22 - There are a few of

County prosecutor puts bartenders on the spot, B1 Your Town Page B1 Today's Forecast: Cloudy with thundershowers Complste weather on A2

VOL. 105

Remedy proposad State jobless fund remains bankrupt. • Page B6

Upset in Preakness Deputed Testamony wins; 'Halo1 out of the money. Page C1


NO. 280

Renaissance Festival Church group plans journey back in time. Magazine section

MAY 22, 1983



Reagan: Aid won't cure school woes By JAMES GERSTENZANG SOUTH ORANGE (AP) - President Reagan, declaring "we just haven't been getting our money's worth," laid yesterday that the nation's schools were not making the grade and more federal dollars will not help. "The road to better education for all our people simply cannot be paved with more and more recycled, tax dollars collected, redistributed, and over-regulated by Washington bureaucrats," the president told 1,900 graduates, (acuity and guests at commencement ceremonies at Seton Hall University Visits to the northeast have been rare for Reagan, who has been concentrating his public appearances in the politically friendly Sun Belt. The northeast is considered less crucial than the South and West to any reelection plans if Reagan seeks a second term. But one Republican strategist, who spoke on condition that he not be identified, pointed out that New Jersey has been friendly territory for recent Republican presidential candidates Reagan enjoyed a landslide victory there in 1990. President Nixon carried the state by a wide margin in his 1972 campaign (orlre-election and President Ford won there by a slight margin in 1976 When he was introduced, Reagan was given a standing ovation from most, but not all. of the graduates. At least one graduate and several faculty members walked out as the president started to speak. Earlier.

Seton HaWs Class of 1983 honored, inconvenienced, A3 they had distributed a notice of their plans to protest his appearance and the high unemployment rate in the area. While the president spoke, chanting from about 100 persons demonstrating outside the campus' main gates could barely be heard. They were gathered to protest the president's arms policies and efforts to increase funding to Central America. Another group of about the same size came to support his stand against the regime of Fidel Castro in Cuba. The president used his speech to seek support for his proposal to give parents of children in private schools tax credits based on the tuition they pay. The proposal would ease the cost of sending youngsters to religious and non-religious private schools, but critics contend the plan risks ruts in public school funding. Reagan also encouraged prayer in schools, saying, Although I know that this idea is not too popular in some supposedly sophisticated circles. I can't help but believe that voluntary prayer and the spiritual values that have shaped our civilization and made us the good and caring society we are, deserve a place again in our nation's classrooms," See President, page A3

M u t l a t r t " " •


SUNDAY, MAY 22.1983

The Sunday Register A3

Students on Reagan's visit: Honor\ inconvenience By DRUSIE MENAKER

Allacltttd Pren photo

WITH GRADUATES— President Reagan shakes hands with new graduates of Seton Hall University in South Orange.

President says aid no answer

ate's name was abandoned exercises, held under threatening skies on a muddy It put a little dumper on things, said Bonnie field SOUTH ORANGE - For Seton Hall University's Schwarz, a nursing school graduate You wait lour Tom Tyrwell. a 21-year-old from Willmgboro who class of 1983. having a president at commencement years to have your name calied and then because he is eaid he would be looking for a sales job. called the exercises yesterday was both an honor and a" bit of an here, you can't speech "excellent inconvenience. "But it really perked things up here," added He was very encouraging.' said Tyrwell "It's The political aspects of President Reagan's visit to Sciiwarz, b.iRn >W"4

EASTERN nrpum uf«i »» menu " *

The Adult Community HomeRush Is On. Over 180 homes have been bought at Shady Oaks since its preview opening just a few months ago... that's almost 50% of the entire community already sold...making this latest Hovnanian legend one of the most popular, fastest-selling adult communities in the Garden State! If one of you is 52 or over, and would like to own one of these luxurious condominium homes.. .in a setting of fabulous year-round recreation.. .we suggest you see them today. Because at the rate they're selling, tomorrow may be too late.

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Take the Garden State Parkway to Exit 109, then left on Route 520 'A mile to the Half-mile Road jughandle. Make jughandle turn onto Half-mile Road and follow it to end. Turn left on West Front Street lor one mile to entrance on right. We're open every day, 9 to 6, until we're sold out. Phone: (201) 530-7789. Prices, terms, availabilities subject to change without notice. Priced by location. All prices are based on date of deposit.

A4 Sunday Register si NDAV MAY 22 1983

THE STATE" Two sentenced in drowning NEWTON - Two Hopatcong teen-agers charged as adults in the drowning death of a youth they prevented from climbing out of a lake have been sentenced to r seven years in prison by a judge who called it a "cruel stupid, vicious" crime that should never be repeated. • "This was no prank, no booze party joke Superior Court Judge Frederic G Weber said of'the Aug 3Odeath of 16-year-old Paul Stephens. • After being beaten and thrown into a cove of Lake Hopatcong during a drunken brawl. Stephens was forced by his peers to remain in the water.- according to authorities He drown in 10 feet of water after he became tired while trying to swim across the 150-foolwide cove. Stephens' body was recovered from the lake Sept .1 The judge Friday sentenced Thomas Clark. 15 and Joseph Mills, 17 They must each serve at least three years in prison before becoming eligible tor parole Both were ordered to pay $1,000 each from prison earnings to the state Violent Crimes Compensation Board This was a crue). stupid, vicious, intentional, undeniably criminal incident that cost the life of a young boy It must not happen again." Weber said Weber said the juvenile records of the two contributed to their sentence The judge said Mills once described himself as a drug dealer1 and that Clark violated the terms of his bail May 8 by getting involved in another drunken brawl Clark pleaded guilty March 8 to a charge of aggravated assault; Mills pleaded guilty March a to a manslaughter charge, according to Assistant Sussex County Prosecutor Michael J Holub Under a plea bargain..agreemenl_struc.lnn-M«fcli.Clark and Mills pleaded guilty instead ol being tried on a charge of aggravated manslaughter, which can it's J maximum 20-year prison term

Car dealers fined for ad law violations By LARRY NEUMEISTER NEWARK (APi - Nearly 100 car dealers in 16 counties have paid fines for violating advertising laws, but a state official said yesterday that some dealers consider fines the "cost of doing business." So far. $19,100 has been paid to the state treasurer by 96 dealers in a statewide crackdown that began two months ago, said James Barry, director of the New Jersey Division of Consumer Affairs More than 60 other dealers have been fined and many of them have requested hearings on the allegations against them, said Barry We re seeing a change in the advertising practices ol many dealers." he said. "There are still some who consider the penalty a cost of doing business The legitimate car dealers in the state are complying very

quickly "This project was begun because we were seeing a number of ads in violation of the state advertising regulation, advertising we believed misled consumers." he said "Deceptive automobile advertising is a serious problem because ol the large economic harm that can result and the great number of consumers affected," Barry said. "Purchase of a car — a necessity for earning a livelihood in many cases — represents one of the most important consumer decisions we make.' he added The fines averaged between $100 and $200. Barry said. The investigation has resulted in fines being paid by dealers in Bergen. Tamdcn, Burlington, Monmouth, Union. Middlesex. Ocean. Gloucester, Hudson, Mercei Morris. Passair. Somerset. Essex, Atlantic. Cum-

berland counties and the Bronx. N V •We've found that by enforcing our regulations, the dealership! our complying with the rules," he said. The state laws govern any advertisement "published or circulating within the state" and the project involves advertisements in both weekly and daily newspapers The number ol consumers complaining to the state about car sales practices recently has increased, Barry said, adding that his office here gets about 75 to 100 complains each month We consistently receive the highest number of our cnm|pl.iints about auto-related business," he said. hie si.iic office also is investigating broadcast advertisements placftfby dealers, Barry said. Advertising now on television and radio may deceive consume! i because claims are made about prices at or below dealer's cost," he added.

The Sunday Register

Radicals critique Ghesimard escape NEW YORK I API - A political radical sat down and critiqued the daring prison escape of Black Liberation Army leader Joanne I'hesimard after it was over, ticking nil plusses and minuses in the operation. federal prosecutors say The nine-page, hand-written document, allegedly written by fugitive Marilyn Jean Buck, called the overall operation a "victory" but said the radicals who sprang her needed better quality false IDs to avoid detection Miss Chesimard. now known as Assata Shakur, was imprisoned for the murder of a New Jersey state trooper when the radicals K"t her out of the maximum security wing of the( Directional Institution for Women in Clinton. N J . in 1979. She remains at large. Miss Chesimard was serving a life sentence Ir the 1973 murder of Trooper Werner FOCTMICT. Shebearfs-thetrsr most wanted criminals

Assistant U.S. Attorney Robert Lilt introduced the document into evidence' last week at the U S District Court tiial of six political radicals, five of whom are charged with a racketeering scheme that includes aiding Ihe escape The critique was found in a Pittsburgh apulrtment by KBI agents in 1UH2 and is headed Evaluation II does nol name Miss Chesiinard, .but federal authorities maintain it describes the escape because it lists cars used mthe operation Under the heading uf "Gains" in a Deal rounded, easily-legible longhand is the conclusion that. This operation is a victory


it terms (he operation

militarily a success the enemy was caught off guard." The achievement will help in building the failh uf the people in the abilitj of the nation s forces 10 Witt and lake caTl'H'ee IIS soldiers and people." it says

Hill under the heading Weaknesses in Infrastructure." it said the group still had difficulty creating identification that could minimize dangers of detection by enemy s Investigation It also said the group had problems Kcilin(> transportation because buying or renting a cai required identification To be able to move Inrriove mil is prlniar) in winning.' the document said Under the heading Possible Losses," the writer lefeircd to ;in intensive investigation 'The iiKeslUMlionhaiassincnt will not destroy the orgiain/ationl because II has ,i solid core ol members based on the politics ill black national struggle, it said. The wriiui also louml J need to continue lo develop financial operations " The diiiuinenl concludes thai much linni 1 cotrid !»• ihiiic lint 'i i< lirst It-It lor another tune

(USPS-334-570) Published bv Trie Red Bank Register I .Minified .p. 1B78 m John H took and Henrv Clav Rttm ,li'l H.w.i. Shiewibury, N J 07/01 Hr,inrh> Offices i ' \ AA.ddlclown. N J O/74B Memd-nim County Courtnous*. I rtChOld N J O77ZB |Jwa« 1 !JIIJ llrdruh. N J 0"4U - M l . HQU*C, Trtriion. N J 0B&2S

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A10 T h e Sunday Register


WORLD Punk-rockers, Nazis clash BAD HERSFELQ. West Germany — Punk-rockers and other youths protesting a Nazi SS veterans' reunion battled black-booted Neo-Nazis and riot police yesterday, sending five people to the hospital and seven to jail The fighting began after about 100 demonstrators, many of them with spiked hair and studded bomber jackets, peeled off from a group of 5,000 protesters who peacefully marched 10 abreast through Bad Hersfeld's main square chanting. "Nazis Go Home!" The clash erupted in a parking lot behind the town square, but police and witnesses gave Conflicting accounts of how n started. Police Chief Horst Hinn told a news conference that a gang of demonstrators suddenly attacked a man as he tried to get into his car in the lot. Hinn said the-youths sprayed the man with tear gas, ripped off his car door, and then attacked riot police who rushed to the man's rescue Demonstrators claimed the trouble began when a Volkswagen bus full of rniformed Neo-Nazis pulled into the lot and some demonstrators began throwing paintfilled balloons at the bus. A police spokesman said the 300 officers who converged on the square did not use any tear gas, but that the demonstrators sprayed tear gas at the officers.

