want to dominote to the publisher "GUfer nate an event," be volunteers. does not write about the cour- "I don't get Involved In a age of Frank Gifford and in whole lot of the banter that quality he Is second to broaden! it not ttrlclly none." showcase for us, at least Cosell certainly is referring don't look at II that way." to the football comeback GilFrank Gifford U a private ford made two years after person who does not seek being leveled by Chuck Bed publicity Endorsements ant), narik's crunching tackle durhis broadcasting work thruujj ing a 1IM Giants-Eagles him into the limelight, yet h e " game retreats from it quickly The tackle kayoed Gifford A handsome and talented" and t h r e a t e n e d to perGOOD LUCK CHARM - Chris Ward, former Reo manently end his playing ca- figure, he was bound lo be the , Bank Regional quarterback Is now a defensive reer In 1M3, however, he re- darling of the media, particu-" back for the unbeaten University of Maryland. turned to the Giants, switch- larly after being named the Ward hasn't been on a loosing team since 1973 ing from halfback to flanker most valuable player during when Red Bank lost Its opener to Red Bank Catho- Then after the 1M4 season, be the IIJ4 National Football lic. Maryland Is heading for the Sugar Bowl. Ward retired to concentrate on a League season. budding broadcasting career Is a sophomore. Gifford does not like being Today Gifford is cool, calm, called just another athleteand collected behind a micro- turned broadcaster He'i phone — certainly a necessity quick to point out thai his in quarterbacking the three- journalistic career dates back' to 1157. when he made his man Monday night telecasts The controversial Cosell and broadcasting debut with CBS does not seem unlikely today's game "Baltimore hat football funny man Alex Kar- radio in New York Following rat are hit sidekicks In the college he studied acting and. But again, the Jets have to a super front four." put some points on the board The Colts proved that the booth, and It takes a polished this certainly has accelerated or they might as well not last time the two teams met professional to orchestrate his career and earned him even show up The Patriots and Baltimore fashioned a 20- the comments of this pair parts in several movies Today he is regular contribgot 38 points last week but 0 victory The Jet offensive with the game action Sometimes It gets a bit utor lo ABC's Wide World o( never had to put together a line has been above average Sports and has hid assignlong drive. They were always lately in opening holes for cumbersome." Frank admits getting the ball deep In New running backs but its defense "Working with two ordinary ments covering the Olympic*. Currently i resident ofYork territory against the pass rush is still joes would be easier, but I ensuspect Namath was sacked joy working with dynamic Scarsdale. New York Gifforo Today could be a replay. people like Alex and How- Is an active sportsman and., Richard Todd is the prob- only once by New England the father of three college age ard " able starter but in all likeli- but he was under plenty of Airing a (same on national children hood will not survive the first pressure most of the time, having to leave the comfy quarter. Steve Davis and Clark confines of the pocket more often than he likes Gaines will be in the back And, finally, there's the one about the young Monmouth field again this week with the A little blocking could make County football fan who got hit (mt glimpse of his father'* Jets still awaiting the return the Jets look awfully good alma mater on television Thanksgiving night of Ed Marinaro Last week this week The defense is The ll-year-old was permitted to watch 0 * first half of , Games rushed for S4 yards, t h e r e , the offense is up the Rutgers-Colgate game before going to bed his lowest total since he be- around the bend somewhere The TV set was flicked off with Colgate holding a 1-1 halfcame a starter five games but the Jets ire coming. If time lead and the undefeated Scarlet Knights looking aay-, ago. but he also caught seven they keep it close today it II thing but impressive for an undefeated team that owned the passes for 82 yards and a be some indication of how far nation's longest winning streak i t 17 straight victories touchdown He's doing bis they've come already "You know, dad." observed the young man. "Rutgers part. looks better in the newspaper than they do on television " "These last three gaines." But the line will have to do said Holtz, "will provide us (Needless to say. Rutgers rallied In the second half to regits part with a good cr)t?na on how ister a 17-1 victory and preserve its winning streak BuUthe or dig- Scarlet Knights still looked better to the youngster in the "We'll have to protect our far we've come passer." commented Holtz on ressed '

How will Jets lose this time? By DAVID FINE Colts, owners of a 9-2 record BALTIMORE, Md. - The and first place In the AFC question this week, as the East. The Jets have two Jell enter their 12th game of games left after today's misthe season, is not whether or match, though one with Cinnot the Jets will win but in cinnatti and the other with what manner will they fash- Washington and this game ion their demise to Baltimore will be some indication of how the final two games of today. Will they bow with a the season will go. The Jets and coach Lou struggle or will it be a painless death where the Jets Holtz seemed to be fairly hapmake-believe they show up py after last week's loss to New England that they'd but forget their offense? It was the latter of the two beaten themselves for a last week when the Jets lost change instead of letting the to New England for the sec- other team do it. But a loss is ond time during'the season. a loss no matter who beats Great defense, no offense and you. The one bright spot in last week's game was that It another loss. And it's all beginning to looked like the Jets bad a legitimate chance to win the sound like a broken record: - "The Jets have to establish darn thing. They b l e w an offense." skip; "The Jets i t . . . or more accurately. Ihe have la,establish an offense." offense blew it. The first time New England When are they going to take the record off and establish beat the Jets they did It with •the offense. Forget about quarterback Steve Grogan today... it would take a M who ran for UJ yards and more than the Jets have passed for 182 yards, so the 'shown this season to beat the solution was clear. Stop Steve

Patriots score their J8 points and win the game. Needless to say, nine turnovers will nol help the Jet cause today playing a Baltimore team that has already beaten New York once this season, shutting out and shutting down the Jet offense In the first meeting of the year the Colt defense abused the New York quarterback tandem of Joe Namalh and Richard Todd unmercifully. Meanwhile, the Baltlmlorr offense was having a fair day Quarterback Bert Jones completed II of the 27 passes be attempted for 217 yards including five passes to Roger Carr for 210 yards and two touchdowns. MrkardTcdd So what's going to happen today? It really is anybody's Grogan. WeU. last week the Jets' de- guess. If It's anything like last fense did stop Grogan. He ran for minus two yards and week the Jet defense will stop passed for U yards but it Bert Jones and keep the Jets turns out he wasn't Ihe prob- within striking distance With the way the defense has been lem. It was the Jet offense. Nine turnovers helped the playing, that contingency

It happened one Knight

C l The Sunday Register SHREWSBURY, N j


Royal Ski stretch run takes Remsen NEW YORK (AP) - Royal his eighth place finish In the ish was worth $11,100. Ski, owned by Boston Bruins' Sapling Stakes at Monmouth A foul claim was placed in gotlie Gerry Cheevers, bunt Park In August. behalf of Fire Control against out of the pack at the head or Grand Canyon for an alleged the stretch and won the $82,575 Graad Caiyea Victor infraction as the horses were Remaen Stakes lor 2-year-olds coming into the last Jump, but CAMDEN, S.C. (AP) New at Aqueduct on Saturday. Zealand's Grand Canyon, con- the Judges disallowed it. Making his first appearance tending from the start and takLanzarote II, an English-bred on a New York track after his ing over midway through the Jumper, finished fourth, and impressive successes In the race, romped to a half-length earned $«,000 Laurel Futurity, and the Heri- victory Saturday in the InterUpset l i Fituily tage Stakes at Keystone, the national Colonial Cup steepleson of Raja Baba drew out to chase. LAUREL, Md. (AP) - Monscore by 1% lengths over the Ridden by Ron Barry, the « arch's Coin upset favored Mefast-closing Nostalgia, a 22-1 year-old gelding, owned by Mi- dium Red to win the tSt.OM outsider Hey Hey J . P , an enchael Buckley and J. M. Sam- Maryland Futurity at Laurel try with Highland Light, was uel, earned 1*0,000 for his 2V Race Course Saturday. third, a neck farther back. mile mile Jaunt over 17 brush The 2-year-old colt was ridIn scoring his third con- fences. den by by Vlnce Bracclale, who secutive victory and sixth in Grand Canyon was a t-2 fa- notched his third stakes win in nine start* this year, Royal Ski vorite In the odds on New as many days at Laurel. went off as the §-5 favorite un- York's Off-Track Betting Corp. Monarch's Coin was last In der 122 pounds. Ridden by Jack The winning time was 5:12 2-5. the field of seven MarylandKurtz, he went the 1% miles in Betting Is lUegal in South Caro- bred 2-year olds, but started to I N 2-9 and paid MM, $3 40, lina. move on the outside rounding and $2 80 Closing fast, but unable to the turn for home. He matched Nostalgia, 122, ridden by catch up before the wire, was strides with Medium Red, the Bryan Frann, returned f 14.80 Fire Control,'owned by Wood- lone filly In the race, and and ISM. Hey Hey J. P., lie crest Farms and ridden by caught her in the final stride. under Angel Cordero Jr., paid Doug Small. The second place Monarch's Coin ran the mile fS.» to show finish was worth $20,000. in 1:39 4-5 and paid $22, $5 and The Colonial Cup, carrying a $4. Medium Red paid $2.(0 and j Michael's Charge finished fourth In the field nine, follow- total purse of $100,000, is Amer- $2.40 while Presto Presto reica's richest steeplechase turned $3.00 to show. ed by Mr. Cornerstone, RuthAbout 7,500 spectators turned I opano wins CaMer le's Native, Telly Hill, Highland out under gray skies to watch Light and Medieval Man. BailMIAMI (AP) - Copano outthe five foreign and 12 Ameri- gained heavily-favoredCycylya lumper was scratched. can horses compete In the Zee to win the $31,000 Miss TroRoyal Ski, for which Chee- grueling race. pical Handicap for fillies and vers paid 120,300 as a yearling, Placing third, about 2ft mares by 1% lengths at ('alder earned a purse of *4»,545 to In- lengths behind Fire Control, Saturday. crease his earnings for the year was Crag's Comer, ridden by Zlegfeld Girl, a 100-1 shot, to |3Ot,7O4. The only time he Michael Walsh III and owned has been out of the money was by Mrs. Michael Walsh. His fin- closed with a rush for third, Just falling to catch Cycylya Zee by a head. Frond was FINAL JUMP — Fire Control, ridden by Doug Small, left, and Steeplechase at Camden, S.C. Grand Canyon won and Fire fourth, a half length farther Grand Canyon, ridden by Ron Barry, clear the final lump head- Control of the United States came In second. »' • • * * back, in a field of 11. Ing for the finish line In The Colonial Cup International Copano, ridden by Mickey J.D. King's Copano, a 4-year- . Zee and Frond. TV. Pleasure by Cycylya Zee. The favorite fifth at the eighth pole to just lengths before 13,870 Saturday Solomone, was made a 5-2 sec- old daughter of Dewan, has led Copano by a length turning 'got a half length lead nearing miss second. at Sportsman's Park. ond choice with Cycylya Zee by started on grass six times and into the backstretch with Frond the stretch turn but Copano, on Dare To Command finished Equipoise to Vlsler the crowd of 13,511. Copano rap has finished first six times, los- third, Cycylya Zee fourth and the inside, drew even as they second, a neck in fron to Au the I 1-16 mile on the grass in ing one victory on a dis- Zlegfeld Girl ninth. CHICAGO (AP) - Visier, berge in the 1 US-mile race. straightened for the drive. Co1.41 4-5 and paid $7.80, $3.40 qualification. Going to the far turn, Frond pano edged ahead at the eighth owned by Mrs. Juliette Combs Old Thunder, the 8-5 favorite in and $3. Cycylya Zee paid $200 T.V. Pleasure took the lead took a brief lead on the hedge pole and proved best in a hard Trapp of Lexington, Ky , led the field of seven, finished fifth. and $2.20 and Ziegfeld Girl at the start of the Miss Tropic- but Copano quickly went by her drive. most of the way to win the $52,Visier, ridden by Rene Riera NEW YORK (AP) - Free $1200. ^ al, followed by Copano, Cycylya only to be passed on the outside Ziegfeld Girl came on from 750 Equipoise Handicap by 3^ Jr., paid $7.80, $4.60 and $3.80. agent slugger Reggie Jackson has agreed to sign with the New York Yankees, it was reported Saturday night. Sports Editor Dick Young of the New York Dally News, writing In Sunday's editions, said Jackson had turned down better offers from at least two DETROIT (AP) - Rod Gil- thrusts to earn the shutout, the other franchises and agreed to bert triggered two goals and first for the Rangers in IS a five-year deal with the Yanassisted on another while goalie games this season and the third kees for a sum slightly over $2 John Davidson turned in a stel- suffered by Detroit. million. lar netmlnding performance as New York, which has lost "New York did it," Young the New York Rangers blanked only once in its last four outquotes one Yankee official as the Detroit Red Wings 50 in Ings, is now within five points saying in explaining why JackNational Hockey League action of Philadelphia in the NHL's son turned down higher offers Saturday night. Patrick Division. The Wings refrom other clubs, including a Gilbert fired his two goals in main three points behind thirdreported $4 million,*#veyear the first period, his first com- place Pittsburgh in the Norrls contract with Montreal. "He aling on a power play while De- Division. ways did want to play in New troit's Dennis Polonich was sitRetwle Jaeksra York." ting out an elbowing sentence P I T T S B U R G H(AP)The signing was to be an- scribed as "a king's ransom." at 9:14. Gilbert's second tally, Goalie Glenn Resch stopped S5 The Expos made Jackson the at 11:50, resulted when he Pittsburgh shots, including 17 nounced at a Monday news confirst selection in the Nov. 4 free blasted a 45-footer past Detroit in the second period, to help ference, according to Young. Asked whether an agreement agent draft and the bidding for goalie Ed Giacomin's right the New York Islanders to a S-l had been reached with J ackson, the slugger reportedly went side. victory over the Penguins Sattheflamboyantslugger who led past the $3 million barrier. Don Murdoch, the leading urday night in a National Hockthe Oakland A's to three con- Midway through last week, four rookie point-getter this season ey League game. secutive world championships teams—the Yankees, Expos, with 26 points, clicked on a pasThe victory halted a twobefore being traded to Balti- the San Diego Padres and the sout from the corner- by Greg game losing string for the more last season, President Los Angeles Dodgers—were re- Polls at 18:20 for the only scor- Islanders, who lead the Patrick Gabe Paul of the Yankees said, ported to be in the race for ing in the middle stanza. Division and have a 9-2-2 Jackson, who spent last season "I can't comment on that." Phil Esposito ran the count to record in their last 1] games. with the Baltimore Orioles Jackson'scontractreportedly 4-4 with a crease-edge backhanwould pay a salary of $200,000 a after being traded by Oakland der at 2:11 of the third, and The Islanders went ahead to following spring training. year for five years; a $100,000 Steve Vlckers notched New stay in the first period when The» Padres dropped out signing bonus, and deferred J.P. Parise and BUI Harris York's second power play goal payments of $50,000 a year for Wednesday following a meeting of the game at 3:57 to finish the each scored after Pittsburgh 20 years, upon completion of in Chicago between owner Ray scoring. had taken the lead on Mike his five-year contract. That Kroc, Kay and Jackson's agent, Davidson foiled SI Red Wing Corrigan's third goal this seacomes to a total of $2.1 million Gary Walker. San Diego then son. NnYM t I I—s for the outfielder who will be Jl signed reliever Rollie Fingers MtrMI I I l-l Just 16 I First P t r l o d 1 . NV. Gilbert, n IVQdfor a reported $1 million the In May. gan's goal, Parise scored unasEarlier, Jackson's attorney, next day, completing their sisted when he grabbed a loose Steve Kay, told The Associated quota of two free agents. rtij. Nv. Murdoch, it puck near mid ice, broke down Jackson narrowed the field to Press "a decision will be made the left side and fired It into shortly. II won't be before Mon- the Expos and Yankees shortly NY. II tl. VOdMll. NY, 19:16 the net from JO feet out. day. But we Just don't want to after that and reportedly setThird Period—4. NY. Elpoillo. 10 (Hodflt. Gr»ichntr>.2:ll;S, NY.VIclitri, go on and on with this thing." tled on New York because of I. (Tkociuk. Gilbert). 3:S7. PtfiolllMHarris scored what proved to Horvty. Ott. 3:U, Hlckty, NY. MO In accepting the Yankee of- the greater exposure he could be the winne seven minutes latSfwli on oool-N.w York « « S-IO O« CAUGHT FROM BEHIND — J.P. Parise of the Is- vost of the Penqulns os both battle for a loose fer, Jackson would be turning receive playing in the nation's troll I 17 11 — 31 er. He took a pass from Bryan Goolltt-Ntw York. Davidson. Otlroll, landers, right, attempts to lean post Jean Prono- puck. down a Montreal Expos bid de- media capital. Trottier and shot from 30 feet. Glocomln. A—11.217

Jackson set for Yanks?

Rangers blank Red Wings

Nation turning on to cross-country skiing Tk« rlwicllmm " *

i.. !lnkl mm Kill. ..a**aft*l. Tie Ckrlstlaa Science available on both materials. MtaiUr Wax-base skis require a Cross-country skiing is good deal of care and work. sweeping the U.S. It owes its The proper wax must be serapid rise in popularity partly lected to suit the exact snow to the Olympic success of conditions and then applied, Vermont's BUI Koch, partly and perhaps even reapplied to its relatively ageless ap- mid trail If it scratches off peal, and surely to the in- The advantage of the wax timate communion with the base is that it allows the skier elements that it provides. to adjust to changing condiIt is also a great bargain in tions and is aesthetically winter sports A cross -roun- pleasing to the purist. The waxless skis come in a skier can ski wherever there is snow, and he can pur- choice of bases. The most chase his equipment for un- common today is the fish der flW. including skis, boots, scale base, which is a patterned plastic base allowing bindings, and poles. There is a lot to look for glide down hill and grip upwhen selecting a cross-country hill (In very wet snow condioutfit. Here are some helpful tions this base may In fact hints in choosing the correct need light waxing to keep equipment for your particular snow from sticking.) needs. The other option is a gluedMost recreational skiers in an mohair or synthetic hair the U.S. today use the light strip which also offers glide louring ski, with a center downhill and grip uphill width of around SO millimeDo not make the mistake of ters. II is made of wood or fi- thinking that only wood skis berglass, with wax options are waxable. A



^ ^ " ^




wood with a plastic fish scale ski sellers In the East, ask which could prove dangerous base). Lignostone is a com- their customers to squeeze on the trail. pressed beach wood material the two skis together at the Two other things to considwhich offers greater resis- center with one hand. If they er in buying boots: a sewn-in tance to the splintering and can just compress the two tongue (sewn to both sides of scratching that can destroy bases, the camber is correct. the boot shell) provides extra ordinary wooden edges. Now that you have your Insulation against water seepBe sure your ski is the cor- skis, you will still need boots. age; a fur or fleece lining rect length. It should be The single most important may be wanner, but it takes gauged to your height, for thing to look for in a boot is longer to dry out and tends to proper strength and support. comfort. Be sure to wear the retain foot odor. . Boston's Wilderness House boot around the ski shop beThe most common crossstill subscribes to the wrist- fore taking it home, and then country binding for light tourhigh test for ski length. Select around the house before tak- ing it the three-pin binding. It a ski that reaches from the ing to the trail. Get the feel has three vertically raised floor to the top of your wrist and be sure it is comfortable. pins which insert into holes in when your arm is fully exLeather boots a r e , of the toe welt of the ski boot tended over your head. (If course, recommended. Leath- and then clamps down over you are lighter than average, er is warmer and more du- the welt, holding the boot drop five centimeters, if rable than man-made substi- firmly to the ski. heavier, add 5) The advantage of fiberglass The editors of Ski maganne A purist, I prefer wood skis, tutes. It requires regular care An important option with over wood is strength and du- in their 1977 "Guide to Crass despite their need for a lot of Also check the camber — and frequent waterproofing rability. On rugged trails or Country Skiing" advise, "If attention — from base waxing the amount of.flex to the ski but will pay off in comfort your binding is heel plates which don't restrict free lift in less than complete snow you want traditional skis thai (a process of preparing the at the center" point. When and wear. cover, fiberglass will get few- are inexpensive and reliable ski base before the season) to standing in the center of the In choosing a boot, insist on of the heel but will prevent it from sliding laterally off the er scars from rocks and twigs then select wood. If strength daily condition waxing and ski, you should be able to just a pliable upper (with or withslide a piece of paper under out insulation) and a welt sole ski surface. than wood. Fiberglass skis and minimum care or top, treatment of cuts and scars. Do not buy a wood ski that the center. are sold by some manufac- high-speed performance w e that is flexible when you bend The final component to look Dealers at Eastern Moun- forward, but stiff enough to for is the pole, available usuturers with breakage guaran- paramount then select fiberg- does not have lignostone lass " edges (unless of course it's tain Sports, one of the largest resist lateral twist, a problem ally in aluminum or bamboo. tees.




Rutgers promises another big year NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. (AP) - The Rutgers basketball team improved its record during each of Coach Tom Young's first three Masons If.it happens again, Young should be nom inatedtorsainthood > In/case you spent last winter in a cave in Samoa, be advised that Young guided the Scarlet Knighls to a JM log dur ing the regular season and another five victories in post-sea son play. Not until Rutgers had captured a spot in the NCAA tournament as East champs did the bubble burst So much for history. The rest is prognosis. "We're not going to win as many games as last year," Young acknowledged on the eve of Monday night's season opener against Bentley here. "We won't be as good early. 1 won't say we won't be as good as the season progresses " On the plus side are the starting lineup — • blend of youth and experience — and the intangible benefits of having gone through the post-season mill. The negatives Include a disappointing recrdling season and a bench that will force friends and foe alike to scurry for their programs. Then there's Steve Hefele, who contracted mononucleosis and is lost for several weeks "The earliest Hef will be back is Jan 1 although we might be more fortunate," Young said. "Obviously, it hurts

our depth in the backcourt." Hefetes U M M todu up a starting guard slot for Hark ConUn, a senior who's more at borne coming off the bench to give Ed Jordan a breather Jordan, the senior point guard, inherits the rote of team leader in the wake of the departures of Phil Sellers and Mike Dabney The starting frontcourt looks solid Hollis Copeland. a M junior touted by Young last year as the teams best athlete, and «-7 sophomore Ahdel Anderson are the forwards Another sophomore, James "Don't Call He Jim" Bailey, is the center alM "We'll be bigger than last year but not quite as quick." Young said "We've got a helluva combination of defensive guards with Jordan and Conlin There won't be a pair of nastier guards in the country." The two freshman recruits are Rodney Duncan, a M guard from Germanlown Academy in Philadelphia, and Todd Milligan. a slender M forward from Rutgers Prep. "I like to think the two freshmen will contribute a lot." Young said. "Maybe not as much as Anderson and Bailey last year, but I wouldn't rule it out." Also slated to see a good deal of playing lime Is junior guard Stan Nance, who has been saddled with a Man Thron

berry-type reputsliea HU presence on the court lad year, usually M the waning moments of games that had bet* Iced long before, evoked derisive laughter from the crowds at Rut gen Gym "Per the first time. Sun has been given responsibility and has accepted the challenge He s doing a super job." Yeaog said Junior forward Rendell Bradley, a transfer student "can do a respectable job coming off the bench according to Young "Experience ia a factor but playing time will take care of that" Forward BUI Bailey, who is W, and guard John Kell> ihr tallest member of the backcourt at t-1. round out Ihr squad Both are juniors who sat out last season Kelly candidly admits his presence on this year's team indicates the squad la not as strong as last year I wouldn t have made that team," he said during a recent interne* Young, on the other hand, sounded like a man trying t« put last year behind him "One season shouldn't be compared to another." he asserted "We've got a couple of new kids, we've lost a couplr That's the great thing about college sports It's a healths thing when that happens "



Veterans to propel Hawk cage program

M E E T I N G OF MINDS — Monmouth College head strategy with stars players. Jack HIM, second from basketball coach Bill Boylan, second from left and right, and Bill T e r r y , right. The team opens on assistant coach Ron Kornegoy. left, talk over Dec. l . a t C . W . Post.

