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Pick Ocean Grove Site for Nixon Sjieech FINAL THEBMLY EDITION


Occasional Rain

Occasional rain and cooler today and tonight. Clear and cooler tomorrow. «to» Betalli,



Red Bank, Freehold Long Branch

Monmouth County's Home Newspaper for 92 Years VOL. 93, NO. 78

RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1970 iiBiiiiBiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiiB


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U. S. Is Hopeful Despite Hanoi

PARIS (AP) - U.S. offl. calling it "a deceptive maneucials still had hopes today ver" and a "fraud." that President Nixon's Viet- , Xuan Thuy, Hanoi's chief nam peace proposal would delegate to the Paris peace provide the basis for secret talks, was expected to repeat negotiations with the Niorth the-statement at the weekly Vietnamese despite Hanoi's session of the talks today. Despite the uncompromisrejection of the U.S. plan. T h e North Vietnamese ing tone of Hanoi's statement, Foreign Ministry, in a state- State Department officials in ment broadcast early to'day, Washington said it appeared rejected Nixon's five-point to be a typical • Communist p r o p o s a l "categorically," bargaining device, and Wash-

It said the American plan ington does not regard it as North Vietnam's last word on does not "contribute at all to the peaceful settlement of the •Nixon's plan. T h e North Vietnamese Indochinese problem but only serves the scheme to prolong statement declared: "The Vietnamese people and expand its aggressive and the government of the war in Indochina." The statement repeated the Democratic Republic of Vietnam sternly condemn and Communist demands for uncategorically reject the de- conditional withdrawal of all ceptive 'peace' proposal American troops and U.S. made by the Nixon adminis- ' abandonment of President Nguyen Van Thieu, Vice tration."


Inflation FOR VICTORY — Secretary of the Treasury David M. Kennedy, center, raises hands with William F. Dowd, Republican candidate for Congress in a victory salute just before Mr. Kennedy left Monmouth County Airport yesterday for Newark and a meeting with U.S. Senate hopeful Nelson S . Gross. Admiring the pose is state Assemblyman Joseph E. Robertson, R-Monmouth.

Nixon Speech Set For Ocean Grove President Nixon is coming to Monmouth County Saturday and he'll speak at the 5,OOO-seat Ocean Grove Auditorium. That was decided yesterday after the Garden State Arts Center was eliminated by the chairman of the New Jersey Highway Authority'. The chairman, John P. Gallagher, refused to allow the President to use the arts cen. ter because it would violate a long-standing authority policy not to allow the center to be used for political purposes. M r . Gallagher admitted that he had come under pressure, especially because he happens, also to be the Midd l e s e x County Republican leader.

S o m e Monmouth County Republicans think Mr. Gal. lagher refused to compromise on the issue because he was miffed that the President chose Monmouth County rather than Middlesex County for his stop. Cites Policy Mr. Gallagher said only that the authority's policy is not to allow the center to be used for political purposes, and the President's visit is political in nature. Mr. Nixon is coming to New Jersey as part of the four-state campaign swing which will also take him to Vermont, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin. His purpose in New Jersey, according to state GOP leaders, is to lend support for U.S.

GOP Senate candidate Nelson G. Gross, and Third District congressional candidate William F. Dowd. Needless to say, Monmouth County Republicans are delighted. County Democrats are fearful of what the visit may mean in terms of vote swaying. Mr. Nixon is expected to ar. rive aboard Air Force One at Newark Airport around noon. A news conference has been scheduled at the airport. ' To Teterboro He then will take a helicopter to Teterboro Airport for a rally with Mr. Gross. After that 1 p.m. rally, the President is scheduled to fly to Monmouth County for his (See Nixon, Page 2)

County Police Discuss

By BEN VAN VLIET WALL TOWNSHIP - Secretary of the Treasury David M. Kennedy said bere yester. day that inflation has been checked and the nation's economy is headed for better times. However, he said, this has been accomplished at the cost of increased unemployment. Mr. Kennedy made his remarks yesterday during brief press conferences here at the Monmouth County Air. port and at Newark, where the secretary met with GOP

Senate candidate Nelson G. Gross. The secretary said the Nixon administration had sought to persist in "orthodox economic policies" which have resulted in increased buying and price stability. Mr. Kennedy said that he felt the unemployment rate, which went over 5 per cent last month, was a "bad figure over a long period of time but it's the price we've had {o pay." Serious Problem Mr..Kennedy said that since the Nixon administration had

President Nguyen Cao Ky and their associates. Hanoi said Nixon's proposal for a large-scale International conference, on the order of the previous Geneva conferences, was "nothing but a cunning trick aimed at fooling public opinion and hiding the fact that the United States must change its policy and end its aggression against the three Indochinese countries."

taken office "we've had a very serious problem created during the past four years of meeting inflationary pressur. es largely caused by war expenditures imposed upon a peacetime economy." Mr. Kennedy said he believed that the Republican ad. ministration had "taken the wind out of their sails," in a r e f e r e n c e to Democratic charges that the Republicans hadn't dealt effectively with economic problems. "I suppose you could call it political," Mr. Kennedy said, "but I've been going around

the country speaking. Actually, I've been doing this long before the political season, and my purpose is to bring the President's message to the people." Mr. Kennedy predicted that the prime Interest rate would not be reduced further soon. The prime interest rate Is that rate which is fixed by banks on loans to their best customers. Noting that reductions in the past few months have low. ered the prime rate from 8 $ to 714 per cent, Mr. Kennedy said, "we've just had a reduc-

tion and it should take some time before another." Mr. Kennedy said he believed that gross national product figures would show a slight increase for the third quarter in spite of a strike by the • General Motors auto workers union. Mortgage rates, Mr. Kennedy predicted would be Blow, in being reduced, while other interest rates would come down more rapidly. Mortgage rates, he said, are more or less "inflexible." Mr. Kennedy arrived In (See Kennedy, Page 2)

Middletown Aide Called in Probe By BOB BRAMLEY MIDDLETOWN — Richard W. Seuffert, township business administrator, was in Newark yesterday in response to a subpoena to appear before a Federal Grand Jury investigating the failure this summer of the Eatontown National Bank. Robert Goldstein, assistant to the U.S. attorney in New Jersey, said this morning Mr. Seuffert's appearance was adjourned yesterday and he was instructed to return next week. Mayor Harold H. Foulks said last night he was told of the subpoena by clerks in Mr. Seuffert's office when he asked where the administrator was about 5 p.m. yesterday in Township Hall.

"They told me he'd been gone all day, and that he'd been subpoenaed to appear before the Grand Jury. They said he'd been called to appear the day before, but the appearance was postponed until yesterday", the mayor explained. Reason Unknown He added that he doesn't know what Mr. Seuffert may have been questioned about, or why he was ordered to appear. Mr. Seuffert could not be reached for comment last night. Mayor Foulks made it plain that he has no notice from the Grand Jury or from investigating officials that the business administrator would be called to testify, and he added that he has no knowl-

edge of any charges or accusations against Mr. Seuffert. Referring to a current special audit of township finances by the township auditor, Joseph X.' Seaman, and an investigation of rumors that $55,000 in township money was in the Eatontown National Bank at the time it failed, Mayor Foulks said the business administrator's office, as well as the township treasurer's office, would naturally be involved. Search for Truth The investigation of the reportedly missing funds has been taken over by the county prosecutor's office. But the Township Committee, wishing to get at the truth by any possible means, also notified the FBI as well, since federal as well as state funds granted

the township may have been involved. The rumor about the $55,000 apparently stems from a slip of paper allegedly found in t h e desk of Douglas J. S c h o 11 e , president of the defunct bank, who has been accused of misapplication of about $5 million in bank funds. The slip reportedly bore only the cryptic words, "$55,000 -Middletown." "I hope there's nothing wrong, but if there is something, we want to know about it," the mayor declared. "And if there's anything coming to the township, we want it," he added. Commltteeman Robert P. McCutcbeon, chairman of the finance committee of the governing body, said he could not (See Jury Calls, Page 2)

Richard W. Seuffert

Radicals, News, Drugs School to Rim on Potato Field By NANCY KUBINSKI ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS A sampling of Monmouth County policemen shows that law enforcement officers have little sympathy for radical groups, believe the news media has been unfair in its coverage of police activities, and support stronger narcotics laws. The views were among several results of a survey

conducted by two local patrolmen, Kenneth Graver and Frederick W. Hogan, as part of an assignment for a Law Enforcement and Criminal Justice class at Ocean County College. Both officers are Gophomores in the police administration course at the college. Patrolman Grover has been with the force 4% years, Patrolman Hogan, two.

The Inside Story Bachelor sorts whiie sance simmers Page 2« Pantsuits inarch Into Ft. Monmouth Page 27 Women's News -', .....Page 26, 27 Reds stay alive in World Scries Page 28 Howell soccermen rated 4th In state Page 28 Knlcks and Rangers victorious Page 29 Freehold Today .....-• ?*& f Monmouth County bowling roundup Page 30 14 Amusements 24 Synagogue Page 24 Astraldata 35 Television .26, 27 Bridge/ 35 Women's News The Chuck Wagon 29 DAILY REGISTER Classified Ads -, 31-34 Comics 356 PHONE NUMBERS Editorials 741-001* Financial • 23 Main Office .741-6900 Here's to Health 9 Classified Ads Looking 'em Over 28 Home Delivery 741-0010 Obituaries *6 Middletown Bureau ...671-2250 Opinion Page ' Freehold Bureau 462-2121 Outdoor World 12 Long Branch Bureau 222-0010 Palette Talk 21 Sports 28-30 Sports Department 741-0017 "All the books you can carry" Sickle's Farm Tomatoes, apples, w i n t e r $1. Fri. and Sat., AAUW Used squash and pumpkins. Little Book Sale, 18 W. Front St. (Adv.) Silver. (Adv.)

Patrolman Hogan leaves this week to assume duties as After two years In New York, house, the dining area and the now lives In Holmdel Village By LINDA ELLIS an investigator with the state H O L M D E L - Matilda the couple came back to stay. room above, are 270 years on W. Main St., has lived In Public Defender's office, as. Longstreet Holmes' grandthe township all her life. She "The living room used to be old. signed to Monmouth County. Oak, maple and a stately sold the 60-acre farm to the son is going to high school on divided into the parlor and 66 Out of 100 the land where his grand, my play room, they were two holly tree shade the house, a Board of Education for school The survey was conducted father once planted potatoes. separate rooms," Addie Lub. barn and two smaller out- sites in January, 1967. The 2.8 early this year and was an- Kenneth Lubkert is the 14. kert recalled. Harry Lubkert buildings. acres where the Lubkcrts live swered by 66 of the 100 men year-old son of Harry and pointed out that parts of the Grandmother Holmes, who Is still family property and sent the questionnaires. Of Adeline Lubkert (she nee those returning the forms, 63 Holmes) of Crawfords Corner policemen were from this Road. Ken's a ninth grader at county, two from New York the Intermediate School and and one from a North Jersey in 1973 will be among the first city. batch of students to enter the Questions ranged from In- halls of Holmdel High, the quiries on personal back- construction of which was apground and community in- proved by township voters volvement to civil rights, Tuesday. youth, narcotics, news media, He doesn't have far to go to prostitution, gambling, Mafia, school. Lubkert property decentralization of police a b u t s The t h e Intermediate forces .and police review School's line and the high boards. school will have a property The survey revealed that a back yard of the former large percentage of policemen line 100 feet away from the attend college and 56 hold Crawford farm. memberships in veterans, reHarry and Adeline ligious, fraternal and service L When u b k e r t moved into the organizations. white frame house As regards civil rights and graceful Crawfords Corner In 1947, demonstrations, 63 respond- on years after their marents claimed no sympathy two it was a homecoming "with the Yippies, Abbie riage, for her. Mrs. Lubkert was (Sec Police, Page 2) born in the house, which at Just received quality Lee's that time was surrounded by remnants: Fabulous savings. 60 acres of potatoes and corn. Shehadi Rugs, Rt. 35, Shrews- She grew up there and, after bury, next to Post Office. 741- college, she and her husband 6272. (Adv.) were married in the beauThe Water Department of the tifully appointed living room. Borough of Atlantic Highlands TeachersT^You are invited to GETTING THERE it half the fun for Ken Lubkert, a nintfi grader at Holmdel Interwill be flushing hydrants from a free cocktail party in honor mediate School. The Lubkerts live only a short distance from the present school Oct. 19 through Oct. 30 during of Congressman James Hovythe hours of ID p.m. to 2 a.m. ard, Friday, October 16, 4:3D and are even closer to the high school site — 100 feel. Seeing. Kent and his p.m. Civic Auditorium, MonJ. Leonard Clark •classmate David Treger, right, off to classes is Mrs. Harry Lubkert. , Borough Clerk Administrator mouth Shopping Center. I Register Staff Photo) (Adv.) (Adv.)

will, Mrs. Holmes said, remain so. She was widowed in 1956. Matilda Longstreet Holmes (There is a Longstreet Road n e a r the Lubkert home; Holmes Court is also nearby) recalls her own education In Holmdel. "We were In what Is now Township Hall on Crawfords Corner Road," the matriarch reminisced." It was just one room. "I'll be happy to have the brand new high school there," she continued. "The Inter, mediate School Is a lovely place. Of course, I've always been in favor of a high school for Holmdel," she said with spirit. "My grandson will have a wonderful place to go to school. Holmdcl," she con. eluded comfortably, "Is doing very well." Harry Lubkert Is a 16-year member of the Board of Education and Is its liaison member to the Planning Board. He knows a high school in the back yard will mean a big change of scenery for the family but he's philosophical about it. "We like kids," he grinned. "Harry Lubkert always puts what's good for the (own. ship way high up on his list," Planning Board Chairman Lnrrabee M. Smith 3aid. Young Ken is happy at the thought of being surrounded bv schools. "No long bus rides," he noted, "and some, times I get to use the gym equipment after hours."