Arrest 52 suspected gangsters PALERMO. Sicily - Police have arrested 52 suspected members of the Mafia crime syndicate and are seeking 22 others in connection with a nationwide racket involving meat sales. Italian newspapers said yesterday. Turin's respected daily La Stampa. quoting police sources, said the arrests were carried out over the last few days in this Mafia-infested city as well as in Rome, Bari, Pisa. Leghorn and other major cities. Those arrested were charged with criminal association, it said. La Stampa saTtf the four-monthlong police investigation uncovered a massive racket that controlled the sale of animals and meat products through! the country It quoted police as saying the members of the racket were suspected of several murders, bombings and extortion.

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The Sunday Register SUNDAY, MAY 22. 1983




6 14 15

Dog clinic bill doesn't solve population boom underwrite establishment of a pilot clinic at a site to be determined by the state Board Department of Health. TRENTON — Gov. Thomas H. Kean has signed into All residents of the state will be able to bring their dogs law a bill that provides for establishment of a low-cost and cats to the clinic for spaying or neutering. Prices clinic for spaying and neutering dogs and cats. will be set far below the fees charged by private But the new law, which was sponsored by state veterinarians. They will range from $15 for neutering a Assemblyman John O Rennet! Ill and staff Sen S - - • - C&t tc - top fee of~ $15 for cpcyir.g a .zrgc .crns.c Thomas Gagliano, both R-Monmouth, does not end the dog. These prices are comparable to those charged at controversy as to how to best deal with the large the non-profit, low-cost clinic run by Friends of Animals population of unwanted dogs and cats in the state, which in Neptune. has forced municipalities to spend large sums on animal Bennett noted that, in contrast, Gallo's legislation control and has led to recurrent problems with privately will mandate an additional $3 surcharge to be imposed run animal "shelters." on dog licenses only if the animal has not been spayed or Last month, the governor signed into law another neutered. This fee is expected to raise approximately $1 bill, this one sponsored by state Assembly Minority million a year that will subsidize veterinarians who Leader Dean Gallo. R-Morris, which provides for sub- agree to participate in a low-cost neutering program. sidies to private veterinarians for sterilizing the dogs State residents who receive welfare or who are and cats of low-income residents at a nominal fee to the eligible for the pharmaceutical assistance program for petowners. lower-income elderly and disabled will.be able to bring their dogs and cats to participating veterinarians at a . BENNETT'S BILL uncomplicated. It calls for a 20- charge of $10 for each animal that is spayed or neucent surcharge on all dog licenses in the state to tered. The state will then pay the veterinarians the By BARBARA KATELL

difference between the $10 fee and the going rate for spaying or neutering pet animals. Currently, most veterinarians charge $75-to-$125 for spaying female dogs CRITICS AMONG among some state humane organizations have charged that Gallo's legislation does nothing more than subsidize veterinarians who do not need any help from the state, and is intented as a sop to those veterinarians who oppose establishment of lowcost spaying and neutering clinics. ' Bennett said that some opponents of Gallo's legislation have also questioned its long-term practicality, these opponents have noted that if the $3 surcharge on dog licenses for unspayed or unneutered dogs has the intended effect of pressuring more people into having their pets sterilized, the state fund for subsidizing the private veterinarians will start losing income long before a dropoff in the number of poorer residents with pets that need to be sterilized. Opponents have also expressed concern that many people will stop getting dog licenses if they have to pay the $3 surcharge.

Opponents of Bennett's bill, however, contend that the state would have to establish a great number of clinics in the state for the program to be truly effective, and they contend the state has no business being in competition with private veterinarians But Bennett argued that "if the Legislature felt they wanted to spend $1 million a year to deal with the problem, they could have allocated $1 million to the lowcost clinic concept, which would have been enough to build 15 clinics throughout the state This would have been a one-time cost, the $3 surcharge could have been dropped after one year, and we would have been able to deal much more significantly with the population problem of unwanted dogs and cats, which create such a problem for communities." But for now, there will be just one low-cost clinic, which will be expected to be self-supporting after its first year of existence. If the clinic is successful, there will be efforts to convince the Legislature to authorize more clinics throughout the state.

170 now can call U.S. home

R M I l t t r photo by Carl Form.

SEMINAR PARTICIPANTS —Participants in a seminar for bartenders last week at the Clam Hut, Highlands, are, left to right, Colbve Bonsangue, coodinator of S.O.B.E.R. (Slow on the Bottle. Enjoy the Road); Benjamin Buck wald, Ocean Countv National Council on Alcohol

ism; Robert J. Hunter, general manager of the Clam Hut; Gary Vernict of Long Johns; Barrv Johnson, Monmouth Countv executive director, National Council on Alcoholism, and Walter Mewes Jr., Gangway Bar and Restaurant, High



County prosecutor puts bartenders on the spot By RAY GERMANN HIGHLANDS - Officials from the Monmouth County Prosecutor's Office have promised to arrest bartenders who knowingly serve alcohol tp an intoxicated person who is later involved in a fatal auto accident, and local bartenders and restauranteers last night voiced their concern about the precarious position they are now in. A Bahrs Restaurant bartender who attended last week's alcohol awareness seminar at The Clam Hut restaurant on Atlantic Avenue, said, "Sure I'm scared . . . wouldn't you be?" Although the 45 servers who attended the seminar questioned the mechanics of prosecuting those who serve drunks, most agreed that bartenders should take more responsiblity for the drinks they serve. Charles Verwilt, a Fair Haven Borough councilman and lounge supervisor at Long John's restaurant, said he agreed with tougher, more far-reaching drunk driving laws, "I just want to know where we in the business stand." Verwilt asked, "How exactly do you determine an individual's point of impairment? Who is to say when a person is drunk, and when he isn't?" BARRY JOHNSON, Monmouth County National Council on Alcoholism executive director, said, "There are general guidelines, by which you can tell when a person is drunk. But most of these cases are judgement calls." He said the council distributes a chart which shows how many drinks different sized people can generally consume without significant impairment, but admitted that it is sometimes impossible to determine how much alcohol an individual has had. Verwilt asked if bartenders could be held liable for serving a customer who became intoxicated elsewhere, then ordered a drink at their bar. Monmouth County Executive Prosecutor David Foley said the county plans to prosecute only those cases in which witnesses observe a customer being served while he is visibly intoxicated. "If someone just walked in and asked for a beer without showing signs of intoxication, I would say the bartender would probably not

be liable." Verwilt said bartenders are being forced to make a subjective judgement — whether of not a person is diunk — that can later be scrutinized objectively in a court of law. Johnson said, "The law is the law. This is the best way, under the circumstances, to cut down on drunk driving fatalities . . This is not a black and white issue, but the idea is not to single out the bartenders, just to make servers more aware of their responsibilities. A female bartender — who did not give her name — said problems often arise when bar employees refuse to serve customers whom they believe are intoxicated. "What happens when a five-foot tall girl won't serve a six-foot guy, and he objects, what is she going to do?"

Verwilt said after the meeting he believes drunk driving seminars or similar classes may soon be mandatory for all liquor handlers. "This law is definitely expanding the responsibility of the servers," he said. "But the people that are here tonight are not likely to serve someone until his head hits the table, we all came here voluntarily. But like any other business, there are those who don't take their responsibility seriously enough.''

ROBERT HUNTER, Clam Hut owner and a member of the board of directors of the New Jersey Restaurants Association, said there are currently no plans for additional seminars in the area. "But we are very concerned with the way the drunk driving laws effect our employees and our customers, and we COLBYE BONSANGUE, cowant to do everything we can to ordinator of the county SOBER educate our people on the mat(Slow on the Bottle. Enjoy the ter." Road) program, suggested anyVerwilt said laws involving one involved in such a situation civil liability for serving a drunk contact management, and try to driver who is involved in an acciresolve the conflict diplomaticaldent have not been defined, and ly. should be more clearly outlined. "We don't have all the anFoley said he was not preswers," she said. "But these pared to answer questions conproblems can usually be solved cerning civil liability of servers bv the bar manager, or other in such cases. "The prosecutor's management people.'' office cannot give advice on civil Benjamin Buckwald, a memcases," he said. "But, generalber of the Ocean County National ly, civil penalties can be imposed Council on Alcoholism, said to if it can be shown that the intoxthe audience, "You have to unicated person involved in an acciderstand that you are not serving dent was served after the server milk here . . . you can make the knew he was drunk." difference between life and death However, he assured the auby serving or not serving somedience when the cause of a fatal one." Buckwald agreed that a man- accident can be traced to negligence on the part of a bartender, « ager or bartender must employ the server will be named as a cotact when "flagging" someone. defendant, charged with aiding "The idea is to convince the and abeting death by auto. customers that you are on their side, that you want them to come "Of course, I'm not saying back tomorrow, and that you are that this applies to every inmore concerned about their safestance," he said. "But the prosety than someone who will keep cutor (Alexander Lehrer) is defeeding them drinks to make a termined to curtail the tragedy few bucks." of drunk driving, and this is one way the office is going about it." Foley stressed that a customer's level of intoxication is up The seminar was sponsored to the disgression of the server. by the federal council on alcohol"I have heard of cases where a ism, the New Jersey Office of boss has ordered the employee to . Highway Safety, and The Clam serve someone to avoid a scene," Hut. Hunter said the seminar he said. "But under the law, was a cooperative effort by his someone cannot order an emestablishment, Bahrs, Long ployee to break the law. No emJohns, the Montego Bay nightployee should serve any cusclub chain and the Gangway Bartomer he believes is drunk." Restaurant.