WEST LONG BRANCH - Four seniors and one junior will comprise the starting line-up when the Monmouth College Hawks open the W76-77 basketball season on Friday at C.W. Post. Seniors - I T ' BUI Terry, »'J" Jack HUI. I'J" Ernie Bellinger, f'7" Bob Wymbs and junior Will Puenles will be on the firing line as the Hawks take in* floor against the Pioneers of Post In the opener. Last season the quintet helped Monmouth post a 22-5 log and a berth in the NCAA South Atlantic Division Regional Playoffs. Ust season Monmouth defeated Post but they are expected to be a much improved team this year. The "Pioneers" will field a veteran starting line-up led by f t " junior Bob DeBonis. who averaged 12 points per game last season. I T Rick Brodertck. I'l" senior Ron Cole. 61" junior GU Green, and 6'4" junior George Johnson With (he victory in the opening game against Post. Monmouth put together a 12-game winning streak topping the 100 mark in eight games in the run. The two accomplishments set new Monmouth records. Coach BUI Boylan, who used a fast breaking offense and a pressing defense last season Is expected to pursue the same type of game this season with the emphasis on defense. On offense. Terry and HUI will handle the bulk of the point guard duties with Puentes and Bellinger on the wings and Wymbs holding down the center-forward post Puentes and Bellinger are also capable of handling the point guard position. Last season Wymbs led the team in scoring with a l i t ppg and M rebounds per game. Close behind him was Terry with 16.2 ppg, followed by Bellinger 11.1, HUI 1.7 and Puentes 6.1 In Boylan's type of play a strong bench Is necessary. His "ready to go" bench strength includes backcourt replacements 511" junior BUI Fay, 1*11" junior Mike Holmes, 6' senior Ron Gould and I'll" senior speedster Al Bennett

Backing up the big men will be 0'5" junior Scott Doran. l"5" sophomore Mel HaU and I f sophomore Doug Human Fay. Doran and Hall all saw varsity action lor ihr Hawks As defending champion* Monmouth will again play in the Yule Cup Classic which will include New York Tech. Onr onta and host Montclair Slate The Hawki will also make their initial appearance in the Shepherd College HoUda> Classic In Shepherdstown West Virginia and will Include Wheeling College (W Va ) and Kdlnboru College (Pa) Following the season opener at Post the Hawks wUl have their home opener on December ) against a strung quintet from Mount St Mary's College of Kmmtuburg. Maryland ' WOMEN START The Monmouth CttUafi Women's Basketball Team will open its season with a home opener on Dec i. against l > sala College The "Lady Hawks" will play a If-game schedule this season and will again be coached by Joan Martin who is starting her fifth season at the helm Coach Martin, will be counting on the all around play and floor k-adership of sophomore Pat Millinrs to help jell the Hawkettes into a winning combination Mlllmes was a former shore area standout at Asbury Park High School In addition to her leadership qualities she Is an excellent outside shooter who can put the points on the board for Monmouth Also returning from la.il year's squad Is Selma Wells, a senior (rum Nrptunr HIT eipenrnce and allaround play wUl be a valuable help to the otherwise young I squad Juniors Claudia Keegan i Kanian H S |. Jackie Morrlsey (Englewood IIS ). Barbara Ctrkaj (Freehold Reg ). Barbara Gergus (Clark). Ul WIUaM iltlackburg. Va ) and along with sophomores Judy Atlas (Bethesda. Md.) and Margaret WaUlng (Ocean Twp II S ) are expected to see plenty of action and help the Monmouth cause

Dorsett leads in Heisman race over Bell NEW YORK (AP) - What began as a two-man race back in September Is expected to culminate Tuesday

in a Heisman Trophy victory for Pitt's "Touchdown Tony" Dorsett, the most prolific runner In the history of coUege

football. the second part. After becomIn October, Dorsett out- ing only the second runner to distanced Ricky BeU of South- gain 1,000 yards in his first ern California, the party of five games, BeU missed one

game and was slowed In three others by a series of nagging hurts. Dorsett, meanwhile, kept

going. . and going, and goIng. He smashed records left and right — and up the middle, too — «nd wound up the regular season with a 214yard show In top-ranked Pitt's 24-7 triumph over Penn State Friday night. That gave him 1,(48 yards for the season, surpassing the mark of 1,881 set by Cornell's Ed Marlnaro In 1171 over a nine-game schedule. And a Ityard burst on the final play of

the third quarter made him the first f.MO-yard rusher in history Dorsett, a S-foot-ll. 112pound senior, has a career total of 6.0*2 yards Long ago. be erased the mark of 5.177 set by Ohio Stale's Archie Griffin, the only double Mm man Trophy winner Gnffin won it the last two yean. Dorsetl is expei ltd t become the 26th running back to win the Heisman - in

c ludinK (inffin twice - In Ik* 42 years II has been presented to "college football's outstanding player" by Ike Downtown Athletic Club of New York All the uther winners were quarterbacks or single-wing tailbacks, except for Nebisska's slolback Johnny Rod gers in 1171 and two-way end*' Lam KeUey of Yale In INI and i.i-»n Hart of Notre Damp' in IMS No interior lineman ha-> ever «um ihr Heismaii Others t'kuedrd to finish high in the 1176 voting include' running backs Bell, Rob l.ytlle of Michigan and Terry Miller uf Oklahoma Slate and' quarterbacks Gilford NtlsesV of Rrigham Young. Tommy Kramer of Rice and Vinco, Ferragamo of Nebraska Htm TIM Taf Tm«»v #•*•• By Tft* * » • « • * « Pr*M

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NEW YORK - The New York Knickerbockers and the New York Nets are going to meet at long last in a game that will count in pro basketball's standings The first honest-to-goodness confrontation between the met area rivals Is Tuesday night at Madison Square Garden. It will be the first of three games on this week's slate for coach Red Holzman and his team On Friday night

Group II triumph to Verona

WEST WINDSOR. N.J. - A second-quarter goal by Mike Conte and the goaltendlng of I - NMa KM, Maytart Dtrto. wttn Todd Martin led Verona to t —0 tat fat, MMHr 0. «. PlaytWCratd the stale Group II championf - P a r t y Soft, i M Mtriaaa. tilt ship on the strength of a 14 • — JIMadl. tori Adi f — »•> w i w , nk* Prtttct, «r«vt victory Friday over Law—"Sm Bn*t- liiiiim *—. Ml rence. J i The victory was the llth M 1. - KM Lrw. am** ••cut. 4-1 straight for Verona and the J' • • I T MT: Ftnal Prrt*nt (IM) 21st this season against one loss In other action, Summit and Sterling played to a scoreless tie to share the Group III championship, while the Group IV title was won by •aytnart AHAI I Torrt) CurrHuch Moy IWotnttr) Hamilton West, which came — o Mill (Ho Oflvarl 11-1 from behind to defeat Hack.» I Manara't Coaaaara (GtorotonM) II Fraartltlon I Herntr I. ensack in double overtime. JH «la Trot Cta* U M i. in toMar (Plarctl IS-I AaVaataNaHct ICI IWInol Hackensack was nursing a Tka Klmvay KM (Maraonl % 0ti»ia» Sfcatani lOonariyi 2-1 lead in the final minute of IS-l JamtaCaMaal (Cl (TMymanai n Sharpvanut Itonocortol regulation when Jim Hudlk, AaWIIGlmawl Hamilton West's sweeper, L44IO Mir IMlaiin) SMra(NaDrlvar). 71 took an indirect kick from Fma Taacti Paea caaa i l /.iat l lot pi Pant ti.iat Scott Bodotowskt and lofted 111 ...a-l AmaaDariSalHt'cK the ball into the far upper Dan Prlnca IFllianl corner of the net from ]5 yards. With 1 12 left in the second overtime. John Carmignani picked up the loose ball in the Hackensack penalty area, eluded a pair of defenders and scored into the near corner. The tie was the seventh of the season for Summit, which won 17 games and lost one. Sterling finished the year undefeated, winning II games and tying five. 4 — J D L r t t , Baty Cmt. Cortlnol



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Knick-Net first encounter: Square Garden roundball


Club Tony WUreaski of the Rossawor Country Club, law PGA Tournament Cbalrma*. was riafotihlt for the season-long supervision of tbe rixilest

they'll be al Buffalo to face and has always been a pesky the Kings In the scries with the Braves in a game thai rival for the Knicks Last sea- the Knocks, averaging better will be telecast by WOR-TV son, at Kansas City, he led thanHDOUIIS per game Channel I and on Saturday night the Knicks will be back in the Garden to play host to the Seattle SuperSonlcs. The Nets have been in pro basketball ranks for (en years, beginning in 1M7-W in Teaneck, N.J., as the "Americans" in the now-defunct American Basketball AssociWEEK OF DEC. 4 ation. After shifting to the DEADLINE S P.M. FiWay. D M . 1 then new Nassau Coliseum in Umondale on Long Island, the O long Branch • Cortutt Nets finally got to play the • Red Bonk O SornwvtUe Knicks In pre-season action In D Keombufg O Highland Pork 1*72. The clubs met six times D D Rtd Bonk (othoiK in pre-season actions before O Moire Dome (Trenton) the pro leagues affected their O Toms River South DComdsn D merger. D TYojn.ng.ton D leu



The Doily Register


Now, however, play beUween the clubs becomes meaningful THs one figures in the scramble to represent the Atlantic Division in tbe National Basketball Association's post-season playoffs. The Nets will come to the Garden with two of the NBA's lop Individual scorers — John Williamson, who ranks In the first ten, and Nate Archibald, who stand midst the top twenty Nate has long been a familiar figure in the NBA

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CIO The Sunday Regfctrr



MAC kindles love affair with supporters By CAROL JACOB8ON

my heart's in the

RED BANK - It's not Valentine's Day yet. It'i not even February. But with the explosion of red hearts and black and white signs that read, "My Heart's In The Arts," one might think we've skipped New Years Eve and January in one swift leap.


Thai's what the Monmouth County Arts Council would like us to believe; that love is In the air and hopefully in our pocketbooks. It's the tint time the five-year-old arts organization has campaigned for funds on a membership level to further its professional programming "We're shooting for 900 members and about 110,000 in Income," Eduardo Garcia, the council's executive director said. "We've come to • point In just a few years where we've looked at the Monmouth Arts Center (the council owns and operates the theater at H Monmouth St.) and the workings of the council, and we see that we are established as a strong agency for the arts In Monmouth County.

"Now we're in a position to take some steps toward programming," he added. The council mailed out close to 40,000 fliers explaining the campaign. It runs a lot like public television fund raising campaigns; Join our council, they say, and,we'll see that you get some fun benefits. For Instance, for a 110 regular membership we'll send you our bi-monthly calendar, "Arts in Monmouth," and give you a small in-

sulated tote bag with "My Heart's In The Arts" written on It - plus two free tickets to a children's live theater presentation — a Sunday Sampler Series — plus one specially designed "My Heart's in the Arts" T-shirt. Finally, they promise, for a $50 patron membership we'll give you everything above — plus two specially designed "My Heart's in the Arts" T-shirts — and all our love "It's my slogan," Mr. Garcia smiled. "I

was thinking of William Saroyan's story 'My Heart's In The Highlands " "We'll direct the funds towards cpuncil programming focusing-on another cultural series where top companies and artists will come down here for more than one day and run master classes for students, perform at night in concert, and generally stay In residence. "Think of having Segovia here," Mr. Gar-

cia asked, "for a day or two to play the claisical guitar and do a master class and then perhaps an evening performance or a matinee? "Now we know the audience is here. We would like to expand our programs more and make them flexible enough, so that other county organisations will continue to co-sponsor them with us. That way there will be more chances for our J7 member organizations to get involved and share some of the costs," he explained. The council Just finished celebrating the theater's 50th Anniversary. Council's budget has grown from an annual expenditure of »3,500 In 1(71 to 1100,000 It is ranked by the Associated Councils of the Arts in the top 10 per cent of community arts councils in the United States Since the council purchased the theater in 1173, shows, concerts, films, children's productions, senior citizen films and area organizations have used the theater. The public has responded In kind In order to refurbish the theater and maintain it and use it. the council needs a core of members. Is "Your Heart In The Arts?"

Klugman strives for quality in variety ofroles "But when you're starring, we want numbers, not qualiman, what joy I had, what a ty.' "I remember when you feeling of satisfaction. I got it in every show. Even when I used to get both with Studio One,' 'Playhouse «0.' 'Philco.' bombed, I'd learn." The ex-numbers runner as- g e t w r i t e r s l i k e P a d d y sailed another form of num- Chayevsky. Out of that came bers — ratings - and their the best people." Still, despite what Emmyeffect on television. "Figures," he began. "Fig- winner Klugman perceives as In "The Odd Couple." you're writing." "Where I come from, they ures here equate success with little emphasis on quality In Klugman, 52, a veteran of pay you to paint a house, dig quality. If 'Six Million Dollar television today, he says he But there's still a hint of more than 400 TV roles, a Oscar, the slapdash characa ditch, but they don't pay Man' is a ratings success, It's Just can't bring himself to ter. The restaurant is Span- score of m o v i e s and t h e you to act," he said. "Jeez, I got quality. Nonsense. But stroll through his roles. ish, but Klugman Is eating, Broadway stage, then held could have wound up in jail they don't care. "Guys say grab the money weU, halibut He also Is talk- forth on the pitfalls of success with my background. I was so "Somebody was telling me and run," he observed. Then Ing rapidly on various sub- In acting, particularly In Hol- fortunate to get out. today they were trying to get he shrugged. "I wish I could lywood. jects, ''Qulncy" among them. "But If you start making It, some network people inter- feel that way, but I can't. Got "Got a call about this one "I came Into this business you begin to believe that ested In a show. A quality to give It my best shot every towards the end of the sea- and never dreamed they paid money, position and success show. Network guy says, 'No, time." son," he says. "I'd really giv- you," said Jack, one of six are important because you en up on the season. I'd been children bom to an Improve- don't really get that much offered private eyes, all the rished house painter in Phila- satisfaction from doing mild JaekKhujaui sitcoms in the world. No dice. delphia. obscenity deleted. They had no gimmick. As a kid, Klugman hawked "So you substitute that sat"Then they sent me this," newspapers and was a runner isfaction with, 'I'm going to RUMSON he adds, referring to his NBC in the neighborhood numbers have the best dressing room, I 1 1 2 1 Rivtr Rd. M2 2I33 RU show. In it, he plays a medic- 'racket until he got hooked on the best parking place.' You al examiner given to exam- drama, s o m e o n e having want stupid things for what ining far more than the cor- steered him to a neighbor- you're not getting in your pus delicti In criminal mat- hood play. work. ters, which makes cops mad. "Has the greatest gimmick in the world. You can nail the medical profession when you're a cop," he says of his role, "or you can nail the police profession when you're a doctor." The conversation then turns to writing. Klugman, who won Specializing In... Monday-Lasagna... *2.95 two of h i s t h r e e E m m y Tuesday-Meatloaf *2.50 awards playing the "Odd Couple" sportswriter, says he Wednesday-Corned Beef & Cabbage... «3.50 is writing in his spare time. He is trying to cook up a Thursday - Baked Ziti *3.25 situation comedy about a ALSO AMERICAN CUISINE newspaper columnist. It Friday • Broiled Flounder or Broiled Haddock.'3.50 1UNCHION • DINNIIS • S U M I . seems odd, this writing, conPlus our Regular Menu sidering that Klugman has TAKE OUT ORDERS Entertainment by been an actor all his life. He BANQUET grins, shrugs and says, "Not THE DELLS FACILITIES really." Friday & Saturday "I wrote two shows for the With Playing Music From the 40« & 5O's Kraft Television Theater," he BLACK THEATER — With his wife Dolores, James R. Aursby of Shrewssays, harking back to the SUNDAY OPEN AT 2 P.M. bury Is preparing for a meeting Thursday, from 6:30 to 8 p.m., In the Mon- early 1850s when television mouth County Library's Eastern Branch in Shrewsbury to explain the Every Fridoy at S P.M. drama was live and he was Shore Theatre Alliance, a Black Repertory Company Mr. Aursby Is organjust getting a name for himizing. The public Is invited. MAJOR CREDIT CARDS self In it. ACCEPTED One show starred Walter Matthau. The other, which 531-4112 or 531-4113 started as a drama about two old actors, starred Cliff Rob1500 HIGHWAY NO. 35 OCEAN TOWNSHIP, N J . ertson. The second show was Mill No. t l »ibur» P.rfi CitcU wrecked, he contends, when ! M i l . , So. ol M M m n t h Sharping C u l t r the network put a young love angle in it. "I called my agent, said, 'Get that back, I don't want It; " Klugman says, his voice PrtiMtiae * w "NEW" SHREWSBURY - "There he is having a meeting for the prepare for professional audi- rising slightly in the manner of an outraged author. "The will be a professional black public 6:30-8 p.m. Thursday tions by helping them put torepertory company forming at the Eastern Branch of the gether resumes and portfolios guy said, 'Jack, you gotta learn, that's the business.' In the Monmouth County Monmouth County Library, of their careers." "But the minute I made a r e a , " James R. Aursby here, where he will explain The company is open to that first compromise, all the stated. his goal: to produce an all- black artists: models, actors, AT MONMOUTH MALL As the company's director. black, full-scale theater pro- playwrights, photographers, joy was gone," he moaned. He said he got Interested in duction singers, dancers, poets, paint- writing because of a teacher, Mr. Aursby is from Vir- ers, sculptors, craftsmen and •nil D^tmn Dmunche Kavanaugh head* Gladys Schmidt, while attendginia. His mother, Daisy women. 11 00 a m to 4 p.m. ing Carnegie Tech ION MATIN! S Smith, lives in Red Bank. He Mr. Aursby has been in"I loved to write. But what RED BANK - The Jersey studied acting at Howard Uni- volved with serious theater in happened is the same that May we recommend our Special Brunch Spirits Shore Scots-American Club versity In Washington, Ham- New York for a number of happens with an actor: The For vour measure has elected J a m e s pton Institute in Virginia. years and feels that his ex- minute you get paid and the BLOODY MARY F R O Z E N F R U I T IN BRANCHED C H A M P A G N E Kavanaugh Jr., president; Norfolk Virginia State College perience will help carry out pay is big, more than you STRAWBERRY OR B A N A N A DAIQUIRI his goals. ' MacHerman Blstrllz. vice and New York University. ever dreamed of, it becomes ChooMt from: He has worked at the Billie president; James Haley, secMr. Aursby lives at 131 more important than what HOUSE WINES. FRENCH OR FRESH CIDER FLAMBC retary; Andrew Wilson, trea- Holiday Theater in Brooklyn Crawford St., here. COFFEE AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES • Prim* Ribs of Beef surer, and David Heler. sar- and the Henry Street SettleTOUT IN THI MUNCH MANNCI ment in New York City act• Roast Leg of Lamb geant-atarms. >U and tieimdipped rnunln, hrrad loaned the rienrh M y , u n t d with Meetings are on the third ing, singing and dancing. ptmderrd l u l l ' cinnamon and Irendi >. run—and country t m p bacon • Cornish Hen,.Miw«». "I want to deal with the CIOQUI MONSHUR U N O W K H f Friday or the month at 60 Me1M Culled rrettth undMich made »ith ham and SWIM cheete. utiotheied in chanic St. Mr. Kavanaugh technical, business and artis• Broiled Blue Fish Mornav Sawe and wiled m perlettion The Panuan rafe lhal American* tic aspects of theater," he • ill low said the club is recruiting • Filet of Sole said, "getting young people to QUrCHI H U K N O t q v K M l O M A I M LW members. Tlnton Falls By JAY SHARBllTT "People say, 'Gee, when's LOS ANGELES (AP) - We your show coming on?' he are In this restaurant talking grouses, referring to the myswith a guy known to play the teries of NBC scheduling. ponies for a living. To support "They used to say, 'When's the ponies and his family, he "Qulncy" coming on?' acts for a living. His name Is "Now t h e y ' r e s a y i n g , Jack Klugman. 'When's whatshisname's show He currently plays a city on?' Pretty soon they forget m e d i c a l e x a m i n e r In the name of the network." It's not that Klugman is bit"Qulncy," which Is part of NBC's "Sunday Mystery Mov- ter. Far from it. It's Just that ie." He has made six epi- whether he's grousing or sodes. One aired Oct. S, an- laughing, it all comes out other Oct. 10. The third airs with Industrial-strength gusto. He is a man of considerable tonight. The first two got good rat- human juice. On this occasion, he Is Ings. Still, Klugman broods and not quietly. He broods tastefully attired In a sports with much body English, as If Jacket and pressed pants, not watching the nag he picked In at all the sloppy, who-caresthe fifth at Santa Anita die in what-I-wear sportswriter he played for five ABC seasons the home stretch.