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Births Nursing Home Ambulances

"ART FOR DEMOCRACY" is title of wan Township Democratic Municipal Oct. 24 and 25 in Victor Olup's Art books are co-chairman, left to right, and Mrs. Ruth Justice Ne'bus.

series of art fairs to be sponsored by MataCoinmWei on Saturday and Sunday and Fair Galleries, Holmdel. Looking over art Mrs. Bert* Collins, Mrt. Lauretta Chunks

Chamber Also Wants To Save Signal School By FLORENCE S. BRUDER RED BANK — The Community Chamber of Commerce ig supporting the Board of KreeTiolders' effort to keep the Signal School at Ft. Monmouth. At a meeting in Molly Pitcher Motor Inn yesterday of its board of directors, the chamber president, Robert D. Hope, received unanimous consent to instruct Jack T. Phinney, executive vice president, to wrfte a letter to that effect to the board to U.S. legislators and the news media. Members said the letter should include the fact that personnel at the fort created certain needs, which the community met by instituting shopping centers and restaurants, and asking the pertinent question as to whether some other military facility would take the place of the Signal School, if it is moved. In other business, Joseph Farrell, head of the Distributive Education department of Bed Bank Regional High School, made a presentation about his program and asked local merchants to continue to support i t

The program is designed chairman of the parking and for students not planning to traffic committee, said meter enter college, and is an in- receipts are up 20 per cent school training agent. over this time last year, and It instructs in merchandis- the Mayor's Committee to ing, marketing and manage- study the feasibility of a ment under the supervision o[ Parking Authority is still the school board and adminis- working on the project. The tration with the cooperation chamber is on record as in faof the business community. vor of such an authority. Youngsters are hired by To Continue Dinners businessmen and work during W. Alex McClendon, chairschool hours for school credit. man of the chamber's first They are rated by their em- annual dinner, reported by ployers on a' number of letter that prestige and statpoints, and receive vocational ure was gained by the event, (Continued) training in marketing and which look place Sept. 24 in Hoffman or other groups of merchandising goods and ser- Gibbs Wall, Ft. Monmouth! this type." Two expressed vices leading to permanent Mr. Hope said the dinner sympathy. occupations In such fields as will be an annual event, and No other question provoked retailing, advertising, finan- it was suggested local ressuch a negative response. cial, transportation and secre- taurants be patronized, as A majority of the answering tarial. well as utilizing nationally- policemen expressed no con18-Year Effort known economic specialists cern for the possibility of Mr. Farrell asked members as speakers. large scale demonstrations in of the chamber to continue Jim Bishop, syndicated col- their communities and S3 offitheir association with this ef- umnist and former resident of cers answered yes to the fort of 18 years, and said it is Sea Bright, was the main question "Do you feel large a terminal program that speaker Sept, 24. He was scale civil demonstrations are opens up careers for young- praised for his presentation in bound to involve broken laws sters. a letter from the chamber's and disorders?" The Sport Spot, B«"°ad St., retail Board of Trade. Irwin Radical Groups Shrewsbury, . was unani- Vogel, president of the board, Forty-six of 64 respondents mously voted in as a member also complimented the food claimed stronger laws are the of the chamber. and service at the dinner. answer to the problems posed Bernard "Bud" Nalelson, by radical groups and 43 offi. cers claimed Civil Rights is a false issue covering a more disruptive aim. The answers were split, 29 yes and 31 no, to the question Consideration was given, a "Do you believe the federal Republican leader said, in usgovernment, not local govern, ing Monmouth Park, the race ment, must solve these probtrack. KEANSBURG - About 30 lems?" of civil rights and "But the problem with that men from both borough fire radical groups. place," he said, ts that no companies put out two fires The police were generally matter how many people you early this morning. critical of coverage by newsattract, it would look empty." The first was reported at papers, television and radio, "And that's no good for the 4:31 a.m. for a blaze of unde. with 49 answering no io fair President's image," said an. (ormined origin in two empty coverage and 12, yes. olher. stores at 19-21 Center Ave. Specifically, 60 of 66 reThe large, old, wooden auThe owner is Joseph Ma. spnndents believed the covditorium was finally chosen nawge, police said, and the late yesterday. It met recur, building sustained extensive erage was unfair to Chicago police in'the 1968 Democratic ity requirements and also had damage. Convention disturbances. the approval of GOP leaders. The second call was reAlthough a majority of poII may, however, lead to a ceived at 7:2B a.m. for a fire licemen said they are becomgiant traffic jam as Ocean in a trailer at a temporary ing more aware of the media Grove is not known either for construction office on Jlariltin its traffic flow on narrow, Ave. owned by the Ronafcde ;ind agreed that a wise inone-way .streets, or its park- Co., which is building an ur- vestment would be a public relations program within the ing facilities. ban renewal project. police department, most believed that the positive Bide of police work received too little publicity. With regard to narcotics, Mr. Pqwd, 2(1, had worked come into Monmouth County there was-overwhelmlng supfor Mr. Kennedy ;is a speech this week supporting their faport for more stringent laws writer before he took a job as vorite candidate. governing drugs and there a presidential stuff assistant. was agreement that lesser •Saturday, President Nixon "It's H particular pleasure himself is scheduled to arrive d r u g s , even marijuana, to be with you, Bill. At the for a major campaign' pilch should not be legalized. Treasury il was an honor In on Mr. Dnwd's behalf at a ralDrug Usage work with you on many projly in the Ocean Grove AuditoOf 63 respondents, 27 said ects," Mr, Kennedy said. rium. the present drug use among Mr. Dowd acknowledged young people is part of orgathe secretary's remarks. He Saturday night, the Demo, nized crime and not a youthsaid, "Although the secretary ciats strike buck with a ful movement with no crimispoke in muted terms, • the scheduled appearance of Sarnal base. message was clear that the gent Shriver, former Peace Also on organized crime, 57 President needs and wants Corps, director, and former officers agreed that the Mafia Republicans in Congress to ambassador to France. Mr. poses a real threat to law and carry out his economic reShriver is set to speak at a order, while nine did not. forms." Democratic fund raising dinTwenty-seven policemen bener at fionlah's Motor Inn, Mr. Kennedy was the first lieved that the Mafia cannot Spring Lake Heights. of three national figures to be touched by local agencies, but 311 said they could be. The 84 questions were composed by Patrolmen llogan and Grovcr, who said the specific questions were geared to today, the Northeast and .Southeast, touch on phases of today's sections nf the Ohio Valley The Weather Bureau issued most topical problems. freeze warnings for parts of and some areas of northern The general age bracket nf Arkansas and Kansas. Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, Hie respondents was between Missouri and Kansas. TIDES 23'and S3 years, with the maSandy Hook Moist cool air brought snow jority falling between 25 and to the eastern slope of the Today — High 9 p.m. and 35. Rockies in southern Colorado low 3:06 p.m. Of those answering, 50 were and northern New Mexico. Tomorrow — High (1:24 a.m. married, 15 were single and and 0:48 p.m. and low 3:12 one was divorced. By early morning, new

After jthe White House was denied use of the arts center, there appeared to be doubt that the President would even come into the county. "It was on again and nff a g a i n several times last night," Mr. Dowd said. One of the big problems re. portcdly was the, matter of finding a place the Secret Service regarded as meeting security requirements.


Weather: Occasional Showers C l o u d y with occasional showers and isolated Ihundershowers today and tonight^ high today in low 70s. Turning cooler tonight, low in low 50s. Partly cloudy and cool Friday, high in low 60s. Outlook Saturday, fair and cool. In Long Branch, yesterday's high was 74 and the low was 63. It was 68 at 6 p.m. The overnight low was 06 and the temperature at 7 this morning was 67. An eastward flow of cold air brought crisp temperatures to the nation's midlands

EATONTOWN Nursing homes in this borough may soon be forced to supply their own ambulance service. Ordinances introduced last night would require the ambulances and would also require that the vehicles and their crews meet minimum standards. Councilman Vincent C, Festa", who moved the two ordinances, complained that the borough first aid squad is asked to transport nursing home patients back and forth to hospitals.

Noting that squad members are volunteers who also hold down jobs, Councilman Festa commented the emergency transportation for nursing homes, "is getting quite burdensome." I f t h e ordinances are adopted, private ambulances and their crews will have to meet the standards of the First Aid Society of New Jersey and will have to file reports of their activities with the police department.

Wall St. to the West Long Branch line. Council rejected a ?500 offer from Michael Carcciola for two borough owned lots in the Shark River Estates area. B o r o u g h administrator George A. Morgan explained that selling the borough land would result in two 'lots substandard for the zone. Mr. Morgan said that the borough had owned several lots in the area that were sold to returning World War II servicemen for a nominal sum in the late 1940s. Action Is Delayed Council delayed action on two recommendations from Harold Hardman, chairman of the Planning Board, to revise the sign ordinance and realign the Rt. 18 Freeway. According to the borough administrator, Mr. Hardman feels that the proposed route of the freeway will leave the borough with two too small lots in its research and development zone near the Garden State Parkway. The other recommendation is to tighten sign regulations to cut down on 'the bright neon signs on Broad St. B o t h recommendations were held over for discussion at an executive Eession. Council accepted the resig. nation of George Mott, municipal building custodian for the last four years. Mr. Mott is taking a position with private industry. Residents were reminded that they can still purchase a copy of the History of Eatontown at the special price of fZ between now and Nov. l.when the price will go up to $3.

The council also introduced an ordinance to provide access to the Ira. E. Wolcott Playground from High St. The ordinance appropriates $3,300 to purchase a lot owned by Milton Kramer. The 5,000 square foot lot will be developed for foot traffic only. Residents arriving by car will continue to use the WUIow St. entrance. An ordinance was adopted on final reading appropriating {300,000 for improvements on Parker Road. The borough plans to widen the street from

Jury Calls Middletown Aide in ENB Probe (Continued) ure, Mr, McCutcheon went comment on the report of Mr. on, there were no outstanding accounts in the Eatontown Seuffert's appearance before National Bank. The township the Federal Grand Jury. "As soon as we can legally had had certain certificates of do so, we will provide addi- deposit in that bank, but they tional information. We have had been withdrawn last involved the proper author- April, long before the bank i t i e s , " Mr. McCutcheon failed. stated. Any township funds, disDeposit Called For covered to have been in the He explained that any funds bank when it failed would received by the township .therefore liave to liave been, from federal or state sources deposited there without going would normally come through through the township treasurthe township treasurer's of- er's office, Mr. McCutcheon fi c e . By ordinance, they explained. would have to be! deposited in one of three township deposIt is such a possible diveritories within 48 hours. sion of funds that the townOn the treasurer's records ship auditor has been checkat the time of the bank fail- 1 ing since Aug. 26, the com-

mitteeman went on. So far, all funds have been accounted for, but the audit will continue until all grants made to the township by federal and state g o v e r n m e n t s have been checked out, he said. In passing, Mr. McCutcheon stressed that the resignation of former township treasurer Cal Ohlsen, who has been replaced by Mrs. Marie Moran, has nothing to do with the investigation. "It was purely an economy, move. He was getting $4,000, and we are paying Mrs. Moran only $1,000 — we're saving the township $3,000," Mr. McCutcheon said.

snow measured up to 8 inches in the mountains west of Denver and 1 In ,1 inches southward into northern New Mexico. Scattered showers or thunderstorms dampened parts of

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Plastic Bugs Kill Cows DE AAR, South Africa (AP) — Dairy farmer Giel (hi Toll lost three ol his best cows when they died after eating plastic bags blown onto his farm by wind.

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Kennedy Sees Inflation Ended (Continued) Monmouth County around noontime aboard a Iwincngined Jet operated by the He. p u b l i c a n National Committee. He spent nearly two hours at a private luncheon lor arat bankers and stock brokers M the Spring Lake Golf and Country Club. Before he boarded the Muc and silver aircraft for Newark, Mr. Kennedy held a 35. minute press conference at which he prefaced and concluded his remarks with testimonials to William F. Dowd, the GOP congressional candi. date.

Seen Needed in Eatontown


Nixon Visit Set (Continued) appearance at the Ocean Grove Auditorium. It is tentatively set for 2 p.m. Mr. Nixon will then fly by helicopter, directly from Ocean Grove to a campaign stop in Lancaster, Pa.

RIVERVIEW Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. David Hoys (nee Pamela Sherdel), 7 Her Drive, Middlelown, daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brady (nee Gloria Smith) 2098 Stoney Hill Road, Eatontown, daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Niven (nee Delores Goldie), 301 Nutswamp Road, Middletown, daughter, Tuesday. Mr.gand Mrs. Owen Sweeney (nee Eleanor Danielus), 130 Cedar Ave,, East Keansburg, daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Micle (nee Joan Fink), 12 Holly Ave., West Keansburg, son, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bogardus (nee Karen Lyness), 43 Crest Circle, Matawan, son, Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs, Wayne Giger (nee Linda Pelletier), 2 Crine Road, MorganviUe, daughter, Tuesday. M r , and Mrs. Rathael Hughes (nee Joan Bretun), 40 Virginia Ave., Hazlet, son, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Jeral Diehl (nee Nancy McDonald), 520 East Road, Belford, daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Poulin (nee Julianne Horvath), 3 Johnson Ter., Middletown, son, Tuesday. Mr, and Mrs. Michael Fox (nee Mary Be|h Lorrenz), K-7 S u 11 o n Drive, Matawan, daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beldonza (nee LaNora Bigler), 28 Cross Ave., Matawan, son, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dolan (nee Alvcrna Jacks), 26 Kleetwood Drive, Hazlet, daughter, Tuesday.

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Tdp of the News Egypt Urges-U.N. Mideast Debate •*• ) SAIGON *- The U.S. Air Force is scaling down bombing raids across South Vietnam wMle maintaining pressure on North Vietnamese supply routes in Laos, informed sources reported today. American air attacks in Vietnam on suspected North •Vietnamese and Viet Cong positions and in support of allied ground troops in battle have dropped off by as much as 70 per cent since the big enemy offensives in 1968, the sources said. The main reason, the sources said, is that the war has de-escalated into small'clashes, with few large concentrations of enemy troops to be found. > Another factor is that American forces are disengaging from the war in line with President Nixon's Vietnamization policy, and the South Vietnamese, air force is flying more sorties. The U, S. 7th Air Force has been reduced by about 200 fighter-bombers since January, more than half the fleet it had in Vietnam, as part of Nixon's withdrawal program. It now has about 175 fighter-bombers at four bases in South Vietnam. The South Vietnamese air force has increased about 200 planes and helicopters since January and now totals about 600.

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) - Egypt stole the spotlight from the silver anni. versary of the United Nations today with a request for an urgent debate on the Middle East as soon as the commemorative session is over. The question is already on t h e G e n e r a l Assembly's agenda, but diplomats had hoped to avoid a public airing of the dispute between Israel and her Arab neighbors.

The commemorative ses. sion, attended by chiefs of state and government from all over the world, began Wednesday and ends Oct. 24. Oct. 26 Sate Eyed The Middle East debate, requested yesterday by Egyptian Ambassador Mohammed H. El-Zayyat, is expected to get under way Oct. 26. A U.N. spokesman also an. nounced that the Big Four foreign ministers have ac-

cepted an invitation to dine w i t h Secretary-General U Thant on Oct. 22 or 23 in Thant's offices. The Americ a n , British, Soviet and French diplomats are expected to discuss the Middle East and other world prob. lems. U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers was arriving today for the commemorative session. He invited Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A.

NEWARK — Mayor KentiBtfo A. Gibson planned to con-. fer in Washington today with Housing and Urban Development officials, amid reports that Newark has been selected as one of only six cities to benefit from an experimental Model Cities program. The program would give Gibson absolute power over federal Model Cities money used in Newark by relaxing stringent guidelines. The mayor said he would not comment on the plan until he received official confirmation that Newark had been selected. The selection of Newark would mean a substantial increase over the $5.6 million granted for its Model Cities program in 1970.

Unrest Sparks Tuition Refund NEW YORK - A judge has awarded the father of a New York University student a partial tuition refund of $277.40 because the school canceled classes for 19 days during campus unrest last May. Judge Patrick J. Picariello, making the award yesterday in Small Claims Court to Roger Paynter, a fireman from Queens declared: "College administrators have yielded too easily to the demands of campus dissidents and have thereby ushered in an era of physical and intellectual intimidation." The university, a private institution, said it would appeal the ruling.

WHITESBOG — Richard J. Sullivan, commissioner of (he state Department of Environmental' Protection, outlined yesterday a series of measures he said must be put into law to keep the environment from becoming "a total mess." He said new rules to control electric power production' and sewage treatment would be needed if "New Jersey's growth continues toward 20 million wall-to-wall people, with sewer pipes and chimneys making the environment a total mess."

Atomic Powers Blast Away WASHINGTON — The Big Three atomic powers have set off nuclear blasts on the same day, apparently for the first time, unleashing force equivalent to more than nine million .tons of TNT. The Atomic | Energy Commission announced Communist China had resumed nuclear testing with a 3-million-ton atmospheric blast. That followed by about an hour yesterday what apparently was the largest Soviet underground nuclear explosion in seven years and the most potent subterranean blast ever triggered by any nation. The ABM said the United States also set off an underground blast rated equivalent to 20,000 to 200,000 tons of TNT.

Seton Hall Gets 14th President SOUTH ORANGE - Seton Hall University inaugurated ' .Rev. Thomas G. Fairy as its 14th president yesterday and ttonferred an honorary doctor of laws degree on Newark Mayor Kenneth A. Gibson. Both Father Fahy and Mayor Gibson cited the many links between the university and the city in addresses at the ceremony. \ "We shall continue our attempts to aid our neighbor city whenever she needs and wants us," said Father Fahy, as he announced the establishment of. four full tuition scholarships at the university to be awarded annually to students in Newark schools.