FREEHOLD - Some 170 persons from 48 countries have become United States citizens in the largest single naturalization ceremony in the history of Monmouth County. "I am personally very happy that by instituting various changes we have been able to fulfill the terms of many more persons who want to become American citizens," County Clerk Jane Clayton said. "By increasing the number of persons who can be naturalized in one ceremony, we are cutting down the waiting time for these persons who are already leading productive lives and contributing to our society," Clayton said. Clayton said that of the 170 persons, 10 are children; the youngest person naturalized was 2-years-old, and the oldest was 84-years-old These new citizens live in 28 of the 53 mininpalities in Monmouth County. Clayton said that last year she increased the number of final hearings from three to four each year and also moved the ceremony from the Old Court Room in the HalLof Records to a larger area in Jury Assembly Room of the Monmouth County Court House. The naturaliziation ceremonies were conducted by Superior Court Judge James M. Coleman Jr. The new citizens also received an American Flag and a book on citizenship. Clayton's office is responsible for processing all of the applications for citizenship in Monmouth County. The new citizens are:

Reg liter photo by Don Lordl

AMERICANS ALL — Monmouth County Clerk Jane Clayton welcomes Erika Lea Larson, 4, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Larson, Middletown, and Erica Marie Dzikowski, 2, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dzikowski, Middletown, as new United States citizens Friday..

Cristobal Adrales Mililante. Neptune. Philippines. Subbian Dharmal ingam, Summerfield. Texas, Etneline Maud Cooper, Neptune. Jamaica. Danuta Gnegonewska Jesse. Neptune, Poland, Ana Cecilia Castro Abad. Ocean. Ecuador; Kim Nguyen. Howell. Vietnam; Kay Wing Bun rang. Aberdeen, Great Britain, Rosina Coco, Long Branch. Italy. Gopal Shankar Kubal, Lincrolt, India. Rav Andrew Wellington Bown, Ealontown. Jamai Greenman. Roosevelt. Korea; Jonas Kim Greenman. Roosevelt. Korea. Ctj Prem Jasbir Singh. Eatontown, India; Elizabeth Tein-Lan Wei. Sara Gomel Martinet Torino. Hailet. Colpmbia. Duilio Nestor Torino. .Marlboro, Taiwan, Ollea Bogdan, Monmouth Juction, Romania; Oreo S Hailet. Argentina; Javnikka Kiran Pankh. Eatontown. India. Marie Kilayko. Hailet. Philippines. Danilo Rillo Espineli, Neptune. Philippines. • Figueiredo Vidaiinha. Long Branch. Portugal, Angelina FamaBona. Abolohassem Halami, Freehold. Iran; Emm Gunavdin. Enghshtown. Tur Eatontown. Philippines. Manuel Guillerrno Marhnei-Boue. Long Branch, key. Dermot Earle Ronald Samuda. Hailet. Jamaica; In Sook Mm. Cuba; Admantios Simos Vanas. Wall. Greece. Prescila Abad vasguei. Morganville. Korea; Sarlarai Ali Naqvi. Freehold. India; valery Freehold. Philippines; Prtvin Suianne Daryanant. Mlddlelown. India. Moisevevich Shkolmkov. West Long Branch. Russia, Nadeihda Rachel Bousquet. Howell. Italy. Shkolnikov. West Long Branch. Russia. Nahed Shalik Sedarous. Leonardo. Also, Mandouh Sawed Ibrahim, Bavonne. Egypt. Jack V Chau. Long Egypt Branch. Vietnam. Maleka Parvln Milan. Long Branch. Bangladesh. Elsie Also. Michele Sciurba. Eatontown, Italy. Surai Parkash Tschand. Beatirce Schmidt, Keansburg, Great Britain. Filippa D'Arpa. Malawan, Marlboro, Afghanistan. Grace Li Ping Hsu, Hailet. Taiwan. Nighisti Italy; Erika Lea Larson, Middletown. Colombia; Yadira Isolda Lee Abbay Jones. Eatonlown. Ethiopia. Chuong Doan Son, Wanamassa, CamGonial«i. Hailet. Panama. IngrldShelton, Neptune. Germany. Barlolome bodia. Neane Kien Son. Wanamassa, Cambodia. Waddhana Sournva, Reyes Duamco. New Monmouth. Philippines, Ana Moncton. Keansburg. Wanamassa. Cambodia. Bola Badmaev,. Howell. Russia, Zdena Mullet. Dominican Republic; Ho Young Kim, Neptune. Korea. Diana Brooke Eatontown. Czechoslovakia; Dimilrii Komarow. Howell. Russia; Sergey Salowe, Oakhursl. Korea; Hyoun Sook Kim. Neptune. Korea. Angela An Badushov, Howell, stateless. Dervish Mehmet, Englishlown. Cyprus; Chi. Lincrolt. Taiwan; Han-Shins Liu. Lincrolt. Taiwan. Luigi Guarnien. Tansukhtal Umarshi Maru, Hailet. India. Helena Altlorow. Trenton. Holmdel. Italy, Caterlna Guarnien. Holmdel. Italy.; Vilo Licari, Elperon, Stateless. Anna Urusow. Howell. Russia. Nim Kwan Cheung, Matawan. Italy. Yalta Licari. Elberon. Canada. Eileen Victoria Kennedy Lambert. Great Britain. Grace Vidvavathi Sarvotham, Neptune. India. Shara Nem Manasguan, Great Britain, Kum Soon Kim. Belmar, Korea. Anne vaden. birkow, Howell. stateless. Edmaska Andreyev, Howell. Yugoslavia. Ocean. Korea; Johanna Schneider. Howell. Netherlands. Lambertus Gwvneth Jane McNamara. Freehold, EnglanJ; Claircine Granvil, Trelon. Schneider. Howell, Netherlands; Kevin Martin Egan. Wayside. Colombia. Halt); Natalia Cular, Brick. Great Britain, Vincente Cabardo Suoribio. Hanna Feuer, Marlboro. Israel. Eluabeth Jean Hughes Bliss. Holmdel. Neptune, Philippines, Ganesh Narayanan Kumar, Freehold, India, Dana Great Britain; Jill Barabara Gallner, Tinton Falls. Canada. Xoi Nieu Bugavetl. Howell, Yugoslavia. Vicente Nevardo Loiada Mision, Howell. Chau. Long Branch. Vietnam. Philippines. Ingeborg Juliane Maria Volt. Matawan. German Also, Chi Woon Chlu. Matawan, Republic of China. Beena John Cholankenl, Holmdel. India; Richard Mak. Hillsdale, Stateless, Rdikumar Rangam. Englishlown. India; Daphne May Provan. Eatontown, Great Also, Ping Wang, Eatontown. Republic of China. Julie Lynn Oickstein, Britain; Ollmbian Barautas, Red Bank. Greece. Nomikos Kambourakis. Holmdel. Korea. Olga Noronow. Howell. Poland; Evangelina Duranle, Hailet Greece. Abraham Phillips, Aberdeen. India, Wen Lung Chou. Mid Eatontown, Mexito. Kimberly Ann Roller. Tinton Falls. Republic of Ko dlelown. Taiwan; Jessie* Sueh Chen Chou. Middletown. Taiwan. Vinnel rta; Silvia Noemi Greca. West Long Branch, Italy, HSIU-HUI Kuo, Ocean. Crosby Jenkins, Neptune. Jamaica. Peggy D Lam. Aberdeen. China. Republic of China; vera Gamalti, Farmingdale. Russia, Nikolai Gamalu. Juliana Apacible Almamor, Port Monmouth Philippines, Patricia Maria Farmmgdale, Russia; Rosemane Schalkhauser areenman. Roosevelt. Luisa Skogsberg. Matawan, Ecuador, Erica Mane Dukowski. Malaxan. Germany. Kum Song Morgan. Long Branch, Republi of South Korea; Korea; Daniel T. Li, Monmouth Beach. China; Betty Mak, Hillsdale. Great Javantilal Somalal Shah, Ocean. India, Julia Lieo Fu, Holmdel, Taiwan, Britain Pauline Mary Walsh. Eatontown. Great Britain Adel Abbas Ali Ahmed, Keansburg, Egypt; Pearl Huang Lin. Wayside. Also, Hani Khouri, Monmouth Beach. Lebanon, Despina Cotidts, Mid. Taiwan. Yvelte Spencer, Monmouth Beach, Italy; Isabella Derrick Barlh, dletown, Greece. Laiaros Cofidls, Mlddlelown, Greece; Hvon Ki Kim. East Keansburg. Great Britain. Giovanna Evola. Asburv Park. Italy; Ocean. Korea; Kevin Charles Tollev, Allenlown. Great Britain; Sylvester Tanya Rlvero Salas, Fair Haven, Bolivia; Aliandro Salas. Fair Haven. Pittl, Long Branch, Italy; Carmelita Abutm Kilavko. Hailet. Philippines. Bolivia. Anna Gruaniuk. Howell. Russia; Bhagu T Bhoiani. Hanel. India, Joyce Ann Crui. Lmcrotl, Great Britain. Eillen Fraser. Freehold. Great Franckel Frage, Asburv Park, Haiti; Anneliese Pauline Dorsch. Fairfleld. Britain; Laura Liu Cho. Middletown. Taiwan, Shlomo Laniado. west Long Germany; Sherry Ann Skinner, Spring Lake, Guyana; Hema Mahesh Branch, Israel; Margaret McMahon Duggan. Middletown. Ireland; Yong Joshi. Long Branch. India; Gertraud Johanna Parucker, Mlddlelown. Im Fralev, Eatontown. Korea, Sonia O Murray. Matawan. Chile. Myrtle Austria. Osmvn Jones. Asburv Park, Guyana. Jemma Philomena Hernandei. Eslelita Mendoia Santos. Oceait. Philippines; Hoe Trinh. Ocean. Viet Asburv Park, West Indies; Hanan Mohamad Musa. Red Bank. Jordan, nam, Spiros Martini. Red Bank, Greece; Emmanuel Vovalils. New Mon Maganlal Chhotubha Patel, Asbury Park. Great Britain; Salleem Hanna mouth. Greece. George Osel. Hailet. Ghana; Maria Sourias. Wanamassa, Jires, Asburv Park, Israel. Greece; Antonio Jose De Oliveira. Long Branch. Portugal. Anva Kim

Bayshore Hospital will give progress report on program

Dr. George Sheehan

HOLMDEL — Thomas Goldman, executive director of Bayshore Community Hospital will give a six-month progress report on the hospital's new Aerobic Tberpay Department tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. in the hospital board room. Founded in October 1982, the Aerobic Therapy Department, directed by Dr. George Sheehan, is the first such hospital department in the country. Sheehan, well-known cardiologist, runner and author, discuss the progress of the program and introduce Judy Hurley, director of the hospital's Rehabilitation Department and four of the program's patients. Sheehan. the author of several books on running, has long been an advocate of the use of exercise in the treatment of patients with a wide variety of diseases including diabetes, hypertension, coronary disease, arthritis, renal disease, circulatory disorders, neurological problems and even simple obesity. The object of the Aerobic Therapy Department is to work with the primary physician to achieve fitness, improve physical work capacity and increase productivity of the patient.