The Arts





Aursby to organize black repertory unit



La Crepe Sunday Brunch

The Dam Site Dinner Theater

•••••••••••••••••*• TEDDY'S IRONSIDE


Forwriy of S*t Bright






SONGS FROM THE 30's & 40 s

Now thru Dec. 5 Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays RESERVATIONS — 544-9677

The Ijmovi teuben—ill laueriiaut and r.irned heel lame—now m a unnry (utuid pie QuiiKr liiriime urmliar in \mer.ran p j l i m remaim a '"write

COQUIUI ST. lACQuis c n n Scallop* and imnhinoJin ummerad m a mh them/ V M r trapped *t a rrtaw


and t&rjped with Cniyere



SSL MONDAY NIGHT FOOTIAll Large-Screen Television 264-9604 300 U N I O N AVE., UNION BEACH

allolth* apaclala an, of count, our daHchut lull count dlnnara



LOBSTER MGHT 1W ft. Lotwtor, stuffed with King Crebmtit Comptott Dinner

8-° CAU. TOMTfOH Hf3t*V4nONS4U-0U3

Two poached eggt on a bed rw tpinach w u * . wrapped m • crepe and


topped with chedda' .'hae^e CHAMIO CHtCHN « h » HAM ( W 1 MIDfVOT (.tinken m j nth iream \autr inmbinetl with prvcef o( mml» UNVJ ham :repe and topped with . u i l i n j Gmrrre

AtfAiAGtH ownrm n a n mwimurm arid baton toMed tfi an omelette and drutted with Cheddar [hcete tauce—browned to peileciion AJ h t m ittMrf WNh A vwnplutf o, T«Mt Amy % liM"mp4iibir Ifunch liMCh. Hot Cwnxd lru.iv w Puwtppf* OMrinry M C o m Hntwd Sitad o* -fMnK* V*bd Mtfnou. ho*h wrvtd with out famous French HOMBC D m * * *



T h e SuntUy RcfMCT C11

Whitney Museum show salutes 9 mobile works of *Sandy Calder ijr DIANA LOERCHEfi Christtaa Seleart MMJUr " S a n d y , the m i n , the frieod, has a heart i t big as Niagra Calder, the artist, has , the force of the ocean. I salute you, Sandy."'— Joan afiro Alexander Calder was the moat beloved American sculptor of this century and many also believe the greatest. As the inventor of the mobile, he will go down in art history as the man who revolutionized sculpture but still remained comprehensible to the public. Calder passed on last week, less than a.month after the opening of a 50-year retrospective of his work at the Whitney Museum of Art here. "Calder's Universe," an exhibillon organized by and based on a book by Calder's old acquaintance Jean Lipman, with the assistance of a research staff, is the finest possible tribute to Calder, for the man is inseparable from his art. Sculpture for Calder was not merely an isolated activity to be executed in a studio and placed in a museumrbtrt a philosophy of life. Calder approached a kitchen utensil, a piece of jewelry, the decoration of an airplane, the design of wallpaper or a toy with the same zest and ingenuity as his magnificent mobiles and "stabiles," which adorn civic plazas and office buildings all over the world. He was the most protean and democratic of artists, taking sculpture literally off the pedestal and introducing it into everyday life. This short anecdote in the book reveals a great deal about Calder's values: In the early years of their "marriage, Calder's wife Louisa went out to buy a broc : and a washbasin for the cook. Calder gave the following account: "Now a 'broc' is a beautiful thing of conical shape, tall and slender — and Instead she had bought a pitcher, fat and dumpy. She said, 'You

won't see these things anyway because they'll be in the cook's room.' "But I was furious and took the two objects down to the cellar and drove a spike through each. I feel that if one accepts things one does not approve of, it is the beginning of the end, and by and by you get more things of a similar nature. "This is akin to the stunt of giving objects away which you don't like. Then the people think you do like that sort of thing and pretty soon they'll give you back something of a similar nature. Bad taste always boomerangs." Calder's sculpture expresses him far better than hit reticent speech — emotionally, intellectually, practically, and morally. In its function as synthesizer of his personality, it made visible all the beauty and vitality inside the man. Calder told an interviewer at his home in Sache, France, about four years ago, "I'm inclined to be happy by nature," and his animated, gaily colored sculptures reflect his exuberant attitude toward life. There is an unmistakable element of play in all of Calder's oeuvre — the toys, the animal drawings, the circus figures, the wire and mechanized sculptures, the mobiles and stabiles. His colors, so familiar that they are known as Calder colors, are the primary colors plus white and black, which he splashes on his witty, whimsical forms. The key to understanding Calder is the mobile, which Calder originated and Dadaist Marcel Duchamp named. Calder, a genial, lovable, shaggy white-haired bear of a m'an who much preferred making sculpture to talking about it once let slip that he liked "the idea of an oblect floating - not Supported. The use of a very long thread seems to best approximate this freedom from the earth." Even in his Inert early

became increasingly abstract. la the tradition of the con structivtsts, and his mobiles ia their geometry and color are reminiscent of a Mondrun painting in motion But there is a critical difference, and that is the pal pable presence of life. Rather than rectangles, Calder was drawn to circular, biomorphic shapes that evoked lower life forms — plants, insects, inThe story of Calder's visit vertebrates, and even preto Mondrian's studio in 1M0 is historic animals. In his mobiles. Calder illuminating. Up until that time Calder's sculpture was seemed to capture and render basically static and represen- life force. One of the essential tational. Confronted with principles of life in the bioloMondrian's rigid grids of rec- gical world and in the universe is motion, and Calder's tangles, the impish Calder suggested to genius was making motion a metaphor for life in the heavthe stem geometric abstractionist "that perhaps ens, the tension between the planets, as well as on earth. it would be fun to make The introductory quotation those rectangles oscillate." Mondrlan didn't seem to to the book and exhibition is think so, but that didn't mat- Calder's declaration that "the ter to Calder, because, as he underlying form in my work later observed, "This one vis- has been the System of.the it gave me a shock that start- Universe or part thereof. For that Is a rather large model ed things." Fran that point on his work to work from."

words, his love of motion was already apparent. Calder was trained as aa engineer, and hit art reflects a perpetual fascination with how things work, the mechanism of We. whether they be living or celestial bodies The two-dimensional world of painting and graphics could never satisfy him, because these media lack the crucial dynamic of movement.

The mobile*, those flighty, feathery contrapUow daictag in apace, unify the t w o themes and create a perfect cosmic balance, a music of the spheres Calder is a musician in metal composing his forms like notes into perfect harmony Calder himself said, "When everything goes right a mobile Is a piece of poetry that dances with the joy of life and surprises...." Jean-Paul Sartre, calling the mobile "a little private celebration" and comparing it to a flower, the sea, and a jazx tune, rhapsodized fur ther: "They are nevertheless at once lyrical Inventions, technical combinations of an almost mathematical quality, and sensitive symbols of nature..." During the '90s Calder received larger commissions and inclined Increasingly toward stabiles of nonumental scale, which can be found at such sites as Lincoln Center and the World Trade Center In New York.

MOBIL! MAN — Alexonder Calder at work on one of hit mobile*.

M YEARS OLD — A 192* necklace of leather thong* and bra**.

tlu S/wrcCxsinc ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY a BANDS - CONTINUOUS INTIITAWMINT HHDAY t SATURDAY 'THE CIRCLE' - That's the title of thl* 1935 mobile made of sheet metal, wood, ceramic string and wire, 35ft Inches high.

Rusty ftlkan

fine food* grog OPEN U i 3 0 A.M. to 2KK) A.M. SERVING 7 DAYS A WEEk




At the Keyboard Tom La Pare Sunday Jim Faulkner









Monmouth College College Center Council •STABILE' - This 1945 stationary structure Is entitled "Morning Cobweb, " 35% Inches high.



3-5 P.M., MON.-SAT.



Tl(B.ISW.E«)«nCuil^«««N>»o.: 1:00 t 1:4J

(PG) 2, 7:30; Bugsy Malone (G) 3:40, 9:10


School gym open Saturdays


Conn al 7:30 P.M. and Saa a Prmmlmr Showing ol "Sllvar Sbwk" with G.n. WlUar, Jill Clayburgh, Richard Pryor, a Ham Comedy. Stay and Saa Jack Lammon In "Ala* and th» Gypiy" at 9:30.




— J M A T . 2 P.M

!«! MS-MO-lttM KM. 1-7:4M:M



OcMfl I Infhl.n Avm VV..I in4. U n fcirch




Musk Makers Theatres

7:30 9M.

MATAWAN TOWNSHIP The gymnasium In Matawan Avenue School will be open to boys of the area (or open gym basketball on Saturdays beginning pec. 4. Boys In grades six, seven and eight may use the facility from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Boys in grades nine, 10, 11 and 12 may use the gym between 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. : These hours are also open for adult men In the community who wish to participate.

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MIDDLEBROOK I >Mta 15 t Dul I M 4

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7:30-9:90 SUN. 2-7:30-9:30







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MAPCO 40 U ITH IH I7H I I M - M « 1141 41'/3 41 4 1 * . * Dyno 4 S4 NL imp Oth 7 a 7 M h * in t a H.BJ W apt I I M NL Mean 14 M I I M Oaara I I n u l l Ctry Cop unpvpll orp.) Prldoy. 1 5 1 * . * •LC Gth unovoll Cornallui Boalno IP 1137 44H 41H44% + MM UorotnnO nc t . . l I I I 1 I M I t H SS* 40.lt 1 0 * ItH, 10*. H •Ma I I M IS M Orw* 4131114 4.M NL Dpvaa ft 7 M NL trrdutt Vap« l i t 444 tall *uy 1.M MorMId 10 730 10 t H 10 < % CrutcR •oUaCta HM71 I I H a 34 114 I M I M t M . % 31M*I'A Incam I M I t l Incam 741 NL Cap" 10 I t NL davtph n i l NL Inc I H NL M H * % DomionOII MS I M SH t M . M AOE Pfld >M I I I •ardan 1.40 I M ! 31H 33H11 D % MariMo I 40 .113 ISto M * 1 1 1 NLMvaat l i t i n INTON unpvpll Fit Invattprt: M t p v n I B Nl Mvi) 111] NL • n r n Oatpwpra Group Inv t - t l NL AcornPd Ootoprod 171 I I H II MX— H •prWor I t O I M 37% 34WI 4 H . H MoyDSIr I 11 .115! M M H 3 S * * . 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NLIncam I t a 13 44 MllooEltct M l 11% I t H I f H - I H IDS n * t . | | I B Frppd % FronllarAIr M l SM y . to Alphp •urrphi Jt 1077 I I H K H •aMn 14 71 N L I I M NL tWIIck I M t 14.11 Mwtal t . l l lO.a IndPP 7 a I M OntWm M S I Lava* 1441 I S M MMH MlnMM I.4SI304 Stto H OHICp m IH I H I M * M AM llrlti t a 10.11 SuttatOOII SB llrt IIH On » 111 til 141 t i l Mpt. 1113 1111 Canon T.B 7 to • Lla At I I M NLMel MM. % OIPMYal .101 131 TH TM T H * H MlnnPL 1.M t l 30H 10M An lolly S.IT 147 IMa a I t a NL Prantlln Oroup Ma*4 PlnpncT: I4U Inc M l NL Dlvld I I S 1.41 MOWI 140 M i l 11 S7H 10R*3to OloddlnpCp 111 3 * I I M - M Amarlcon Fundi ONTC 1 7 * 7.11 Itacl It. 11 a 71 MIT I t M I I 71 Incam t M l i tita Law 44] •Mpntti 14 13 14.M T.Iml I t M - H GIBoilnPat Mohotco .to 314 a % 11% 3344 5* SM 5H« H Am toi I t s I . M S5M CIS 1 H 4 S i * S4H Orwth SIT I I I talact t t t I I 41 MIO t 41 I I I I Oap M. I M NL I4.PI NL U M . % GILkCh II S i t StO Naiw I 10 M 10 t l a 17t 11% I t H II *1M Amcp 34 . I H MonaanilM t]7 I I CITFIn 1.40 m HX MM II7II Var Py 4 71 T.ll MIO 14 41 I I M AIM tit sa NY Vn 10 t l II 93 Thrd C I I tS 13 M unit MH* H Hormn MonDUS 1.40 .41 15M M M A Mutt t M 10.47 40b 115 M * I I M » 4 H * 1 CPC In! l . a W 44to 41%44M* * Tma t n 1 Invaal 717 i n Inv Path in S.40 MPO It 17 l l t l Incpm 171 I M CO Fund 10 IS 101! •oplt Or t 44 10 13 MonP« I.Mct31 » H M M •and IS 47 I I f l HorliM H a M7 I t H . 1 % I I H * H nw* i * Ftlna. 1M« M M o r H o n M 114 I I U M CodUKtlnluml IIS I M 1% uttra t » 11 n ( M M a i l ii a MCLI-UCI OTC l a c H.I7 I I M UI Oav t I I I I M ut.1 CO Incm 1.57 t . M •aMn4Hawprd: I 4 M NL Cap Fd 147 7 07 HouOIIMn M4I33 41* MM 4 I H . S H 14 11 l i l t 1TE— to I ColFlnonl H4 1% I tnhnpl O r a t a Ivy 441 NL ViH HHVtVt 341 111 111 t i t Copll Motorola .701051 S 3 * 4t»5 1 * * 4 % StaMtaaP* HurtyO 10 MS I7H I4H I t H . 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I t iTtck Woa M 14S I IH I PWIP 717 I M . . w I I M u a Waal a •navaat C o a l l C k i n w 15H IS 1SM- M NCKCp .722123 M H 33to MH* H lntl*pnknot Cpmm l a t 70 Orwtti t i l I I IMan Mat I.M NL Pml C 3.11 l.tt( O i l I P I t B NL Amtr Oanarol: IntirwoyCp 41 1 0 % t H 10M* to pttaa Ca* I tt I.M NL CotrpTr I.SOHM • MM 50 *kto out in H I T«np Inv I M NLInd I 711 I I IIH I I M . H M M NL MONV P unpvpll ItrtPac 7.77 I t * Shrnd 7.51 I M Cop Bd a 14 t . t t Phoan Ptl i n It a CaMnaa l . « «S77 4SM 43M 45 *1M imp I B SMTntaCap I B t M'aria P 44M . I '•'. InvDIvtrtA.lOf .141 I t H 14* . 6 M . I * NatHKO 1.40 141 11H 45% MM Fd 14.11 NL .'PNI . IS.04 S.47 SM COP Or 4 33 441 SPMI Kollrlnd 34CI33 13% 1 1 * U H — % I I M . H MotAIrl Caniow i.nnoa w% U H Flat Fd I It 141Tma lan 14) It St . a US I I U H Ilk . IIS I I I Mat tan t M It a Pllajrlm Of. I Fptrtw i t s i o n R HT H% H H . H H maid n.44 N L Incma 1SI 7.11 711101 33H Itto 3 3 - . 3 FT| Ft I I H I I I I rttrtr I B 117trpv la M i l II II Can-had 45 111 a M II* KM* to MotCon UH* % «4»OH4. .57 SH 1114 »1M I IIM II I S MIP P d 144 t a Pilot I t l 1 7 7 Form t o I.M NL Cnamlcl 740 111 Vanlr lO.a I I.M 77 I H 1% I M - M It 0 H CatanAIr 1b l i t I t a ta ia Til* Hd I I a NL r a t " Ort nto* M KlnArtCrp NotDUl 1.40 511 U M TIM ii it si ii.a MIF Olh I H 4 It Flip Fd 7.T0 111 ina GIM I 17.17 Fadarpaad Fundt: ( q Ort I IB T.MCNAMoamt Pop: ma tat I I 151 T H tt> 7% nn» c I 4 i i n Ppc. I t t l I I SI TwaC 04 I M NL CMmplnt I I M D M 14%I t H - H I S H - H LotyRod NOIFu.l 1.14 110 ISM 15% Oan Stc t . l t NL C a l l l « I It Am Ldr M l I Pd Am 147 7.ItLlby Fd 4.41 4.17 LaaEntr .SI .M UH I I I I M • * TwnC IM I M NL ChoaaM l a I1S7 17M M H 17M» M HotOyp 1.05 151 I T * I I H 717 i a II M IT t l Mat In I N t 41 •hapnan F u n * Orfh Ind 11.11 NL Emplr If I I Prav 1.1s 4.11Men Fd 1 M I t l LlncolnAm 143 4 3to 4 * H Ftnalt II, a NL i t M l l t l UIAA 01 IPS NL a *i cnaaala M l l » l»Vd a I I TO 14 t l Appra 1 I I S 174 ttatlnd .M 430 IX SH 4M 471 Four • 17 t t 7 OS 7 70 Am Orlh S M I.MScnuat LaawThawt I I M 7 H 1M 7 t o . H ChlPnauT 1 MSK a 14H ISH- M NatSanlcn MI3 Itto MM P HOA I ' 19 I I M M I I I I 14 IT Incpm al M It M USA* lac MM NL t 41 It 73 Plpnaar Fund FldaHly Group Am Intln I . M S.4t UlOavtt I M I t M CKryaMr a a 17a » % llto . U H - H Mptlttl 3.50 34? 44 41% STOCKS IN THE SPOTLIGHT i n IH IH IH- % ' » % - H NotTao Citicorp M 4314 J l * I l H NEW YORK I A P I S o l . , 4 p.m. prlca ClllaiSv 1.10 M l SI 54* 5IH.3* Notomo I 40 2331 36 3)H ISM.I'/l and n.1 chang. of tht ttrtaw m o i l oc 3t%*l Navpw 140 T4 33M 1 21 *3 - M tlva N w York Stock Exchongt l n u a i . ClorkE 1.40a 4 H l»to a 71H.1% C I v E l l l l . 1.S4 a ? 31H I l H31M. M NEngEl I.l4c37f 32H 11% nollonoliy al mora than SI trodlng noll wl%*lH CloroxCo .S3 111* I 1 H I l H llto* M Ntwml 1.10 1011 M H 14H OcclPanPat 171.400 11 * M CocoCol 1.43.1147II* 7IH I1H.3% rltaMPJ 1.14 13S7 Mto 14 l « . M It!.400 S I H * M 30 - H CHaPal MIMl IT » M 17 . l t o NorrWm 1.74 t a X H 2?* A P l T p t iT* 110.100 U M * * 44M.IM Norrli 1.10 I t l 44M 43'* Camklng K W 44H 4lto 44M . AmHomt 170.000 a - % Camwff 1.40 I l H I I * 32 11W- % NoAPM 1.30 114 2 t * 3t I t M * % AltRlchll Camm I c M a a * a . i % NarNGl I.M . M l 4 1 ' . 4 1 *4 1 M . I * for some selling priawin during t h t week terest r a t e s l o w e r and s t i m u l a t e t h e NEW YORK (AP) - Steps by the FederM Utotilnt NoStPw I.t4 It7 l t % w l 3IM* ConEO 1.40 1370 I I U llto I I * * M Op»cn I M M 0 40Ua> '.. 4tto.l% while many other stocks were moving ahead Nprthrp 1.40 >M0 47 4S CanPdil 1.40 477 ISto 1 4 * 34H- M al Reserve toward easier credit provided the economy GulfOII 133.000 3 7 « . % NwItAIrl .45 541 I t * 2 1 I*t H * M »H.1M CorNGl l . M t i t n t o 10M WfjorMoiah 4 1 * * IH l a . X O 1 7 H . H A brighter note that helped the market Inspiration (or a moderate gain in stock I I M * % NwtBnc 1.00 1ST 49 47H ConiuPawa 3 H7 I I M I I M And Wall Streeters also saw It a i a furIntTtlTtl IT .lto IIS,100 3 1 H . H I B 141 17 3SE ConlAlrLIn M 1 4H 4 H - % Norton bounce back on Wednesday came In t (xad* prices this past week. It*— H Kriaaatt 114.410 4 1 H . H ther Indication of a prospective harmonious 5 4 * * % Nor Sim ,10b 1771 ato ItH ConllCp 1.00 415 S4H S1H MldSoubl 111.100 IIH . association report of a Jump In tales of muCllO 1 110 3 1 * 3 133 * - H The Dow Jones average of JO industrial relationship between Arthur Burns, the Fed's Ta.ocolnc I I11.M0 M H . H 37H. to ConrOII 1.10 M 7 37 Woolwortn tual fund shares last month 1114a 14 . % locks rose 7.82 to IM.I2 on top of a 21.11I I *1M chairman, and President-elect Carter. Conllal l . « i n i I I ISM ISH* M 13H* M OccldPal I H i m 21 Itto lOt.SOO I 7 V 4 . I * TOM. M ConlrolDal ISIS H * HM With that increased buying, the flow of ,»int advance the week before. OtlloEdl 1.70 « l t 7 t » M B% Itto* H Ganuotort lOf.SOO 7 0 V . . H The Fed followed up this past week with Cooptrln .14 HI a 37M a . i


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an. ne.

oracaa i.a tTs a n avt GtAtlPac I4U IIM IIM I l H . omianii »ist4 U H IIH OrOtaxt l . a >ia ITH 17* I T V I .

Orayti l.ota i n I I 14* Ii . 1SHGnanma M 151 MM ISM OomtlM 411IO» 17* l a *1 7 H . OltWIaaM l l » M IM 1 H canon i"mi iman I7VI. CmtUI I.II MM I4H OHI 4 H .


mm i w an »M 1.HWM JDM Ml HaVlIM . « t • ait 3.4H HO

43* 4 1 * tSH a IK tltt » IIM I I H


i aa a i t a m

I'M is* 4j*

Vi H H V, Vi Vt vt H H H

N.Y. ups, downs NEW YORK (AP) — Tht following Hit thowictht Ntw York Slock EachoftfH stocfci and worrood thai hove aon« up thf moit and down ttw motl Oowd on ptf Ctnt of ctvongc rvgardlcn of volume for Frldoy No wcuHliti trading b*low U a r t tncludvd NtjtondptfCtfltoot chono*i o n Hit dlf1aH*>nc* b*tw«*n tht prtvlout doling pr let and todav'i 4p.m. prtct. ) 2 3 4 5 * 7 • V M tl 12 13 .4 IS

Mlg JtrttlCtMrS ArcttcEnt HirtftftoyA Sormta WordFood* GCACtWp CoptlndCpc CortoolmCp lpcoHo»p« Kotylnd UhNwcltor Ttcfwlcafl »onoPunt NwttEnm

It Oak Ind tr At.coM»Q II PUIIonGrp If Worcl.SOpi 10 hidQittAd 11 AtlotjCorp

H Compugrp U PtoEotCtt 14 CortJuroCp H EteciAuoc

UPS I'l 71* IV* IS'/i IH 4 41*


. Vt . H . IVt . %


1 10 14

. H . H . 1% . H


. IH . H

• IH * 1 . Vi 4V. . % tt . IH 33H . IH

14 7 11.3 III 10.7


f.l If I! •1 UP 13 UP 7S up 74 UP U p . 73 7.1 up 70 Up UP , 1 4 1.7 Up t.7 UP 1.7 UP I I Up IS Up 44 Up 44 UP

up . vi UP . IH Up

I4H SH IIH II 11'* 13H

up Up Up Up UP

Footnotes HP.Iiip.1 ! « « < . » • . •aankaaataanaaw*- anlapcW4ramraania


H a . Hack « • ' « • ' »
|P4iy-l.-dW PPM tail M M k I M . i - S a M la M l





GLOSS ENAMEL IcniktaMtWMM E»y Clwi Up Win. W«ut


MmoRunx •caut-nAT ron



MS ***** REG. 13.95


REG. Colors 8.97

Accent Colors 7.97

REG. |10.95i

REG. 13.95

REG. 13.95 [»•









REG. 5.99

in new IMSMM aad wort M


13.95 ^J GAL


Seilheimer sayi hi* MIMUMV has l i e skill. koMd mtmymt ofseiMngart. Naturally, svrh skills are admired when they bring higher prices lays tarter* Clarke, executive vtet-pre*•eat of Real Tech, "We wet-


439 £ QAL.

fa M H and w*ngt

REG 7.95

REG 8 . 9 5 '

REGULAR 8.95 To 1S.95 GAL.






MTIMOft STUCCO TIXTUM WMITi For waiii and ctilingt








REG. 3.98








• W O O D * SMOOTH j


















'fl • DturatM M4M colon I



•INOLI nou



j • 100% ftiyfnfk ottfk • libra docnt o n l y • •WnlMck • * ft. wMihs.