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UNDER CONSTRUCTION — Top phofo shows artist's concept-ion of completed Bayshors Community Hospital. Tfia bottom photo jfiows the project under eonstructiofl. ,

Plan Tour of Bayshore Hospital Building Site HOLMDEL — An invitation was extended this week to all residents of the Bayshore Communities to attend a "look-see tour" of the new Bayshore Community Hospital now under construction on N. Beers St. in Holmdel. The tour will be conducted Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. Members of the nine affiliated auxiliary chapters of the new •hospital will attend to answer questions and serve refreshments to all those attending. It was stressed by D. Louis ' Tonti, president of the board of trustees of Bayshore Community Hospital, that the tour will be an opportunity for all residents of the new hospital's service area to inspect the



progress of construction and learn about the hospital. There will be no solicitation nor collection during the tour. Bayshore Community Hospital, when completed in late 1971 or early 1972', will be a 154-bed acute, general hospital and will serve the area between Red Bank, Freehold and South Amboy, now.without hospital facilities. The total cost of the Bay. shore Community Hospital, including equipment and furnishings, is estimated by architects and consultants at $6.5 million. In addition to approximately a half-million dollars on hand from a 1964 campaign, the hospital has secured a $i million FHA guar-

anteed long-term mortgage and recently announced a public campaign to raise the ?2 million dollars in voluntary three to five-year pledges from the individual and corporate citizens of the hospital service area. Robert H. Wharton, chairman of the public relations committee for the hospital, said the story of Bayshore Community Hospital will be shown on film during the tour. The 15-minute, color sound film, "You Can Make It Hap-~ pen", will be shown every half hour during the two hour 'tour. Mr. Wharton also pointed out that the film is available to all clubs and organizations at no charge.

Red Bank Business District May Get Two Restaurants RED BANK - Two new restaurants may open in Red Bank. The owner of a ChineseAmerican restaurant in Eatontown hopes to open one in the former home of The Daily

Register at 40-42 Broad St. Tommy Tang, owner of Tang's Restaurant, Rt. 35, Eatontown, has purchased the three-story building near the White St. intersection from Dominic and Louis Vaiti, who

also own Sal's Tavern here. Mr. Tang said yesterday that he hopes to open for business in about three months. He has been in the restaurant business 17 years, he said, having owned the.Eatontown establishment 10 years. In the meantime, Messrs. Vaiti are negotiating with Robert Edwards for purchase of the historic Old Union House on Wharf Ave., a restaurant that has been closed for nearly a year.

Horsemen Want AC Races at Monmouth TRENTON (AP) - New Jersey's horse owners and trainers have launched a drive to shut down the Atlantic City race track next year and transfer its racing dates to Monmouth Park. In a letter to the state Racing Commission and Gov. William T. Cahill, the New Jersey Horsemen's Benevolent Association said yesterday O r t h o p e d i c Society

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try to provide a brighter fifuture for the one billion people in countries that have gained independence in the past quarter century. "Squalid poverty lives side by side with overabundance on our earth," he said. "We have reached the moon but we have not reached each other." Thant called for a fresh start toward realizing the goals of the U.N. charter.

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Gromyko to dinner on Friday, and Gromyko will entertain Rogers at the Soviet mission Monday night. Rogers was to see a number of other foreign ministers dur. ing his stay in New York, including Mahmoud Riad of Egypt. Thant set the theme of the commemorative session Wednesday with a message calling on member states to

T o Meet S a t u r d a y NEPTUNE - The 25th annual meeting of the New Jersey Orthopedic Society will be held for the first time at Jersey Shore Medical CenterFitkin Hospital, here Saturday. The program will be held in the Ford Auditorium of the Medical Center. Dr. William G. D'Elia,-director of the orthopedic department at the hospital, is president of the society. The all-day session will start at 9:30 a.m. and will include luncheon.

that Monmouth's larger handles would earn the state at least an additional $2.4 -million and their members another million. They said that continuing the meeting at Atlantic City would amount to a state subsidy of the resort industry. Their proposal calls for the owners of Atlantic City Race Course to operate the extended season at Monmouth. Racing at Atlantic City began Aug. 10 and ends Saturday. A spokesman tor the racing commission said the proposal would lie studied,

Louis Vaiti said the final sale hinges on results of a title search now being conducted. Titles on the property date to 1791. Mr. Vaiti said plans for the Red Bank landmark will be released when the deal is closed.

RED BANK - William S. our borough, so it isn't any Anderson, Republican candi- surprise that that is the way date for mayor, today called he is running his campaign." Mayor Daniel O'Hern's In reply to Mr. O'Hern's charge that the Republicans request that the Republicans are trying to buy back the issue a platform, Mr. Andercontrol of Red Bank by leas- son said, "I suggest that our ing all available stores for Mayor stop weeping and wail, c a m p a i g n headquarters ing about the way we are con"about the most pathetic ducting our campaign and statement I have ever heard start explaining to the public from a mayor." why he didn't fulfill his own "Let me inform our cry platform promise made two baby mayor, "loud and years ago to stop spiraling .clear," he said, "that the taxation of homeowners. Red Bank Republicans have "Now, after he has been In not signed one lease, rented office for the past two years one store, or paid one penny and our tax rate has risen to to anybody for the use of their the highest in the history of campaign headquarters or Red Bank, he actually has the store front' windows. They unmitigated gall to again were all donated, every single send out mailing pieces askone of them. ing the public to vote for him "There are still a number to stop high taxes. I must of vacant stores in choice lo. remind our free spending cations, and there are plenty mayor that it was the Reof stores on Shrewsbury Ave. publican council, who, over that haven't been occupied his objections, cut 5100,000 for months. I wonder If it ever from the school budget In an occured to O'Hern that per- effort to keep our taxes in haps the owners just don't line. want their premises used for "Two years ago Mr. O'Hern Democratic display purposes conducted one of the lowest, or as a Democratic headquar- most insidious campaigns I ters? have ever witnessed In an at. "Mr. O'Hern has certainly tempt to besmirch the charac. helped project the image he ter of a fine man who has has created, as being a mayor since been appointed a Judge. with hindsight rather than "This year I know what to foresight. For the past two expect and if Mr. O'Hern years he has always waited tries any more of his stock-inuntil something happened and trade innuendoes, let him be then cried about it, instead of forewarned that he will find taking the action necessary to me to be a tough two-fisted prevent such occurrences be- opponent who won't pull any fore they took place. That is punches to make him keep in the way he has been running line with the truth."

Freeholder Slate Issues Platform FREEHOLD — Democratic freeholder candidates Marvin Olinsky1 of Hazlet and C. B. Carglle of Neptune City yesterday issued their 10-point platform for Monmouth County. The candidates promised that when elected they would work strongly to Implement the program. Their platform is: —Creation of a citizen adv i s o r y committee to the Board of Freeholders to bring the voice of the people back , into county government. — Adoption of a strong executive manager form of county government. . — Establishment of night meetings by the Board of Freeholders. — Finding ways to eliminate areas of frustration which lead to the alienation of citizens and ultimately to serious disturbance. Tax Curb Eyed — Holding the line on county taxes'by reducing all nonessential spending. ° — Careful revaluation of priorities to decide if the spending of $10 million for a new county office complex or additional millions for a county golf course may be redirected at this time. — I m m e d i a t e establishment of a county police force to end duplication, save money and Increase efficiency. — Creation next year of a county health department to provide full health coverage

to the people of Monmouth County. — Efficient county administration to reduce the daggering cost of welfare. — Full cooperation with every federal and state law enforcement agency to end organized crime in Monmouth County.

Radio Mast Construction Brings Fine ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Will WiBemse of Bay Ave., was fined $120 last night In Municipal Court for violating a borough ordinance regarding the construction of a radio tower. Judge Arthur P. Siegfried acted on a complaint by building inspector Leslie Carhart, who claimed Mr. Willemse did not properly apply for a building permit to construct a tower behind his home for his ham radio operation. Me also claimed that the tower did not comply with side lot restrictions. Other complaints regarding the tower erection, made by M r . Willemse's neighbors were dropped. The neighbors had claimed the tower was c a u s i n g interference with televisions and appliances. Last month however, Mr. Willcmse has intsalled filters to eliminate the problem.


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It was learned that Charles Truax, former manager of Old Orchard Country Club and Rod's Shadowbrook restaurants, will head the Union House operation if the sale is completed. Mr. Truax is a 35year veteran of the hotel and restaurant business in Florida, New York and New Jersey.

Main Office: 103 Cbeitnnt HI., Ifed Bank. H. J. 01701 Branch offlrfli: 81« IK 3.1, MMdll'Kwn, N. J. 30 X n l ilaln HI., rrMlioM. N. 3. 270 flronduar. ljong Branch. N. J. Established ID 1878 by John II. Cook and Hrnrj Cllr Published by The R*d Bnnk Rrnlnter incorporated Member of the Associated Trees — Tho Associated PrfM U entitled exclusively to the uss for republican™ or all th» local newi printed tn this newspaper aa well as all AP news dispatches. Second class postage paid at Red Bank, N. j . 07701 and at additions! malllrnt ofricej, publnned dally, Monday Uirough Friday. 1 month—12.75 0 montris—JI4.H0 3 montiis—J7.50 12 monlns—S27.C0 Subscription Prlcr* In Advance Home Delivery by Carrier — flnfli copy it counter, 10 centi; by Carrier 50 Centi Per Ween

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Obituaries Mrs. Albert York FORKED EIVER - Mrs. 'Myrtle E. York, G8, of 309 Pensacola Road died Wednes. day in the Toms River Con( valescent Center. Mrs. York was born in Port Monmouth and had lived in | Kearisburg 30 years before 3 moving here eight months ago. Surviving are her husband, Albert York Jr.; a daughter, Mrs. Lester E. Smith, here; a sister, Mrs. Catherine Meehan of East Keansburg; three grandchildren, and two great, grandchildren. Arrangements are under the direction of the Anderson and Campbell Funeral Home, Toms River. DEATH NOTICE SAMSON — Elizabeth McCall. ol l Rlvtre.liie Roatl. New flhrcwiibursr, oi •Tue«., Oct. 1». ltriO. Wile ot the late John. Devoted mother or Mra. Victor A. Bandberg, John, Alex, and WMI«m Bameon. AIBO survived by 18 grand, children and one great-granddaughter. Visitation at Mcayer and l/undquUt Fu. ncral Home. 100 Valley Road. Montclalr 2 lo 4 and 7 to 8 p.m. Memorial aervlce at Grace Prenbyterlan Church, drove St., Montclalr. Friday 1 p.m. Ir ttrmtnt Mt. Hrbrcin Cemetery In lie of flowers, contributions may be mad a t" 'he Hunger Memorial Fund, Oralrrcnbyterlan Church. Montclalr.

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Is D r o w n i n g Victim BETHEL, Conn. — Joseph Greenwood, 50, of this place was found dead Saturday from an accidential drowning in Westfield, Mass: Surviving are two sons, Albert Greenwood of Port Monmouth, N.J., and Michael Greenwood of Wood Haven, N.Y. Arrangements were under the direction of Healy's Funeral Home, Westfield, Mass. Miss P a t r i c i a M o r r i s HAZLET - Miss Patricia Ann Morris, 15, of 51 Nevada Drive died Tuesday in Vineland. Born in Queens, she was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J, Morris. A resident of the area most of her life, she was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, Union Beach. Surviving, besides her parents, are two brothers, John J, and Edward T. Morris, both at home; a sister, Marianne Teresa Morris, also at h o m e , and her maternal grandmother, Mrs. Teresa A. King of Jersey City. Private arrangements are under direction of the Day Funeral Home, Keyport.


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SHREWSBURY Mrs. Elizabeth McCall Sam. son, 83, of 172 Riveredge Road died Tuesday at home after a long illness. She was born in Colonsay, Scotland, and came to this country in 1922, first cettling in East Orange and then Montclair. She lived here 13 years. She was a member ol the Grace Presbyterian Church, Montclair, and was a Sunday School teacher there. She was an active member of the Women's Guild of the church. She was past chief daughter of t h e Lady Drummond Lodge, Daughters of Scotia. She was the widow of John Samson. Surviving are three cons, John Samson of Montclair, Alex Samson of West Caldwell and William Samson of Kennelon; a daughter, Mrs. Victor A. Sandberg, here; 18 grandchildren, and one greatgranddaughter.

MARLBORO - Harry Edwards, 83, of,Jit. 79, died Tuesday at Riverview Hrspital, Red Bank. He was born in North Staffordshire, England, and had lived here more than 30 years. He retired 19 years ago from his position as garage foreman at the New Jersey State Hospital. Mr. Edwards also operated a restaurant on Rt. 79 for many years. He was a member of Matawan Lodge, No. 192, F&AM. He is survived by a brother, William Edwards of North Staffordshire, England; four sisiers, Mrs. Doris Salt of freehold, Mrs. Mary Ellen 9proston, Mrs. Polly Roberts -and Mrs. Kathleen Earlam, all to North Staffordshire, England. Higgins Memorial Home, Freehold, is in charge of arrangements.

Arrangements are under the direction of the Neayer and Lundquist Funeral Home, Montclalr.

Miss Lillian Eifert MADISON TOWNSHIP Miss Lillian A. Eifert, 61, of Amboy Road died yesterday in Perth Amboy General Hospital. Born here, where she resided all her life, she was the daughter of the late William and Lena Ott Eifert. She retired three months ago from M&T Chemical Co., Matawan, where she had been employed 40 years. She attended Christ Episcopal Church, South Amboy. Surviving is a brother, George W. Eifert of Matawan. Arrangements are under direction of the Bedle Funeral Home, Matawan. DEATH NOTICE NBAIJ — Robert, ot ft Steven Ave., Npw flhrewibury. on, October 12. 1070. Ix>vtnK son or Mr. and' Mrs. Robert NCHI Sr. Father of Lanell: brother or Mark, Donald and Terry, Vanenia and Donna and Mra. fihlrley Hardy; grandion of Frank Jdhnaon Sr. Funeral service Saturday I p.m. at the Child* Funeral Home, 364 Shrewabury Ave.. Red Bank. Rev. Andrew Macltcy oFriclatlnfr. Interment White Ridge Cemetery, Eatontown. Friencta may call at the funeral home Friday evening Mt.


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Mrs. William J. Brothers, Rumson, and Felix Molzer, Little Silver, were appointed as part-time staffers; Mr. Molzer will direct the choir and Mrs. Brothers will teach one session of kindergarten.

Mrg. Lahsberry MANALAPAN ' Mrs. Doris E. Lansberry, 52, of 259A Lafayette Mills Road, died of asphyxia late yesterday afternoon, according to County Medical Examiner Dr. C. Malcolm B. Gilman. Mrs. Lansberry was found by her husband at about 5:30 p.m. in the front seat of her car, with doors and windows closed, in the family garage, State Police at Tennent said. She was pronounced dead on arrival at Jersey Shore Medical Center, Neptune. According to. Dr. Gilman, t h e death Is under investigation.

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sibility for designating uses for $800 made available by the Parent-Teacher Association for in-service programs and seminars for teachers to supplement those provided by the board. Application for Title I funds, to finance a second summer p r o g r a m for brain-injured and neurologically impaired

possible for a recommendation to be made next month. Wiiliam Frank, board president, appointed Mr. Zydney to chair the committee, saying that Donald Howard, former chairman, was pressed with other board work. Mr. Howard and Mr. Frank remain on the committee. The board accepted respon-

ItUMSON - What direction the Board of Education will go toward resolving its space shortage may be indicated next month. Herbert Zydney, appointed last night to chairmanship of the Faculties Committee, said that Tuesday's referendum approving expansion at the high school should make it

Robert Neal Jr. NEW SHREWSBURY Robert Neal Jr., 19, of 5 Ste. ven Ave. died Monday in K i v e r v i e w Hospital, Bed Bank, after a short illness. He was born in Trenton and resided in the shore area most of his life. Surviving are his parents, Robert Neal of Princeton and Mrs. Frances Neal, here; a daughter, Lanell, at home; three brothers, Mark, Donald and Terry, all at home; three sisters, Vanessa and Donna, at home, and Mrs. Sheila Harding of Hildaberg, Germany and his maternal grandfather, Frank Johnson Sr. of Trenton. Arrangements are Under the direction of the Childs Funeral Home, Red Bank.

children was ^proved. The board aeoepted a 1MB10 audit which rtoance Committee chairman John Emery termed "very favorable, with only one minor recommendation." Herbert Fisher, lowest of three bidders, was awarded a contract to taxi two special students to special classes in Wall Twp. at $13.87 per day.