Thomas Goldman

Long Branch street will become 'Brookdale Boulevard' LONG BRANCH - A resolution proclaiming the street between Broadway and Union Avenue in Long B r a n c h " B r o o k d a l e Boulevard" and declaring tomorrow through Friday "Long Branch

Learning Center Week," will be adopted by Long Branch Mayor Philip D. Huhn and the City Council. At 10 a.m., tomorrow Huhn and Brookdale Community College President Dr.. B.A. Barringer will

do the honors. On Thursday, a day of activities is planned. From 9 am. to 9 p.m.. there will be an open house at the center, featuring information about Brookdale «ollege life.

B2 The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, MAY 22,1983

Monmouth College will confer degrees on 785 today KEANSBURO

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WEST LONG BRANCH - More Chris Kohl and Euoene Turner. ' KIT FORT than 785 candidates will receive Chester Mason. LITTLE SILVER degrees today at Monmouth ColJavne Carmodv and Waller Me Bride lege's 49th commencement. Among LOCH ARBOUR Janice Hamilton. them will be Regina Freestone of LONG B R A N C H Linda Ayres, Shirley Bader. Thomas Jones, Katontown and Janice Dennis of Brian Murray, L o r e t t a Pullano, Richard Sayrville, who will have the distinc- Sadowski. Beverly Slutikv and Donna Thomption of being the first to receive the son. MAHASQUAN James Cleary, Mary Foster-HiKcher, Theocollege's Bachelor of Science in d e Rafletto, Roaanne Rhodes and Mark Soden. Nursing degree in the upper division MARLBORO Frances Russo. nu.sing program initiated at MonMATAWAN mouth in 1981. Of UIP other can- Marylee Baker. Neil Davis. Robert Garry, Kimberty Miller. James Perlmdlter and Sarah didates, 210 will receive master's Wright. MIDDLETOWN d e g r e e s ; 560, b a c c a l a u r e a t e Susan Long. Margaret Melville and Robert Nobite • • •"—•—••" degrees, and 16, associate degrees. M O N M O U T H BEACH Chung-yuan Lee The ceremony will begin at 2 NEPTUNE p.m. in a marquee on the Great Frederick Carl, Samuel Fuoco. Dennis Keicourse, Mark Moskowiti. Irene Thi> 1, Russell Lawn of 'he main campus. Walling, Jane Yoda MASTERS DEGREES Gary V*er


ABERDEEN Ronny Tornbera and Carol

ALLENHURST Deborah Brady and Lowell Juckeit. ASBURV PARK Karin Coonrod and llene McCuliough AVON Richard Gunsalus BELMAR oMadelvn Plamrrtia and M.H^.HI-I Gray. BRADLEY BEACH VitoScaipali. BRIILIPI Robert Hohensiein COLTS NECK u Foster Hirsch and John Rodeck. EATONTOWN Virginia Easl David Helmer, Louis jAkub, irgmia Kopach. Daniel Lewis, Susan Lmd, ithard Lsianckie, Donald Marusiak. Mary Or/ nd Michael Proclor ENCLI5HTOWN Krish Ramaknshnan FAIR HAVEN Paul Lewis and Robert Forster FREEHOLD


N E P T U N E CITY Kathleen Prevas, Shirley Vitt. Diane Woollev. OCEANPORT Robert Clark, Nancy Delanev. Hans Hansen. Deborah Levine and Alfred Morton. OCEAN Peggy Bruemng, Marianne Clanton, Cynthia Coonev, Bernadelle Dombrowiecki, David Enderly, Claudette Fannings, Isa Fiorella. Adrienne Lewis. Arlyn Preville, Cynthia Romalne, Barbara Sa&son. John Winter and Winifred Wollman Meunch R E D BANK Russell Brodfuhrer, Mariorie Carino, Glenn Martin, \ e v i n Moss, Kalhv Peck and Kenneth Ward RUMSON George Fallon and Carney Hart. • SHREWSBURY Shelley Brown and Lawrence Kerrigan. SPRING LAKE Catherine McCrink and Deborah Merrlman. SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS M a r i e Conover T I N T O N FALLS Lorna McCraiken WALL Joanne Ci lento. Ehse Rogers. Valeria Rolhlein, Robert Scott and Arthur Warner. WEST LONG BRANCH • John Ballon, Paul FiMintch, Michael Fragale, Evefvn Frledenberg and Carol Meagher

Gary C haven. Kim Duboskv, Emmett urnan, John Jackson and Donafd Kelley HAZLET Peter McNallv and Robert Schild HOLMDEL Allison Pehlert and Evelyn Runck. HOWELL Lvnne Bovtno, Vincent DelGu«rcio. John Fer-

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STELLAR STUDENT — Janet Rogers of Ocean, who will receive a bachelor of science degree In chemistry at Monmouth College commencement today, gets an assist with graduation cap tassel from Dr. Datta Naik, associate professor of chemistry and chairperson of the department. Rogers earned graduate fellowships rom four universities and will attend Washington University in St. Louis.

BACCALAUREATE D E G R E E S ABERDEEN Elisabeth Waldburger ASBURY PARK JoAnn DiLieto. Sandra Fucci. Ida Kay, Mary ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Thomas Henson, Keith Trnka and K ^ Walsh.

AVON Carol Kisseli BILMAR Giro Farruggio, Barbara Kislowskl. Mane K ray bill. Alison Niesand William Steinmeti BEIELLE Patricia Gngg. Nancy Heanev, Richard LeCierco., William Madden. Robert Stanford. Deborah whltacre and Mary Wortmann. COLTS NECK Karen Dietrich. Kathleen Heutele. Cecetia Mauro, Rosalind Pagliano and Evelyn Patella DEAL Debra Crapamano. EATONTOWN Carolyn Anderson. Gary Anthony, William CaMvn, Deborah Calise, Chung-Ming Cheng. Diana Fjeistad Julie Frantien, Regina Freestone, Delmarie Fuller, Anthony Fusco. Frank Haien, Noreen Manning, Helga Pomanowski, G jrv ScaK and Nathan Smith. ENOLISHTOWN Deborah Ceio, Stephen Corey, Joanne

DiNapoli, Teresa Meola and Allen Ongsiako FAIR HAVEN Stephanie Allen, Marian Gleeson, Joan FARMINGDALE T(, esa Gerard and Keith Snvder FREEHOLD Paul Bram, James Ebbesen. Kathleen Janny. Norma McNamara, Lisa Onepowski, Terri Rimmer, Peler Schwane and Rita Zavaglia. HAZLET John Bopp, Ma/k Clark. Carole Denton. Coleen Markev, Richard Mason, Karen Ru/uto, Dawn Trolta and Wtnme vu HIGHLANDS Janice Cretghton. Robert Goode. Joseph Hempnlll and Raymond Tilev HOLMDEL Pennee Atkinson, Jill Brenner, Bennett Broder. Wayne Mason, Helen Poles*i. Lynn Prtsco and Cynthia Remblsr HOWELL Amalia Costagliola, Vincent Destasio. Paul

Hou and Joseph Peraglne. INTERLAKEN Pamela Brown and Demetra Lyndardakli. KCANSBURO Anthony Acauavlva and Richard Wood 4CEYPONT Sally Whitney. LITTLE SILVER Carl Baron, ThOmai Breaull, Erminia Francis, Mark Kennedy, Margo Klein, Marianne Malone, Elizabeth Powell and Heather Williams. LOCH ARBOUR Jeanne Brand. LONG BRANCH Cynthia Abeles, Johnson Alyanga, H a » m Al Nasiar, Yousuf Al Nakheelan, Frank Benjamin, Stephanie Bertololti. Alex Binder. Richard Bishop, Terri Booth, Kathleen Connelly. Sherl Dm on, Caroline Donate! li, David D'Onotrio, Barbara Durchak, Mary Gartland, Randi Gelfond. Candvce Howerton. Pamela Johnson, Abdel Kassim, Nicole Laur, Ranee Logan, Julie Mac Donald, Mary Maziacco, Deborah McKevltt. John McNamara. Lauren Palmateer, Romel Perez, James Qulnn, Lisa fieate, Deborah Romero, Gregory Ryan, Tina Scognamigho, Stephanie Sicillano, Victoria Stamalo, Laurel Stein. John Tugman, Philip Valese Jr., Valerie Williams and Joan Wills. MANASOUAN Deborah Young MARLBORO Toni Cicalesc, Carol Freudenbcrger. Robert Oppedisano and Lori Scherl MATAWAN Susan Volkert, MIDDLETOWN Carol Armstrong, Pamela Bertonctn, Paul Cahill, Karen Corona, Patrick Corr. Amelia D'A more, John Delutls, Charlotte Dressier, Michael Galano, George Hevson, Stephanie Heldei, Jeffrey Hollord, Cindy Hook. Randall Hughes, Barbara Kennedy. Pamela Kidney. Michael Laffev, Chris Lopes, Anthony Lougee, Jeffrey Luckenbach, Daniel Mangan, Peggy Morse, Patricia Olsen, Steven Pellegrinelli, Nancy1 Rosner, Raymond Rosi, Lori Scann/i. Ran da !! Schulti, Carolyn Shaffery, Dona Soranno. Carl Uliano. Bryan Venerus. Clifford Williams. Jannien Williams and Ehtabeth Young. MONMOUTH BEACH Marcia Hayden, Gregory Keilv, James Maney il, Theresa Russoand James Villa NEPTUNE Thomas Abel, Angela Acanlorb. MarvAnn Allen, David Arnold Jr., Gregory Beard, Thomas Bogert. Patricia Cleiak, bills Chisholm, Eric Davis. Gordon Gacek, Kenneth Haltgnng, Rosalvn Jackson. Lynn Little, John Lope*. An netle Moore, John Ruschmever. Michael Tar m l . Marianne VanNess, Kalrlna VanVhet and Wil liam Walton OCEANPORT Stuart Brlskev, Rolf Dels and John Withami OCEAN Helen Alonio. Susan Apicelli, EHiabeth Ban ter, Joyce Bobo, Judy Bodnarchuk, Jacqueline Bordonali, Linda Brandli. Marvnocl Butler. Joanne DeRogatis. Patricia pi Lie to, David Dorfman, Catherine Drelfuss, Lisa Farruggio Bolter, Ronald Gasoermi. Stephen Gaspcrini. Susan Gllson, Sharon Goodman, Michael Green