, lew a i t "MMtr-mT h M S M 4 M



DOES COMPLETE WALLS fox cnoc* « F C ftOOOLAlALAH CAOILLAC ELDO«ADO H MCftCEOEleENl aUICK IM7 - hue *-4Mr Stf*Hi. C M •Mr M M . W W N > . AM F M a n . .> • OinlnUa. JHIIMr M i a * . M M llri I. H M i llttlt body t M H I , ami Coil u*-nat mil. r Son

COHVAIH IH4 - CaamanMa. ama , 5 c raala. raaa « AUto. B l i OOOMVAM m - i w M a a ,


[ W M I I MWH rrif—H

«Wf mUritr Lt>« rCMMttMA U M Mt

M t ( M a t caal ariw k i i aa an an, COUNTRY WUIJIC '»»• - Cj« atJ " »«•• »«H U b

a". aacalltflT cand. w

DOOOE MONACO STATION WAGON Ital - Ac. po«t' tltarln«. aawar braka«. « f * food m i * ana Owl Uaa • 0 * 0 WINDOW VAN INI - aaev Coltalttf i p m n t laav .JNACO WAGON - IMa a reaia. Molar, on conanianma aai ait Mxt. eaaa l l ' . i Con MS i l l . U M*OaO "tat A I R i > N I - turn4aar ayaawatlc iranMilaalaai. M a n . iiaa. Bm booci »OL*»A »n - F M M NJW aWM V « law m l . / ' u t ! . . atr. pawar »lt»ttna brokn I 7 U Call taalana* X I I I U


DOREMUSFOUD •SALES 4ERVKE -PARTS Urtwt*rv Aw., KM tank MI4 srois OUiTC• 11)4 - Eactllanl Canadian, low mllaoga. t u cyllnatf IDr.a lataw anlha llooc. pow«r ttatnna. il.«l aal HOLSEY PONTIAC lad rodwu UMO of ball otfat 471 uaa otta.»p.m DTI tt M M CATONTO

J. Autos For Salt


llaM Caw w Hat


»» LaaaM

Ula awaa. aaraaa* • «awi>i IED RANK 2 Aulos For Sal* CALL U1-H A RUSSELL MAN - Far Hit VEGA HATCHIACK - 1*71. good P.AI1I I - At much Mod on* loo SCt cor buy* RUiSCLL Oid.motoUt tirtv AM FM radio. S7.00U mitt*, moit room o l torn* midlum t l l t d cart toil Co , 100 *4t«mor» S*wingt Rd . SHREWSluny MOTODS. INC H I Codmot RMBonh 741 0*10 TOP TRADE ALLOWANCE - Supffrb VEGA KAMMftACK WAGON - l»7*. THE FINEST SELECTION - Ot na» Mrwlt* OOWNES PONTIAC. 62 L«w- owiomotic. air condiiiontd,, po«|r ond mad con in Wonmouin Count. tr Motn SI . Mniawon SM ITtt i i n g , n t f txofctv 40,000 miiri, •« Ow*f 100 oir-condiltoiws r*w con In l COOHtofi i n » CoiH4lJ0*7 TOYOTA C|ELtCA GT t»7S - Ftv« * McGLOIN tUICtt OPEL INC tptta AM/FM *1«rto rodto, rodioi rt«M>urv A . . N>» S»....Our, llrti. mog whaclt, l*>otti«r Uttrmo. VOLKSWAGEN IH9 - I ISO molor whtxi. low milvagi L H k i ond r n lob MOO ntw paini iot> »?S0 fodiai lift* L l h t n t w . l t m Phorw?21-4*I7 like ntw. Mull lei" Will to** b**t 1. Autos For Sol* VOLKSWAGEN SUN BUG 1974 TOYOTA COROLLA If74 - Four Mini condition. 2..000 milt* 471-HU tp«*d. AM/FM, radian, 11.000 milt. Line new Sw W « ofi«r * p m VOLKSWAGEN BUG I W - Mini ton TOYOTA 1«*« - Two door, loofct, dMion Totally ftboill, n«« motor runt good Ntw clutch, muflltr. etc ironsmluion, now paint |ob. Micruhr .(Ml twlltd rodlal flr*t Aktung JIJW Economical WM 741-*2tt. TRIUMPH - 1170. two


VOLKSWAGEN SQUAREIAC* I*** - RtbuNt motor, n«t* ttulch ntw f o » « • « < ofttT o**r MOO > * m » VOLKSWAGEN fl'u5 - 1944. rttkuiH •nalnr t«cetient tfoniporiolion. U M Cdl 344-91IS VOLKSWAGEN BUG 19W AUIng U H Coll W I T H VOLVO 1973 — 14] GT. !su< i p t t d wilh ov«rdnv«. AM f M »l«rto. Oir tondiiioneO rodioi tirtk. muil n i l

3 Trucks and Trailers

2. Autos For Sole



7 4 SUPER BEETLE Auto dick thin, AM radio, 20,050 mllea.

4-dr. i d n . , aland. Irani., AM radio, 34,085 miles.




Now * 2 1 9 5


7 5 CHEVROLET CAMARO, auto , p..., pb., air cond., AM/FM 8-track tap*, 22,321 mllH.

MANTA CPE, auto., radio, air cond., 44,97* mllti.


FORD IMS - Pich-up Now tihou»f brokn and lhackt Good condition «COLN--_ UK Coll HiXUi ShrtwUKiry Awe at Sycamore Mwt*UWry. H J WHELAN PONTIAC-BUICK OPEL T«UCKINSU«ANCE |90« - 1970 FORD C O U N T R Y SQUIRE Good condition, grtal tn Lowell raitt FrM quoin Immtdiott gint N t t d l no work. Full power , coxroge Oy pKant. U I 4 H I AM* 74T

Woo* and Salary Analyst

w i i a M r o m i «|W *otyee • » • » ' "

7 Aulo I n MI r once


TOYOTA COHOLL* I f f l - Part» fcj. Mto. Satf «ftof H I I r t w i A M . Api

I H i a m U H . , it

J. Autos Fw Salt

l. Atrto* For Salt

r%»m riJM.mfc|iWi«f7Tfci


U N I V f RUTY GRAPHICS INC It WMt A v r . AHwHc H l M A N»aM>t can. P

HAVING I H O U I L E - WIK h.g« co.l

ractra.atc> Pttata call Mr. Muratiy AUTO MfCMAMIC — i — l l l l l i M UK' w a t t >4l«U)

lM.il »Kmun II IH

|VI_« IAVED 0V11 M S

WHAT'S A as:?



- Al Him AL UTOIH>U*ANCI CIN T f «, 43 Hwy _ Kavaart. N J COM wy ». PAKE Phaatui H 4 Mai M tra«tf«e>. i l M4 Mil


10 wanted Automotive

•AUTENOIR M/W - P w l tlnw

and MSOTV t M . C f - l . l C,


ararli OatAlnft 14 ona 111

rl the shoe Ms. M t get logexer becauae: • it you are a proven real eataw pintaaeiuiiai you « • q u M lor our Iberal draw program

no IANK voivo MMUM %mm m, m turn

Not onry a n we New Jersey'! largest leadenaal MeaUM law Company, tut our parent oraemtaton has c M c a S Florida. CaMoma. Teaatt, NevaoWand Antona and • B ed on the American Stock Eachanga

Trie ukM and management kammg progreme a r e j B laneiva and compretienewe

• Our TV. redo and newspaper adverta.^) • a»ienei»e. M n comonatran « * i our huge imeroWce communic«aH| ayUem makes u> wai-known etkcient and proteeaan^l • Our parent company • a netoorti ot mter-retsled M late aervice organuat»nt Mao concanvawig « mo benkmg end mongega broketaga. commercial end trial propertiea apprteaai and meuranc*

51 Help Wonted


We're sponeormg ttw eamnar m rr* inwreeai ol nndatf promwng peopia trom al «aki ol Ma to um us m a rewaBJ ing and secure career n tie real eaute dak) We may h a a lust t w poeawn tor you No reaenrescin requited FstflE cornel We a n An equal Opportunity Employer M/W II you are unable to attend ttw aemmar call Joe Ceneife Director ot Career Development lor continent* mtervwf -e]



Excellent benelita Including College Tuition Reimbursement, Blue Crosi, Blue Shield, Major Medic al Llle Insurance, Pension Plans For Interview call 201-420-1234.


A divmon ol tVr» Enierpnw*, Inc LuirJ on lh» Amfncjn Stock E»ihin«e g


for Great Christmas Gifts

t i l n a fnglnMrtng changtt o pl«N ft boordt; obllltv to work Indt wndtntly with tnglnMrlng drawing*, •emt coblt. horntii ond mod«l ttvofi •iptrltntt To mpcf itntt tht ticlttmtnt at r«tr growth, Mrn a good Mtory and - '-landing benefit*, pltou call Veda _ . .mmono for appointment oi 7M « * 0 or Mnd letter ot application



ldtoryy ol PERKIN.ELMER Sublldtory PERKINELME N Jtftty J Octwport. O7T17 ctwpor t New O t u n i t y Employer, M all Oppor

Hore't a "ipritely" tip for all you holiday •koppen: Thero't on abundance of imaginative gift Moos lo bo

FULL TIME PURCHASING AGENT - Monmoul area -knowledge ot Heel cfmlng prettrrtd Send rtiume to let. Red Bonk, N J O l N I R A L OFFICE - Accwralt tvst. good wltti ttgurtt, general offlct ocMurt, enptrienct required Repty X 2 1 4 TheDolly Regliter


malnitnonce ot houit and propei , obit to drive. Cooklno epiptrience d* tlraW*. Wrtlt to %•» R 334. Tht Oaily >e»Utf, SnrtwHWy, N.J, 0770). NSUR lank area, nttdi enptfltncM multl Inc, rattr/wrlttr. with good typing till I li ana ability to atiume retpon.lUllfy Write to Box X-714, The Daily »ogl»ter, Shrowilwy. N • J. 07701,

LADIES MEN - Work oi home on Iht phone, earn SIS-tSO weekly Mrvtcing our cuttomtf i 1*4 33*4 LEGAL SECRETARY - WJtn ot leoii ttwet yean experience required Flvt dayt per wtcti. No Sat* or legal noI do vi Complete beneflti-llte ln»uronce, hoipHotliotlon. tick leave. Generoul yearly bonu* ond out.tondlng xry Kate. Send resume lo BOH C HI. The Doily Regliitr. Shrewibury, N.J 07701 LEGAL SECRETARY - Experienced Knowledge of Real Eitatt Call iU-tOtO ____ LETS MAKE A D E A D - You on •wer thti od ond I will tend you detail. on an opportunity tor high Income "LUS coin bonutet and fringe ben etlti Commliftlon We need an Individ uol In the Shrewsbury area NOW • Write C F . Reod, Prtildeni American Lubricant. Co . Boa tH, Dayton, Ohio Ml. MACHINE OPERATOR - Wt are •ooklng an Induitrloui Individual lo op 1» our optical .conning eavlpment pltetotypeMttlng devic*. Succmful opplloant wilt be fully trained by our itoti tor o pefmanent niaht poil tlon It you have o logical tentt ot pn oriti«s. are willing lo learn ond ore not old of a challenge, picas* tend a re wmtto: UNIVERSITY GRAPHICS INC II W n l Avt . Atlantic Highland* Attention Jeffrey M BarrK No phone coili. pltotc Interviews try oapolntment only MAO-CARD SECRETARY POSITION — 11-month potlllon. Fringe bonefllt Aaply Eugene A. Konopocfcl. Board Socrttorv'School Buslnett Adminlttr«*or. U Bethany Rd . Hatlet, N.J . prior lo 4 p.m. Dec. 1. 1974. We ore on i opportunity employer. MAINTENANCE MECHANIC Mafowon manvfocluref Meklng ctoit A maintenance mechanic with • • • tonef It package. Sd(orr_cammtniurott with tuptrltfiCt. An Equal Opportu Wty Employer S**JS14. nlty Employer. Stt-SSU MECHANIC - Five yfort minimum rxjMf lenct, own tools. I t C Gulf. 701 Tit IMS

Mechanic s Helper Full lime Must tuvt tools Apply in Mrrsan, Werner I Dodge. Hwy U. Bel M E C H A N I C - With tune up t ptflence Apply in person ot C I D p*rvtc* Center, 1*3 Monmouth St . Red

found in the Classifieds! Check them out regularly!

CRATE'S LIQUORS W t f W wrap t r e t «tllv«rv MolorTitSlcrOtllMr MopMI

MEDICAL SECRETARY MexHcoi office background a must tor Ihli diwtltted position in attractive. Mcoiofilct Greot benefit! ond votary


NURSE LPN OR RN rtsft Off Coil)

NURSES LPN S - Full or port time Good storting lolory plus compar-i > e n t t i t i Apply In person. G r e t r ireve Convofetcent Center. Greer Grove ltd and Rt M. Neptune NURSES RN S - Full or port time »OM Itejrtlnf »aiory plwt compemy • e n t f I t * Apply m p e r i o n . Green >rovt Convolticent Center. Oreen Grove Rd and Rl M , >MB Q U A L I T Y C O N T R O L I N SPECTOR - One two r « o r » f i > lorlonco In otodroMo On* lilpplwi ;t«rk, oRperunce In packaging Col OPERATOR

p*«r-TiMi HfPAi

Bohr's Restaurant Open? Days All-Year Fresh Seafood Choice Sttaks "Special Holiday Parties ' 2 Boy Avenue, Highlands

B7M245 ey» O

Minnies Beouty Salt Wail I ana arantli m ]M>





• H U M SM Nat SaaaMMa

Cifi$ For Boy tti.irl.

f Gift$ For Everyone

THE WICKER BASKET """ kar Fwrnilwrt ~ ChrlMnw.Tr



Little Stiver Mint * O f f t R R Slotion - D-MOv-W Prlta Itfiy Pwrniturt - Tovt - Buyi t»t * « m M OfOn * NJ f ««ily l«>* Swn Hi-mi


AM typ»» ol Chrlttmat Orrwmtnli I D r c i l n vt Btanktlt Good* ot our L e Prun-Opandy Muscles Watermelon Bar & Garden Center

U N Wt Hwy. IS, Ocean 7 Sot-vt Will To swvt Afoin M E M O R Y LANE iry. H, Oohhuril i l l Hf. Town & Surf Diner FeotwrlnoOur New hatod Bor Baking Done On Promltet Steoka I Cttom Open it ho**-. Rowte JS Wi recent Huttet. 4 out at e w y i peoBte am mwne out due •> meamai^wem • you te M M e d Me chaiinaa, an) at M pananai and tnencari r e a M you dean. mevCe you eheuM rcneHai a ea»eer rij Me DaKoner your pottnaet M terfl • M e career At pan ol our pnoram. you « • aae The S n by tan M M t t W teen,

M M H D f torn* CaMa. WrwfMt i n w kkaat. M Ha>n * M . T •am. N j nn> (Mil HI 4in mtmt Owiniwlli tiiiaui i r l»»«ri

M >ll.— llie»Tl i


ltnci in otntrol offlct dutl*. _Gotx _ .. 111. Full flmt tmBlovmtnl i*. Call * " K .ion Brother. Inc . SI SJ Mtchwm


350 and 454 c l . VB's, Custom's and Sllverado'a, alu and nlna passenger, V. and V, ton units In slock lor Immediate delivery.

>MMeaa« prOftrtjm Intvret COM II M Sayiavlllt.MJ n i l ) / CAREER MINDED METAILIR end nigjher income t* F. G E T Z , J64 2400 — H I Coll or - f i r . t*> Man «Ma.Mam WANTED Growth opportunitytarquMIIIM in 4 Corry p v r t r t o i « , .I'm r««g %»,% 9* wtm row HOPW *—mji lo All

tmmr Hartart i latar «o AttaitariaL. Oaa««aiHai«»vFrmai i t n a * aHaf—n tin • s VIW.«4>,I On' !)>LFL0OauM , I X F r a t « 747»Va7aoa • • •

NORWOOD J.Y, • Gift, For Her I Dolnty Apparel

w y tttathai a Pwry - IMetria - tMtwmai laarHw l H w a a r — taat* — a tcmuria cmuriat 111 Ca w .P Pa» A i


t w i m Attnaariat ui»i aaiatw M & M FACTORY STO»iE PAMTtUITVtKtRTVBLOUllS I/E FrfjntM.Red»«Ain;o|g; I M e m V . ftoyportlle l i i i



HASSOCK SHO* '; •SSttS £922*2.' • Andiron Fireplace Shop I wtrjrNHna Far Tha PiraaSKt il)4 HWY a u K i i i f a n . uuatig

Btlmor Electric Suool* CrtrlstmcnClty U $ > . TjeataWFlaa/kaaai- • TrinwiWfa a x T i m . . >>aakKaEnw»na» . .

Register SHREWSBURY. N 71 Mtrcftandise 1«»CTO« I « A i L £ » D m v t « For Salt O««r t l j r M r t old Flvt y«ar



BEDROOM I f f - Dining room u living room, brlc a broc. d r e i t e i hitctien t i l . twtrythlng on tale C A l t o c l Q t t l . S l l Poimer Ave . We Keontburg. opootlie K r o m i t r , Eve day I I *



ly Htglinr, tnrtnhury. N J H O U i ! M « » E « - Llv.m For Otrly Ifdv Rtftrtntn rtouirfd C

M Situations Wanted FtWOU A N Y T I M I CHILD C * HI I »o i k K I d tnd up I I 00 sir Boor dctnttr Coll 14] I I I ]

Antique, WOO. 1*

CAMERA - PtntOK, lent reflf*. model inufier. with meter and cote, t«ctiit condition, liOmm I t l t p h o l o USmm ttleprtoto lent, tilde prolecto out 100 wt • It 7»-00*1 CAMERA - Ricoh TLS 401. I 4 Itftt occettoriet include Vlvllar 700 lei photo ond IS clou up, iftouldcr ttoc Cameron Clow up t t t , IS ond l i t f t e r i . Cameron doubler. remote r Itote AM In t i t t l l e n l condition a told In o HurOy prioto bog Sold ot porkogeoniy Hundred* below or tan colt, at « » Con be teen at Wall L coin Me r cur w, Shrew* bury Avc Shrewtbur/. 747 S4O0 o.h (or Mr. Wo

jusewoNK Half or full day

CHAISE LONGUE - Excellent cond tlon, with cutiom mode ilipcowei 741-fSM

(Alt two days ptr week. 10 J p m E perltnte in toits, service and It •hone. ilntroH/Rtd Bonk o/.o "1)1

CHEST OF DRAWERS - Darh Peco Excellent condition US Matching tu heodboord, frome ond footboard, V,

Con in uu


CRIB AND MATTRESS US - Bui net, U. ttrolttr; I I I , car teat, tt crmt ond toy bo«. 170, btd. M0 *f

TYPING AT HOME - Llohl otilct work. 7tf wordi pir mlnutt P-tiur nrKM Collllfoui ' " I . COII « U U 4 Carina for tht M.11 - D..U.. WOMAl I » ConvoltictM. or doyi work WOMAD - Wonll hoult or

Ot LOW COST phone

REGISTER Classified Ads 542-1700 Toll Frtt from Maiawan Arto




Toll PrM from Mlddlttown Artc

671-9300 DESKS, FILES, toblei, chair*, addl mochlnei, fyptwrltert, office equl ment, etc. ai bargain price*. New uied AAC DESK O U T L E T , 1709 R tt, Ookhurtl. S3) WO OINETTE SET - l e v e n p l . e e , wain Coll 747-OM3 DININO. ROOM SET - Breokfro taWe with two leave* and tin chad wrttol colored mahogony W 3W4

43 Monty To Loan

A VICTIM 6 F THE RECENT RECES SION? — Bill* behind and looking to catch upT Why wait another day, wnen OUNDY SLIDE TROMBONE - Go we can help you now by refinancing condition Hordly uied I7S Cole everything Inlo one tmall monthly pay' eluded. 291-S244 between 16 p.m. rrwnf and only • % mttrttt wilh gov ernmefitbocked fund* Home improve- ELECTRIC GUITAR AND AMPL FIER - Excellent condition. 1100. A m#f»1, w p t comolldatlon. home pur :ordlon, 1110 b a n , I7S or belt offt chow Or |uit plain acMlng your "budg cordlon, Hot Line now, Call 7» I X ttbocfc Inihope ' C toollll Hi toll t r « , NO-ll) IKW for "confidential ESTATE SALES 1 our area credit ooalytli' Sin p u t t Lowli XV, off whltt Frtnc gooe c emu (tori will call ot your home Provlnclol btdroom let-king i n WUh detalli. REALTY MORTGAGE Trlplt drtsier with matching mlrro CO.Mowtll, N J. J44-»» Openteven crwit on crttil. brontt vtlour, tuft* htodboord, brand new box iprlngi c m a t t r m , btd con dlvldt Into twin t LOANS-BUSINESS OR PERSONAL night tablet 111 J E, MO ROAN, i Ten-piece Louii XV dining room • • hand corvt. cord, Ul.so. »7.«S3'H1 BEOROOM SET - Five-piece, good condition, bMhcate htadboard I too

MOk/rNG TO FLORID* - Lojfy Ken mor*. on* yeoc old DO< dithwoiher. H4S. Cherry hulch, 123S, Oimtf rock mapl* with mirror. 134, Irullwood tetw, U0. red mapl* lobl*. 110. picnic (our btntlWi HO, chord II N I Mtour tM . W. three c Ihre* cherry marble lop tablet, HO eoch. mople dmtti* tablet, tour coptami chain. IfS. one 12' titctnc lawn mower. US, onr litu lighting choir. %H, two lovt ttalt ana two uphoi Hert* chain, reawno&l* in 1707 MURPHY IEO E«cilient condition. l Call MU ORGAN - Wmlilitr with Mulll mahc ptfCMllon Excellent condition US0

••ctlltnt condilton. cutting *- —" '— ara lop Socrlflct, I U I*? 03/i

REFRIGERATOR — ISO Venetian Wlndt. occordlon clot*t doon and olh er itemt Coll 747 H i t

FIREWOOD - Pick up or dtiivcry LUtli Silver Rmalr Cinttr

RUG - From I h i Orient Chlneic blu*-uulptur*d border I 2 O 0 Coll FIREWOOO SEASONED - 1*0 O cord Dtllvir«0 Full cord guarant«f SEARS - B*t> W color TV conioli. »l-4l»or»l «I3 Eorly American i t y i e Works but FIREWOOD - Stoiontd oak, deliv n*Mh some work 11OO MISSIS • t r t d and stocked. 160 o cord. 135 t SET OF CHINA - Never used, tervlct half U1-QTK for light. Rottbud pattern. 13S FIREWOOD - 14 Hour delivery. Spill 'I? 0tv6 seotoned oo* .50 cord Coll *t,1 »001 SEVENPiECE - Child's bedroom, anytime on* yaarold, Ilk* brand n*w condl FOR SALE - Great bargains, every tlontlTS firm Call 739-1161. thing mutt n i l Comt to Apartment 1 B, Eotoncriit, Eotontown. after 5 p m . SEWING M A C H I N E - Signature. With attochmenti Walnut cabinet FOUR DRESSERS - l » each, bunk Like new condition 1100 Coll 741.9279. b*d, l » , (win, t » , * btd. IK. cot. IIS SINK - Kitchen All fittings, 120 An Colt Hl-f0M. lique bottles, 11. Sonltat, H . - n n g l * FRANCISCAN EARTHENWAHf roll Coll 191 0SS3 I Ro»e, hi plecei, SNOW TIRES - With w h u l t . Urn M0 Call 791-0317 royal Winter Guard, wit 71, llvi-lug FUR COATS FOR CHRISTMAS - No reatonobl* offer refuted 671-939} Orty Ptrilan lamb and black broodtall, with matching hott, tit* 11 13 Ex SOFA — T. 3 ", long, Heritoae. three Mlltnl condition Socrlllc* tor 1300 cuthion bock ieot, wilh end boliter*. large lor opartmenl, never uied, cott •OCh. Coll WNktndt, 141-3431. 1900. will tell lor MOO Call Mr. Rod FURNITURE - Evtrythlng mult go ney at U24639 or 461-0541. by Nov 30 All like ntw. Coll 717 41fl. STEREO CONSOLE - Solid Stale or vlllt 211 Pltoiur* Bay Apartm«n( ROA Feoturei A M / F M it*r*o rccelvLong Bronch. f u l l - H i e record FURNITURE - Medlterronton btd


_ opftonei tor recording tapei from rodlo or olbumi Quadrophonic Beautiful tound Uied one-week Mutl tell USO or M i l olfer S42-MWotler 7 p m

lathed, dinette ttt. Call 7I7-17J4. FURNITURE - Sectional i d , btitorrir. Coll anytime. 164 9411



HAPPY HOUSE P L A N T S - L*t u l plan a plant party tor you free plant! ond percentage ofiotol m l * 141 1374,


Your Next DAILY REGISTER CLASSIFIED AD By presenting this coupon when placing your classified ad

(Sony, not good kMrarrft Ftmlty Ad


Call 542-1700

Mall check* lo: The Dally Register On* Register Plata, Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701 Oltef Expires December 1,1976.