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Service Between Bayshore, City Eyed

By NANCY J.KUBINSKI HIGHLANDS Calling Monmouth County the "stepchild of the state" as regards transportation, Norman Slater, assistant commissioner of t h e state Department of Transportation,, has heartily endorsed a new commuter s e r v i c e between Atlantic Highlands and New York City. The resumption of the water route, which flourished until World War II, has been a dream for 10 years, but was deemed unfeasible for lack of a proper vehicle. At the invitation of Atlantic Highlands contractor DominIck Caruso, Mr. Slater and Assemblyman Joseph Azzolina, R-Monmouth, told 30 members of the local Lions Club that the proposal may won become a reality. The vehicle to end the debate may be the Hovercraft, Bow feed extensively and eco. nomlcally between England tnd France. The vehicle, which rides about four inches tbove the water on a cushion of air, replaces earlier hopes for a hydrofoil as the best transportation method to the city from Atlantic Highlands. According to Mr. Azzolina, the vehicle has to be "modern, fast and useful for purposes other than commuting to become a reality." He visualized the craft being used morning and night for commuters and in be-

tween for trips to Sandy Hook State Park to relieve the summer traffic congestion to the park. "We welcome anyone to come forward with plans and we will do all we can to support the proposal and help finance the setting up of docking facilities, ironing out political considerations between the two states and financially underwriting the concept," Mr. Slater explained. The problem apparently lies in the availability of hovercrafts, which Richard L. Going of Atlantic Highlands, a guest at the meeting, said are not produced in this country. He said plans for the vehicle were drawn up by Boeing and Lockheed Aircraft companies, but they did not progress further. "The hovercraft has no legal status in this country either," Mr. Going explained. It is recognized by the International Federation of Aeronautics in France as an aircraft, but the designation has never been made here. He said a drive Is afoot in this country to have it designated as a boat. Mr. Caruso, armed with material on vehicles built by tne British Hovercraft Corporation, said several private' individuals' from Atlantic Highlands are banding together to urge the Britishers to come to Trenton to discuss the project. He said friends have dis-

cussed the matter in England with the builders and the reception was very warm. "This could be the salvation of the Bayshore and the county," Mr. Caruso predicted. The hovercraft would probably carry about 700 persons on each run and would cover the 17 miles to Battery Park at the southern tip of Manhattan In IS minutes. In contrast to the English version, which carries cars and trucks, only passengers would be carried on the local craft.

be very interested in beginning it here. We're basically looking for reliability so we will wait and see how it works further north." The hydrofoil concept has long been considered here, At present Mr. Slater ex- but tests over the years have plained, the state is closely proved the boat too unstable watching the use of a hydro- for the harbor waters. foil from 90th St. in ManhatIn 1964, according to Mr. tan to Wall St. and the soonto-begin hydrofoil commuter Caruso, a hydrofoil making a run between Hobokcn and the test run between Atlantic Highlands and New York lost east end of Wall St. a foil after striking debris in "This is a privately fi- the water. nanced project," he said, Unlike the hydrofoil, the "but if it works out, we would hovercraft is immune to the But, stressed both Mr. Azzolina and Mr. Slater, the vehicle would be used for transportation of machinery or freight during off-commuter hours.

problems of polluted New York Harbor. It rides above the water and ice in winter, can ride in eight to ten-foot seas, can carry more people with more economy and uses radar in fog. Last March a firm called New Jersey Hydrolines Inc., announced it would test the hydrofoil in the water route this summer. According to its local attorney, Stanley Yacker of Matawan the tests never took place, but he said the boat is being successfully used in California and the Caribbean.

tives He said eight acres of land owned - by Charles , jj. Hesse of Belford at the foot of First Ave. in Atlantic flj#ilands have been offered for docks and parking spaces;' "All we want to do is make Although noting that the commuting a much happier boat could not be used in win- experience," Mr. Azzojina ter because of ice flows and , stated. "Here we have., the would be a problem in fog and shortest route to New York, if high seas, the study sup- we go by water." p o r t e d the concept and He called on any firms or claimed the boat would carry private individuals who may 46,000 persons a day. have ideas on the hovercraft Docking facilities would commuter line to call him or pose no problem, Mr. Caruso the Department of Trans* assured the state representa- portation for a discussion! •

Ten years ago Stanford University conducted a feasibility study on the establishment of a hydrofoil commuter run between Atlantic Highlands and New York.





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Can Suffer 'Tennis Elbow,' BylRWINi. POLK.M.D. Tennis elbow doesn't come only from playing tennis. It is a common condition, more painful than serious, which may develop in anyone who uses his lower arm in a twistIng motion often. Mechanics and carpenters That's where iho irouble who use the screwdriver are starts in "tennis elbow." especially, likely to develop when the tennis olayer "tennis elbow." But the con- grips his racquet, When the dition may also occur in mechanic twists his equip, housewives who twist bottle. ment or the housewife twists caps to open or close them her bottletop, the wrist extenfrequently. sor muscles become taut. As So, for the growing number they do, the muscle fibers of tennis players as well as passing over the elbow joint the many who. work or play irritate the bursa. After many years of gripwith their hands, "tennis-elping and twisting, there has bow1? is a constant threat. 1 ,, It I s much easier to de- been enough irritation to cause pain. The pain begins icribe this condition than to Ttihderstand it. "Tennis el- mildly, but gradually bebow" is known to doctors as comes worse as the irritating '^radio-humeral bursitis," an action is repeated over and Irritation of the bursa, the over again. Finally, there is a lingering covering of the elbow joint, i ;At theelbow, the bone of ache at the upper part of the : fhe upper arm, the humerus, forearm, on the outer Side, "meets the two long bones of , just below the elbow/ at the the lower arm, the radius and point where the muscle fibers irritate the joint. the ulna. The ache becomes per. Humerns, Radius sistent, but is always made ; When you look at your arm worse by the grasping or with the palm up, the radius twisting motion which caused • is the long bone on the outside it initially. Sometimes, the of the arm below the elbow. ache is so severe and so per: '^he humerus and radius meet sistent that it Interferes with aj the elbow where their joint sleep. ' is covered by a fluid-filled There can be marked ten8ac, the bursa. derness on the eutside of the j On the outer side of the arm arm, just below the elbow, '{pass strands of the muscles too. It is about this time that t which run all the way down to medical help is sought. •the wrist, muscles which pull Simple Test i the fist open and cock the The doctor has a simple test wrist up, the wrist extensors. for tennis elbow. He asks the For some reason, nature has patient to straighten his'arm, seen fit to have these muscles turn his palm down, then try . attach to the upper arm at the to bend the wrist downward. radius. This manuever should cause Actually, the extensor mus- the pain of tennis elbow. cles would work just as well if Sometimes, while the hand Is (hey were attached to the low- held, in this position, turning er arm, but there they are, the.wrist from side to side - running all the way from the brings out the pain still wrist to above the elbow. more.

Here's To Health

Ttteft ChargeSent To Grand Jurors .'LONG BRANCH - I n . M u , . nicipal Court, Judge • Jacob :s Band held Larry King of 148 :;'i|iftli Ave. ..for action of;, the grand jury after a preliminary V hearing on a stealing charge. , Mr. King, charged with ':• stealing $1,000 worth of tools from Corlis Fisher of 122 Liberty St. Sept. 27, was released in $500 bail. Also in the court session, Patricia Marszalek of Th» :• Fountains Motel had a ?25 'fine imposed on a charge of failing to send her child to -.school. -••;. Catherine McCullers of 168 [Laurel St. was given a $25 suspended fine on a charge of 'disobeying a city ordinance on a charge with failing to tend her child to school f Mr. and Mrs. Francis Gran' it of 128 Woodrow Wilson , Homes paid a $10 fine on a

charge of failing to send their child to school, as did Wilma Sims, 266 Central Ave. for the same charge. .In traffic cases, Judge Rand imposed a $30 fine on Angel Natal of 41 S. Broad, way on a charge of falling to have his auto registration in possession. Ostiao Diaz of 83 N. Broadway had $40 In fines imposed on him on a charge of falling to sign his driver's license and another charge of careless driving. Robert Sickler of 3!r Horicon Ave., Oceanport, paid a $25 fine on a careless driving charge. Patrick Marotta of 308 Yorke Ave. paid $5 court costs and was given a $10 sus. pended fine on a charge of failing to have his rear view lights working.

Despite the lack of swelling and normal elbow x-rays, the doctor needs little more than the story of pain which devel. ops in a much-used elbow on twisting and gripping, to make the diagnosis of tennis elbow.

Heat and aspirin, may help, too. But even after much rest, using the elbow again in the manner which caused the injury will bring back the pain. And what tennis player can be asked to give up tennis forever? Treatment is not quite as Cortisone U P.O. BOX 400, Newark, N. J. 07101 I enclose $

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HIGHLANDS f- Seriously :-'concerned with a growing number of students next year, the Board of. Education has .called for a study on building requirements from the building and grounds committee. "

Meeting last night, the board acknowledged that the classroom shortage here is

acute as enrollment figures vas of the borough to detercontinue to climb. ' mine the projected enrollment There are 402 students in for Sept., 1071. the elementary school this Presently the school has 13 year as compared with 351 last year, Principal Donald classrooms for 15 classes — the fourth grade is on split Shanks explained. session — and Mr. Shanks He said that he is now said at least 17 classes will be awaiting the results of a Par- needed next September "or ent-Teacher Association can- else there will be six to eiEht

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ins School classes on split session," he (he instruments and the tight warned. school budget will not allow Mr. Shanks also pointed to expenditures for them. MIDDLETOWN -The Oak the 120 borough children who The fire chief's wife doattend Our Lady of Perpetual nated a $200 trombone to the Hill Association has come to Help Catholic grade school. school, which was gratefully the support of the Poricy Park Citizens Committee with Those students may be thrust accepted last night. a letter to the Township Cominto the public school as rumittee and a cash contribumors continue of the impendtion toward PPCC purchase ing close ^of the parochial of the 14-acre Cotton tract in school because of lack of the Poricy basin. funds. Mrs. Robert Reid,' trustee The board has been eyeing and president of the Oak Hill a building program for sevAssociation Women's Club, eral years, but has been reread the letter at last night's luctant to impose more taxes MIDDLETOWN - The meeting of the township comon the residents, who this township school district is a year are paying a $5.12 tax participant in the National mittee. rate. "The Oak Hill Association, School Lunch Program, which "I assume we will go to ref- provid'-- *ree or reduced- representing approximately erendum with this," Presi- pric s for all pupils 625 families in Middletown, dent Steward King said. "The whr le to pay the full has come here tonight to endorse the Poricy Park Citipeople have to understand Ium zens Committee efforts to prethat while ratables don't inThe piogram is in effect at serve the undeveloped land crease, kids do." Middletown Township High Mr. Shanks explained that School and Thompson, Thorne surrounding Poricy Brook. the program should be in- and Bayshore Junior High Our association believed that itiated soon because of the 12 Schools. Elementary schools immediate action.. will help per cent annual increase in are not included because Df provide much needed open building costs. He estimated the lack of facilities for space and slow down the excessive rate of housing conthat constuction would cost serving lunch. struction in Middletown. $25 to $30 per square foot. The "A" lunch, featuring "The Oak Hill Association Last year, as the board dis- hot and cold platters and bag is backing its endorsement cussed a possible expansion, lunches, is available at no with a contribution . . . by so six rooms and a library were cost or half-price to children doing, we hope to encourage considered^ The addition whose families fall within the other civic organizations and would be constructed on the income scale set by the pro- individual citizens- in the north side of the present two gram or receive public assis- township to contribute to this tance. story-building. important and worthy cause. B o a r d member Edward A family of four whose "We also hope, by our conDoyle requested and received yearly income is less than tribution, to demonstrate to permission from the board to $4,760 may apply for the pro- the Township Committee that work with Fire Chief Wade gram, as may a family of 10 the citizens are very conDavis in soliciting help from with an income not exceeding cerned about the issues of area organizations for musi- $8,039. Also eligible are fam- planning and conserving our cal instruments. ilies which do not fall strictly natural areas. We shall reThe school is critically w i t h i n established -income gard the township acquisition short of instruments, Mr. brackets, but who are victims of the Poricy area . . . as inShanks explained. He said of seasonal employment, fam- dicating a new, positive direcchildren in many cases can't ily death or illness, or tem- tion in the future planning of afford to pay rental fees for porary disability. our township."

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$2 Panty Hose In 2 Popular Styles tep in court actions spanning sev. eral months. The township said that the use of the trailer for office purposes violates an ordinance, and won a municipal court hearing. But an appeal made by airport offi-

cials to the Superior Court re. suited in a ruling that the township ordinance was too vague, and that the use of the trailer for offices was not in violation. Mayor Salkind said he believes that airport officials have expanded a runway, t h u s c a u s i n g an over, e x p a n s i o n of a non-conforming use. "They may have expanded the runway, but the trailer is the only ordinance violation that we have enough legal ground to move on at the present time," Mr. Salkind said. Hoynanian' Enterprises, Englishtown, developers of Holiday Park, Gordons Cor. ner Road, have filed suit in

Superior Court for Building Inspector Edward Sovare to show cause why he should not issue certificates of occupancy for the 36 houses in that development. T h e building inspector maintains that the developers have not followed the subdivision map approved by the council with regard to sewer drainage. The building inspector can be overruled if the developers present a new subdivision map and it is approved by the council. "I insist that the law be fol. lowed, and that the developers either tell us personally that they are following the approved map or that they will submit a revised one," Mayor Salkind said.

Developers may have an of alcoholic beverages on opportunity to confront the election day. A state ruling council at a special council says individual towns must decide the issue for themmeeting called for Monday. selves. Municipal Court Judge Earle J. Harrington has recomMayor Salkind has named mended to the council the ac. three residents to the drug quisition of over $2,000 of abuse-mayor's panel, (DAMP) equipment, including a $1,500 recorder, for his' courtroom. which brings its membership Judge Harrington maintains to 12. that these improvements are Named were Mrs. Connie necessary for compliance of state requirements regarding Lawson, Morganville; the courtrooms. He hopes that the Rev. Larry Calhoon, Wick, additions will be complete by atunk, the minister of the November, when a represen. Monmouth Christian Church, tative of the administrator of and John Dolan, Whittier the courts is scheduled lo visOaks, director of financial it his courtroom. The council adopted an or. planning for the CBS Teledinance which allows the sale vision network.

RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1970 - 1 9

Tinton Falls School Tax Suit Planned • NEW SHREWSBURY The Tinton' Falls Schools Board of Education will sue Shrewsbury Township for non payment of $18,000 in school taxes. The decision, announced after an executive session last night, authorized Beekman and Porter of Red Bank, board attorneys, "to institute s u i t a g a i n s t Shrewsbury Township for non payment of thfe.tax levy." '

The township is a sending district to the Tinton Falls Regional School District. : When asked why the levy was not paid, Mayor Vemoii E. Field of Shrewsbury Township said, /'Simply because we have no money in the budget. Our only taxpayer, the Alfred Vail Mutual Association, has refused to pay the assessment, in the same amount." Julius F. Frickel, a member of the Mutual Association board of directors, and mem-

ber of the Regional Board of Education explained the Mutual's decision. "The board of directors," he said, decided to withhold payment of the taxes pending settlement of Bill A-741 under which assessment is made on

the basis of pupil enrollment, instead of on assessed valuation. "The township," he said wants to be valued on the basis of assessed valuation, while New Shrewsbury wants to tax us on the basis of pupil

enrollment. Our assessment by the county has been on the basis of Bill A-741 which is pupil enrollment, and so, pending settlement of the bill, the board of directors decided not to pay the tax." The Board of Education au-

thorized its secretary, Michael Hammer, to invite bids for replacement of one boiler and controls at the Sycamore School. Earlier Mr. Hammer reported the two boilers at the school, one 16 and one 12

Court Weighs Tax Break Case TRENTON (AP) — The New Jersey Supreme Court reserved decision yesterday after hearing an appeal by t h e b o r o u g h of New Shrewsbury to reinstate a 1965 law giving the borough a tax break at the expense of neighboring Shrewsbury Township. Chief Justice Joseph Weintraub said that the five-yearold law was special legisla-

tion which is unconstitutional in New Jersey. The issue will be decided by the seven-member court and Weintraub's views are not fi.. nal at this stage. Decision Appealed New Shrewsbury is appealing a decision by the Appel. late Division of Superior Court which ruled in favor of Shrewsbury Township. Milton A. Mausner, attor-

ney for New Shrewsbury, contended that the special legis. lation is permitted because it was not specifically prohibited by the state constitution. Mausner contended that the constitution only prohibits certain kinds of special legislation but not the law passed in 1965. __ Weintraub said he disagreed with that view.