un,,i, Joanne Guiscerdo. A , . I U . « « . William uuniism Jeffrey. Jatfrev. Frank Kauti, Wil ham Kt*g*n, Chef vi Labalon, PatnCiC Leone. David Mackey, Robert Macfcev, Thelma Mahomar, Kithryn Mannaccio, Joseph Morse, Eh/abeth Mugglln, Lisa Murra , Frederick Murtha, Evan Nappe n, Anthony Palmiiano, Manlben Patei, Joseph Pignaiello, Lanie Pollack, Anna Poulos, Kasandre Poulos, Ruth Ret chert Also, Diana Rodriguei, Janet Rogers, John Romeo, Rita Rosenihal, Andy Russo, Walter Taylors, Omaira, Vanegas, Paul Watson and Diana Wollman. / HBO BANK Cherie DeMurley. Barbara Dillon, John Dowens, Richard Hinlelmann, Charles Peters III, Julie Plochan, George Scherlmg and Rich •rdSovsck. RUMSON Deborah Ciambrone, John Connor, Nancv Leary, Laura Lynch, James McClunn, Michael Ntal. Paul Osmulsi, Christina Ross and Ken Stevenson SKA BRIGHT Ranae Brenfitr SIAOIRT Vanessa Artco, Barbara Baron and Athena Soul I as SHREWSBURY Brian Norton SPRING LAKE Esposiio, Keii v Farr, Carl Guno, Kathleen Hau n. Deborah Manrtix and RicharoO'Connor SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS TINTON FALLS Zulma Castillo, Kenneth Jenktn l l , Martin Koukassott, Gail Petren, Andrea Raymond, Kathy Schlichlhernlein, Anne Smith, Darrell Thomas and Thomas wesch. UNION BEACH Kathryn Gage and Mary Ellen Tetro WALL Elizabeth Callinan, Jame% Fogartv. Mark Griggs and Mary Roche WEST LONG BRANCH Susan Apostolacus. Mitchell Bunm, Michael Cardelte, Joseph Chrianowshi, Jeffn v Conovf r, Robert Cosentino, Lisa Oomenico, Susan Factone. Linda Kahermanes, Frances Knapo, Artt Patel, Kim Pern, Melame Spiegel Simon and HeltVaimo ASSOCIATE DEGREES

MIIHClaB Holly Felngold HOWELL Suzanne Reinhardi Smith LONG BRANCH Linda C M , James Thornton and Kann Wamnght MA4ASQUAN Jerry Case and Howard Schwarti NEPTUNE Lvnn Monti and Allen Rusca OCEAN Cynthia Corbin and Marlene Emhorn. RED BANK Micnele Davis. WEST LONG BRANCH Leslie Kampt


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t>m Hi I (tajf ••*•:« t"*n Pntll if»(ti«» S«r> Mj, 21 IDIM S»I M l | . ffiMt'l - • N M l W H *f1wfrt tm% nil rtftmwtf* 'refltxl I t * • « I I * • » Hi tUfte) •WtWlfl Mte C«f|«tM WAKffEM fgo instituted an International Festival which has become an annual event on campus She is a frequent writer of fiction, and in 1979 one of her short stories took first prize in an international competition for professional writers sponsored by the official publication of Sigma Delta Pi. national honor society in Spanish The professor is married to Dr Joaquin Portuondo. who teaches Spanish at Kean College They have a teen-age daughter. Alicia The family lives in Little Silver STEADMAN HAS BEEN head coach of swim-

Richard Steadman

ming, diving and water polo at Monmouth for 20 years, and. in the words of a local sports columnist, "has turned the Monmouth College pool area into a crossroads of the aquatics world " His students have earned 127 All-America citations and won numerous state team, relay and individual events Two years ago Steadman was honored by the College Swimming Coaches Association of America as "Man of the Year, ' and a year earlier had earned the Fred Cady Award inamed for the former Asbury Park resident who went on to coach the USC varsity and U.S. Olympic Diving Committee since 1968. and was recently reappointed for the. 1984 Games in Los Angeles Steadman was head swim coach at Columbia University before coming to Monmouth He lives in Deal with his wife, Doris The couple has two daughters. Susan Steadman LeGlise and Carol Steadman Martin Both are Monmouth College graduates and champion athletes

Recent complaint! have come to us regarding problems with coupon redemption at certain stores One consumer said he had a problem with a cashier on a particular sale coupon item He called the manager over to the register, his point was found to be correct and he ultimately received the stated amount Off Ihe price Yen often these problems can he satisfactorily resolved in the store at the time nt purchase Mine serums problems can be handled through the deceptive advertising regulation, if you have a legitimate'complaint. . More than likely if Ihe business has gone I" the expense of having coupons printed, it is then intention to honor them properly lie sure, however, that you Ihe consumer have s.itislicil the conditions of the printed coupons Check nut Correct store location. Some individual stores In a chain can run their own specials What might he accepted at one Foodtown, for example might not apply at another one Date. Some stores are lenient on expiration dates, while many adhere strictly to tho expiration date ot the special. They may do this, according to then policy Many specials are only good fur cine week, check tci be sure.

Taxable items. Taxable items were set up by the state legislature Most consumers and cashiers are aware of what's taxable and what isn I It you have a question as to what is taxable call the Sea Girt Office of THE THREE FACULTY members who resigned Division on Taxation at 449-0200 Only the legislature tenure early on a special option introduced a t t h e college last year are: Dr, Mary Jane Diehhrf-PeTF | .xaji-ehange-whttHs taxableTri New Jersey, and taxable items differ from state-to-state In the event of sale nington. professor of education who joined the faculitems, stores are permitted to charge sales tax pit the ty in 1967, Prof Murray Levine of Highland Park, regular price of the item, and then charge the sale price associate professor of English who came to- Montcir the item. mouth in 1966. and Prof Ted Taylor Jr of Point Pleasant, assistant professor of Item siie. Check out on the coupon the listed size for speech communication and theater, with the faculty the special There is sometimes confusion at the regsince 1961. ister it the customer hasn't brought up the correct sale The retirees are Ms Eleanor Conner of Kumson. si/eol the item It might be the 16 oz bottle ol shampoo a secretary in the Guggenheim Memorial Library; that is on sale, not the24oz size, for example Compare Watt Ingram of Long Branch, nan evening custodian, the sizes and prices and decide what is best for you and William James Browne of Long Branch, a groundskeeper. both members of the Physical Plant Competitors' coupons. Just a word mi competitors Department


coupons soiin-1ood stores or lasl-foud chains post that the\ will accept competitor's coupons tor like-items It is u|i to tIn- managers ol these places la decide what is equivalent lor substitution, so remember that Price differences This can apply tci regular-priced .is ucll as sale priced items A lew words now about the electronic scanning system in some stores With scanners, |>a\ attention when the clerk runs each item's universal pricing code over the scanner Several discrepancies can occur sometimes the item has a diflerenl marked price than what the scanner picks up Sometimes the itetn has no marked price, and sometimes the scanner has not been updated as to a current sale price In this case, the manager or supervisor should bo called to the register to check the invoice oi computer sheets with what has been programmed into the scanner Some consumers have complained that they (eel their is more margin for error with the scanners Some feel they could be charged twice or incorrectly due to the waving motion of scan nin^ lor the price code It is best to pay attention during the ririt'ini'-jiniiL ymir nrilcr and watch Ihp-mtitmiHwhile you are standing there The food industry tells us that scanners are here to stay as the way of the future, and that we II get used to it We hear that individual item pricing is too costly to the stores in lime and labor costs The consumer movement across the country, however, is speaking up lately and lobbying their state legislatures to mandate item-nriring on individual items Many consumer groups and agencies believe it is the desire ol the public to know exactly how much each item costs helore the customers check out If this is an important issue to you in your shopping, you are urged to write to vuur state assemblvmen and senators

Professor will receive ROTC commission WEST LONG BRANCH Preceding commencement today, the Monmouth College HOTC Detachment will hold a commissioning ceremony for four cadets — one, a member of the college s School ol Business Administration faculty — Prof Eugene S Sunko. who last month with a faculty colleague presented a paper at the JapaneseAmerican Conference on Business in Tokyo A resident of Long Branch, he joined Monmouth in 1978 and. while teaching and completing military training, has been working for a doctorate at Baruch

College While continuing his doctoral studies, Simko will be affiliated with the 78th Training Division of the U.S. Army Reserve headquartered at Edison. The others receiving commissionsare John F Fitzgerald of Jackson, a member of the Class of '83 at Ocean County College, who received the ROTC's Distinguished Military Student Award, and who also will be affiliated with.the 78th Training Division while working for his baccalaureate degree; Robert H. Kaempfen of Somerville, a chemistry major who will complete his senior studies next

year; and Allen Ft Klein of Scotch Plains, a business administration major who will receive his bachelor of science degree at commencement later in the day Klein will go to Officer Basic Branch School in Ordnance, with subsequent assignment in Anniston (Ala I Army Depot Dr. Samuel H Magill. Monnouth's president; College Provost Dr Eugene J. Rosi. and Dean John Bolton of the School of Business Administration will be in the official delegation at the commissioning ceremony.

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B6 The Sunday Register

SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983

Ailing jobless fund needs overhaul By BARBARA KATKI.l. SHREWSBURY - New Jerseys unemployment compensation system must be revised in order to end Us longtime red ink and at the same time increase benefits to most workers, state Labor Commissioner Roger Bodman asserts In an interview with the editorial board of The Daily and Sunday Register, Bodman noted that "the system is broke and has been for 10 years. It was on the verge of eellapse a month ago "Also we are the oniy state that pays workers 66*3 percent of their weekly wage, and yet the maximum that can be collected, $158 a week, is. grossly low " Bodman is seeking new legislation that will restore the fiscal soundness of the system, impose fairer taxes on employers and employees, lower the wage replacement rate to 55 percent and increase the maximum that can be collected from the current 50 percent of the average weekly wage to 60 percent. Legislation calling for these changes is backed by a bipartisan coalition in the state Senate. The bill, which is being sponsored by state Sen John Russo, D-Ocean, and includes among its co-sponsors. Senate Minority Leader Donald DiFrancesco, R-Morris, has been referred to the Senate Labor, Industry and the Professions Commit-

'Over the last 10 years, wth exception of 1978, the fund has paid out more than it took in tee Committee Chairman James Bornheimer, D-Middlesex, has promised to bring the bill up for discussion at its next meeting. Bodman said revision of the unemployment compensation system is needed if the state is to become more attractive to businesses seeking sites for location of new plants and offices. He explained that the state has been borrowing funds from the federal government for the past 10 years in order to make the promised payments to the1 unemployed As a result the federal government has imposed a tax on the states employers to repay the debt The current federal tax is 6 percent (six-tenths of one percent I, but it could go higher in the future. Most of the debt occurred between 1975-1980, when the state borrowed $735 million but only paid back approximately $80 million;

"When Gov. Kean took office, there was approximately $612 million of the debt outstanding," Bodman said Since then, the state has been slowly repaying the debt, and it currently hovers around $525 million. The state is now borrowing $4 million a day from the federal government in order to pay the 26-week basic unemployment benefits, which are totally funded by the state, and the 13 weeks of extended benefits to the long-term unemployed, which are funded 50-50 by the state and federal governments. But the federal government now imposes a 10 percent interest c W g e on its loans to states, where in the past the loans were interestfree. And the new loans can't be repaid through imposition of the surtax on employers as in the past The state must find the money elsewhere, either from the state treasury or through a new state tax. Bodman said the state has gotten into its present predicament of not having enough money to pay unemployment compensation to eligible laid-off workers for a number of reasons. He said most of the shortfall in the unemployment compensation fund arose because of the recession. But he noted that even during boom years over the last decade, the fund was paying out more than it was collecting through its tax on employers and employees.