LATEX PAINT 12 75 oollon Call 717 1 S J or 717 31

LOVE SEAT A N D CHAtR - Colonial. And recllner. Best offer After 4 p.m., COll 747.JJJI Iron, dining toble, ping pong table, approximately 100 yds. o l won to wall carpeting, wool, Turquoise. 143-1727 between 1-9 p.m.

ADDING MACHINES TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES - T y p t w t told, rtnltd. rtpoirtti Strplco t. 10 Mwimourh St . Rtd Bonk 7*> 04IS

ALTERATIONS lomii. IIiv. vofTWinv nov v> ' i"ivm ing Coll Rich Molmfttro. WiUI Strvlnfl Mwwtouth County 13 vtori BUILDING ALTERATIONS - Add lions ond repairs. Financing Arranger, Boy Head Construction Co » 5 97(HT CARPENTRY AND MASON WORK Alttrotioni ond odditiam A. Brute eiQenrouth Ul >t9

LANDSCAPING LAWN GARDEN MAINTENANCE CLEAN YARDS Ct4(ori-oIllc»-goroQ« Coll oltw ] p.m U\-2\n CONCRITE — Pofloi. ildtwalht. con" crtlt forming. Dump truck, bockho* Coll » I « K wivtim.

MISCELLANEOUS Creative Photographer Inhxtnol pnotoi ol your child or pttt * dl S21 OUr

*wfntMiew. lA)tall#tf. Wfyy Medium, htoiry Wlltnt I t a l r i ovonabl* All i t o l n m r r o M M . Wt OHO Attic Stoln Co


FIREWOOD FOR SALE - Seasoned oak. split, delivered. 155 a cord. 54341*5 otter 5 JO FIREWOOD - 111 por cord, dollv d Ffll ond lop loll

Tti ui? LIGHT HAULING - Odd lota. Trttt cut door 711-OUI WEDOING INVITATIONS — And nov tltltl. Coll 741-mj or alH" •nti •

PAINTING * DECORATING HOUSE PAINTING . . i ond am star n t u . I'm looking for __ t r i to ntobllsn a reputation for ovollty work ot o reaionotte price. Interiortxttrlor. F r t t tillmoles Call Sal Gor ouHo ot 9t» 44C5 PAINTING AND DECORATING Corl • Jontl Fully Iniurt* For trtt llllmotti coll J7t » n

PAINTING InttttorEltltrlor A Pojwr honglng Coll W-Ulf . PAINTING - Interior, (moll one or two room lobs Neat ond rtosonocl* Coll W J01I

Nov - O K SALE ExptffC olly s Pointing t>i-Wtf PLUMBING AND HEATING Vt spetlotiie In cofnmtrcioi oittralons. rtstowronts ond Induilrlal hot moll or (orao. rwor or for. Moattf water heater*, dllftwoiheri, waih- ) .MI-ISII, »f s'dmers. icimohtrs. sorboot dts HAULIHO - CWon y t r t t . attlcl ond DSOIS and ttwer Inttanotions. R«-plong ond Boord ot Health vlolotlons. WllllllRll. ••Ming OM moving turnl M V n f - l i H rohn UIVU fmartmcy Soviet W IM». m - 0 l »

Hauling and Moving

104 Winter Rentolt


1M Furnished Rooms



72 Garage/Yard Sales

?it,uin«. 08 Commercial Rentals


77 Pets And Livestock

State Rentals, Bkr. 747-9434 BRADLEY BEACH - Spacious unfur nished one-bedroom apartment Fully carpeted. Air conditioned. On premises parking. One-block from ocean Coll 774-3452 or 911 6639 DEAL AREA


CARLTON HOUSE LUXURY HI-RISE BUILDING 510 Deal Lake Drive Eleganl 1 ond 3 bedroom apartments Includes central air, heat, hat water, gas ond electric, terrace, 34-hour door man service Overlooking Deal Lake and the ocean

776-5450, 776-5454








Live in the lap of luxury on over 1 acre in this custom lout-bedroom. 2ft-balh bilevel with assumable LOW VA mortgage Features central air. fireplace and professional landscaping. Won't last long! Only $65,990

ParB Realty ine « U MALTtM


nOMOlD, N J.


747-OJO8 Budget •Mlblftol



II00 (or each pattern. Add 35c lor each pattern lor firstrlau airmail and handling Stud to: Laura Wheeler. Needlecralt Dept. Red Bank Register, Box 111. Old Chelsea Sta , New York. NY 10011 Print Name. Address. Zip. Pattern Number. NEW 200 designs lo knit, crochet, quilt, sew, plus ) FREE inside NEW 1171 NEEDLECRAFT CATALOG Send 7ic.

UNUSUAL RUMSON RANCH Uniqus home, charming in every way. 4 bedrooms, 2V4 baths and utility room. Living room with vaulted ceiling and bay window. Dining room with corner cupboard, family room wilh wet bar and fireplace. Lovely grounds surround swimming pool


William H. Hintelmann (Firm) Etfblithid 1905 Real Estate and Insurance 23 Ridge Rd.


Phone 842-0600

Monmoutti 81. R«d Bank

Seamed-To-Slim *^.; c


RUMSON ESTATE With a quiet distinction, this New Orleans style six-bedroom home has all the charm assocatetf-with that fabled city as well as rooms of impressive proportion The estate like setting ot over I K acres is equally enchanting A

Gallery of Homes REALTOR

large lamily's dream lor only $140.000.

McCUE AGENCY 30 Rldgt Rd.



or othe' '

BrockB SMtean

lollies 21x31"; 1314x20" and 1x14" in No. 30 cotton.


pplebrook Agency


Rent a Plymouth

Brook** • OOTWIOUM

Set a pretty table with this trio or use separately. Three snowflake doilies to rotect fine tops. Largest an serve as centerpiece Sasy-crochet. Pattern 676





Gifty Trio!


(M 671-2300




Make it yourself



FORD R E N T A C A R FAIRWAY FORD Dolly — WMkly — Monthly 72? MOO


Little Silver ; . lour bedrooms, living room, dining room and kitchen In excellent condition. Full basement with outside entrance. Fireplace in living room. Lovely treed-lot Convenient to trans-' portation. Listed at only $43,500

RANCH — 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, finished basement Many extras: * M , » 0 0 CHARMING CAPE — 34 bedrooms. 2 baths, :enir.al aii. 1 acre + , » S7D.500

5SS Ni.mon Spring! U .


IS2 Boats And Accessories

102 Houses For Rent

R..ltor-MIDDLETOWN 9 N Hwy 35 171-2300

Nevim Realty Agency

ROOFING AND SIDING F r i t t l t l mot*f Olion Rooting 4 siding Co Coll 77SOW5 Evtnlno* HI M l * Elt. IWJ

FOR RENT htol. Four-room aparlment, 1300 In Oftlct ipoct for rtnt on d t i l r a b l t eluding heat One month'i tecurlly ovalloble, prime orea, Iwy. 35 location. In Haittf. Sultoblt 0*4375 Coll or attornty or accountant. Coll Mr. State Rentals, Bkr, LONG BRANCH-WEST E N D OffrtOn for ottolli. Three-room furnlihed opartment with WEST E N D - En|oy total luxury livJOHN F ANDERSON AGENCV ing In o conttmporory relaxed atmosoil utilities, on Oceon Boulevard, net 74IU77 phere One bedroom aparlmtnt with oil shopping 222 4747 convertible den. colotsnl closets, wall LONG BRANCH - Ranch duplex. . lo wall carpeting From (340. A v t r y rooms, unfurnished Goroge Heol and Arms. 119 Avery Ave., » 9 - « « 0 . hot water supplied. Adults preferred 332-2U3 LONG BRANCH - Three-two bed rooms available, k l d l / p e t l Okoy, on A T L A N T I C H I G H L A N D S - Com oceon, low rent. Call State Rentals. Bkr, 747-9434 pletely furnished thret-bedroom, twobath home with spectacular view USO MATAWAN - All utilities free, cor pet. prime area, only 1335. Call Stole Rentals. Bkr. 747-9434


U l . Houses For Sale

• w n n i t h IteKk

Available for immediate occupancy, located in lovely area Featuring three bedREFRIGERATOR - HOtpOlltt. frostrooms, two lull baths. 24x12 tree, 1125. Danish modern den set, couch, two choirs, coffee table, two den, newly carpeted, kitchend tables, 1100 Ping pong table, ' i " en with dinette and hard-toOS 741-4636. lind basement Central air. dishwasher, many other tea| tutes Ottered at $49,900



WHAT A Nt=AT HOUSEH REALLY COOL!! Bunt when bunders wme able to pay close attention to detatls^Bnck sturdy, lovety. over 7 acres ot wooded property



75 Farm Equipment


REFRIGERATOR - Norge, 14 cu. It., top freeier, white, excellent condlllon. Coll 717 7407.


WATER LOVERS MARINA USERS SUNSET VIEWERS Here is the perfect home tor you. Three very large rooms, tlrst lloor. flight on the Shrewsbury River. Marine facilities • pool-air-all appliances-fully carpeted M1.MM

MOVING Signature, 6000 B T U olr conditioner. Wolnut bar with slole lop. 1110 Amona uprloht, 13 Cu. ft freerrr. belt offer. Broalord bar m e refrigfralor Ireeier. hardly used. 175 Duncan Phyte mahogony drop-leaf dining table with I ] " extension leal. IS y e a n old, with three chain Ping-pong tab!*, fair condlllon, 130. Three-piece bamboo living room s t t w i t h end t o b i e s , U S O . M l i cellaneoui garden equipment, hardly used Coll 547-0215.


103 Rental* To Shore

M. Merchandise Wanted



CLASSIFIED I H l M N r . SS niK't I 1 O K Y

I I . Sports Equipment

131. Houses For Sale

K I N D L I N G WOOD I I 35 o bog 741-SSOO

Ing. Two pair 14x144" ond two polr & 3 N H ond one pair 43*40 , %*9 1439031


PORT *o**°u™- ?*L2'£Z

KELVINATOH U CU. FT. flelrlg erotor, f r e * z * r , |7S or b u t otter French Provincial bed and ma1lr*n ttt, US 9*1? tMlg* rug ond pad, 120. Gr**n 17 Cattro with illp cover, 1100. Boby dretilng table. 170 High chair. U Call 74M979

FIREPLACE WOOD - U0 0 lood. - delivered


M O N M O U T H I E A C H - Cttonne LEONARDO •each Apartments Spacious one-ond S V "v t«flf « ( * 4 twobeoVoom opartmeflls "tjertr-" TYPEWRITERS, ADDING mochino. •IKE - LOOVI red, 10-spted Schwlnn loaded with turtrai Like new 1*C or location on &hrew»evry »iver I AH mokes new o H I G H L A N D HILLS - On*-b*droom and hot water Included In rent Color low at US S*rpl c u 101 Mon mouth best offer IVQ-6IM coordinated kitchen. « r conditioning SI Ntxl lo tnooter 7«JO4ti TEN SPEED BIKE - M . K O M Cor unfurnished apartment All utilities I master TV antenna, codle TV. swim eluded C a i i i f i WeOatter » p m US€D WHITE 37 CAS STOVE 125 - rrtf rock, ilowi 150 Coll 3*1 S7ftt M pool. walk-In closet, laundry room H I G H L A N D S - • e o u t l f u l oae bed marine facilities CHANNEL BEACH Electric counter toe ronae, slolnless t tteel, US. drafting table. US. evotflnf WOMAN GIRL S SCHWINN %\ APARTMENTS PARK RO . MON machine and HQM, MO; drotttng mis- CYCLE - Three speed Eicellent con t«t«c1. tocure. 16 unit Garden Apart MOUTH B£ACH (JUST O f f OCEAN mexnl. ideal for young married, or >t A V K ) . Renting oganl Apt 77 tO4M» > m four roam tnt • ^ J ^ t J L ' f t cellaneous equipment, IIS. All fe* 11JS «IHon. AWIno, M D l n i f S Mar cltlitru In to** turroundingt Su Mini kitchen set. tool* and two choirs. perinlen#ent on premltet Overlooking MONMOUTH BEACH - On oceon all IZS. Moduior bookcase, walnut veocoan on Hwy 3*. one block befar neer. I2S utilities free, one big bedroom, only Horoom Copt Coi \rort "no ! * • CAMERAS — Minolta M I t , conplet* CHILD'S 4'V HUMMER SKIS - With Highlands orfdoe New York bus a kit, 130. Rehna D e w ) two l e m e i . marker bln«nos. also a polr of sit* 4 door Horborvlew. 1115 plus C SSt »on«il», $251 Mon Fri . b e t w e e n f o n d * llosh. S7S. Polaroid model with flosti, Kastlrwer boots Used 13 times US NICELY OECORATEO - And fur • IVC»I°*ONT - t M trlfnl Fl«t doteup lent and cos* 13S. photo de- CoHo*it>ipiw.67113t3 H I G H L A N D S - Piv* rooms, ocros nlsnea two rooms, all utilities inclua Mroom. tnrtt balm. UnfTl Junt I, veloping and printing equipment, US from beoch References Security Ni ed Con after 3 p m . 74) 11 u ____ lf?7 I!M ptr moofli plul lllMHIn. Electric motors. . h p and ' ' SPORTS EQUIPMENT — Mutt w l l 7 ptts H W 172-04*1 mm rifle. 6 power icope L C Smith PORT MONMOUTH - One bedroom t t o n Coll Joon CrtwtHrto of CCM thotgun Fithing fighting chair R M HIGHLANDS — Four room*, stcan living room, kitchen, and both. 117S T™"Y 71 COZEflS KrALiOK. »«l wool hunting clothot, n i t 44 41 177 ttotK. tmoll aparim«nt. ovoiiabt* Dec Adults preferred 6M-06H after i p . m tit. USS includei oil u l l l l l i t i . refer V E N D I N G M A C H I N E - Notional encei plut one month tecurlty Col RED BANK — A l l u t i l i t i e s p a i d . UOVpetS okay, yard ond porch, Iwo clporttlr mgchint Call after * a m 741 M l * TtT-OMO or MJ . H 5 atdroom. USO Coll WOULD WIDOW - Llkt 10 inert hor HlGHLANOS - Neor ocean. Yard for Mate Rentals. Bkr 747 M M VIVITAR 430 5 L - I t lens ond cose kids/pets, two-bedroom. S17S Call 135 mm, 3.5 outomatic Manlmor and RED BANK - Fevr room unfurnished i i , ( »loo« or. ptmlon? Mlooltlow. Stole RtntoU. Bhr. 747-943 AAAAAAAA apartment Newly decorated No pels Atlontic Highland! orto Call • • P m . IX tele converter Sli months new Heat and hot water tupplled US Mon LIQUIDATE UNWANTED ANTIQUES. H I G H L A N D S - N t w two bedrod U10 Coll 717 3341 oportmenl Balcony with ocean vie* .mouth SI , Red Bonk Inquire 61 Mor JEWELRY, RUGS, FOR CASH WANTED VENDORS - First quality, fully equipped kitchen, carpet, air coi ding B d , Red Bonk 741 1607 INTERNATIONAL GALLERIES nomt bfond merchandise below whole 10 Riverside Awe . Red Bank 747 6200 dilionlng, pool ond tennis court ample sole prices Coll S**-4l*J RED BANK - LUXURY BUILDING FALL HENTAL - VrKOllon hom. M l . Horoge Call 3*1 ]721. 13 to I doily Overlooking Novttink River, ipoctout PocoM. f r » Fovir Moroom cholol. ALL COINS BOUGHT WASHER AND ORVER - E'icelltnt 4' t room, Fwo-both apartment, S3I5 GRAPHIC HUT condition Caslro convertible ond as LINOEN LANE. MONMOUTH MALL HIGHLANDS - One bedroom, 1160 Two room efficiency aportmtnf. 1200 prlvott boactl clut. Itnnll coorli. ooll -ouri* WNfcftftCh. *.«*kly monthly. Two bedrooms, S17S. Plus electric tor ted living room items Coll 3t44S5e. Air conditioning, elevator, parking For appointment, call 2*1 2154. aik to avoiiatole Call M 4M5 WASHING MACHINE - Lady Ken super Eltndtnt. ONC B»«MCH - FurnltntrJ offlmore, very good working condition Or Flyer Top coih opproitol *4e 31*3 RED BANK Second floor, private itncv oporlmonf On octon Utlllllot Aiding US Call 73* 9741 HIGHLANDS — Smoll three room col ANTIQUES — Anything old Furni- tage, suitable tor o d u i t t . 11 SO pe entrance with two bedrooms. Hvlnf Noiocurllymodi^ room, kitchen, r i baths No pels WE HELP YOU FURNISH - With ture, chirm, alott, dollt, jtwelry, rugt. month, secuf Itrrequired. I f 1 II44 Heal ond water furnished tiSOc POCONOS — Swill Choltt Sloopi Great Savings! Sofa, U9 Wilson throw Top coin paid Mary jone RoOMvell. fwtlvt Flrtplocr dlihwoihtr. ttnnll, month, leose required £ A. A R M rugs, 13 50 each 9.13 r u g . 1 1 * SO "™1 R'vtr Rd.. Rumion M2-3IS9. HIGHLANDS - Sub-lease, one bed thilna. mow mooning Ntor ffirtt tkl Wooden bose cabinet, l i e SO. Love room, water front apartment. 1135 pii STRONG AGENCY, Realtor. 741-4500 » r a Wttttndi or wttkly Foil ond seal, S3* 50. *• D M . complete. 141. ANTIQUES - Bough! ond sold, Rt. 34 security, 751-1077. ond Ave D , Atlantic HighJondi, 391 l < n » 7 l Ironing board, 13 75 34 kitchen ilool, venlng, KEANSBURG - Duple-, heal lre< I I 75 Studio couch, US Boudoir choir, S350 Free oppraiiol with ad thu week HIVERFBONT - too •rlgtil, tail Mo671 f«;i large three bedrooms, only U I 5 Coll 14 M Kitchen set. 133 50 More ond TRAINS rooml, until Junt I. I t " USO por SloTe Rental*, Bkr. 747-9434 More RUSCIL S, 35 E Front St., Red Lionel or American Fiver monl»Joon_C,..,lln Ivllng-Cfi 9,-Cli.NTUI«V I I , RED BANK 31 RIVERSIDE AVE. Bonk 741 16*3. K E A N S B U R G - F u r n i s h e d , Ihre Call WI-K4V COZENSAOENC Y, 741 7*1 RIVERVIEW TOWERS rooms, living room, kitchen, dinette THE VERY FINEST IN WET SUIT - Parkway, medium m e . T U R N Y O U R D I A M O N D S I N T O Single bedroom TV. All utilities pro SCA BHIGHT — Furnllhtd iludlo tfflLUXURV HIGH-RISE" top ond bottom, ISO DOLLARS - Convert Old Jewelry to vlded One year lease and security imcM OM moltl Mini. WoUly M Call Tom at 333-770* Cash DON PON'S JEWELERS Will Off-street parking Ideal buslnesi Although we a r t 100S occupied we monttily roltl Mold lirvlct. Ulllltltl will have a few select apartment! be Buy from private owners and eitoies couple Phone 4VS 1097 ncludcd No I N M . Itcurlly dtpoilt rtWOOD CHIPS coming available in the very neor fu- qulrtd Trodt Wlndi Moltl and Mo ANTIQUE CLOCKS REPAIRED A N D No leaves or Iwlgi KEANSBURG — Two turniihefl room ture One-bedroom oparlmenli from JEWELRY D E S I G N E D 79* Rive I47OS73 apartments, with both. 1170 per month 1395 per month, two-btdroom apartRd . Fair Haven, N J. 142 43S7 Including utilities, security arranged menu from \29S per month. Central WORTHWHILE LOOKING OVER! olr ond heol. 24 hour doorman. TV Mahoaany four-door Bochelor Chett, WOULD YOU LIKE READY CASH - Call 7*1 W llth Century U China Clotet Cedar For your old furnlturt. china, tllver, KEANSBURG - Total electric, one security, swimming pool, sauno, ma- HOICF OF MJONIbHfcD ROOM rina, also underground parking Co" clout Kitchen dinette (fine quality), elc Coll Morge Lord!. 3?M371. I, itudlo apart bedroom, modern kitchen, wall lo-woii tobClccone, M l 74)1733 llH-pltct maple, lunior dining room OIIMtwttn H carpet. Tile both, dryer woiher focll Mt Alto Chlnest decorator Itemi, illItles 1200 per month, one months secu RUMSON - Gar'ogt Apart' rieni Two URNISMEO ROOMS - AND FURvtr cobinet Alio Antlquti Colltctor t nty required, no utilities included. Coll bedroomi S350 monthly NISHED APARTMENTS llemi, Silver, Rare China, Glotiwore. 7i;46»7l7 O I O N aM 0 . Rahway. N J Or0*i S74 D M or t » - a a »

"We did send over a vanload of antiques, but they a n still In the warehouses waitlag to be pasted along to the children or grandchildren, I guess. We have felt no need for them In our new home — It's far too modern " Jack Myers took himself to tbe National Plan Service In Evanston, Illinois, and bought a baste plan for a modified Aframe which, they concluded, beat fitted a setting of mountain peaks and tall ponderota pines. I t would be cedar Inside and fir outside Together with their two sons, Doug, now t l , and John, 15. the Myers spent one year workIng with those plans.

The announcement came following a survey conducted by the Barrymor sales staff which revealed thai prospective buyers are concerned by the possibility of facing higher home prices after committing themselves to a sale

1S1 Beets Ana

Route 88. Brick Town, N.J. 08723 (201) f 99-0022

LOIT - at araa. A C I M Markat In Fair Hovtrt, four kivi an malrjl rlna Cell MJ0IU

Murray Weshnak. president of Barrymor, also slated that currently advertised prices w i l l r e m a i n In e f f e c t on homes constructed In 1177 provided that purchase agreements are signed prior to the end of this year.