The law in 1965 changed the method of apportioning school taxes among the two municipalities from assessed valu. ation to average daily enrollm e n t . Since Shrewsbury Township has about 3 per cent of the school children and only 2 per cent of the as. sessed valuation in the school district, the statute hurt the township financially.



years old, as needing replacement, at an estimated $2,500 p e r unit. Board member Keith Olson voted against the expenditure. • Accepted with regret was the resignation of Sumner K. Clarke Jr., principal of the Sycamore School. Mr. Clarke has been with the Tinton Falls district for 10 years"and has accepted a position with the Matawan School System. Appointed to replace Mr. Clarke was Joseph T. Giger current vice principal at the Tinton Falls School, at a salary of $14,575 for 11 months. Also appointed were Mrs. Doris Crocker, school-home coordinator for one day per week at $2,225 for the school year; Mrs. Maxinc LaFontante, R.N. as nurse's assistant at a base salary of $550; and Kevin W. Cpyle as custodian at Tinton Falls School at $5,460.

T o.

AT~WORK — President of board of governors, Frank F. Blaisdell, right, looks over plans for expanded emergency facilities with Riverview Hospital's admin«trator, William L Gill, as construction begins.

" W i t h a good weather break and no unforeseen delays, we hope to have the steelwork up and partially bricked in before severe winter weather," says William T. G i l l , Rlveryiew's administrator. "This would mean that work could continue during the winter months with a tar-

i Computer Facility Is started J E M ^ * =-*.*.-.*•

get date for completion set at next fall."

Frank F. Blaisdell, president of the board of governors, described the urgent need for this additional space. "In addition to the growth in the population in the area Riverview serves," Mr. Blaisdell explained, "there is an increasing trend toward more use of outpatient facilities. The availability of the supporting services such as Xray and Laboratory, with trained physicians and nurses on duty at all times,, makes the emergency treatment center a focal point for the ur-

Sewerage, Outfall Units Reach Accord MIDDLETOWN An agreement between the Sewerage Authority and the Monmouth County Outfall Authority was adopted by the authority last night. The agreement is conditioned upon an annual service charge to the local authority not to exceed $15 per single family dwelling. The outfall authority is expected to endorse the agreement at its next meeting. "What this means in essence," Edward Schumann, authority chairman, said last night, "is that the outfall line will cost an undetermined amount of money to construct. It will also cost an undetermined amount of money to Operate. "Taking the total of these two costs and dividing them among the users who will tie into the line, the result is the annual service charge each

homeowner will have to pay," the chairman explained. He said the projected service charge at the moment is

"This figure can change, but it cannot exceed $15 or there is no agreement. It's as simple as that," Mr. Schumann stated. '

Most of the money will be used, for construction debt service with only a small portion needed for operational expenses.

Appeal to Overturn State's School District Lines Aired TRENTON (AP) - A special three-judge federal court has reserved decision on an appeal to overturn the state's school district lines to achieve better racial balance in New Jersey schools. Harold J. Ruvoldt Jr., an attorjiey from Jersey City, contended yesterday that true integration in the state's large urban centers could only be brought about by shifting students across municipal lines. He said that s o m e busing of students w o u l d be necessary to achieve the goal but argued that it would only be for relatively short distances.

"The school population of Newark is 83 per cent black," Ruvoldt said. "The state's attempt to achieve racial balance within the city is therefore a futile effort. It's meaningless." He said the black students must be shifted into the predominantly white suburbs that ring the city to achieve true racial balance. The members of the special federal panel are U.S. Circuit Judge Phillip Forman, wiio presided, and District Court Judges George H. Barlow of Trenton and Reynier J. Wortendyke Jr. of Newark. The case, which conceiv-

ably could reach the U.S. Supreme Court, may provide a landmark test for the legality of de facto segregation in which racial imbalance prevails in schools because it is patterned after segregated living patterns. Ruvoldt contended that the system is sanctioned by the state law which prescribes school district lines that correspond to municipal lines. He asserted that the federal courts had jurisdiction to dec 1 a r e the system unconstitutional on grounds that it violates the constitutional guarantee of equal protection under the laws.

Start Work onFort


- - II-

On NewRiverviewWing

RED BANK - The bulldozers and giant cranes and truckloads of equipment arrived at Riverview Hospital last week as ground was broken for the building of the new Kridel Wing which will house a greatly enlarged Emergency Treatment Center.

OF* TO PHILIPPINES — Tho Rev. Martin Murphy, a native of County Wexford, Ireland, leaves today to. rejoin the Columbian Fathers in the Philippines. He't *hown with Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Brandt and their children, Mkhaal 'P., 8, and Paige A., 4, with whom he spent a short leave at their home at 98 Glenwood Drive, New Shrewsbury. The missionary and Mrs. Brandt have 'been "pen pals" since 1944 when she was a high school student in Brooklyn and he was « seminarian in Ireland. The relationship developed from a news story in the -former Brooklyn Eagle about Hie founder of the Columban society, the late Edward Galvin, first bishop of Hanyang, China, who also was born in Ireland and whose first assignment at a priest w " in Brooklyn. (Register Staff Photo)

The annual fee for local sewer use will be (145 when the system is completed in August. Debt service is $120 of the total amount while the remaining $25 will be used for operational expenses. The first phase of the outfall line, which will run from Belford through Sandy Hook to the ocean, is planned to be completed simultaneously with the local system. Expenditure Okayed A $49,054 expenditure for data processing equipment to be purchased from the Burroughs Corp. was authorized. The equipment purchase was a recommendation of the authority's auditor. Change orders amounting to an increase of $11,601 in contracts were authorized. The authority authorized payment of $4,075 for acquisition of three right of ways.

gent treatment need of the community."

The campaign for funds continues with the workers devoting many extra hours of their time. "At this writing we need an additional {300,000 to successfully complete the campaign," F. Bourne Riithrauff, chairman of the development and public relations committee stated. "We are going to keep the campaign rolling along in high gear until our final goal is in sight. I feel sure there are a number of good citizens in the community who have not yet been reached," he continued, "and we are not going to rest until everyone has had a chance to participate in helping their own community hospital."

struction 3tarted here this brary, and will provide workweek on a new $133,790 com- Ing area for personnel asputer facility building for the signed to the computer oner, Army Electronics Command. ation. / The facility is being erected Construction of the new cite adjacent to Vail Hall, which houses ECOM's large-scale is keyed to the Army Materiel computer, and will be con- Command's five-year autonected to Vail by a passage- matic data processing proway. .The contractor, B & W gram. Construction Co., Red Bank, The computing equipment is expected to finish construc- will be linked to another comtion by the end of February, puter built to the latest state1971. of-the-art at ECOM PhilaCol. Dillon Snell, ECOM delphia via a high-speed, chief of staff, turned the first wide-band data link. This will provide for realshovelful of earth at the ceremonial groundbreaking. Also time communication of digital data between the two loca. present were Joseph Berg, tlons so that the total con. man, of Elberon, director of figuration will be a single Management Systems and command computer system. Data Automation, and Capt. Capt. Manning stated that 1 ' o n-llne encryption equipC.L. Manning, chief of the e l e c t r o n i c Support Com- ment will be provided to asmand's Communlcations-PIc- sure proper safeguarding for communication of classified torlal Office. data between facilities." The simple, modern strueThe anticipated benefits of lure will provide 7,200 square the real-time system are to feet of floor space and will provide faster and more accuhouse the most modern com. rate Information to the many puter equipment available. It users of ECOM's ADP Ber. also will have an extensive vices.

Williams Plans Larger Democratic Party Role NEWARK (AP) - U.S. Sen..Harrison A. Williams Jr. says he Intends to exert a larger role In the state Democratic party if he is reelected in November. "I see a role that I haven't seen for myself over the last 12 years," Williams said in a wide-ranging interview with the Associated Press. Williams said it is difficult for someone whose elected job is in Washington to be in a day-to-day position of leadership in the state organization. Responsibility Told "But I think now that we—the Democrats—have no governor there is now a responsibility for the one statewide elected guy," he said. The senator also said he

would not engage In name calling or labels against Nelson G. Gross, the Republican candidate, who has criticized Williams as a "Ka'dic-liberal," "I'd have to go to a Thesaurus to look for an appropriate label for Gross," Williams said. "I'd have to go tf) the Thesaurus to try to find the word t describe the capacity to try to be on all sides at once." On other topics, Williams said: — T h e Johnson administration must share the blame for an inflationary economy b e c a u s e the inflationary thrust was 'War born.' But he said the Nixon adminstration has steadfastly refused to use the tools congress has au-

thorized to curb inflation and reduce unemployment. Charges Rejected -Rejected charges by Gross that he has introduced bills that would double the size of the present national budget. He said many of tho programs are many-year programs such as mass transit which would be spread out over a period of years. -Strongly supports President Nixon's new peace initiative. He said the President has been "reading public opinion" and that, according to the poils, 62 per cent of the people in this part of the na. tlon supported the McGovernHatfield bill for troop withdrawal.




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ul Paintings on Exhibit at Medical Center By ELEANOR MAItKO The Art Auxiliary of Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, has sparked another season with its exhibition of a record number of 78 paintings. Judges for the paintings, which are on exhibit in the hospital corridors and are for sale, were artists Bette Abel, Little Silver, and Anne Kobayashi, River Plaza. Proceeds from each Bale are used to purchase a painting for a permanent hospital collection. Six paintings from t h e previous show were brought by the public — some by patients who couldn't bear to leave Ihem. Winners were named in two categories. In oil and mixed media, first award went to Belmar artist Ann Mitchell for "Windemere;" second to Norman Colson of West Long Branch, for "Melting Snow" and third to John Figaro of Shrewsbury for "Wood Duck." Clara G. Stamaty of Elbe, ron, won first award in watercolor for "View from the Old Incline," and second, went to Yvonne Aubert, Red Bank,

hibiting three Isaac Broome porcelain sculptures of baseball figures. Teacher, lecturer and author of poetry, political articles and a novel ("The Brother"), Broome died in Trenton in 1922. In his early career he executed sculptures for the Capitol building in Washington. Designed for exhibition at the Centennial Exposition of 1876 at Philadelphia, two; of the sculptures are original casts by Ott Brewer of Trenton, and one is a

Palette Talk for "Holmdel Park." Don Voorhees, Lincroft, received third ror "Edgewater Rocks" and an honorable mention went to Kathleen Kolar, Deal, for "Pine Tree." EXHIBIT OPENS The exhibit of 26 oil paintings, water colors and pastels by the late Ray A. Jones, a former president of the American Veterans Society of Artists and an officer of the Hudson Artists, and Painters and Sculptors Society of New Jersey, opened Monday and is continuing to Oct. 30 in a Memorial Exhibition at the art gallery of the Fine Arts Li. brary, Five Corners Branch, Newark and Summit Aves., Jersey City.

SOLO EXHIBIT t A 'one-man exhibition of; paintings, constructed reliefs; and silk screen prints by Bur.; ton Wasserman, professor of; art at Glassboro (N.J.) State; College, is featured here In the Lower Merion Gallery lo Oct. 18 in Green Lane, Pa. Represented in shore-area collection, Dr. Wasserman is well-known in the area as an exhibitor and lecturer.

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BASEBALL SALUTE Throughout October the New Jersey State Museum is saluting the 67th World Series baseball competition by ex-


recast from original molds' done in 1914 by Lenox, Inc., also Trenton. PRIZE WINNERS Janet Schippert of Spring Lake Heights, received a $25 prize in the third annual Art in the Park exhibit staged by the City of Paterson. Winner of a merchandise award in the same show was Don Bloom of East Brunswick, who opened last week in a show at the Charles Press Gallery, Colts Neck.

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VIEW FROM THE OLD INCLINE, a watercolor by Clara Stama+y of Elbarofl, won ' f i « t pri«i in water color in fhs Monmouth Medical Center-Art "Show.

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ARTIST OF MONTH — George L. Gurtirie, artist of the month chosen by tha Middletown Recreation Commission, is shown with "Back Street," which is included in his one-man show currently in the Middletown Township Hall, Kings Hwy., through Oct. 31.


This is the first special exhibition arranged by Phillip Dennis Cate, who was • appointed curator of the Rutgers gallery July 1. ' Gallery hours are from 9:30 to 4:30 weekdays and 1:30 to 4:30 Sundays. It is located on Hamilton St., between College Ave. and George St.

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N EE WW BBRUNSWICK RUNSWICK N ti ddii James R. Deans, executive r e c t o r of the Alcoholism Council of Monmouth County, •vyriJj breach a brand new topic for discussion during a twoweek program on problems of • alcoholism at the Center cf Alcohol Studies of Rutgers University. Mr. Deans will discuss the

"CoordlnattojiofOfM Resources" today/ It is the RUMSON - Three resi- the First Aid Squad, and Rob- University College of Physi. first time this plrtse of the dents received the Graduate ert Hoffman of the Police Be- cians and Surgeons, New battle against alctyftlism |iatn 4x8 ^k*n 4x8 dance with a change in 'state Committee is supporting As-, before the state legislature COLONIAL WAINUT 9 * t * V M0NTEGO PANtLING-i^EWy WHITE MIST semblyman Joseph Azzolina, setting legal limits on where law has been ignored. Reg. 4.49 Reg. 5.99 Reg. 6.99 in his efforts to minibikes may and may not "You never even acknowl- It-Monmputh, be used. get the limit raised to $8,000' 4x8' 4x8; edged our letter," he told the 4x8 "After that, we'll see what . per company. BUCK WALNUT 149 Driftwood Paneling | committeemen. MADEIRA PECAN we can do locally,". Mr. MalaFunds No Issue Reg. 5.99 Reg. 5.99 • Chance Seen Lost Reg. 8.49 Mr. Kelly explained that vet said. At the suggestion of Comk Consequently, he said, a the fjre.company funds are +>i 'gift* "number of township firemen not at issue. What is needed, m i t e e e m a n Robert P. lUAN DARK CORK McCutcheon, the committee FIRRING J [ j j , . :: i PEGBOARD will also ask,passage of the •'•* MAHOGANY STRIPS """ 8"x24" bill. Mr. McCutcheon com34"x4«"xVi" I"x2"x8' mended the youngsters for 49

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Qowml Galls Newark Gas Tax Bill 'Discriminatory* By ROGER E. SPEAR Q —I hold shares of North American Car bought several years ago. You have probably read about management and other changes there recently. I am a widow and reed income rather than growth. What is your advice on these shares? P.A. A — The unresolved situation between North American Car and Flying Tiger

Corp. injects a sharply speculative element for • shareholders of the former company. A successful tender offer this summer by Flying Tiger increased that company's ownership of North American Car common to 45 per cent. A newly elected board of directors, with FLY holding a majority position, then voted to. s e e k dismissal of North American's suit against FLY and petition to the CAB. If, as seems probable, North American is consumed by Tiger, a revision in the dividend policy may follow — last year FLY distributed 5 per cent in stock but no cash dividend! Shares should be sold on any rallies

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Successful Investing and funds reinvested in equal dollar amounts of Central Maine Power and Reynold^ Industries-for an average return of S.4 per cent. Q — I am interested in jfassey-Ferguson because, of its $1 diyidend. The, stocjc has recovered from a July low of 8 and is still improving on a high rate of trading. Would you consider Massey. a sound investment,,regardless of the unfavorable industry conditions? W.B. ....;. A — Strikes, reduced sales

and higher costs resulted in Massey reporting I substantial (iO.M a share) loss for the fiscal quarter ended July 30. Despite this, directors declared, on July 29, the regular 25 cent quarterly dividend, a. bullish sign. Massey derives only about 40 per cent of its sales from Canada and the United States, with France, the United Kingdom and Latin America being heavy buyers. The company has a strong arid expanding position in! world-wide markets. More than 3J per cent of the company's products are for nonagricultural industries, off!setting somewhat reduced .agricultural shipments. While these shares are at the present time * speculation, they do have above-average recovery potential, for the. next few years.