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CASH FLOW PROBLEM — Roger Bodman, state labor commissioner, uses a chart to illustrate the financial problems facing New Jersey's unemployment compenstaion system. "Over the last 10 years, with the exception of 1978, the fund has paid out more than it took in every year The fund was set up so that it would replenish itself in good years, and then the surpluses could be used to

make the added payments during times of high unemployment." Bodman said. "But the fund is not replenishing itself It has paid out 12 billion more than it has taken in over the

last 10 years." Bodman said the problems stem from changes in state law years ago The fund was solvent until 15 See Ailing, page 7

Institutional investors dominate the market lege endowment funds and insurance companies NEW YORK 1AP1 - A wide Each session the institutions — price swing or sudden volume surge many using teams of money manin the stock market sometimes is agers backed by computers — comattributed to heavy "institutional" pete for the best yields for their aetlvitv. or a lackluster session is clients' money. And because institusaid to reflect institutions staying tions manage billions of dollars for on the sidelines. millions of people, they often trade The markets 9-month-old rally stocks and bonds in giant fashion. also has been attributed in part to In the fourth quarter of 1980, for institutions investing more heavily example. 65 percent of trading volin stocks. ume on the New York Stock ExBut institutional investors domi- change involved institutions, the nate the stock and bond markets latest NYSE data shows Institumost every trading day — • whether tions also accounted for 71.7 percent volume and prices are high or low. of the value of those stocks. "Institutions" take many forms, In 1980 the total market value of including pension funds, mutual all NYSE-listed issues was $1.24 funds, bank trust departments, col- trillion. Of that, 35.4 percent, or By JAMES PELTZ.


$440 2 billion, was in the hands of institutional investors, according to the latest Big Board figures. In 1960. institutions held only 17.2 percent, or $52 9 billion, of the total NYSE-listed market value of $307 billion. . Amid the current rally, the value of NYSE-listed shares is now up t(j about $1.7 trillion. Sometimes it is evident institutions have increased their activity in the market. A good signal is an increase in "block trades" — where 10.000 or more shares of a stock change hands in a single trade — something seldom done by individuals But institutions are like individuals in that their strategies vary


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widely Some look for companies with solid growth records and minimal risk Other look at economic forecasts, and choose stocks they believe will benefit from a recovery, or remain strong in a downturn Still others buy slumping stocks with confidence they will turn up. or emerging stocks of companies that have a hot new product or service At the same time, many institutions set certain goals for their money managers — such as making a specified retuin on all the assets invested, or meeting or exceeding a certain market average. , But regardless of strategy or goals, institutions must remember they manage someone else's money. "You don't want to see the (assets' I principal go down, preservation of the principal is most important. " says Andrew Furtak, portfolio manager for Investors Stock Fund, a stock mutual fund in Minneapolis and a unit of Allegheny Corp "Then number two is. How do I best get a return on this pool pf assets?'" Since preserving capital is essential, institutions usually divide up their assets to minimize some risk, placing so much in stocks, so much in bonds or other fixed-income investments, and keeping a certain amount of cash or securities that are readily convertible into cash. Sortie also invest in property. The amount of money that goes into each category is determined by weighing the prospects for a certain profit against the amount of risk. Over the past 15 years, institutions on average have kept between 50 percent and 75 percent of their assets in stocks, says Michael Metz, a vice president of the investment firm Oppenheimer & Co. in New York. Now, even though the market's rally is nearly a year old, he estimates 53 percent to 55 percent of the assets are in stocks.

INVESTORS accumulating such a position in one firm Hut more important, if you own 5 percent of a company or 10 percent, you'd better be pretty dam sure you re right, because if things do go wrong, you're in trouble," says Richard Steehken, who helps manage Atlantic Richfield Co i $ l 5 billion in pension fund assets in Los Angeles It s the old idea that you don't want to put all your eggs in one basket Individuals should not base the purchase of a certain stock solely by Companies with lots of stock out- whether or not it is heavily owned standing, or high-liquidity is- by institutions. Steenken says. But sues, are among institutions favor- individuals should be aware that if a ites because they can often make stork is an institutional favorite, its big trades without upsetting the ov- price movements potentially are erall market for that stock more volatile Or. if the stock falls Otherwise, if institutions were from favor with the institutions, the constantly buying and selling 10 stock likely could be depressed for percent or 20 percent of a com- several months as the institutions panv's shares at a crack, prices ignore it would zigzag violently "If there is large institutional And since ownership of 5 percent ownership, and if something does go or more of a company's stock re- wrong, it will keep the stock under quires public disclosure to the Se- pressure longer rather than if it is curities and Exchange Commission. mostly individually owned," he many institutions also are leerv of savs. So u s obviously a low ex posure relative to what s been true over the last decade and a half, he says, meaning there remains lots of room for institutions to move cash into stocks and thereby lift the market higher That does not mean institutions are rushing willy-nilly into any stock just to be in the market Since preserving.capital is the first priori ty. a certain amount of the assets will usually remain in low risk investments or in cash

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•CUNDAY. MAY 22. 1983

The Sunday Register B7

Tax increase is noway to balance budget legislated, increases in personal inNEW YORK-Pieking the most balderdash. Theie is no evidence in come-tax revenues totaled 176 dangerous fallacy now beguiling either the distant or recent past that percent. Congress could be a difficult job. overburdening the private economy Indeed, so many silly myths im- with revenue demands is the route Why, then, couldn't the governmediately spring to mind that the to a balanced budget. There is, on ment balance the budget during that task might require six months of the- contrary, abundant evidence decade of windfall tax increases? intensive task-force study, mean- that endless increases in taxes proBecause, Congress, characterwhile paralyzing any other activity mote and expand endless deficits. istically, used this bonanza as one on Capitol Hill—a possibility that Consider: If raisin? taxes • 3re more excuse to avoid cutting spendcould make the effort worthwhile truly the way to eliminate deficits ing; federal outlays from 1970 to all by itself. \ ~ we would Have had the biggest sur1980 bounded ahead by 194 percent•« But my ownTtemination this pluses in U.S. history right through even faster than revenues. spring can be made mare rapidly. It the 1970s. is the notion, currently so popular The only way to keep that sort of Instead, we quite predictably' with some politicians/En both sides political larceny from recurring in produced the most horrendous of the aisle, and with many of their the next decade' is to install flie media acolytes, that the sensible series of budget deficits on record- higher tax brackets without any promised inflation indexing of the as the gargantuan tax increases enway to deal with the ugly deficits genuine economic elevation. Or- tax system, as promised, in 1985. No looming out to the far horizon is to couraged greedy legislators to iinary workers found their earnings wonder so many of our noble legislaspend all these bountiful new revenresume raising taxes. From this, we taxed at rates originally intended tors edge near apoplexy at the prosget the smug assumption that it is ues—and more. for the affluent. Congress, the chief pect of losing this perennial prop for somehow "responsible" to increase The worst of these tax increases beneficiary of this governmental profligacy. Their crusade to repeal taxes and "irresponsible" to re- was the most dishonest: the hidden con game, gleefully took advantage indexing before it's too late—i.e., duce them. tax knownas "bracket creep," in of these "inflation dividends," and before the public finally regains an W e l l , sorry, gang, but: which inflation pushed workers into then some. From 1970 to 1980, un- honest tax system—thus becomes a



Ailing jobless fund (continued I the unemployed, and the proposed years ago. Hut the Legislature legislation is the first step to makchanged the law to build in an esca- ing sure we can keep that obligalator on benefits without any in- tion." crease in funding. As a result, the Bodman also seeks changes in fund is not building up in times of the weekly benefit formula. prosperity." He noted that New Jersey's maxBodman acknowledged that the imum weekly benefit is among the lowest in industrial states, and 34th fund would not be on the verge of collapse if it weren't for the re- nationwide Yet the wage recession and the changing economic placement rate of 66^3 percent of status of the Northeast. But he the worker's gross wage is the pointed out that New York State highest. "Mos* states are in the currently has an $800 million surplus 50-55 percent range, " he said. He in its unemployment compensation said this apparent contradiction is fund, while Pennsylvania "is in tre- created because the cap on weekly mendous debt." He said the dif- benefits is 50 percent of the average ference is that New York imposed a weekly wage of all wage earners special tax on its residents for one statewide. year and paid off its debt to the Currently, the average weekly federal government. wage is $316, so the maximum bene"Each state is still responsible fit payable a laid-off worker is $158 a week Therefore, only someone for its own fund," Bodman said ' And here we have three adjoining earning $230 a week or less will states with radically different fund receive ihe fHfta percent of his former wage if he becomes unbalances ' The state's labor commissioner employed The wage replacement rate for warned that New Jersey must act to restore its fund's fiscal soundness someone earning the average $316 a now because time is running out for week, for example, is only 50 reliance on the federal government percent, not 66^3 percent, because of the cap on weekly benefits. 10 bail it out. Bodman wants to change the for"the federal government is getting tougher. ' he said. "When Con- mula to more closely reflect the gress- delayed passage of- the bill practice in other industrial states. that extended further loans to states He would lower the wage relast .nonth, other states had to shut placement rate to 55 percent, and down itheir benefits), and we increase the maximum p: yment tr almost did Wo have an obligation to 60 percent of the average weekly

wage statewide. He acknowledges that this formula would lower benefits to those earning the least, and increase benefits for the more affluent. But he argues that he "wants to balance the scales, and at the same time save the state approximately $10 million a year." "It's easy to pick apart any proposal," he continued. "But the backdrop of these changes is a flow of red ink. We are seventh in the nation in the size of the unemployment tax we impose on employers, and that's without the federal tax they are also now paying," he said. "My first aim is to restore solvency to the system so we can pay people the benefits to which they are entitled. I want to make sure the system does not collapse."