HIGML.ANOS — Ont btdfoom. Town hou*c condominium with tpectotular ocean view from living room, dining room, balcony Enormous closets ond iloroge *poce, modern kitchen, both. utility room Pool ond Itnnl. (ncludod

HOLMDEL On* acre on tht corntV of Loll and Woodtlde Look for our sign Asking 114,000 CtHJURY ?1 COZENS AGENCY. R M t S K I D R l v er Rd. Folr Hovtn.jt/ToM. H O L M 0 EL^SflTto, H A Z L E T KM 100. IIS.000 7»-1Qtl

Airy living and dining rooms, lully-equipped kitchens, ample Dedrooms with wide closets ceramic tiled baths Oak tloors enhanced by wall-to-wall carpeting down the graceful stairway and through the large paneled recreation room More and more space on lower level powder room, study or additional bedroom(s). storage and laundry area complete with washer and dryer1 Excitingly versatile floorplans allow 1,2. 3, and more bedrooms! Sturdy buildings each with private attached garage. Natural gas lorced air heat & central air conditioning Plus Cable TV with FM stereo antenna Only rarely is such an exciting otter in good living made at these low prices1 Laurel Brook's unusual appeal includes on-site swimming pool, tennis, and clubhouse with tull kitchen and other amenities And ol course lawns, shrubbery, walks and lanes, snow removal, etc are done by experienced maintenance men For those who recognize good value, good construction and the good lite Laurel Brook has it all. Come visit now! Choose your luture home to enpy through the years Truly the most sensational condominium buy ol the Jersey Shore1 DIRECTIONS: Cardan SUIe P»rkw«» to Exit 11 (Brick Town eilt). Straight a h M d (Rte. 541) 1.3 m i l * * to Rat. M ( l e i light) M l on R t U , 1 mil*toH u m Brook.

Real Estate

SUNBIVER, Ort - Two y e a n ago M l d v a t t t r a e r i Joaa aad MarUya Uym ae dead to aw* tht aimpter Ulc N a iumAY.NovE»iO»ia.it7e Oit •at * « a t Today they a r t Uv M | ta a turn plaaaad rornmu •My k e n la Sawtvar, wktrt ponderoi* plaai rlat t i l l mltee at Suanver. they pur •land lamnnuas, aM tt» •round them chased a 111 SH hilltop lot Mllra cammaally u mala i a m*mtt aaacm«r> "Wkaa w* readied oar Ota Mai contracted the bouse to a . -jattac IS alkmtd wtddlag innlvertary." lac local biiMer . . J a tret caa to M M - e r couple apUlaad dariai aa In But why Sanrtvtr? tarvlew la their A frame Uv Tha it-year development pUatcd - wltnoul lac aepnwlac room, "wt decided to kick plant for the ..Set acres of al af nsMaat aaMrasM JSy H . s m a a , who aaw advlaaa over tht tracei and chanfe Suartver. watch la M M feet oar ate-ttyle completely We high aad midway between the rNktafiU os laaaarvatloa aad hit we had hid It' with red Cascade Mountains aad the apprcclalloa of ta* aatural . brick colonial houaei. tndl- desert, call for ao m o n than wortd (sat aarrouads tana Oat drawback mcntloate Uoaal faraMUap. and a col- a . M t people Eavtroammtal by atvtral rtsldnta durlaf lection of antique. coatrata BKtude U M U I U I M M of our rtwail vWI It the lack «t "We had enjoyed our life la a H 4 t . N I waste-water treat cultural amcatUaa TW alytrs iiiburban Chicago,, but we ment plant to ensure that suria*rnt*tvtt for laataan. nUs* wanted to change the way we rmndiag streams and lakes Ik* rtfular Cklcag* Syn>. lived, the way we looked, the will aot be polluted by Sunnpkoay coactrts aa weU as ks>, wayi la which w t apent our ver sewage ctly tbtater ptrformaiic** All utility lines have been time. We wanted t more relaxed pace and to feel more cloaeneu to nature." "Our children ware grown," Hrt. Myers continued, "and Jack had a Job he could do from any home base. We had loved Oregon since our first yean there as newlyweds, to we d e c i d e d to make t h e

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UNION BEACH - Borough Council will use IS5.M0 in Housing and Community Development Act funds for a borough-wide storm drainage Improvement system The N5.0M will specifically be used for planning and design of the project, according to Mrs. M i r y Sabik. borough clerk The remainder of the project will be financed with various federal and state monies that will be forthcoming. The entire project will cost approximately t l million and will take several years to complete









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The Sunday Register 9HRBMBURY. N J










Cancer victim doesn't fear death By LINDA ELLIS MIDDLETOWN - "I leel I've lived my We " Ellen Tammaru if M. She is dying of caacer ' i "I'm not Utter. I've really done all I ever wanted to do." Hit. Tammaru has taught school, rated two daughters to ages seven and nine, kept a lovely home (or her husband Tirmo and worked In the community. "The main thing I want now before I die Is to tell other women what I have learned " What Mrs. Tammaru has learned is that a teat on malignant tumors now available, but not in general use when she had a mastectomy tai 1172, could well have prolonged her life. "For me, it wax,too late," she said in the straightforward approach to life — and now death — that friends know is quintessential^ Ellen "But it's very important every woman I can reach knows about estrogen-based tumors." Estrogen-based tumors, as described by a New York surgeon; depend on that hormone for growth. If a malignant tumor is diagnosed as estrogenbased, removal of the ovaries and adrenal glands, which produce estrogen, will — in 40 per cent of the cases - prolong the patient's life. Mrs. Tammaru's second tumor, after removal at Rlvervlew Hospital In Red Bank, was rushed to Memorial Sloan-Kettertng Cancer Center in Manhattan last January. The tumor was estrogenbased. Medical opinion is that the first tumor taken with the mastectomy was also of that nature. Following the second malignancy surgery, Mrs. Tammaru asked her local surgeon, on advice from Sloan-Kettering, to perform an oophorotomy (removal of ovaries) and an adrenalectomy. The local surgeon has done all four of her surgeries, and she has complete faith in him. "I'm not one of those people who feel you have to run to New York to get competent treatment. None of this was anyone's fault." Dr. David V. Klnney, assistant attending surgeon at Sloan-Kettering, recommended the estrogen-related surgeries to the Mlddlelowa resident. "By such means of hormone manipulation, we can extend a woman's life expectancy," Dr. Klnney noted. "Removal of those estrogen-producing glands gives great likelihood of causing a cancer to regress and extends life expectancy."

Dr. IttMiJ explained further that « per cent of womea whe have hormone manipulation surgery Mlowta* • positive estrogen test will have reRemission is defined ai the temporary or per I subsiding of manifestations of a disease "In other words, you live a while longer." Mrs Tammaru said "But it should be diagnosed with the first tumor for the best results." According to Dr. Klnney, who calls Mrs. Tammaru one of Ike most Intelligent patient* he has ever met, the median remission response after oophorotomy Is one year. "Remission after adrenalectomy Is median II months," the surgeon said. "It can be five years, but thai is unlikely." ' . . . The m a i n thing I m s n l turn before f die) Is to to// other

women what 1 have learned? . . . ' Mrs. Tammaru has been told her time could be six months or longer, but not more than five yean. A very private person, she discusses her death only because it might save some lives. The cancer has invaded her bones and much of her body It has not invaded her spirit Interaction with her daughters Is a Joy to watch. Conversations about her husband, an Estonian who Is a Bell Labs engineer, reveal a closeness that probably brings her out of what F. Scott FiUgerald described as "the real dark night of the soul . . . where It Is always three o'clock in the morning." She Intends to spend some time planning a fund she wants established at her death, money that would bring estrogen-testing equipment to Monmouth County. "Send me no flowers, I think the saying goes," Mrs. Tammaru said. "I want everything possible to build up a fund. "In my case, Tarmo waited in the car while the sternum (breastbone) tumor was removed. The minute they gave it to him, wrapped In dry ice, he rushed It to Sloan-Kettering. "Not everyone can have that service," she mused. "I want to see the centrifuge and other

equipment necetsary here I* the county H i expensive It's aboil IM.IM for the equipment Dr. Celts Meaendet-BoUt. a Sleaa-Ketterlaf Mo-chemlst, oversees the testing of tumors there She confirmed the coat, sntiag (hat technicians' salaries are not included in that "The chemical assay Is complicated la estrogen testing." the bio-chemist, who has co authored publications on the topic, said "We do » a week here, the estrogen receptor protein assay that tests for estrogen in the tumor." "You know, the only reason I can think of that I have cancer Is that I've always lived In New Jersey," the Morrlstowm native said wryly "I nil no high risk categories I sever smoked or ate fatty foods. I nursed both the girls, and my family tends to longevity." Mrs. Tammaru's ancestors settled In the state In the ITU's. They came from Holland and have perpetuated the names of Yatea and Hopes through the generations "My father calls every day Something wonderful happened when he teamed of my. shall we sty, uncertain future He prays for me every day Before the problem, he was an atheist "Jenny tad Katy (daughters) help so much I can't lift things, and they help with the laundry And Tarmo Is fantastic with fried chicken." Mrs. Tammaru does most of the cooking and housework and, as of this month, could drive for II minutes or so each day. She Is still recuperating from the adrenalectomy, which was done approximately two mealhs ago She has pain when the "weeping tumors" in bar k«dy flO her pieunl cavity with rtasd at ssgM She must take steroid drugs, which have unplea •ant Me effects, to compensate for the loss of Ike adrenals. She refuses to be fussed over "I won't be babied. I wsnl things to be normal. I make sure they are. "But t am pessimistic sbout s cure for cancer It won't come la our children's lifetime." Mrs. Tammaru speculated. "We are sll walking time bombs. Is II environment, genetics, maybe all that mixed with stress, tension' "I have only eae fear. II has nothing le do with pain," the said softly. "It's a fear of being alone when I die That is my only fear, bul it a

Retiring Congresswoman was consumer champion By JOSEPHINE RIPLEY ChrlstUi Scleace Mealier WASHINGTON - When Leonor K. Sullivan of Missouri came to Washington in IKS, the U.S. Congress as a whole had little Interest in the consumer or knowledge of consumer problems. ; Today, 14 years later, on the eve of her retirement, consumers have attained a specific identity and considerable political clout. Consumer legislation Is an "inJ' thing. It has added a largely neglected dimension to lawmaking, all of which Is due in no small degree to the persistence of this spunky congresswoman who never gave up In her drive for consumer recognition and rights. Mrs. Sullivan h a s introduced some of the most widely known consumer bills, and nudged them on to passage. These Include the farreaching Consumer Credit Protection Act, more famil-

iarly known as truth-in-lending; the Fair Credit ReportIng Act; the food stamp bill, the poultry Inspection law, legislation requiring the pretesting for safety of chemical additives to foods, and many others. The going was slow at first, she recalled In an Interview. Most members cared little . or nothing about consumer affairs when she first came to Congress. "But by 1K7, those of us who were plugging for consumers were making so much noise that other members began to prick up their ears," she said. Mrs. Sullivan Introduced her first consumer bill shortly after her arrival. It called for the creation of a special committee In the House on consumer affairs and resulted eventually in the establishment of such a subcommittee under the House BankIng and Currency Committee. That was the beginning. Since then Congress has

passed one consumer bill af- best way to reach a congresster another until she has be- man, she s u g g e s t s , " I s come apprehensive that the through Urn poet* In his own pendulum may have swung home district. Once a probtoo far. lem registers In s congress"Today," she observed, man's mind, then It's time to "you can get almost anything talk about solutions." passed in the name of the consumer, and I think the Speaking from her own extime has come to be more se- perience, she recalls that lective "most of the legislation I "Too many regulations and have introduced came about too many consumer bills by trying to find a way to could b e c o m e counter- solve problems that were productive," she concludes, brought to my attention." indicating that she would prefer to see Industry and conMrs. Sullivan announced sumers get together snd talk some months ago that she over their respective prob- would not run for re-election lems. because the work - 14 to II "The government," as she hours a day - has become sees It, "should not have to too arduous and she does not legislate how industry does its want to become "a part-time job, but if industry Is trying congresswoman." to fool the consumer by small Hers will not be an idle redeceits and trickery, then tirement. She has already acsomething has to be done." Consumer groups can be cepted appointment to a new helpful, she feels, by keeping consumer advisory council set their congressmen informed up to study and advise the on consumer problems. The Federal Reserve Board on regulations to enforce the laws on truth-in-lending, credit reporting, and related bills for which the board will have responsibility

Dig this reversal in sandbox saving By ERMA BOMBECK I saw OUT youngest, Brucie, digging in toe shrubbery the other day with a soup spoon and said to my husband, "Brucie needs a little sandbox. I saw one In the toy department at Crooks for $12.88 with a little seat in each corner, a red and white fringed awning over It and a sand pall and a shovel." My husband smiled a cheap little smile and said, "Surely, you're making mock. I can whip him up a sandbox for a fraction of that price." The first night we drove ZOjniles across town to a dump In search of a semi-truck tire. It cost us S3. the second night, we drove to the lumber yard for $5 worth of scraps to construct a platform to keep the semitruck tire from killing the grass. The third night after dinner was spent painting the platform and semitruck lire with paint costing P.M. The next evening, we backed up the station wagon covered with $1.51 of wallto-wall plastic and loaded up JM pounds of white sand at 11.15 per hundred Sktce the sand wasn't deep enough to write your name In, we returned the next nkjkt for Mother IN pounds at IMS per

It is a temporary body and will be dissolved once it has performed ns task.

AT WIT'S END The tire was still without shade, so we Invested in a large beach umbrella ($S.K) and threw in a shovel and pail for I1.B. Friday was a big night for us. The sandbox was finished. Right after dinner, we took our coffee Into the yard to see bow Brucie was enjoying his Sandbox Hilton. We lilted the umbrella and peeked into the semi spare tire. A cat had Uttered in it. We found Brucie sitting In the dirt digging in the shrubbery with a soup spoon. Now, there are times when a wife knows she should keep her mouth shut and other times when it's worth the cost of a lawyer to open it. "Cet's sec," I said, "$J plus IS, plus « . » , SttO, $1.58, S9.K and $1.25 comes to IM.lt. What fraction is that of $12.88?" I haven't teen that look on my husband's face since the Christmas Eve be assembled the tricycle and I asked him why he had a chain and three wing nuts leftover.


Fred W. Carl, Lona Branch, is president of the Woman's Club of Long Branch. Serving with her are Mrs. Melville Halllday, first vice president; Miss Margaret M. Drennan, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Howard Guliloudeu, treasurer and Mrs. Harold N. West, trustee.

PORTRAIT OP SERVICE - Federol officials unveil portrait of Congresswoman Leonor Sullivan of Mlssiourl, left to right, House speaker Carl Albert,

Mrs. Sullivan, artist Charles Fox and President Gerald Ford.

New group aids divorcees •y CONNIE GRZELKA NEW YORK (AP) - Louise Montague recalls when she knew tittle about divorce: "I was married at It. quit college after two years, devoted myself to my husband, my home and to my carpools. Ten yean later, at 21 - divorce. "I didn't know what to do. It was the most debilitating thing. If I had known, I would have prepared for it." She says that all happened in 1M0 when her four children were all under the age of I. As she went through the separation and divorce process, got a Job and brought up her children, she Jotted down her reactions . Those notes turned Into "The Divorcee's Handbook." her first book. They also sparked what Ms. Montague calls her "It-year dream" which recently look shape here - an organization called the National Association for Divorced Women The association, incorporated in August 1171, is the first national group devoted solely to the needs of the divorced woman, Ms. Montague explains. "Our main thrust is financial — that's the divorced woman's biggest problem - making ends meet. When a husband goes, he-takes his credit rating, his medical plan, his insurance and his pension "It's very difficult for a woman to make it on her own. But by Joining together, divorced women can be a formidable market with a strong buying power " NADW offers Its members benefits in many areas, from advice on establishing credit ratings and individually tailored health, life and auto insurance plans to discounts on consumer products, medical prescriptions and travel. Free banking services for members have been set up at t l New York City banks and monthly seminars on Job counseling, money man agement and legal aid have also begun here. In the first three months of its existence, set women Joined NADW and Ms Montague says I.Kt more applications

have piled into the small office here, to which she frequently travels from her home in San Francisco. Now serving as the group's unsalaried president, she putt its potential membership "in the hundreds of thousands, pointing out that there are some four million divorced women in the United States. "I'd ike to see us get as powerful as a union, with tremendous financial clout so that a divorced woman would Mlurally turn to us," she said, adding, "we don't intend lo be radical or political, we're purely a service group " The 45-year-old NADW president and wnter is now married to Forden Atbearn, a San Francisco divorce lawyer who. she declares, "is my biggest fan We talk about divorce all the time." Alnearn's mother is also a divorce lawyer Along with the benefits and assistance. NADW will also dispense some "preventive medicine" stressing the need for women to be able to earn a living "A woman getting married today has an 85 per cent chance of becoming a widow or being divorced or both," Ma. Montague points out. She believes that "a young woman should know how to support herself before she gets married Many of today's casualties are those who were part of the great American dream — the women with the suburban home and the two cars in the garage "These women, especially those over 45. have a rough time when they divorce They've never worked and they think their lives are over " , Ms Montague feels that "divorce isn't a punishment, it's a remedy. The stigma it once carried is long gone and ftvorced women should think of themselves as the women of them "After all," she asserts, "our greatest untapped resource is not the moon, It's women "




To a Yankee, it's a down home Christma, e Christmas. Tkit'i wb«l Mrs. Bra M. Crcker (whose Muthen icceat h at tweet to my can u pralines) It attempting to achieve it the Dee. II Joy• • i Noel c h a r i t y b a l l plMMd by the Junior League of Monmouth County. U d Croker, UtUe SUver, didn't call It a down home Christmas; the uted adjecUvet tuch at old-fathloned and traditional and low-key. Bat thii Yankee thinkt tbat't down borne. Place for the party will be Shore Catino, Atlantic High land! Purpoie of the party it to twell the league'! Community Trail Fund A plui of the party will be a demonstration Of the Hustle with gung-ho guests Invited to Join in Plant also call for hot and cold hort d'oeuvre to be served during the I to I:M

p.m. open bar period. Then dinner will be served And dancing may continue until I a.m. Committee chairmen are Julie Norton, Paula Jordan, Becky Cameron and Judy Zimmerman, Rumson; Julie Ricker and Diane Agular, Red Bank, and Kathy Savage, fcUddictown. The league's current community projects Include the Children's Psychiatric Center's group home In Eatontown for emotionally disturbed boys and the Monmouth County Historical Association's Bicentennial project.

Back from abroad Larry Eiseman, proprietor of Contessa D'or of Uncroft and Rumson, and hit wife Rutty are back In Little Silver direct from Portugal's Algarve coast. And if you think Larry was checking out the hairstyles

there, you're absolutely wrong! He was checking out the golf courses and left It to Rusty to toddle on down to the hair talon of the chic Hotel Pemna. The stylist there not only did a fine Job, but could do It In five languages! The Elsemans' first stop was In Lisbon, from whence they ventured to such charming village* as Estoral, Que lez and Sinlra

Something concrete Don't you love parties, where proceeds are being used to purchase something concrete? Don't misunderstand, the much needed stage curtain at the Atlantic Elementary School, Colts Neck, will probably be made of velvet or tome other lovely fabric. But it is something concrete, too. To raise the money to raise

the curtain, the Evening Membership Department of the Woman's Club of Neck will have a Christmas cocktail party Dec. 11 from ilt to I p.m. In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. VIvona. 24 Glen wood Drive, Colts Neck Everyone is invited. Tickets are available from club members or may be reserved by contacting Mrs. Glynn R. Bennett, 27 Partridge Way, Colts Neck.

Truv's 'tires' Travert S. Neldllnger, Leonardo artist, came up with a great line regarding the elegant boutique-type gifts selected for him by members of the Art Workshop Group of the Woman's Club of Asbury Park - gifts which usually necestitate his purchase of a new suit or slacks in coordinated coloring. Says Trav, "It U like giving


me the mow tires for a Cadillac and I have to acquire the car for the total effect!" But Mr. Neidlinger jests; be is most appreciative of the twlce-a-year "luncheons for Trav" that culminate the art course* which he has been conducting for more than II yeart to workshop participants That's a lot of sweaters, shirts and ascots — not to mention pastels, oils and line drawings! Mrs. Percy Ketchtm, Neptune City, was chairman of the most recent thank you. She was assisted by Mrs. William Huggan, Elberon, who Initiated the workshop in INi after attending Trav's classes held (at that time) in the Monmouth Shopping Center. Alto attending the luncheon were Ann H a c k e t t , Bea Ajello, Elspeth Wilson, Evelyn Allan, Florence Garbarine, Hilda Buckley, Helen Young, Kay Miller, Marion Wheat, Mary Doyle, MUUcent Melchoir, Rose Davona, Ruth Moore and Doris Donovan. Alma Govvett prepared the salutation

JUNIOR LEAGUE DRIVE - Mrs. Ben M. Croker, Little Sliver, chairman of the Dec. 10 Joyeux Noel dinner-dance sponsored by the Junior League of Monmouth County, revs up plans for the party with committee aides Mrs. John P. Jordan, center, and Mrs. Reid Cameron, Rumson. The annual gala will take place In Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands, and proceeds will go to the league's Community Trust Fund.

Things upcoming

DOWNEY DIALS — Martin P. Downey. Neptune, does a quick shuffle preparatory to Saturday's fundraiser night in the New York Plaza Club, sponsored by the Alumnae Association of the College of St. Elizabeth, Convent Station. ObservingClosely are, left to right, Betty Layton, Avon; Mrs. ' Downey, chairman of the outing; Mrs. Michael

Doyle, Deal, president of the college's National Alumnae Association, and Mrs. James A. Dolan, Avon. The evening will feature professionally attended games of chance and drinks from an open bar and hot and cold hors d'oeuvres served during the party which starts at 8 p.m.

Things upcoming (In addition to Christmas!) Include the 10th annual Winter Glow Ball Friday in Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands. Can you believe that's Dec. S? The gala has as its theme "Our Fair Lady," a tribute to Countess Anatole Buxhoeveden, founder and annual chairman of the party that benefits Monmouth Association for Retarded Children. The black tie party starts with an open bar at 7: IS p.m. Next night, Monmoulh County Library Association will have its elegant dinnerdance in Woodrow Wilson Hall of Monmouth College, West Long Branch, starting at 8 p.m. Anyone for a little chamber music? Olivia Wrightson Switz, will be hostess Sunday at 4 p.m. in her home on Blossom Cove Road, Middletown, to a Chamber Musicale and Reception. Featured performers will be Englebert Brenner, oboe and English horn; Ingrid Clarfield, piano, and Linda Degrassi, oboe. Proceeds will go to the Monmouth Arts Foundation scholarship fund.

BALL DECORATIONS — Mrs. Michael Pizza of Neptune, left, decorations chairman for the Monmouth College Library Association Winter Ball, and Mrs. Kenneth J. Roonan of Tinton Falls, one of her aides, work on table centerpieces for the dinner and dance to take place Saturday in Woodrow Wilson Hall, the Versailles-like mansion which Is the college's administrative center. Proceeds from the'fete will go to the college's Murry and Leonle Guggenheim Memorial Library.