A Heat Pump? Chamber A htar pump it a ntaehlnt that utti tlttrrldty •• fcatk tar and cool a hsuit completely automatically, undtr m y •ad all stvert wtorhtr condition!. : Wkot's mere, rht Lntnex Htet tlimp fllltn air all ycaf 'r»in* and Mtiimldlfta If In tht lumimi. Th* remit h i i r i n | . HiM> frMhims avtry day of tin ytar. . Economical? toit-WtTthli-h.bicauit o» K M dap all yen pay for b thytoi) of altctrkily to mivo (war. Y « m , ovtn on tho fanfost dayi, thtro i i Iwat In rfc* avttldt air. Whtn kaar i required, tht hoar pump. extracts Dili heat and pumps tf INTO your home. Whtn eoollna U dulrti • « k'et. mugayjUayf, tht system reveries itself and pumpi heat OUT Of yoir home. On "in-between days," the system automatically provides healing or cooling as necessary to mainJain tha exact tamptraturei yoj select an the tnormeirot. How would you Ilka ta get an average el two pennies worth of heating for |utt one penny . . . especially If yea went t» add cooling to your new or existing home. With a Ltnnet Heat rumpj you'll get both (heating and cooling) in a single system. What other reason could you want far converting 'a a flunw last electric heat pump}

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MATAWAN* - The Area Chamber,of Commerce has pledged its support to the pro. posed Bayshore Hospital by urging its members to donate dollars and man hours to the $2 million capital fund campaign. The board • of directors unanimously adopted < resolution calling for an all out effort by members to help make the hospital a reality. Charles Mandeville, vice president o t Central Jersey Bank and the first -vice president of the chamber, said, "As members of the Chamber of Commerce; we, perhaps more than anyone else, are cognizant of what a hospital can mean to the economic life of/a community." He said the hospital will serve to help bring new business, industry and residents to the area. All of these, he said, will be beneficial to chamber members. • . . . " M o s t , important, however," he said, "will be that the hospital, will improve Uje safety and well being of all

members of the community;" •C h a m b e r members are bring asked to support the hospital With financial donations, and to make themselves and their-employes'available for work related to developing the facility. .

Carlson Explains Job For Club NEPTUNE CITY-The development of modern communications techniques in response to the county'* rising population was the subjeet-of ah address by Freeholder Axel B. Carlson Jr. to the Rev publican Club here., ^ Freeholder Carlson is campaigning for election to a oneyear unexpired term on the Board of Freeholders. He was appointed director of buildings and grounds to replace Benjamin H. Danskin, who was elected in November. In addition to the population, the freeholder explained, there is also greater demand for services as the scope of county government expands and it has "expanded greatly over the past decade."- ., • . ' . , . . • .,-.,. Freeholder Carlson said the Board of-Freeholders moved to increase communication potential when phone traffic surveys conducted bythe Bel! Telephone Company revealed that equipment was being ever-used by the great volume of incoming and going calls. These surveys are conducted, annually by the telephone company as part of, its regular service. The last one was held In November, lMf, and another survey will be held later this month.

2 to Attend Aid Workshop KEANSBURG *- Samuel T; DeTuro and Robert Currie, chairmen of the business education and language departm e n t s , respectively, at Keansburg High School, will attend a graduate workshop, "Innovation In Public Education Through Federal-State Assistance Programs," it Newark State College. Mr. DeTuro, who was elected ^o a second term 3s treisurer of the Monmouth County Education Association, is county chairman or the New Jersey Business Education Association and faculty ad-' viser to the local chapter of the Future Lawyers of New Jersey. An authority on the historical background of English literature, Mr. Currie was appointed a member of the professional negotiations committee of the county. Education Association; for the lee. end consecutive year.

FA1RFIELD - The N.J. "In addition," he said, "it Aviation Advisory Council nas would cost the scheduled air1 a b e 1 e d as "clearly dis- lines millions of dollars and criminatory" a bill which could well be the end of aviawould allow the city of New- tion growth in the state." ark to impose a five-cent-aThe council said state and gallon tax on aviation fuel. federal taxes on aviation fuel The bill, introduced In the now amount to 14 cents a galstate Senate Feb. 16, would lon, including a new three. permit any. municipality with ,cent federal fuel tax,which . a- population of 100,000 or went into effect July 1.' . more wj'th an airport within ' "If municipalities are perits borders to'levy the new mitted to levy a tax," the tax.. • J Newark is the only munici- council said, "it would mean pality :in the state which three separate taxes on avia. would benefit from the pro- tion fuel." posed tax. M r . Hamlen said the Sponsor of the bill- was Sen. present fuel taxes primarily James H, Wallwork, a Neware on octane fuel used oy ark Republican. Co-sponsorgeneral aviation as opposed ing the bill were the other to:jet fuel, primarily used by . five.Essex County senators, major airlines. , all Republicans. With present taxes, Mr. The bill was passed In the Senate May 4 and since then Hamlen said; aviation fuel is has been in the Assembly's costing from 47 cents to 50 ' • Taxation Committee, headed cents a gallon. by Assemblyman Richard W. While the bill would only afDeKorte, R-Bergen. fect Newark, Mr. .Hamlen Harry A. Hamlen, president of the aviation council, said RESTORED BUILDING letters of protest have' been ; CAIRO,. Ml. (AP) - Cairo's sent to Gov. William I V Ca- police headquarters is housed hilj;. state Transportation in a building that once was Commissioner John Kohl, and the Customs House. all members of the Assembly. Designed by Alfred Mulletl, Mr. Hamlen said Hie pro. who was supervising irehiposed t»x -would discriminate • tect;to the U.S. Treasury D e against all business, aircraft partment .from 1862-65, the serving the ; state through Cairo Customs House reflects Newark Airport-and would his: technique for,-erecting adversely affect ever,y comgovernment buildings ' that pany in the nation which de- were simple classical boxes pends, upon private aircraft with projecting bays or pivi-. transportation and services. lion* on all four facades:

said, "we are greatly concerned-that it wouldn't stop there because smaller municipalities would demand equal rights and it would be difficult to deny this claim."


"The first thing you know, it would be effective for municipalities with 10,000 population," Mr. Hamlen said. The advisory council was farmed two years ago and has "Udtil I see every bird in' a membership of 250, mostly the world, I'll never give up,"; she said. : private and corporate pilots. It was created to help aviaTRAFFIC QUESTION j tion in the state with particuSEATTLE (AP) - A local; lar emphasis on general aviawoman became tired of thV tion. dust ruining her laundry. So; The council is trying to get she hung a sign outside which < tax relief for operators of read: "WashOut." ) small airports, who, Mr. She was arraigned in the lo-: Hamlen said, are being driven out of business, by unrea- cal court on a charge of erect-: ing illegal traffic controls.; sonable property taxes. Her attorney claimed that all: The group also is active in day long cars sped past the promoting aviation education home of the woman on a rural, road, despite the sign. . • programs in high schools.





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in the last ya«r alone, Wfffiams proposed and voted for bills wnicb would have increased federal goMeuwnont spending 220 billion dollars. If tne Congress toolcWiHiaffis seriously, and supported his spending proposals, your taxes would double and prices would soar out of sight Fortunately, the Senate doesn't take W i l l i a m seriously. Of the 130 bifls he Introduced or co-sponsored last year,



BIRD BANDER ; IRVING, Dl. (AP) - Mrs.! C.J. Bird, 53, is a licensed! bird-bander, trapping and banding all varieties of birds for no pay, but a wealth^? pleasure. She said she began watch-f ing bird's more than 20 years; ago "because I was nosey." ,' "I saw a little bird down In* Missouri and asked manyj people what the name was butnobody knew," she said. ! S h e began investigating; birdlore on her own, and from' the one bird - art indigo bun-: ting — she went o\i to others.,;


onry 8 were passed by Congress. . . Nelson Gross hasn't even been elected yet, butwhen he talks, Washington listens. Nelson Gross knows what Williams has yet to learn—that the worst possible answer to inflation is more government spending. Fiscal responsibility is more than a cliche, You have a right to expect it from your Senator.

Nelson Gross for United States Senator You'll know he's there.



Big Season Slated By Monmouth Arts RED BANK -Four Broadway hit shows, a national symphony orchestra, an African dance troupe, and a harpsichordist. They are among the attractions offered area theater and concert-goers this year by the Monmouth Arts Foundation. Now entering its 19th season, M.A.F. will present 13 performances through its three subscription series: theater, concert and chamber mucis. Tickets for all three series are available. Theater Series opens the season Nov. 25 with the road company of the Broadway musical "1776." The series Leaves f o r E u r o p e On Research Trip WEST LONG.BRANCH Dr. David S. J_feon, professor of English at Monmouth College, has departed for eastern Europe to spend the current academic year pursuing research in multi-ethnic literature. Dr. Ufson, recipient of a senior Fulbright-Hayes Besearch Award, has been accredited to the Institute of Film and Theater Arts in Bucharest, Rumania, the host country. He will be primarily involved in research in Yiddish theater and dramatic literature. The author of two chapters in "A History of the Theater," Dr. Lifson is a member of the Actor's Equity Association and the American Educational Theater Association. He is also the author of the book "The Yiddish Theater in America," and has written three full-length plays, two of them produced off-Broadway. USES COMPUTER LOS ANGELES (AP) - A leading Western architectural firm uses a computer program to cut by 85 per cent the time needed for interior space planning for new buildings. The program based on matrix mathematics, is called MATRON and was developed by Albert C. Martin & Associates, Los Angeles. Traditionally, architects trying to devise floor plans to put room with specific square footage adjacent or in close proximity, resorted to trial-and-error "bubble diagrams." This job, which by hand could take as much as three days, is cut to as little as two hours using a computer. ______


also includes "Hadrian VII," acclaimed one of the best of Broadway's 1969 season, and two popular comedies "Forty Carats" and Neil Simon's "Plaza Suite." Dec. 3, The Chamber Music Series begins with the Richards Quintet, a woodwind ensemble in residence at Mich, igan State University. The series/also includes the Ritter-Allen piano and violin duo, the Dvorak String Quartet and noted harpsichordist Igor Kipnis. The 45-member folk dancing troupe from the Republic of Guinea, Les Ballets Africains, is the first concert series attraction on Dec. 7. This series also lists young Israeli pianist Joseph Kalichstein, the 17-member Munich Chamber Orchestra, the widely acclaimed Pennsylvania Ballet, and the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra under conductor Izler Solomon. Theater and concert series performances are given in Red Bank's Carlton Theater; Chamber Music programs are held in Fellowship Hall, First Presbyterian Church, Rum. son. All performances are at 8:30. Ticket information and res e r v a t i o n s are available - through the Monmouth Arts Foundation, Box 458, Red Bank.

DowdOICs TV Debate FREEHOLD - Republican candidate William F. Dowd today accepted an invitation by WCBS-TV to debate on television at 12:30 p.m. Oct. 25. He urged his opponent, James J. Howard, to also accept the bid. Mr. Dowd said Mr. Howard two years ago insisted that his opponent at that time. Sen. Richard R. Stout, accept a similar Invitation for WCBSTV. Mr. Dowd said such a debate is just as vital this year as it was In 1968. He criticized Mr. Howard for rejecting an earlier bid to debate on WNDT-TV (Channel 13) Oct. 23. Because of Mr. Howard's rejection, the program was canceled. Mr. Dowd said he accepted the WCBS-TV and, the WNDTTV invitations because he believes the media give a large percentage of the people In the Third Congressional District an opportunity to hear candidates on major Issues.

Group Director PROVIDENCE, R. I.-John W. Brothers, Jr., 16 Church St., MkMletovm, N. J., was elected a director of the Northeastern Industrial. Developers Association at that group's annual conference here. As manager-industrial development for the Chesapeake & Ohio/Baltimore & Ohio Railways in New York, Mr. Brothers also presided over a meeting and spoke on the subject of "Railroad and Industrial Development." The Northeastern Industrial Developers Association is an organization which promotes the industrial development of those states which comprise Uie Northeastern region.



RESTAURANT—TAVERN Shrewsbury at Herbert Red lank

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luper-dolicioui mlaction of teafood, meats and chicken end join thoio who mcaey." Ban Richards alda a sods] worker la trying to prevent an epidemic In a Mexican mlninr camp. 0 THE AVENGERS (C) "Return of tha Cybemauts." Puriiur the discu»alon nf sn ugly bronze head In tha Bat of a.moneyed art dilettante, news la received of the disappearance of a scientist. _ THE HACK FRONTIER (C)

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E-SU Unit to Honor Scholarship Winners MJMSON - The Monmouth County branch of the EnglishSpeaking Union of the United States will open its seasonal activities with a dinner meeting at the Rumson Country Club on Friday at 6:30 p.m. the 1S69 and 1970 scholarship winners of the British Universities Summer Program will be honored at the meeting. They will recount their experiences in Great B r i t a i n while attending courses in the humanities at the University of Oxford, London and Edinburgh. These former scholarship holders are now teaching in Monmouth County schools. They arc Ann Bennett, h1-'"ry at Red Bank Regional i School (Oxford); Sister l*...y Clare, English, St. Rose High S c h o o l , Belmar (London); Miss Susan Graziano, Engl i s h , Rumson-Fair Haven

Television Comment

It now appears that the anticipated three-cornered ratings race between three suspense series late last night isn't much of a contest. CBS's "Hawaii Five-O" is far out front of NBC's "McCloud" and ABC's "Dan August." , The Nielsens would suggest t h a t "Hawaii Five-O" is therefore the best show of the three. That is not necessarily so, hut it is a handsome, professionally produced hour that takes advantage of the scenery of the 50th state. But like all series, it has good nights with stories that work and some bad nights, too. This week things worked pretty well. It was a standard action story based on the theft of a priceless violin from a visiting Russian musician. The thieves - who overacted wildly — tried to ransom it from the musician and his s e c r e t a r y - g u a r d . But McGarrett, crime fighter extraordinary, came to the rescue at the last moment. Jack Lord, as McGarrett, dominates the series. However, he plays the part with such savage, humorless intensity, that it becomes monotonous after brief exposure. . Name Game Held NBC's "The Name of the , Game," which dropped costar Tony Franciosa earlier this season after repeated disagreements, will continue the season without a regular replacement. Robert Culp will star in two Franciosa vehicles, and the rest will be played by guest stars.

JNawHc gum nun ( F.RobM'l -• 4• 2-1 4-1 3 03 20 1I H B.Rot>lnn,3l> 4 02 2 edlk 4 0 0 I Hendrlckl.c 4 0 2 3 0 11 n.Johnion.JD 4 0 0 3 0 11 Belanger.ss 3 0 0 1 0 0 1 Crowley.ph l 0 0 1 0 0 1 Palmer.p 01O1( ' I O O I Watt.p 0 0 0 1 Drabowaky.pJ0O< 1 0 0 1 RettenUph 1 0 0 10 0 1 34 6 8 l' 34«l lnclnnatl ..,.011 010 030—S altlmore 1)13 (KH 00" -5 E—Tolan. Rose, Perei. LOB— Ota. NATE COACHES SOCCER TOP M ' elnnatl 6, Baltimore o. ou Uonciv Team W L T clon. HR— B. Roblnsnn (2), Roai (1), May (2). B—'Blair. Hlckcmack 7 0 0 Stllrurt 7 t 1 Nolan _IP.. HRERBBSO . . Lawrence 5 1 1 gullet. (W, l-oi 3% 2=4 ,3i Howell 7 0 1 Carroll pinery ...: 7 0 1 Palmer 7 « 5 5 Weal B U M 7 0 i Watt (L, 0-11 1 2 11 Trenton n l o Drabowaky I ODD Tom» River South 6 0 t" T-2:26. A-53,007. 1 0 Harrlaon 7 l o Verona 7 o l Point Boro 6 0 3 Kearny 6 o l Jamerturg 4 0 0 Bait Brunswick .... 6 I o WMt Morrlx 6 0 1

Monmouth Regional, Toms R i v e r North, Middletown Township and Henry Hudson Regional are sixth through n i n t h , respectively, and Ocefm Township, a new member of the elite 10, rounds out the list.. ^

Tolan,c( Rue.cr Pe«2,3b B e n c h Bench.c D.May,In Carho.il Helnu.Jb Concep'n.if Carroll,p Nolan,? oullet.p Wood'rd.aa Bravo.ph Chaney.sa







Morrla Knoll A i i Mllburn 6 0 1 SpirU 6 0 1 Outturn . g i i SHORE AREA SOC1KR TOP 10 Team w I. T Howell .... Tom's River South Point Boro Shore Regional Neptune Toma RiverRegional Norlh . 4 Monmouth Mlddlatown 5 Toma RiverTownship Norl Hinry Hudson Rt». 4 Ocean Township .... 3

Fullback Mercein Sighs Jet Contract

NEW YORK (AP) - the New York Jets of the National Football League signed fullback Chuck Mercein to their1 taxi squad yesterday. Mercein was cut by the Washington Redskins six weeks ago.