Oil profits declining TUL.SA, Okla. (AP) - Combined profits of 26 major oil companies dropped 21 percent during 1982 un-|er the weight of slumping product 1.: .--kets and falling crude oil prices, the uil it Gas Journal reports. The companies tracked by the weekly trade magazine reported earnings totaling $23.1 billion last year

And guess whaf? The projected highly useful litmus test for eco•deficit has grown since that loony nomic integrity So President Reagan is clearly bill was conceived Once again, a right in resisting Congressional ef- tax increase didn't reduce the forts to undermine the scheduled budget deficit by a nickel It's a July 1 tax cut andor to make index- lesson even a Congressman might ing the best tax benefit you never have learned by now Truth is, this economy is looking got. But my own sympathy for the embattled White Houe would be better and better The chief threats greater if its stance on taxes had now are Washington-based. The Federal Reserve has to moderate been more consistent. In 1981, the President came on the recent inflatioi.ary growth of strong as a tax cutter. This was all money without overreacting and to the good, even though the three- choking the recovery And Congress year program was greatly oversold; has to ease the Fed's job, not by so many other taxes have been in- raising economically destructive creasing that 1983 represents the taxes but by finally coming to grips first year of authentic net reduc- with major reductions in federal tions. (The tax cuts didn't "Fail"; spending. Myths can be comforting in the they've barely started.) But in 1982, the President turned fantasy economic land of Washingaround and endorsed a $100 billion ton. But in the real world, as we tax increase, a move whose have had ample opportunity to disbrilliance rates somewhere between cover, they can kill the golden . goose. counterproductive and suicidal.



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Freeport It's wet, it's wild, and it's waiting for you. You can work on a tan all day and play in the casinos at night. It's a tough job, hut somebody has to do it. Freeport Super 7, $343-$513 including airfare.'

Nassau The relaxation capital of the world. Soft, white beaches, clear azure waters, sparkling sunshine all wrapped in quiet old-world charm. Nassau Super 7, $359-$675 including airfare*

BERMUDA A touch of England. A touch of class. A touch of pinkJieaches and blue Jagoons. Just the right touch for a summer vacation. Eastern's Bermuda, $571'$l,O32 including airfare.*

CARIBBEAN From the sun-kissed beaches of Barbados to the majestic mountains of Montego Bay, the Caribbean has always been Eastern's vacation playground. This summer let Eastern and the American Express Card take you away to it all.


Daytona Beach

St. Thomas/St. Croix**

ti.s sun-filled gem sparkles n n H"ri'l-''s Treasure Gust. Ir's clo>e enough ro fun spots like Walt Disney World in Orlando, and tar enough away from everything it you just want to relax. Treasure Coast Super 7, $394-$460 including airfare.'

^Vshorrhnrrfrom one to the other and th keep you hopping with the beaches, the nightlife and the hundreds of duty-free shops. Sister islands, and beautiful sisters they are. St. Thomas Super 7, $401-$667 including airfare* St. Croix Super 7, $424-$912 including airfare.*

Ft. Lauderdale

St. Lucia

"I'mon my way to m

• _

Haiti You'll run out of time before you run out of things Mexico City to see. Haiti is rich in attractions from native art It's right in the middle to native vuidu> rituals. And the weather, well, of Mexico, and it's right you'll wish you were a native. Haiti Super 7, in the middle of every$407-$652 including airfare.' thing. It's a bargain hunter's dream come Puerto Rico If you can't decide between a vacation that offers true. Its Mexico's sun, great beaches, golf, tennis and good surf, or midtown packed with one that has a super nightlife, interesting shops, shops, restaurants and j museums all a sunny j fine restaurants and casinos, try Puerto Rico. stroll away. Mexico It has it all. Puerto Rico Super 7, $347-$553 City Super 7, including airfare* $324-$510 including airfare.'

Dominican Republic

MEXICO With the exchange rate in your favor, you can spend like there's no manana. And don't forget the American Express Card. Don't leave su casa without it.

Acapulco Whether you're snatching up bargains or soaking up the sunshine, you'll find the best of all worlds in this south-of-the-border paradise. Acapulco Super 7, $364-$623 including airfare."

Cancun You can swim. You can tan. You can disco. You can fish. You can dine. You can shop. You can relax. You can in Cancun. Cancun Super 7, $499-$609 including airfare.*

On the quiet side of Florida, you're just a hop, skip and a jump away from Sanibel Island, which boasts the best shellinu in the country, some say even the world. C iull ( 'oast Super 7, $434-$671 including airfare.

Greater Miami and the Beaches Where the action is. Hotels and fine restaurants run along miles of soft, sandy beaches. At night there's jai Alai, dog racing and top-name entertainment. In Miami, the beach is just the^ beginning. S. Florida Super 7,$350-$579. including airfare.**

The white waterfalls lead to the Blue Mountain Peak, which tips the bright yellow sun. It's not a painting. It's Jamaica. This summer, color it yours. » Montego Bay Super 7, $398-$838 including airfare.*

Something old, something new, something special just for you. An island of contrast with stretches of unspoiled beaches, and a nightlife that'll knock your socks off. Merengue Value Fest, $435-$582 including airfare.'

"We're on our way to the Walt Disney World Resort."

Fort Myers



You can get on ymr way right away by using the American Express Card to charge your Eastern ticket and vacation package. The Amerjpm Express Card. Don't leave home without it . Prices are subject to change and in some cases may be lower at time of trawl. Visit your Accredited Travel Agent tor complete details and pick up Eastern's colorful information-packed racation brochuresrOrxnthEnsrem Airlines at 212-986-5000 in New York or 1-800-E-A-S-T-E-R-N in New Jersey.

Year in and year out, hundreds of thousands of sun seekers and fun seekers seek out this lively ocean playground. Creat sun, great surf, great fun. S. Florida Super 7, $4H-$584 including airfare**

Beaches, beaches, and more beaches. Each and everyone with a breathtaking view of kaleidoscopic suasets. It's pure relaxation. St. Lucia Super 7, $686-$808 including airfare.' One of the Caribbean's best kept secrets. You'll enjoy tranquil waters and solid sunshine. There are scores of outdixir markets, even a racetrack. Try it. But don't tell anyone about it. Welcome to Trinidad, $764-$l,016 including airfare*

make a vacation like this available. Eastern and the American Express Card make it easy: Prices vary depending on destination visited

WALT DISNEY WORLD8 EPCOT CENTER This is a vacation the whole family will enjoy. From the Magic Kingdom" to the magical world of Epcot Center, you'll spend time in the past, present and future. Super 7'M packages include a car for a week+ and a 3-day passport worth $35 to both the Magic Kingdom and Epcot ('enter. There are also lots of extras for the kids like our exclusive "Fun Flight Bag*^ with puppets and games, and a Walt Disney Character Breakfast with Donald* and the bunch is available when they get to the Vacation Kingdom. Plus, kids 2-17 stay tree in'parents' hotel room. If you couldn't figure out what to do this summer, let Eastern and the American Express Card, the Official Airline and Card of Walt Disney World, get you on your way to Orlando. It's a whole other world. Orlando Super 7, $406-$801 including airfare*

Tampa/Clearwater/ St. Petersburg On Florida's Gulf Coast, these three cities offer a variety pf options. From each, you're just a stone's throw from the world-famous Busch Gardens! A Spanish influence is evident in the food, the architecture and the placid pace. Gulf Coast Super 7, $428-$668 including airfare.'

Sarasota Nestled on Florida's placid Gulf Coast, Sarasota is truly a sea of rranquility. The calm Sarasota Bay has long been a favorite of water ski enthusiasts. Ahhhh. Sarasota. Gulf Coast Super 7, $473-$659 including airfare*

SOUTH AMERICA Eastern and American Express also offer this 13-day South America extravaganza. You'll fly high above the Andes. You'll take a train through the jungle. There's a ride over majestic mountains, and a hydrofoil tour of Lake Titicaca. It's all part ot the -mystery and history ot Bolivia and Peru. We'll take you back thousands of years to Inca temples and spectacular stone ruins. And we'll bring you back again to the most modern restaurants, shops and hotels. Only history can

'Prices effective until ^30/83 from New York Newark. Some.urttrc used requires midweek travel, seats urc limited and advance piinh.w requirements apply- Prices are per person, double occupancy, .it -elected hotels subject to availability; deposit requirements and cancellation penalties apply. Meals, Rraruities, taxes and $3 I S . and l>\.il international departure taxes nut included. IVLiizc pnce> m.i\ change without notice and are not available tor sumc dates EHyctiw I1 It1 S3, Florida airfare valid tor Monday through ThursJ.n travel nnlv

(A) Airfare $40 higher 9 7/83-9/3C/83. "St.Thomas and St. CfoiK trawl via S,m lu.in. Sew V>rk Newark t>'>an Juan/St.Thomas, St. Croix prices valid onl\ on nonstop tliuht- to San lu.in KJIIS, Collision Damage Waiver ut Ji.SO daily, uwiraim. and drop-oil tees, il applicable, not included. Rental >. ir i- suhcomp.K.1 md i* included lor seven 24-hour 'periods ontx. tAvailable on nonstop and through tliylits. RisScnncTi "i, > nnni'itnii! flights receive Rift hac at final connection. # Breakfast costs extra. Cast ot characters iiu\ van ©1983 Walt Disney Productions. ©1983 Eastern Air Lines, Inc.

RIM America's favorite way to fly

B10 The Sunday Register

SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1983

This house expands as family needs dictate By ANDY LANG A rmintry house gels a liesh new look Irum conlemporar.y details in this umpact Ihreo-bedrimm 'Irstgn Because the master bedroom is on the first Iliiiir and the two other bedrooms are upstairs, the house is excellent for a couple just starting out or utie. at the retirement

stag* With the secondfloor bedrooms in use. it makes a comfortable horrr.' tor a family with two or , three children Although the house is less than 47 feet in width, it has a substantial appearance Architect Thomas Cohen has placed angled corner wood trim around all windows and the garage doors, but most especially at the recessed front

MORE DETAILED PLANS Full study plan information on this architect designed House of The Week is obtainable in a $1 SO baby blueprint which you can order with this coupon Also, we nav« available tour heiplul booklets at S1 50 each "Your H o m e — H o w to Build, Buy or Sell i t , ' " R a n c h H o m e s . " including 24 of the most popular homes that have appeared in the feature. "Practical Home Repairs." which tells you how to handle 35 com mon house problems, and "A Frames and Other Vaca tion H o m e s , " a collection of our top 24 vacation styled houses THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK {NAME OF NEWSPAPER) CITY AND STATE

A large, well-defined area, with outlook and access to the rear deck, provides a working ki'chen and an inviting family dining room The two zones are open to each other, set off by a snack counter that can double as a serving buffet for dining occasions and family meals all the time. A big expanse of windows is set high ofl one side


inclosed is Si 50 lor RANCH HOMES booklet Enclosed is 11 50 loi YOUfl HOME Booklet Enclosed is SI 50 lor PRACTICAL HOME REPAIRS Enclosed is SI 50 for VACATION HOMES booklet

mm Street


cm .