It takes a lot of crust to serve croutons Dear Gang: I learned something new yesterday I hate to admit it too, but my neighbor Dave Rlngler taught me a hint. Know what he uaet for croutons? Instead of buying croutons, he gets a package of bread stuffing -seasoned or otherwise. I thought this was so smart. Why hadn't I thought of this before? If be gets the plain stuffing, he seasons It to his You can sprinkle Parmesan cheese on them, or lota of garlic salt or whatever your tatter U In the mood for. I know that you can make your own from stale bread, etc. but I don't buy much

bread so I usually don't have any leftover to use. To get really carried away, I even melted a little margarine in a frying pan, added a couple of handfuls of stuffing and sprinkled with various seasonings including a lot of fresh ground pepper! Hmmmm! What a knockout. Golly good show, Dave. -Helolsell DearHeloise: At a recent demonstration on popular plastic food containers, our group was told how to remove odors from the plastic containers. Just crumple a newspaper In each container, teal and put the container In the freezer overnight.

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slide right on. Works on any other aluminum or metal attachments too. Mary, Age 10 Dear Heloise: Here's a hint for mothers hear it ring but the pillow with infants and toddlers who muffles the sound. -Heloise are not yet pottle-trained. DearHeloise: Save the plastic bread bags I am on chemotherapy and lost all my hair. My wig kept to use in the diaper bags1 to put wet and soiled diapers in. sliding so 1 took an old clean nylon stocking, cut off the de-' The bags are smaller than the sired length and slipped it on trash bags and cost nothing, so you don't feel bad about my head, under the wig. throwing the bags away after No more wig sliding. -AD. using them for Just one soiled Dear Heloise: I am writing you because diaper. Valerie St. Clalr Dear Heloise: my mother is busy. I've found that if you put We raise African violets vegetable spray on your vacu- and we have found that if the um cleaner attachments they leaves lie on the clay-pot edge

HINTS FROM HELOISE The printer's ink will absorb the odor. -Sue Dear Heloise: Does the loud ring of the telephone disturb you when you have guests for dinner -or at other times when you Just want to enjoy a little quiet? Do as I do -keep the telephone in a closed drawer. This will tone down the ring so it doesn't seem so loud. • Walter 1 stuff a pillow over the phone when the ringing drives me up the wall. I can still









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Postal letter ignites mother Dear Ana: I received the following from ,u* United SUte* Post Office: Dear Pootal Customer: Please accept our sincere apologies for this damage to your null Although every effort Is made to prevent UicidenU of this nature, occasionally damage will occur became of the great volume we hanllt and the mechaniied equipment which must be utiliatd to assure lastest possible service We are constantly striving to Improve our processing methods so that even a rare occurrence such a* this can be eliminated. Your mail is important to you and you have every right to expect it to be delivered in good condition We hope this incident will not seriously Inconvenience you. Sincerely. Verl D. Kooni, SC Manager/Postmaster, Santa Rosa, Cal. Nice? Well — what am I supposed to do about this mutilated, completely illegible letter from our ion who left home five months ago? We've been out of our minds with worry and now that we've heard from him we don't know what he wrote because we can't read it What's worse, the return address is punched out by a machine and we can't write back. I am so frustrated and furious I could scream. With the price of postage sky-high wouldn't you think they could do a better Job with the mail? Please print (hit letter and

A M MENU — For a gala evening, soft pants outfit, left, handkercnief-nemmed. Is fitted to the fuller figure In fluid black polyester lersey. At right, peasant top In a black and cream print with rope trim. In eaiycare polyester and cotton. It's a great casual evening tapping any time ot the year.


pit her whole haad late the batter I was aag stssl by her |il|gis>aiii aad gave her a lagM lap oa tat wrist with the cake-tin. She yeOed as If I had broken her ana. Her father canst ntaluac lato the kitchen aad chewed me eat t«"baturlssj"theclsttd He saM all kids lev* cake batter aad I had so right u> hit her Now. of c a m e , I'M a •east aad HE'S a saiat Will ye* cciasMM. pleas*' - He Maaatar, Just Normal

ANN LANDERS suggest something to calm my nerves. I'm ready to explode - Mother la A Rage Dear Mother 1 feel for you, dear. What a rotten piece of lues! Why couldn't they have mangled a piece of Junk mail instead? Ever since automated equipment has taken »ver, when things go on the fnti they really mess up but good. (Before automation, PEOPLE made the mistakes) Let's hope every son who left home and wrote tar the first time will see your latter and write again. It would be even better if every runaway son and daughter who hasn't written at all would do so now. Just think of how many happy hearts may result tram your misfortune Dear Ann Landers: When I was mixing cake battir last evening, our l!yesr-old daughter came into the kitchen and said, "Yummy." I turned my back for a minute and she

Jaycees prepare children's party


MIDDLETOWN - The Jaycees have announced ptaisi for their llth annual underprivileged children's Cartisunu program Saturday, Dec. 11 More than 7J disadvantage township youngsters will be given a Christinas party by Jaycees assisted by local businessmen The program wUI begin with • shopping

DeGcco-Davis MIDDLETOWN - Miss Jennye Belle Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hewitt Davis, Orleans, Mass., became the bride of Anthony Albert DeCicco, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Alexander W. DeCicco, 588 Sumner Ave., Belford. The ceremony took place Nov. U here in Christ Episcopal Church. The Rev. James B. Simpson officiated. There was a reception in the Cobblestones, Rt. 15. Miss Susan Davis, sister of the bride, was maid of honor James Parker was best man. The bride attended Monmouth College, West Long Branch, and is an alumna of the Bryman School, New Brunswick. She is employed as a medical assistant for Chen Pang Su, 180 Kings Hwy. Mr. DeCicco received a BS degree in accounting from Montclalr State College. He is employed as an accountant by Hidlantic National Bank, West Orange.

Mr. and Mrs. Aatheny A. DeClcce

Maser^Lee NEW MONMOUTH - In St. Brasch. Colleen Fina, niece of Mary's Roman C a t h o l i c the bride, was commentator, Church here Oct. JO, Miss and Edward Wheeler, brothAlane Joyce Lee, daughter of er-in-law of the bride, soloist. Mr. and Mrs. Prank J. Lee, 22 Lafayette Drive, Hazlet, was Richard Kosenski was best married to Richard Michael man. Ushers were Phillip Maser, 8 Mountainside Ave., Fina, Michael Maser, and Navesink, son of Mr. and Richard Donohoe. Mrs. Richard Maser, 20 The bride is an alumna of Boulevard, Leonardo. Mater Dei High School, New Monmouth, and Brandywine The Rev. Robert T. Bui- College, Wilmington, Del. She Mrs. Richard M. Maser man, pastor, officiated at the is employed as an executive (Nee Alane Joyce Lee) ceremony. There was a re- secretary for Puerto Rican ception in Buck Smith's Res- Marine Management Inc., the master's degree program. taurant, East Keansburg. Elixabeth. He is employed as s design engineer for T and M AssociMr. Maser is an alumnus of ates Inc., Middletown Hiss Joyce Ellen Lee, sister of the bride, was maid of hon- Essex Catholic High School, or. Other attendants were the Newark, and the New Jersey After a wedding trip to ArKisses Carleen D. Wheeler, Institute of Technology, New- uba, the couple reside in Michelle Lawn and Ann ark, where he is enrolled in Highlands.

Prout-Kachel RED BANK - Miss Kathleen Ellen Kachel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard V. K a c h e l . »2 E a s t Bergen Place, was married here Saturday, to Richard Wayne Prout of Ocean Grove. He is the son of Charles D. Prout of Atlanta, Ga., and the late Alice Burdge Prout.

ny in T r i n i t y E p i s c o p a l Church. The wedding reception was held in the home of the bride's parents. Mrs. G. Thomas Cahill ol Stone Mountain, Ga., was matron of honor for her sister, and James Prout was best man for h i s b r o t h e r . G. Thomas Cahill was usher.

The Rev. Canon Charles H. The bride, a graduate of Best officiated at the ceremo- Red Bank Regional High

VAlmm-Wyatt SHORT HILLS - The engagement of Marsha Lillian R e e v e s Wyatt t o J a m e s McCuUoch Ellison, son of Mr. and Mrs Ray Ellison, H Bellevue Ave., Rumson, has been announced by the future bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Harden Wyatt of Short Hills and Mantoloking. The couple plan to be married In June. Miss Wyatt, an alumna of Kent Place School, Summit, Holltns (Va.) College, Is an administrative assistant with K4M Jewelry, wholesale jewelers in New York. Her father Is executive vice-president and a director of Reeves Brothers, Inc. of New York, a major manufacturer of textile and Industrial products. Mr. Wyatt is a founding trustee of the Admiral Richard E. Byrd Polar Center of Boston. Mr. Ellison, an alumnus of Rumson Regional High School and St Lawrence University, Canton, N.Y., it associated with the Herald Statesman, a daily paper of Yonkera, N.Y., as an editor-reporter. His father is president of his own

School, attended Brookdale Community College, Lincrofl, and Westminster Choir College, Princeton. She is ownermanager of Arcadia Flower Shop in Asbury Park Mr. Prout, who is attending Brookdale Community College, served overseas in the U.S. Army The couple plan to reside In Asbury Park.

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WAYNE, Pa. - Mr. and Mrs. Anthony A. Lanahan of Wayne, formerly of Middle town and Rumaon. N.J., announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Ann Lanahan, to Thomas C. Page, son of Dr. snd Mrs. Calvin Page, formerly of Princeton, N.J., now residing In Acqua dllla, Puerto Rico. Miss Lanahan, a student at Roaemont (Pa ) College, It spending this semester In Washington, DC as an Intern in the office of Pennsylvania Representative Bill Green. Mr. Page, an alumnus of the Hun School, is a student at Lafayette College, Easton

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SHREWSBURY - Mr. and Mrs. John E. Keale, Elm Lane, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Mary Elisabeth Keale, to Gregory A. Langley Jr., Seven Bridges Road, Little Silver. He is the ton of Mr. Langley of New York, and Mrs. Annette M. Langley of Little Silver. A June wedding is planned. Miss Keale, the maternal granddaughter of Mrs. Charles V Holtey of Red Bank, is a graduate of Red Bank Catholic High School and Chestnut Hill (Pa.) Col- BELPORD - Mr and Mrs lege. She Is teaching music in Anthony Cioffl, m Roxbury the Sea Bright School and the Road, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Ranney School, Rumson. Barbara J. Cioffl, to Robert Mr. Langley is a graduate C Kahle, son of Mr. sad Mrs of Red Bank High School and Walter Wolf, 711 Hopping New York University, where Road. he received a bachelor of sciMiss Cloffi, an alumni of ence and master of business administration degrees. He is Middletown Township Hlglr employed at the Federal Re- School, Is employed in the ofserve Bank in New York City. fice of the Atlantic Highlands Nursing Home. Mr Kahle, also a graduate of Middletown Township High School, attends Brookdale Community College, Uncroft, and the Locksmith's Institute, Uttle Falls.

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Dear Nanaal Save all kids love cake batter, but a 1! yeir-old should kaow abost spoons A sudden "retnlader" such as you administered was perfectly O.K. Aad it y»» dtdai tell her to u e s spoon a n t time you should have. Dear Ann: I'm trying to lose weight aad need to kaow If certain facts are right or wrong Are white, wholewheat, aad brown bread equally fattening* If the bread Is loasted are there fewer calories? Are potatoes fattening? - Hippy la Hamilton Dear Hip One slice ot white bread has • calories, whole wheat 17, dark brown M No difference In calorie coual between Masted sod unloaded bread. Potatoes are relatively non-fattening It's what moat people pat ON the potatoes that adds the weight ineiT n a mg uuieiwie ewtwovn m a and cool. Ann Landers shows you bow to play It cool without (reeling people eat In her booklet. "Teen-Age Sex - Tea Ways to Cool It." Send M cents in coin snd s long. a*U addressed, stamped envelope to Ana Landers, P.O. Box MM, Elgin. Ill HIM

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This is the time(s) for a nice woman to turn nasty • y DOEIS KULMAN I haven't ever met Randy Jones, and 1 don't expect to. But, If by tome mischance our paths should cross, th« first thing I'm going to do is spit in his eye. Randy Jones ti an artist of aorta tnd so he shouldn't have any trouble appreciating my action as art. After all, what is art but, as de Madariaga said, "the conveyance of spirit by means ol matter"? I also at long last - at too long last - will be heeding the cue ol a grand woman, the late Jeannette Rankin. Rankin, as too lew of us know, was the first woman elected to the U.S. House ol Representatives. There, with an intellectual rigor and a moral consistency I commend to all of us who identify ourselves as pro-life, she twice voted against the aborting of the lives ol the innocents by their lathers — not their mothers, their fathers — In that state-sanctioned, church-blessed slaughter called war. Rankin voted against the United States' entry Into World War I and was the only member of the House to vote against our entry into World War II. She bore the abuse and, four years ago, at the age of (1, she looked back on it all and she said "If I had my life to relive,

THE SEXES I'd doit all again. But this time I'd be nastier." Sisters, it's past time lor us to be nastier. Which brings me back to Randy Jones. Randy Jones is the name signed to the cartoon strip which the editors of The New York Times chose to Illustrate the first page of its The Week In Review section last Sunday. The four-panel strip Is intended to depict what the American economy means to various sectors of the American public. In each of the panels, a psychiatrist is

. That is a spit in the eye to every woman of us this economy has blackjacked into taking on a paying Job to put bread on the breakfast table, while the men responsible for the economy unconscionably deny funding for adequate child care facilities that would keep the children safe and ease the awful burden of guilt this manmade society piles on working mothers. That Is a spit In the eye to every woman of us worrying where she's going to find enough money to [111 the children's Christmas stockings and their tummies, too. That Is a spit in the eye to every man-abandoned woman of ui struggling lor family survival on the monthly welfare check. That Is a spit in the eye to the 12 million working American women, most of us married and mothers and working because we must, and earning 41 per cent less than men doing the same work. That is a spit in the eye to the 116 million old American women struggling to keep alive on meager Social Security checks. And that Is why the first thing I will do, should I by mischance meet Randy Jones, or an editor of The Sunday Times, is spit In his eye. Because I am a woman of woman bom, and was taught to be a lady, and a lady always returns a compliment.

showing a patient an ink blot of the kind Rorsduch made popular. The ink blot is labeled "Economy" and, lor the most part, their dress, as well as their response, tells us which group In our society each patient is intended to represent. In the first panel, an industrialist, in whose mind the ink blot triggers images of factories operating at lull blast. ' In the second panel, a construction worker, overailed and hard-hatted, in whose mind it triggers images ol the on-tne-)ob tools which mean a working man is working. In the third panel, a financier, in striped pants and waistcoat, In whose mind it triggers Images of the dollars-and-cenU ol commerce. And, In the fourth panel, a woman, whose tight-fitting sweater makes clear that il she has any legal occupation at all, It's got to be as wet nurse. And, In her mind, the Ink blot labeled "Economy" triggers images of sports cars, and speedboats, and credit cards, and shopping sprees. That is a spit in the eye to every woman of us struggling to keep her family fed and clothed and housed on the 9M a week her husband brings home in unemployment Insurance.

Landscape historians leap garden wall Christian Science Monitor For the last year Phyllis Herring has cultivated an antique garden. This landscape architect enlisted an army of horticulture students'and garden club members to reconstruct, shrub by shrub, a once elegant (now overgrown) 18thcentury boxwood garden in Fort Washington, Pennsylvania, In hopes of saving It from the g o l l c o u r s e s , condominiums, and parking lots that have relentlessly covered so many ol America's historic gardtt.is. s She Is one ol a blooming breed of landscape historians — who have leaped the garden wall into the mainstream ol historic preservation. "Garden preservation was once a high-class hobby for elegant ladies with Anglo-Saxon names. But In the space of the last decade it has broadened and evolved into a search lor the roots ol survival," says Grady Clay, editor of Landscape Architecture magazine, which devoted its entire issue last May to "The WELL MANICURED - The formal gardens at the Emerging Science of Garden Governor's Palace In Wliliamsburg, Va., offer an Preservation." It reports: example of what landscape historians are working hard to preserve. — College credit courses in garden preservation are being

offered in the landscape architecture departments of Iowa State and Ohio State Universities and at the Universities of Florida, Georgia, and Wisconsin. — Students from Northwestern University were paid 1800 each this summer to participate in important excavations in southwestern Illinois, which thus far have unearthed 11 layers of "environmental changes" in Indian villages dating back 8,000 years. — Restoration work begins this year (and is expected to be completed in 1182) at Het Loo in the Netherlands, said to have been one of the most beautiful country estates there during the 17th century. It originally was laidrout by the royal couple who eventually became King William and Queen Mary of England. - In the United States there are few gardens on the National Register of Historic Places, but preservation laws are being more broadly interpreted to include historic green space. - In Washington, the Smithsonian Institution is putting in a Victorian garden, and the National Park Service is restoring part of the

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Mall to the original design of Frederick Law Olmsted, the 19th-century dean of Amen.can landscape architects. i — A Garden Library has been started at the Center for Studies In Landscape Architecture at Dumbarton Oaks, in the District ol Columbia, .which now offers fellowships for scholarly research in the history of gardens. i Says Elisabeth MacDougall, i director ot the center: "Gar. dens are designed like buildings, with certain scale, material, and color harmonies. If . you put... plant material that is modern (in in old garden), it Is like Inserting a stainless steel column In an 18th-cen-


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non to Hannover, Germany's Herrenhausen Park), botanists and historians are digging In everyday backyards for environmental clues to the life-styles of the past.

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tury house. It just doesn't fit." The "greening" of historic preservation in America and abroad appears to have resulted from the dovetailing of the ecology ("back to the earth") movement with a wave of nostalgia ("back to the good ol' days"). "The pollution revolution has alerted a lot of people to look to the landscape for lessons and ask the question, 'How did it g e t that way?'"says Mr. Clay. "The whole conservation movement in the U.S. has prompted detailed exa5m ination of specific American landscapes, olten requiring


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By IAUIA MJNTEI ariettas M u t e Meaaier MX lint i M t t a to being separated after II yeare of marrtaie and (We children was to hide. My Ideatity M a wUe went out Ike troat door along with half the furniture and my bus band'* tweed iport coat. I won dark glasses, topped is i t o r e i w h e r e I w a i not known, and avoided my

It was a pair of baseball cleats that forced me out ot this cocoon Into the reality ol my Me. "Is It OK if I get a pair of cleats on Saturday? Practice starts nut week," asked U-year-oU John. It had been a bad day. I had had to buy my first tire to replace a flat. (That was a purchase my husband had always made.) And now I was out of pocket money. First the tire, now the cleats. Honey worries were plaguing me. It was time to stop wallowing in sell-pity and face the reality of my life. I w u the custodian of a large farmhouse in need of repairs, filled with weary appliances. And I was the mother of four teen-age boys, a 111-year-old, ey than I had. I had no Immediately marketable skills, a fact that used to bother me whenever my husband and I discussed what I would do should anything happen to him. "You'd have to remarry. I don't know how else you would make itt" he always said. Maybe so, but at 40, with 10 dependents If you counted the dogs, marriage did not look like one of my options. I had married at to after a year of college, and had not regretted it. Motherhood had been a fulfilling occupation. I could produce cookies or brownies with no notice, and untangle four fishing lines simultaneously. I functioned at peak efficiency ta a mother. "I'm going to get a Job so that we will have money for extras and emergencies," I told my sons at dinner. "You can't. You don't know how to do anything except be a nether, and you can't be anybody else's mother because you are ours," said Bobby with 10-year-old logic.


^ 1 i 1 ( ^ T ; ;aaa — (Carts la a «.«• a•>•> fast u a »iik with >k» the garbage


n e t s * cars At first they were ntacUas to help me with k i t c h e n chares They were BMSI aad I had beea oa KP fer U years. "Vea're the seesewlfe. ' bleated Chris hi dismay whea 1 aaaoaaced that dishes veald be dose by teams of two. "No," I sail

"Maybe you could cook and dean," said 14-year-old Bill At least the idea w u taking "What do you think you'U do?" asked Sam, It, and reaI didn't know but I had an Idea. Before long, I w u hired as a feature correspondent for a local newspaper I told everybody I knew that I had a Job. The reality of being a work-

ing mother was different. I w u perpetually tired. I had the same housekeeping lobs that I had before I went to work, but no time to do them. The housework slid. Preoccupied with my job, I closed my eyes to the mounting chaos and confusion. We were making it week to week, and I no longer worried about the kids outgrowing their clothes. But nobody wai happy and the house w a s a

Middletown alumni hold 41st reunion MIDDLETOWN - Fifty members of the Middletown Township High School Class of 1M5 celebrated their 41st reunion, in the Bicentennial year, at Bamm Hollow Country Club. The idea for a Bicentennial dinner dance originated with Mrs. Alice Scudder Nemeth of Uncroft, reunion committee chairman. Mrs. Nemeth and her committee were successful In reaching or learning about all but 11 of the 190 members of the Class of IMS. Of these 139 alumni, they found that 18 are deceased. The master of ceremonies was John T. Hendrickson of Red Bank, and the dinner chairman was Joseph Pignataro of Shrewsbury. George Leddy of Atlantic Highlands led the Pledge of Allegiance and Anthony Mlete of Holmdel delivered the invocation. A moment of silence for departed classmates was led by

Turn Your Diamonds into Dollars Cemwi OW Jmeky M o Cask

DON PONS JEWELERS WM buy mm p....iv.t.. long-term dieting? and slowly so that we'U keep it off once we get it off. H a W Diet Team For those like this husband-wife team who want to diet slowly, sensibly and successfully, here are my tips: Off to the Right Start: Clean out the refrigerator and your pantry cabinets. Give away fattening temptations -pudding, cake and cookie mixes, candy, etc. Stock up on foods you can munch in a hunger crunch: celery and carrot sticks, green pepper and, best of all lettuce. You can eat It by the quartered wedge any time you

A NEW YOy feel the need for a little something »» , _ — ._.. Menu nPlanning: Don't shop dally. The fewer trips you make to the supermarket, the fewer temptations you'll face. Shop once a week. Base your shopping lilt on a preplanned week of menus that rely heavily on fish and chicken for dinner menus. Serve red meat no more than three times each week and prepare to be a winner as a weight loser. Nonsneaky Snacks: No need to sneak snacks when, without blowing your diet, you can enjoy 1 cup of garlic or onion-seasoned unbuttered popcorn (about 55 calories) or y, cup sunflower seeds (60 calories); diet gelatin (about 10 calories per serving).