Michaels Has Kicks Coming By JONNI FALK What do old pro kickers.do when they lose their Jobs? You spend all your life grooming one foot and manicuring Us nails, babying a kicking shoe and squinting downfteld at a pair «f silly posts sticking up from a goal line. All of a sudden you are out of a Job, and it's against tho law to keep in shape by booting your wife or kids around Uie house. If you have read 'about Lou Michaels, or know him, you would hardly think that he would be the typo to turn to teaching his trade to youngsters. Yet, that is what the former Colt (and Ram and SteeliT) left footer is doing these days. I/(Mi, who was said to have destroyed numerous West Cuast bars while with the Rams — and almost destroyed an.offensive tackle teammate while a Sleeler — is known for his run-in with Joe Niiniath before the 100!) Super Howl. That, of course, was a put-on. Erratic ixiu was bettor known for walking into bars that only had one customer and demanding that one seat. If Ijrotlier Walt (former Brown linebacker and currerilly .let assistant coach), was in the bistro, Um would leave. But. marriage and responsibility changed Lou IOIIH before lie was cut this year by Ihc Colls after 13 seasons in the 'NFL as a defensive end and kicker, Lou is back in Swoyersville, Pa., and spent

Valley West kickers did not kick any extra points Saturday night. When, was the last time you heard of a junior varsity player getting the game ball, especially at an away game? lllIHIIIIIIIilllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Well, it happened the other day when Red Bank's Jayvees gained some measure of relast week working with the kickers at Wyoming venge for the varsity's loss to Toms River Soulh. Valley West High School. At the game Saturday Alan Burgess made two fine catches of Teddy night, Lou did a radio commentary on defensive Taylor passes for Buc touchdowns and somehow play. wound up with the ball in his hands at the end of Always a controversial figure, Lou holds no the game. Jove for any of the NFL. owners. "With everybody telling Alan to give the oall "If they had called me into the office and back to Toms River South, Ron Signorino, TRS told me the score, I would have retired graceathletic director and varsity coach, came up to fully," he said. "But the way they did It stunk." the youngster and said, "Anybody who can make Tlie former Kentucky All-Amerlcan was cut pro catches like that deserves the game ball. in favor of Jim O'Brien, kicking whiz out of You keep it." Cincinnati who can also play wide receiver. Lou This may start a whole new trend. After a had slowed down as a defensive end and was freshman cross country meet, they could give only used in short yardage situations. the winning runner a compass. Or how about a ' NO TRJUT1I IN AGE boot for Uie soccer star? Erratic Lou lists his a«e at 112. Don't you believe it. Jiut he can still kick them through John "Jeep" Bednarik, former Neptune those silly posts. ' coach, is still turning out excellent football teams at Allentown-Dieruff High School* His sOn is What next, IJIU? "I'd like to coach somethe quarterback on this year's club. where," he answers. Pro, Lou? "Nah, I was thinking about high Bednarik's first quarterback at Dieruff, Ross school. Those owners wouldn't have me," Moore, is at Ohio State and should be Rex Just to keep the Michaels legend alive, Uie Kern's successor next year.

Looking 'em Over

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Knicks Race Over Royals

Giacomin Gains His First Shutoutas Sabres Tumble

NEW YORK (AP) - The Buffalo Sabres, one of the National Hockey League's two new expansion dubs, were outplayed by the New York Rangers last night but they certainly weren't disgraced. The Rangers blanked the Sabres 3-0 at Madison Square It was the opening game for Garden, outshooting Buffalo Russell Leads Attack the Royals, led by Tom Van47-19 as Ed Giacomin racked Cazzie Russell led the New Arsdale with 22 points, up his first shutout in New "The Royals had a 12-6 lead York attack with 29 points York's home opener. and Willis Reed worked both in the opening four minutes Punch Imlach, Buffalo's ends of the court brilliantly but three minutes later the general manager and coach, Knicks poured in 12 straight w i t h 23 points and 16 said, "A few things pleased me rebounds to wreck the Roypoints and led thereafter. and we were in the game all The Knicks had four other als' debut. the way. But it was simply an Cincinnati opened a 12-6 players in double figures in. inexperienced club playing a eluding Dale Stallworth, 18 lead but the Knicks retaliated veteran club. with 12 successive points and points, Walt Frazier, 17; Imlach praised the work of Dave DeBusschere, 14; and the Royals never caught up. RoberCrozier, former Detroit Tom Van Arsdale had 22 for Dick Barnett 13. Red Wings' goalie.' Crozier the losers. Rule Ready to Go had 44 saves and kept the Buffalo, one of the NBA'B Sabres in contention. Bob Rule said lie didn't Ex-Rangers Hold Out want to play for Seattle. Then new entries, had no trouble SMACKIN" GOOD — New York Kniclci' Dfv* D»he took the court and showed handling another expansion The undermanned Buffalo the rest of the league why baby as the Braves outscored Busschsrs and Cincinnati Roy i l l 1 rookii N«U Archisquad has several former the Cavaliers in each of the they should try to get him — bald balance on their right lagi tfter colliding in a Rangers including Don Marand showed the Sonics why first three periods before s h a l l , Phil Goyette, Reg fight for a rebound as th« bill tails fr«» fait night. clearing their bench in the II they'd better keep him. Fleming and Allan Hamilton. nal quarter. That's the Royals' Tom VanAndaU and Kniclu' W*lt The 6-foot-9 center for the Marshall and Goyette, howDon May's 24 points led the SuperSonlcs, unable to accept Fraiiar locking lags, lower right. Th» Knicks won handiever, are holdouts while HamB r a v e s while Cleveland's the Natiorial Basketball Assoilton is recovering from a broly, 128-104. "• (AP Wlr»pWo) ciation team's contract offer, Bobby Smith scored 21. ken bone in his foot. said last night he wanted lo Fleming, however, was his be traded. old rambunctious self. In the Several hours later he faced second period, he knocked fh.-. Dp^roit Pistons and, desDave Baton unconscious for pite sitting out a large chunk three minutes with a crossof the game with foul trouble, check. He tangled with goalie still managed to pour in 37 Giacomin behind the net in points, 21 of them in the first the third stanza. half. Imlach was pleased with But with all this the Sonics NEW YORK (AP) - Ron 133 attempts for 1,050 yards pass receivers with 24 catches Fleming's aggressive piiy still lost their opener as De- Johnson's run to daylight has and eight TDs. for 373 yards and two touch- a n d lamented only that troit, with a balanced attack opened some room for him Baltimore's Ed Hinton re- downs and Bobby Howfield "Fleming didn't hit Balon led by Dave Bing's 25 points among the National Football tained his lead among AFC continues as the conference's hard enough." and 22 apiece by Jimmy League's top rushers. E m i l e F r a n c i s , the top point-maker with 38 on 10 Walker and rookie Bob La. The New York Giant sophRangers' general-managerCL L -J field goals and 8 extra points. nier, withstood a fourth-quar- omore ace gouged out 142 u n eDpn n en r Q S t . Louis and Oakland coach, enthused over Gil Per'-- surge and beat Seattle 123- yards Sunday in the 30-23 jumped to the front in offense reault, Buffalo's 20-year-old 117. victory over Philadelphia and and Minnesota and Kansas rookie who was the top-rated In other .NBA action, Buf- lifted his season total to 271, amateur selection last June FARMINGDALE - The City on defense. falo bombed Cleveland 107-92, good for fifth place among the Jersey Shore German Shepand cost the Sabres $50,000 in The Cardinals of the Na- the draft. National Conference ground herd Dog Club, Inc. will hold gainers. He was 10th last it's 4th annual Specialty show tional Conference and the deFrancis said that the youngfending Super Bowl champion week. and Obedience Trial on Sun- Chiefs of the American ConLarry Brown, Washington's day, Oct. 25, at Allaire State ference made the biggest adsensational second-year back, Park here. vances, each moving up from MIDDLETOWN - Mrs. added 101 yards Sunday to his Judges for conformation fifth place last week. Min- Thomas Gopsill and Mrs, National Conference-leading are Percy Doane, Ontario, total for 399. The figure leads Canada, who will judge dogs nesota of the National and James Quinn won Tuesday's Oakland of the American best ball competition at the both the National and AmeriWEST LONG BRANCH - can conferences, NFL statis- and intersex competition, each moved up one place. Bamm Hollow Country Club and Irvin Apelbaum, Akron, Winless Monmouth College tics showed yesterday. The Cardinals were aver- here. ' Ohio, who will judge bitches. held a sixth nationally-ranked aging 341 total yards on ofMrs. Harry Charpek teamJohn Brodie of San FranPhiladelphia Textle soccer On the obedience side will fense, 153 on the ground and e d w i t h M r s . Richard cisco continued to lead Na. team to a scoreless tie for the t i o n a 1 Conference passers be Mr. and Mrs. Frank 188 passing. San Francisco, Schwartz and Mrs. George first half here yesterday bewith 66 completions in 99 at- Thrall. Mrs. Thrall will judge despite its 20-6 upset over Los Skinner for second and third fore yielding three goals in tempts for 830 yards and six Novice "B", Open "B" and Angeles, fell to second at 332. places, respectively. . the final five minutes of play The Chiefs have allowed Mrs. Gabriel Molnar and touchdowns; Johnson kept his Utility. ThraJJ will judge Novto lose, 4-0. their opponents only 218 yards M r s . John Santoro were lead among pass receivers ice "A" and Open "A". The Hawks went down, 1-0 with 23 receptions for 229 The show will be superin- per game, 107 rushing and 111 f o u r t h and Mrs. Charles three minutes into the third yards and David Ray, Los tended by Keller Dog Show p a s s i n g , while Denver Chadwell and Mrs. Frank dropped two places to third. period, and then again tight Angeles' picture-perfect kick- Organization of Reading, Pa. Tourine fifth. ened up and held the invaders er, led in scoring with 42 until the last five minutes of points fashioned on 11 field ••••lllillillllllHllilillMlllllll the game before being over- goals and 9 extra points. whelmed. . Floyd Little of Denver rePhiladelphia . (6-0) s a w placed the New York Jets' Hawk goalie Jim Reed make Matt Snell as the American 28 saves, while Bob Spring, Conference's top rusher. man, Mark Reed, Les Palmer Little has 304 yards to 281 for and Ed Smock did out- Snell, who is out for the rest standing jobs in the losing of the season with an injury. cause; Lamonlca Passes Joe MonmouUi's problem was Daryle Lamonlca fired four that it could not generate a g u b s t e n t i a l offense. The touchdown passes Sunday and By CHUCK TRIBLEHORN Hawks, now 0-6, may h a v e stepped into the AFL's No. 1 played the kind of game here passing spot; replacing the Register Sports Editor yesterday which could start a Jets'. Joe Namath. The OakSouthern Regional High School has gone new trend — winning. land ace has 72 completions in one step ahead of Ocean Township which utilized closed circuit television and the instant replay to examine mistakes during its practice sessions. All Southern football games are taped and televised on Island Cable Television, a closed circuit operation thing's certain, each school plays th< perto subscribers within the community. Bassonnel game differently. , ketball games and wrestling matches may If you're a weekend golfer who would also be aired during the winter months. like to dignify the term "duffer", the newlyformed Garden State Chapter of the U. S. Additionally, Southern athletic director Duffers Association may be for you. In Art Criss, a boyhood buddy and high school fact, the first annual GSC/USDA "Duffers' teammate of this writer, has his own TV Classic" — the only really open golf tournashow, "Sports Spectrum", on the same ment — will be staged Saturday and Sunchannel every Friday at 6:30 p.m. How day at Hanover Country Club in New Egypt. about that, Mel? ; Eight additional chapter tournaments have CAGE COACHING CHANGES been scheduled for 1971. If you're interested, With all eyes on football, two significant contact this writer for additional info. basketball coaching appointments have been COLLEGE PIPELINE made. Bob Kitson takes over as head •Darrel! Willis, freshman halfback from mentor at Mater Dei hoping to develop a Long Branch, has helped the Susquehanna new winning image for the Seraph cagers, (Pa.) University's junior varsity football while Bob Dziadosz has been elevated to team get off to a winning start. With Willis the varsity spot vacated by Dick Fosko carrying the ball 13 times for 57 yards and when the latter was named principal at catching three passes for an additional 33 Enjoy the comforts and protection Henry Hudson Regional. yards, the "Little Knights" defeated the of moisture-conditioned air in It seems to be a foregone conclusion 1 Lock Haven State College freshmen, 2O-0. your home. The New General 990 that Marie Lombardi will be settling down lets you feil warm at lower temJuan Roth of Matawan had a goal as in her native Red Bank when she returns peratures, cutting heating costs— Seton Hall University's soccer team dropped from a cruise to the Caribbean and South mak«s your home feel "garden its season opener to Drew University, 5-2. fresh," plants flourish —enjoy America. "It's just not the same without Pete Glleberman of Deal is a sophomore health, avoiding throat and nose Vinee," Marie was quoted by Washington member of the Rutgers University soccer irritations—keeps furniture from sports writer Bob Addie in a report that squad. "dry-out" and fabrics from becomshe is selling the Lombardi home in PotomRaritan's Ed Resch, all «-5, 230 pounds ing brittle, they last longer. The lELECTOI DIAL COM-', ac, Md. IDOL! HUMIDITY UP TO of him, has earned a starting offensive ttneril 990 will pay for Itself in A GALLOH M l HOUR CAPSULE COMMENTS one season. Does not affect furtackle job with the Lehigh University fresh• CLOG FREE solenoid valve — nice operation. Installs easily. man grid team. Resch, of course, was last Its almost official that Tom Ulozas will cleanable monel filter preyear's Daily Register choice for the Thorn join the pro tour early next year. About the vents clogging • NO MOVING PARTS—no pump, McAn scholar-athlete award. only question that remains is whether the fan, or float to wear out • COSTS LITTLE to operate-less , Randy Rose, former Ocean Township 27-year-old Bamm Hollow Country Club than night-light bulb • NO SPRAYING—no calcium resgridder, continues to draw raves from the pro will be granted a two-year-leave of abidue to irritate nose and throat • REVERSIBLE installation — on coaching staff at1 Gettysburg College. The sence or be forced to permanently sever any forced warm »ir furnace, —no "white dust" to disturb 6-3, 240-pound Rose is a sophomore tackle ties with the club. Tall Tom has pledges either left % right sidi houttkiaplng who has been elevated to a starting berth. of support of sponsors to cover about 75 Pat D'Onofrio of Little Silver, ex-Red per cent of the $40,000 he will need for a Bank Catholic performer, was cited for his fling into the big'time for about 24 months. play in the University of Connecticut freshTake little or no stock in the records men's big 40-7 opening game victory over or team performances in junior varsity footthe Coast Guard. D'Onofrio, a pile-driver ball games. The ground rules governing when he has the ball, carried 13 times for who may participate in the Monday after65 yards, noon contests aren't set by the N. J. State Stephanie A. Kessler, a sophomore at Interscholastic Athletic relation, so it's Northfield School, East Northfleld, Mass., not unusual for a boy u see considerable is on the junior varsity hockey team. She action In his school's varsity game, on SatSouth of the Krummy Krupp is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. urday and come right back to shine in a Kessler of 119 Lincoln Ave., Fair Haven. jayvee encounter two days later. One On Wonderful West Front CINCINNATI (AP) - Cassie Russell sank 29 points and Willis Reed added 23 as the defending National Basketball League champion New York Knlcks outclassed the rookie, laden Cincinnati Royals 128104 last night.