Sustains of 50 years ago: Do they stand test of time? • y MAUREEN E. IEARDON If a time machine would flick us back to the 1020s, we'd have to face such crises as dance marathons, Prohibition, and the movie acting of Babe Ruth. Some of the social customs, such as making formal calls and bowing when introduced, would seem strange, indeed. Customs have changed In the past fifty yean, but bow much? Tike this quiz to test yourself on whether the customs of fifty y e a n ago are still going today. Answer "yes" if the custom Is still valid, "no" if It isn't. I. When parting after an Introduction, it is good form to say, "I will see you soon, I hope," or "I am glad to have met you." 1. A gentleman lifts bis hat when he says, "Excuse me," or "Thank you," or when he speaks to or Is spoken to by » lady or by an older gentleman. 1.' Artichokes are the only food which can be eaten with the fingers. 4. Corn on the cob shouldn't be served except at family dinners. 5. Women should wear hats when they go to a matinee or to a luncheon. 6. The w e l l - b r e d man doesn't smoke a cigarette or a cigar when walking down the street with a lady 7. When Introduced, never say "Hello." Say "How do you do." 8. Cbeese can be spread with either a knife or a fork. I. You must always wear full evening dress to the opera. W. Candles shouldn't be used for breakfast or lunch. D. After dinner, the women should go into the drawing room or living room and leave the men at the table. tt. Correcting servants or children in public is most impolite as well as useless. IS. Wedding announcements shouldn't be sent to people who have been Invited to the wedding. M. When you sit down at a table, it doesn't matter if you sit down from the right side of the chair or the left side of the chair. B. An Invitation should be answered immediately. ANSWERS: I. Good form, y e s . But "Nice to have met you" is becoming as trite as the politician's "Good to see ya." Something more meaningful Is to be preferred. "I enjoyed hearing abort your travels. I hope we s e e e a c h o t h e r again." Or, "I enjoyed talking to another Hoosier. Talk to you again, I hope." 1. No. This U an archaic

ETIQUETTE custom. S. No. Many foods have been added to the finger food list since the '20s. 4. No. His is snobbish. If com Is good for the family, it's good for guests. 5. No. the wearing of hats is I. No. 7. No. Either if fine. 8. Yes. But a knife seems more sensible. I. No. Not anymore. K>. Yes. You can have unUt candles on the table, but that

seems silly. But not as silly as having lit candles during the daytime. 11. No. This is sexist. Women should refuse to cooperate in any separation of the sexes. 12. Yes and no. Adults shouldn't be corrected in public. Sometimes it's necessary to correct children in public. IS. Yes. They already know, about the wedding.



11 Yea.

IS. Yes. As soon as possible, at least.

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Infant's cracking skin can be healed HERE'S Q. My Wan las rta, Mte* I I I ( M t i hi ike akli where tkc ear )*tn I N ketf. l i t tte retl of kU tkii li c»« pMdy dear, li tki> d« u Usfaraula? i A. C n d u In the ikln of aa Infant like that are Mt usually due to the formula. They are associated with cndle cap, toe collection of dandruff tcaln that U common In In fanti. The treatment, of course, is to get rid of the cradle cap, which Is fairly easy. You have to clear the scalp with a fine comb or brush, then shampoo. Tar shampoos are very good at are shampoos with sulfur and salicylic add. Don't worry ii the skin gets rashy when you first begin the treatment since stirring up the dandruff usually makes It worse at first. Keep at it s week or so and the ear-cracks should heal. Q. I am a H-year-eld clerk wltk very kad eyes. I kave been s«ar-slgkted slice I was a eklld. Now I semellmei wake ip at ilgkt wltk kf adacke, evea names aid wltk a caaage la my vIslM. Everytklig looks blurred waei I wake ip aid tke lights seen It kave kilos aroaad larm. Cai tkls be helped? A. Sounds like you have glaucoma, a condition where the pressure In the eyeball goes up, causing headache, eyepain, and blurred vision. This Is usually bad at night when the pupils dilate to ad mil more light. An eye doctor can test the pressure in your eyes simply and painlessly. Treatment is by eye drops, medicines, low salt diet and If all that fails, by surgery. See an eye doctor. Glaucoma can cause blindness. Q. In my M years I kave watched tke fashion la Infant feeding go from breast feed lag to formula feedlig aid aow back to Ike breast agala Why is tkls A. Host doctors are agreed that breast feeding is best for babies after all. Breast milk has the right amount of protein and sugar for the baby low salt, low fat, even some antibodies. Infant formulas all are designed to match the chemical composition of mother's milk, so why not use the real thing? There are psy chologic advantages to nurs Ing too, for both mother and child, even if you consider just the closeness it brini •bout. Don't quarrel will Mother Nature.

keep your arms and legs warm and your hands and feat to retain your body heat. Your vest doesn't do that. Get something with arms in It and

wear (loves, too. Q. My 1-year-old moves •fMMd • kM la Mkaal lad i t Mate. I I W I s aaluarc at , hat Ike teacher tklaks

he Might ke ai hyperactive child aid siggests Rltalla. Wkal Is Malta aad haw do I get II? A NUlin u a drug In the

family of the street-drug called "Speed." It has a sedative effect on some children, particularly some with minimal or severe brain damage

Your child's teacher Is suggesting he has a neurologic problem. That is usually better treated by a neurologist thin a teacher. Sec a doctor.

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(J. I stopped smoklig seven yeirs igo after i s l i g clga Kites for more thai M years. Wkal Is my risk of dylig Iran caicer aow al age 55?


A. I can't give you the exact figures. But I can assure you that when you have been off cigarettes for five years your chances of dying from cancer are back almost to those of someone who has never smoked. Keep up the good work.



Q. Way does my 11-year-old always complain more of Ike cold la wintertime tkai Ike rest of Ike family ar aiy of his friends? A. Maybe he's just a cornp l a i n e r . Or maybe he Is anemic. Or has an underactive thyroid gland. Perhaps he just isn't dressing well enough for him. Mention it to your doctor when you see him. Q. I kave beea trying far Ike past five years la gel pregaail. I've kad a work-up •y "»y gyaecologlst who flads me a m u l . Aid I kad • cklM earlier by antker marriage. My k i s k a i d kad a sperm m i l wkkk skewed aormal c o » l l i d larmal activity. Bat aiy gynecologist says he Iklaks tke Imble Is wltk my aasbaad What c u l d Ikit

A. A male with a normal Verm count can only induce pregnancy If he has adequate rest between sex acts to gen erate enough sperm to produce a pregnancy. Perhaps your husband is expending his sperm too frequently In intercourse so that his count runs down. That may be what the gynecologist was trying to suggest. Check with the doctor about what is a normal period of rest between attempts to produce pregnancy. Check with your husband to see that he is getting this normal Interval of Inactivity. Q. I Jist kegaa II i s e a dewi vest tor skilig aid oildear starts Ii Ike wliter. I tkoigkt dowi was • • • • • s e d to he wans hat I'M end iU tke


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The Magazine of The Sunday Register SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 28. 1976



I • TV, Mini Page Pull-Outs



The Eyes of Liberty'



Ryan to play Gorgeous George? Q: Hew r t n t R y » O'Neal wants U play "Gergeaas Gorge"? Aid what wai the wrestler's real aame? — Ms. Debbie I., Orlaado, Fla. A: Before he was "Gorgeous," he was Just plain George Wagner. After deeply researching the life of the Grunt and Groan grappler, O'Neal decided he'd like to play him In a movie — maybe even produce It. He discussed the project with Joe Levine, who, we're told, also thought well of the Idea. Q: Where did ike Idea far y«-y*s •riglaate? — M. Thaauu, Laaeaster, Pa. A: In the Philippines. The toys were popular there for centuries and when they found their way to Europe, they became a favorite under various names. Here In the U.S., yo-yos were Introduced In the '20s when Donald Duncan spotted Filipino Immigrants playing with "spinning potatoes." This gadget had a spinning device like a top and was first used as a weapon — since it had a stone in the center. Q: Penaer CBS i r w u n i i Daniel Sckorr always seems se sertmas. Hasa'l be get aay s e i s e ef l i m i r at all? — The Dea Jsaes Family, Cwanbas, Oal*. A: Schorr recently debunked the "no sense of humor" image. After a lecture, he was asked if he leaked the Pike report to the Village Voice because his daughter worked there. He answered: "My daughter you say? My daughter Is only six!" Q: Mas Tse-taag had aa laterestlag pal toaapky • • exeealiag eaenles. Caa y«a dig It ap? - M.T.R., OaUaad. A: Yes. "A head isn't like a leek," the Chairman once observed. "It doesn't grow again once it's been cut. If you cut it off wrongly, then even If you want to correct your error, there's no way of doing It."

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Eat and be slim and trim By IRIS ROZENCWAJG ELBERON - The Diet Gourmet Shoppe sounds Uke a contradiction la terms — an Impression tbat never quite vanishes during the meal. The food Is good, well prepared, »nd low In calories, too. Strictly speaking, the

connoisseur of fine food and drink will not find The Diet Gourmet exactly what he's hoping for — artichoke rusks and "tuna egg combo" are a •far cry from, say. Chicken Kiev and croissants. But the latter are fattening, and the former ain't — and that's

DIET DIRECTORS- Sol and Lynne Torlne run The Diet Gourmet Shoppe In Elberon tilth an Iron hand masked In a vetfet glove. The restaurant makes It (mposs/We to cheat on a diet. The yogurt Is so good, no one wants to.

Now for the gory details. The restaurant is really a delicatessen with seating for about 20 persons. Service is friendly, and very supportive for dieters "You really want both the yogurt platter and the chicken salad sandwich, too?" asked our waitress censoriously. Not the place to cheat. T h e r e ' s no e x c u s e for cheating, because the caloric value of each Item on the menu Is in parentheses next to it. It Is not for nothing that the Diet Gourmet franchises are endorsed by Lean Line and Diet Control. Weight Watchers froxen and other foods are also sold there. Lobster salad sandwich (180 calories, $2 25) was delicious on the occasion of one particular lunch. All sandwiches are served either on pita bread or thin-sliced white. Egg salad, tuna, shrimp and crab are also available, as well as such undletetlc soundIng sandwiches as veal and pepper loaf. Chicken salad was bland and over-ground. The salads also come without bread and with an excellent fresh cottage cheese — creamy and rich, which explains why the lobster salad plate is 2J0 calories and fl.K. Special sandwiches include a triple-decker turkey club (317 calories) and a "Skinny Joe" (171 calories for roast beef, ham Swiss, skinny slaw and Russian dressing). But the real treat at Diet Gourmet is the fresh whipped soft froxen yogurt which defies description We had It that day with dried sunflower seeds and fresh grapefruit

T M DIET GOURMET, 1(7 Lincoln Ave . (Ml) n»-7M8 Prices: A la carte entrees from M cants for an American cheese sandwich to II.K for a crabmeat salad plate. Credit: None Bean: 7 a m -7 p.m. Monday-Friday, till « p.m. Saturday. Closed Sunday. The reviewer resaalas laeegnlte • • i l l after the check has keea pal*.

sections — it was better than ice cream (approximately 185 calories, 11.50). They say It's Dannon. We find that hard to believe — It's so good It could be Dairy Queen, only without the cloying sweetDiet Gourmet does yogurt salads with jello and baked apple, with shredded coconut, with peaches, granola, bran, wheat germ, graham crumbs. They do a yogurt shake with skim milk and honey, with orange or apple juice. The shop also sells almost everything on the menu for takeout, Including a 1 calorie jello (18 grams of carbohydrates). Soon they Intend to branch out into dinner — Including manlcotti, pineapple bllntzes, lasagna, and apple

atrudel. Most food Is salt and sugar-free Everything is very freak — they were so busy on that Tuesday kinchtime it couldn't be anything else Diet cookies looked Uke diet cookies everywhere, and diet lea cream made with skim milk Is too sweet (partly artificial). Although the coffee is supposed to be a bottomless cup for a nickel, no one refilled our cup as it got colder and colder. The Diet Gourmet is more diet than gourmet, but It'a a good place to have lunch, es pedally during the holiday season, when it's almost impossible to find a main dish for under 500 calories, or five dollars. There were a lot of very slender women there that Tuesday, wearing a lot of mink.

ON THE HOUSE By ANDY LANG Before you call a repairman, be sure you need him. This seemingly unnecessary advice was brought to mind recently while visiting the home of a family that had just moved Into the neighborhood. In a discussion of the problems that had been encountered in the M-year-old house, the owners — a young couple who had been married only a few months — mentioned that the toilet tank in the bathroom took very long to fill up after It had been flushed. "It's probably," said the man, "because the water pressure Is too low." It was pointed out to him that this was unlikely, since he had said no other plumbing fixtures were affected. A check was made after he said he planned to phone a plumber about It the next day. It turned out tbat the shut-off valve under the tank had been partly closed, allowing only a small amount of water to enter the bottom of the tank after It had been emptied. Opening the valve all the way — by tensing it counterclockwise — restored the operation of the tank to normal. A few day* later, while tafe

Ing to a fuel oil delivery man, I asked him whether he got any useless service calls from his customers. "You would be surprised," he said, "how many times we are summoned to houses where the furnaces aren't working only to discover tbat the oil burner emergency switches have been turned off by mistake." Even though such switches have bright red wall plates they are sometimes turned on in error because they usually are located In the ares of light switches. The way to avoid such a mistake Is to place a piece of tape over the emergency switch. The tape can be quickly ripped off if and when it is necessary to move the switch to the "off" position. Any home appliance service dealer can tell you how often he Is called to a house to fix a non-functioning item which wasn't doing its job only because somebody or something had dislodged the electric plug from the outlet. Naturally, be had to be paid for his time. Multiply that by the experiences of thousands of other dealers and you have some idea of how much money is .spent putting plugs back Into electlrc outlets.

Vacuum cleaners brought to repair shops because they aren't picking up the dirt property often have nothing more wrong with them than' clogged hoses. Steam Irons, especially when used with hard water, may' need only a cleaning. Nearly every instruction booklet that comes with a household appliance contains a list of simple things to check when something goes wrong.

1 0 % OFF ALIA



R » «j »



'Lovers and Tyrants' called a fine novel LOVERS AND TYRANTS By Fraaclae da Plesslx Gray. Simon k Scaaster. I l l Pages, l i t ! Stephanie, the heroine of Franclne du Plesslx Gray's smashing first novel "Lovers and Tyrants," suffers a long history of oppressions, beginning from childhood. We first meet her as a child in Paris where she is the object of the cloying attentions of her smothering governess. After adolescence in New York, she returns to Paris where she has a liaison with a ludicrous Frenchman descended from the Bonaparte line. • Marriage and security lure her back to the United States and it Is here that she marries an architect and settles down to the good life in the country, which Is perfect but predictable. These passages of her life are told in the first person. Her sense of entrapment grows, and she grasps for freedom. Her goal, however, transcends the sexual and the intellectual and hovers somewhere in the realm of the abstract. As she picks her psyche clean by shedding the last of her oppressors, she finally detaches herself from "that rich thin nurturing life" In which every day was "was sliced up like a pie," free at last from her "familiar tyrants." Freedom for Stephanie comes after this long-anticipated epiphany: "Every woman's life is a series of exorcisms from the spells of different oppressors: nurses, lovers, husbands, gurus, parents, children, myths of the good life, the most tyrannical despots can be the ones who love us the most." But freedom, she finds, is based on more than epiphanies — it also requires a positive identification of the immediate jailer, accompanied by a long slouch toward rebirth. "Lovers and Tyrants" sparkles with marvelous imagery. Mrs. Gray's language Is rich, blight and sensuous — woven Into a tapestry of sights, sounds, tastes and textures. This is definitely a book to savor. ( o i a l r Gnelka / Associated Press

THE COURT-MARTIAL OF GEORGE ARMSTRONG CUSTER By D e i g l a i C. Jaaes. Scrlbaers. 211 Pages. ».§*. Playing the game of "if" can be fascinating as well as fun. What would the world be like if Hitler had not lost the Second World War? What would science be like if Thomas Edison, for example, had died at birth? What if the South and not the North had won the Civil War? Douglas C. Jones plays the "if" game in "The Court Martial Of George Armstrong Custer," and he brings it off fairly well. What If Custer had not been killed at Little Big Horn? In Jones' book he wasn't. Grievously wounded, yes. Killed, no. Unfortunately, for Custer, more than 200 soldiers died In the battle and the Army doesn't like it. Although Custer is a hero to many civilians, the Army considers him a glory-seeker and a thorn in its side. He must be dealt with. Thus, the top civilian, Grant, and the top Army, Sherman, men of the time decide to have Custer brought to court-martial on charges of Insubordination. The crux of this book, of course, deals with presenting both sides of the Custer case. And an interesting time it is as first the defense and then the prosecution versions of the same incidents are related. It's amazing how divergent the stories of two men who saw the same thing can be. . While Jones writes well most of the time, he does tend to get carried away by his narrative and the going at times gets somewhat tedious. In addition, his efforts to create a sense of the times a s well a s the place — New York City — In which and where Custer's "trial" took place are far too heavily detailed. Paring would have done much for the pace of this book. But, all In all, Jones' story of what might have been Is interesting and most imaginative. Pkll Thomas AP Berts Editor

You, White, have just roll- board you are a favorite to win ed 5-3 in the diagrammed posi a gammon. tion. How do you play it? If you don't hit a blot, you "What's the problem?" you simply come around the board ask, as you move first from at leisure, Black cannot escape your 6 point and three from from your six-point prime, so your 4 point, dosing your your little excursion will cost board and putting Black on you nothing. the bar. If Black doesn't come In at The problem is that a bet- once, you will cover the blot ter move is available. Hit the on your 1 point. No roll is Black blot by moving five dangerous, and the recomfrom the 6 point, but don't mended play gives you a cover your blot on the 1-point. virtually free chance for a Instead, move three from \ g a m m o n . your 5 point to the 2 point. If Black comes in at once, (Would you like to have Alfred Shelnwold teach you how hitting your blot on the 1 point, he will be unable to to play backgammon? A 12lesson booklet will be on the cover the blots in his home board unless he is lucky way to you when you send SO enough to roll double one. You cents to: Backgammon, The Red Bank Register, P.O. Box will then have the chance- to get a second Black man back, 1111, Los Angeles. Calif. and if you can then close your MB.)

CHESS MY SECOND TWENTY YEARS By Rlckard P. Brickaer. Basic looks 198 Pages. 17.15.

Best Read SHREWSBURY — Books in demand this week at the Eastern branch of the Monmouth County Library on Rt 55 were: FICTION 1 — "Dolores," Susann 2 — "Touch Not the Cat," Stewart » — "Trinity," Urla 4 — "Crowned Heads," Tryon t — "The Deep," Benchley NON-FICTION 1 — "Passages," Sheehy 2 — "The Filial Days," Woodward & Bernstein 3 — "Born Again," Colson 4 — "Roots," Haley i 5 — 'World of Our Fathers." Howe Far the kMs "Morris's disappearing b a g , " by Rosemary Wells, is a delightful story that will be especially appreciated by small brothers and sisters. Morris is too young to play with his brother's hockey outfit, his sister's chemistry set or his other sister's beauty kit. The three of them play with their own presents and then play with each others'. Morris sits alone, cluthing his Christmas teddy bear until he discovers the last present — a disappearing bag! When his three siblings disappear Into the bag, Morris blissfully plays with their presents until bedtime. The illustrations will be enjoyed by everybody. LaaiteMaM*



This nonfiction work by a novelist and teacher of writing at New York's New School for Social Research is an absorbing account of how a talented man realized a dream of becoming a writer and in the process became a most Interesting human being. The journey was lonely and difficult and one that Richard P. Brickner says he might not have taken had circumstances treated him differently in his first Ufe. Brickner's second Ufe was one for which neither he nor anyone else is likely to have a ready-made plan. It began on a spring day in 19S3 at the end of his sophomore year in college, when he broke his neck in an automobile accident and, a s he says, "lay for a while, precariously, on the furthest rim of existence." Although he remains partially paralyzed and unable to move himself about without a wheel chair, he decided quite soon after the accident not to allow his handicap to stop him from living a full and productive life. Despite the writer's fierce Independence, the accomplishment is not his alone and he does not pretend that it is. The love of friends and the devotion of two psychiatrist parents were Indispensable to the transformation of this gifted, but immature young man Into a sensitive, fulfilled adult. The book Is not only for readers interested In problems of the physically handicapped but for anyone who dreams of doing something important in the world and thinks well enough of himself to do It. G. A . Fttxgerakf Associated Press

By Gearge Keltaaewskl laleraaltoaal Ckess Master PROBLEM By M. SUsic, Yageslavla BLACK: II

White to play and mate in two moves. Solution below. A Shaft Game Fram Ike If?* U.S. Opea WHITE: J. Sherwin BLACK; M. Dlesen 1. P-Q4 N-KB3 2. P-QB4 P-KJ I. N-KB3 P-Q4 4. N-BS PBS 5. P-KS N1-Q2 « Q-B2 B-O.3 7 BQ2 8.WM P-QN3 t. P K4 PxKP 10. NxP B-K2 II. B-QJ Q-B2 12. KR-K1 B-N2 13. NxNch NzN 14. N-K5 QRQ1 15 B-B4 KR-K1 11. P-KN4 P-B4 17. P-NS N-R4

18. BxPch Resigns (a) (a) If 18 . . . K-Kl; 1>. NxP mates or 18 . . . K-Bl; 19. NNtch and the Queen Is lost. A Game tram tae First Wlae Tearaameat The first wine tournament was in 1(71 and had only six players. Jan Tlmman of Holland won first place scoring 4 out of S points. W H I T E : M. H u g u e t . France BLACK: R. Jover, England 1. P-QB4 P-QB4 2. N-QB3 N-QB3 3. P-KN3 P-KNJ 4. B-N2 B-N2 5. N-B3 N-B3 (. P-Q4 PxP 7. NxP 0-0 8. 0-0 N-Kl? (a) 9. NxN NPxN 10. BxP R-NI 11. B-N2 BxN? 12. PxB B-N2 13. BxB RxB 14. B-R« N-N2 15. Q-Q4 Resigns (b) (a) Loses a pawn. NxN was best. (b) Must lose the exchange. After IS . . . N-B4; 11 Q-K4. Not IS . . . PBS; as then 16. Q-QSch and the Rook on N7 Is


The' solution to the problem above is: R-tU, N-BS; 2. Q ! KN3 mate; or 1 . . . P-Q4; 2. R-K« mate; or 1 . . . Q-Q3; I QxQ mate; or 1 . . . P-B4; 2. Q-BJ mate; etc.

Games people play North dealer Neither side vulnerable—

by Alfred SheinwoW An experienced player avoids winning the first trick with the ace of the enemy's long suit. He may extend the principle to the king, but few players execute this hold-up play with the queen or jack of a suit. East takes the ace of clubs and returns the ten. Now South must be careful. If South covers with the ck of clubs. West will refute ie trick. Declarer must tackle the diamonds, allowing East to win with the king. Now another club comes through South, and West takes the rest of the suit, defeating the contract. When East leads the ten of clubs at the second trick, South must play low instead of covering with the jack. East leads his other club, and South can now play the jack to force out the king. When East eventually gains the lead with the king of diamonds he has no club to lead. The defenders get three clubs and one diamond, but South wins the rest. SIMILAR PRINCIPLE The principle would be the same if you exchanged the jack and tan of clubs. Give East A-J-2 of duba, with Q 10 8-4 in the South hand. East wins the first trick with the ace of clubs and then leads the jack. South must not cover with the queen of clubs, for that would allow West to duck and defeat the contract with the rest of the clubs later on.


NORTH' • AQS 754 0AQJ7S3 • 6 WEST EA8T " • 10 83 • 9762 Q108 J 9 6 2 0 62 0 K4 • K9753 • A 102 SOUTH • KJ4


1 - There are a few of

All-Monmouth County cross- country teams •^ W USE PACK C.I The Snanday Register VOL.99 NO.119 25 CENTS SHREWSBURY, N. J. SUNDAY NOVEMBER 28. 197...

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