Baltimore blitzed San Diego 12 3-105 and Philadelphia edged Chicago 110-107. In Uie only American Bas. ketball Association game the Utah Stars opened league play by walloping Denver 13499.

ster would become the leader of the Sabres. "He's a heckuva hockey player and has the size, range and stamina to become a great one." • Perreault, who scored the winning goal in Buffalo's 2-1 victory over Pittsburgh last Saturday night, almost ruined

Giacomin's shutout late in the third period. His close-in shot was smothered by the Ranger goalie. New York scored one goal in each of the three periods. Rod Gilbert opened the scoring with a slap shot, Jean Jlatelle made it 2-0 on an unassisted goal and Balon con-

verted a rebound on a power play. The Rangers' record is 1-1. The Hawks routed the Vancouver Canucks 8-2 for their second straight victory while the St. Louis Blues bowed to the Toronto Maple Leafs 7-3 Wednesday night. '

Giants' Ron Johnson Dashes To Daylight in NFLFigures Trial Oct. 25

Hawks Lose, But Show Soccer Sldll

UP GOES THI SHOT — Detroit's Stave Mix, 23, puts up a shot over Seattle Su•perionic Dick Snyder, 10, during last night's NBA game in Seattle. Moving in for • poitible rebound is SsatHa's Don Kojis, 22. (AP Wirephoto)

Gopsill-Quinn Team on Top

Around V About The Sports Beat The Chuck Wagon


The nine-hole participants were led by Mrs. Thomas Brydon and Mrs. William Badecker Jr. with their net 36. Runners-up Mrs. John McHugh and Mrs. Herman Kurre had a net 38. The University of New Mexico swept i three-game baseball series at the University of Arizona in mid-April.


40th Annual

HUNT RACE MEETING sponsored by

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Junior Loop In Scramble

Tiremen Hold Lead In Business League

NEW MONMOUTH - The N.J. Shore Tennis Association's Junior League is close to being sewn up by an undefeated Rumson squad, but the real scramble is taking place between four clubs for second place. . Navesink, Long Branch, Little Silver and New Monmouth all have a chance for second best. Rumson (27-0) is almost out of sight, but Navesink, Long Branch and Little Silver are all tied for second at 18-9, while New Monmouth is 17-10. In yesterday's action, Rums o n defeated West Long Branch, 30; Little Silver b l a n k e d Middletown, 3-0; Long Branch shutout Ocean Township, 3-0, and Navesink edged New Monmouth, 2-1.

In the Middletown "B" Jim Harding rolled a 607 League, the league-leading series for Hancher and Satter in the Red Bank BusinessNorco Construction took four men's Bowling League last points from Suburban Gulf. week, l)ut Red Bank Tire Tom Isaksen, rolling for Nor. maintained first place in the co, had 203-244-642. Bob Byorloop by two games after takick's team took tour points ing three straight from Circle from the Keyport Cleaners, over Jersey Shore Line StripChevrolet. „ while R.S & M Builders, with The high, game of the week ing. Al Van Vliet rolling 243-211J.H. Kaufmann and Son Is went to Airport Inn's Bill Golson at 222. High team game third at 9-6 after a 2-1 triumph 627, took three points from Bill Thompson's team. Mike was scored by Briody's (980) over Can Cans. as was the top series (2,585). Rounding out the action, D Schmidt's TV, with Mike rollNationwide-Nill Agency has and D Tool Co. upended ing 225-219, took 3% points J a l /4 game lead over Red James Nannini Inc., 3-0. from Middletown Lanes pro Bank Auto Imports In the Shop. John Savage had a 204,; Peggy Richards had high Sunday Nite Early Mixed game of the week at 199, Bob Kenner, 214; Walt SalmLeague. Jack Weber scored a 587 while Mary Carney rolled a on, 216; Ed Matuszewski, 208; Keith Hogan, 205; Tony Belseries, while Lorraine Horla- 502 series. I.F.F. has the top spot in lezza, 205; Bill Walker, 209; cher had a 544. Bob Kirchner posted a 232 game, and Carol the Airport Plaza Commercial Larry Scott, 210; and George" Last Original Net . League with a 16-4 record. Barnes ran up a 229. Fennell, 214-203. Traded to Colonels Three games separate the Colfax is second at 15-5. The top series was bowled In the Middletown Women's WEST HEMPSTEAD (AP) first three teams In the Elm —The New York Net§ traded LINCROFT LASSES — Holly O'Hern of Middletown, Star League. Terwilligers, af- by Stultz Fuel Oil's John Staf- E a r l y b i r d s League, the league-leading Gentile's MarWalt Simon, their last reter defeating Al's Turf Club, ford at 235-177-235-647. on "Zsa lid," owned by Mrs. John J. Freyer, Willow Best game went to Dutch ket took two from Bob's Su. maining original player from 3-0, has a 12-3 record, while Hill Farm, Middletown, is being led by Lisa Goldar, 1967, to the Kentucky second-place Legal Beagles Streich of Ye Cottage Inn at noco, while H. Wasserman & ' Son took two f r o m J & M also of Middletown. Both girls are looking forward Colonels for a future draft are at 11-4, aftera J-0 verdict 267. Hardware to move into a first to the 14th annual Lincroft Horse Show to be held choice yesterday. place tie. The Keyport CleaSimon, 29, a 6-foot-6 guardSunday at the Thompson County 'Park (Old Brookdale ners took two from Middleforward, averaged 14.4 points Farm) Rt. 520,. Lincroft, beginning at 9 a.m. town Lanes and the Middlea game last season. town Pharmacy took two from Clarksburg Inn. Buck Smith's took two from t h e Keansburg-Middletown National Bank. 61 Lucky NujMt (M. Kelly) UW-1 M.I Trot; M M , 101 In the Monmouth County Blytlm Victor (L. gperendl) Pop ionf (V. rorrltro) 121 Mr B B IM. Puiey) T?«d«r oral «) Woman's Major League, Uie 121 Oo Bye (R. Irujralalal Demon Duat (H. %\icmi 50-1 Irishman Pick (A. ThornM) -?lck :--. Little Photo Studio took three O«k Orov« Tu (C. C M * *'l 5-1 Whirl Oil J

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TOP BERV1CV - , 9 ^ 1 « PLYMOUTH - 1969 J U R Y Jit. Four BUICK GRAN 6PORT — IMS, Blu« conCHEVROLET - J m p t f a Super ANTIQUE — 1930 Chevrolet panel 26* OWENS CABIN CRUISER — Twin BLACK Jr. You m m e it wi'U tart 1 r ; K A N [ > PtTlIX Jl.inr tTwoi WANTED - - \,i'.V Boston Whaler, Good condlllon. TRUCKS FOR SALE Coll 1070 YAMAHA — 17r> r c E n i i u r o HportH mndrl. Call if>8i n r i r n .spivim. i-jimr, 6 stick "41-0691 Call li\-'l\m. monlhK old. cxcplhTit condition. *.' 747-37.il after fi. inW STl'hKKAKKR V-V automatic irHifj HONDA. :!05 cr, Hcmlcu.stom, PONT]AC K O N N E V l L L B ^ ^ ' c o n v r r t - 7 E r s t V p V a n ; Experienced in cochIfMW r H K V K l , L E - C n n v , . V-8, atlclt ll)l*ifl. __ __ pLYMfrUTHFURYl]Ii96i.ag3iur _ dltlon. Low mileage. S'J7. j. In. Kour-Hpecd. utoik-imfil, four barrel RASSAS PONTIAC Asking JilIM). 747.4482 after 6. _ Call 7I7.440,~i after 7 p.m. "IB'(;LASPAR"CITATION" - with im EMPLOYMENT ;i.'« Broad St. 71).;,1MI Red Kank 197(1 HAIILEY I>A'VlrisON~ R X P T D I h p Evlnrudr. Exreltent condition. Plus 1.940 FORD PICKUP — 327, RlgerKon, 1961 RinCKSPBCI E\v«. until il flrhtffer, ('raepr. Hurst, Excellent con- Trail and street. 135 miles. Like ne« ai.:tr(»siirles. %A'2-2Ui._ HELP WANTED - FEMALE Automata. $175. fixi-i'llerit fur hunter}.. C a r v a n l r r Ir dltjon. Call 787-rrJ7:t. ~ | 9 * " F L E E T C R A F T — 75 Johnson 1!)64. 10fil> \1GA~-- l"«m."Flt«!rBlHrio«rnt'r" VWm\m eluded, 5425. Call after 4:15 p.m. until Used -1 years. Ideal family fihl. fishing SECRETARY — Experienced, for AebUrtianiynMv In good condition, C a n day* TosY CHEVROLET — HRirtorTprckiip". li.m. 7473562. hnat. Planes beaulirully. Extras. 1 rt wa- ry Park accountnig orfice. Good Shortfiorid condition. Call between 6-7 p.m. ter at Coast Marine. SI200. Call after 6 hand a n d lyptnK skills. Salary com1966 r A P I L L A ' c ^ E E T W O d b Brmig. 7H7J454 ~13(S1 cORVKTTK " ~ H f l r d t o P r 327-:i(W num. (31'>i Mil 8-3J)84. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ „ mensuiatf with ability. Spnd resume t o owner, Low mileage. Stereo h p., 1 upcid. AM.KM. $1300 firm. 046- Blr. tiltOne MOBILE HOMES U-197. T h e Daily Register, H e 4 wheel, lealher Interior. 747-4599 "WANTED — Inlernatlonai~~Sr.out or" 4fi18 after 6 [.in. "i6'"~FiBERGLAS DAY SAILER - - Se Bnx Ford Bronco with full top In good Jlank. ' o JM23586 tiaiiirK Dae con natls. Cuddy flotat jMlVi>LKBWA condition. 1967 o r later preferred. Plow Best olfer. Call MOBILE HOME SALES JloattjfHllcr, 741-4262. HOUSEWIVES — Supplement family In. not nctiird. Will alno conilder Toyota HOLLY" J eHILL r s e y ' s Finest Selection" come earn $m for aiiours work or SI00 Land Cruiser or Land Rover. Call 8*2- DELTA - HOLLY PARK - WIND- 27*~~FTBERGLAS — Fly bridge, rl _ L_ L for lShnurn. For perwnnal Interview call 7292 e v e n i n g controls, 225 MrrcruiRfr I/O. hxrfl SOB HOLIDAY — KITZ CRAFT AinsTANH — JM77sijircyiindprrnadi(r l!)6< PO^TJAtT™"TwoVfloor'"hardlnp. r a . r o l l e d G09-822-702B o r 774-7622 after.-5 Large selection or uaed fl a n d . ronriltfon. Two .venrn old. Short- lln< INTERNATIONAL TRUCK SALES hrotfT. Power step ring and hrakr.i. Inl dio. heater, automatic transmlsnion p.m. ^ widen excellent for eummer homefl. dinette and bunka. Call 747,-4428 lielw Rarltan Garage Inc. m i l e s two xnnw tires, $1125. Call 7*1. E x t r l l c n t *CIIJ74!1542[ " P E R M A N E N T AND TBMPORART.". .»fj;i:t aMrr .1 p.m. 5.._Ma[n_8t_ Keyport 2S4-O361 Rt. 35 Shrewsbury River Yacht Club. Shi Open 9 to 6 Xion. thru Sat. ACE EMPLOYMENT AQENCT Iflftf IMPALA WAOON — 327 VH. rower r : to-Shore radio and extras, Aski 721-5858 1967 FORD PICKUP — I9. i3 PONTIAC "- ATitr)malicrfcnrr-door7 sleerlnit, Aut6mallr.. clean. J725. 20 Tliomas Ave. 747-3404 Shrewaburt >B,3M; OrlBtnally $11.500. Wlll_nc|jqtlal Call 747-4770._ blO, Cflll »1 ton, 5900. MOBILE HOME — 10 x 50. Fully furniRhed. Two bedrooms, a i r conditioned. ALCOnT SAJ"LFI8H — Sailed this mn EXPERIENCED NURSES' AIDE "lffli] BUICK WACOM - Snrclaf (Vrna"lir ^ l S'lKRCKHKS RKNZ""230H • Tftfiis"TrmdHT Good runnlnu condition. WOO. mer and Just rcflnlshetl. Very good cc FORT) iries • - EconoMne van. Plx^yiln. 54.700. Call 787-8138. U.dfKi mllfn, txccllpnt iiotidltfon. Call Day and Evening Shifts ;: dltlon, $170. 747-1300. Alter 5, 741-30J5. Call 787.4(01. (\er. larftc enjtlne, heavy duty, radio 1970 STARCKAFT TRAVEL CAMPER ? 101, OW ~ CAABBITN N ' CRIIISER EENNSSC CRUISER — 1 Applications now being accepted. CW tMii'Rlar alarm. Good condition. fSDO, Sleeps six. New floor model. S400 nff "225 '6~W 1962 CHEVROLET""— Four-doorVrd'anT Can be seen a t Dante'* CltKO Station list. Little Sliver R e p a i r Center, 747-0573 h.p. Flagsl (or appointment. 671-0177. Hilltop PriFlagship. Head, dinette, galley iMUBTBAriUKi"rB---"|ii66"fih"*vy"Novi" Running condition. ( Needs some repair. cornrr nf Pnole Ave. a n d Rt. 35, Hazlet. or 741-3888. vate Nursing Home, Middle town. Klx fvllrirlc™. two-done, tilark. Rnrll/t canvas, as hlnK $240(i. 747-4829. or call 2S4-I697. «n f | hcalrr. Autnmaili-, JGXi-pJIctit i o n d l . WANTED—Clerk, medical office. V*10x45 NEW YORKER t l n n ^ Orir owner. $4. Call 7H-I7lf», IM4 PICKUP ried duties, light bookkeeping S i p * Contact Claire Good motor. $125. STORAGE AND SERVICE rlence preferred, but not nec«s&ry. 787-422:! before 2 p.m. llffifl PONTIAf,' "•• Flirhtnl asorFoiir" wllh' red raidnjr 'olrliic. ned interior! Call 787-2997, Vinyl, bucket seals. Excellent condition Writ* to Box Y-122. Tha DUly ReHa* new ttrr-H. Snow tirp«. Rlrrco tapf deck 20' TRAVEL TRAILER — Completely ami, tlrco. F«ctnry air mndllloiiiiiK. ter. Red Bank. WJfXl. c.iJl Hiiylime aftor 8, "JM-SL'M. 1962 FORD ECONOLINE VAN itell contained. Sleepx j*lx. $2,500. over J S milt's per sallon. J'our jhlflj fl.V). Call 842-6532. Tall after « p.m. 291-1952 1M8 r n U H A R XR7 — 3M (jonvprlihtr nn_loor. Hartln jind hentpr 741 -5472. BROOKDAUE WINTERIZING AND STORAGE Air, s t r r r o tHpr. niHjr whrflin, rniiclai — 10x55. two bedrooms. — Convertible" 1982 CHEVROLET — 14&.ton flat body. VENTURA Heafontihle rtili'fl. tf>o». W«nv r i t r a n . Excellent condlUnn. SryHUNDERBinn COMMUNITY COLLESE; Asking $5,500. Call Kxi'i»lle.nt flhnpe Inside and o u t . F i r m Very good conrtitlon. NPW Jeraey'B LarRcKl S2.40O, 7

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Pick Ocean Grove Site for Nixon Sjieech FINAL THEBMLY EDITION SEE STORY BEIXW Occasional Rain Occasional rain and cooler today and tonight. Clear a...

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