The size of thefront living room is made more spacious by the sloped ceiling that rises to the fireplace at the far end of the room A decorative detail is the open railed balcony (on the second floor, while the soaring chimney stone work adds dramatic emphasis The room seems wider because the front foyer can be seen through the wide arched entry.

baby blue prints

Enclosed is check or money order lor a SI 50 each ol Design

porch Inside, a sizable foyer incorporates the compact stair area where there is easy access at the front to the upper floor, and. at the back, to the basement This approach planning takes up minimum footage which gives every major room, on both floors, maximum area and privacy, a feature of particular value in a smaller home



Do not send cash or stamps

lor a good light but privacy from outside (ross-ventilatton. along with an approach to the outdoor deck, is the function of (he wall of sliding glass doors at the back In the U-shaped layout for the kitchen proper, step-saving is well in-

dicated. The addition ol a pantry, and. across the hall, an alcove for a stacked washer-dryer combination, increases the efleeiency (it the work area On the first floor, one bath does the work ol guest and service lavatory and

the master bathroom.


On the upper floor, off an attractive, airy, open balcony, the two bedrooms served by convenient closets and a skylighted bath This includes a laundry chulc to the first floor

STATISTICS Design Q-3 has a living room, a family room, a kitchen, master bedroom, living room, bathroom and large foyer, totaling 1,160 square feet Upstairs.

there are two bedrooms and a bathroom, totaling 460 square feet There is a two-car garage, plus a wooden deck at the rear , The overall dimensions of 46 feel. 10 inches by 36 feet, 6 inches include the garage



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The Sunday Register B11


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SIX MONTH SPECIAL TIME DEPOSIT 6 Month Maturity (26. weeks )




. ... .



ners who don't want to be told what to do " "If Rod is going to look unkempt and be surly how is he going to impress the hi-tech clients? his mother wanted to know. be impressed with you But it isn't so. They want people "If he gets the job he'll never see a customer The who look like they know something about computers ' "I've got an outfit in my closet I can wear, and I'll people they hire for research and development are kept in a separate building in cages and they get a banana go out for an interview this afternoon '' "Don't go out until you grow a beard. Hi-tech once or twice a day." executives hate people who are clean shaven And don't Rod thanked his uncle for the advice, and came back get a haircut for a while You want to look like a gorilla the next month to announce he got a job with the Apple if you hope to get the personnel director's attention." Corporation. " I did everything you told me, and they "Does he have to grow a beard?" his mother asked " I t could make the dilference between $25,000 and were so impressed with the way I looked and how surly 1 was. they selected me over two guys from the Stanford $45,000 a year, " his uncle said ON^What do I say to the personnel director 0 " Rod Business School, and gave me a surfboard so 1 wouldn't get bored in my office." asked


In search of breakfast of champions When you're traveling, breakfast is usually the worst meal you get. Most of us have more idiosyncracies about breakfast than we have about other meals, so I suppose it's rather difficult for a restaurant to satisfy us. The nine of us on this helicopter trip across the U.S. meet in random odd-lot groups in the hotel or motel dining room every morning I'm glad I'm not a waitress Even so simple an order as coffee is made complicated by the variations in the ways we want it Someone doesn't like the half and half on the table, he wants regular milk Another only takes skim milk in his coffee He had vanilla ice cream with chocolate sauce last night for dessert but this morning lie's losing weight by using skim milk Jane Bradford is pretending to be dietetically virtuous by demanding Sweet N Low. The cameraman. Mark Falstad, always wants a large glass of milk just as though he was still a growing boy. Mark has the best eating habits of all of us though and he's in the best shape too. so I can't knock it In one city, we stayed at an expensive hotel and the coffee shop was a disaster I had orange juice which was advertised as fresh. The oranges had been squeezed in some kind of machine that not only pressed the juice out of the oranges but also the bitter oil out of the rind The oranges had probably been squeezed the night before and by the time I ordered it at 7 a.m., the juice was undrinkable. There are several things I like for breakfast if I'm away from home. I like waffles, pancakes and French toast, for instance. If I'm trying not to eat too much, or


to save money. 1 have cinnamon toast or English muffins Most restaurants, with the help of easy mixes, have mastered waffles and pancakes but things like "French toast, cinnamon toast or English muffins they almost always fail to produce in edible form One of the problems with restaurant or coffee shop breakasts is that the chef who prepares the other meals isn't in yet Management leaves breakfast to the least experienced cook. Sometimes they know how to fix an English muffin, sometimes they don't Often the inexperienced cook leaves the toast to the waitress She doesn't know how to make it, either The waitress may be having trouble at home, and if the way she toasts English muffins is any indication of her competence around the Mouse. 1 can understand whv.

You'd think there was a great mystery about how to scramble eggs, too Cooks must have to get to work real early in the morning to figure out a way to make scrambled eggs as poorly as some of them do. Scrambled eggs should be lightly mixed with a fork, quickly cooked in a little butter and served moist, not dry. I t s apparent that some breakfast cooks put eggs in a blender with milk and cook them for 15 minutes in a spoonful of last night's French fry oil. Most other kinds of eggs seem to be simply more than the cook can handle. The menu may say "two eggs any style," but don't order them soft-boiled or poached and how many other styles are there for breakfast? You usually get a hard-boiled egg if you order one boiled, and if you order poached eggs, they're done in u little form that overcooks the white. The water i pan is dumped on the toast along with the egg A lot of people seem to like their coffee the minute they sit down, and usually there's a waiter or waitress there to serve it. I like my juice first, not my coffee It's .difficult to get the server to hold off pouring my coffee right away, and if it is poured before I've had juice, it's cold by the time I want to drink it. with my breakfast If 1 don t take it when they want to give it to me. I have a hard time getting it when 1 want it I'm not complaining about people who like coffee right away but those of us who don't are an oppressed minority. If everything goes just right, breakfast can be the best meal of the day If you ever get to Houston, have breakfast at The Zucchini. They know how to do it just right.

FROM OUR READERS Rebuttals to Dowd Middletown To the Editor: William Dowd's essay opposed to nuclear pacifists, the nuclear freeze movement and, in particular, to those who witness for peace on Sunday mornings by the Friends Meeting House in Shrewsbury demands a response. As one of those who witness for peace ' I think your readers should know that the "witness" is an interdenominational gathering of inidividuals who stand together in silence for one hour displaying signs such as "World peace will come about through the will of ordinary people like you." Many of us attend worship services before the "witness." Those who "witness" are opposed to the increasing use of military solutions to political problems and to the nuclear arms race. We support a mutual, bilateral, verifiable nuclear freeze to be followed by a negotiated reduction in nuclear arms. The Catholic bishops in their recent pastoral are in accord with this position as is the National Council of Churches, a majority of our representatives in Congress, a majority of New Jersey voters and many former government officials including Wil-

liam Colby of the CIA These people apparently does not. that nuclear weapons are not simply larger bombs but potential destroyers of the earth Mr Dowd persists in viewing the issue as might makes right somthing many nUisJeamed to question during.the.Vieln.iim war

limited to the time he spent in the slate Assembly Mr Dowd says that there never has been a peace movement in history that was not followed by a war." implying that peace movements cause war Of course, thetcuever has been a drought or a hurricane that was not lollowed by a war either, but 1 hesitate to draw I am pleased that the witness" causes people to causeand-ellect conclusions as easily as Mr Dowd think seriously about the nuclear arms race and suggest does. that we all delve more deeply into the issue I believe a •'conscience choice against nuclear arms will be the The rimsl tundmenlal eTTOT thai Dov.il makrs is his result deliberate association ol the freeze concept with Dolores McKeough [hose who favor unilateral disarmament The 'freeze' idea, overwhelmingly endorsed by the voters of New .Jersey and by mutual and verifiable agreement between the L'.S. and U S S R to be followed by gradual and verlitiable reductions by both sides afterward Even Ronald Reagan says that he wants disarmament Dowd clearly rejects the desirability- ol any approach to disarmament, and seeks and chauvinism in Fair Haven an insane runaway arms race His rabid anti-Sovielism To the Editor and horrors that will untold if nuclear war does take It is dillicult to understand Why local anti-labor plaie Three hundred or so words in the letters-to-theattorney \\ F Dowd was given an entire half page of editor column would have been more than enough The Sunday Register to express his extremist views Please don I subject us to such a heavy dose of latterabout the peace movement He is surely hoi an expert day McCarthysim agaMn on foreign affairs, his political career having been Robert E Moir

B16 T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAY MAY 22 1983


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T ™ »ffect«/e through Mav 28 1983 in Bergen Essen Hu«on Middlesex. Monmoutn. Morris PassaK Somerset Susse» union counties And these communities Washington and Pant Pleasant (None sow to omer retailers or wholesalers Quantity rights reserved)


The Sunday Register SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983



8 9 10


Forbes single in 1 lth sends Blues into Series By JIM HINTELMANN

Aitocleted Prt»i photo

MIDDLETOWN - Jack Forbes had won a number of games with key hits during his playing days at Middletown North High School, but yesterday he came up with his biggest ever. Forbes singled in the winning run in the last of the 11th inning to give Brookdale Community College a 7-6 marathon victory over Community College of Baltimore in the rubber game of the Mid-Atlantic Junior College finals. The victory sends the Jersey Blues into the Junior College World Series which will opens next weekend Colorado. Brookdale dropped the first game Friday, 7-3, but bounced back to win the second game, 5-1 and that set up yesterday's final. "I was looking for a curve ball and I got it," Forbes said. "Their pitcher (Armondo Andrews) threw a fast ball to (Bill) Reynolds and he ha hit sol was guessing curve."— Bill Scharnikow walked with one out in the 11th and Reynolds singled with two out and Scharnikow stopped at second. This brought up Forbes as a pinch-hitter. Forbes giounded a single between third and shortstop and Scharnikow just got in under the tag for the winning run. "When I got that hit all I was thinking about was Colorado," Forbes said.

FOUR IN THE AIR — Deputed Testamonv will all four hoofs off the ground, wins the Preakness Stakes vesterdav at Pimlico Race Track In Baltimore.

'Testamony' cops Preakness BALTIMORE (AP) - Deputed Testamony overtook Desert Wine with an eighth of a mile to go and coasted to victory in the $346,200 Preakness Stakes yesterday as Kentucky* Derby winner Sunny's Halo finished sixth, dashing chances for a Triple Crown winner in thoroughbred racing this year. Desert Wine, finished second, 2*4 lengths behind, while High Honort, a 15-1 shot, finished third, another four lengths back in the Held of 12 assembled for the 1 3-16-mile event at Pimlico Race Track. Donald Miller Jr. rode the winner home in 1:55 2-5 over a sloppy track, which had been hit by afternoon rain, beginning with a heavy downpour and clearing about 40 minutes before post time. Marfa finished fourth, a head behind High Honors, followed by Play Fellow, Sunny's Halo, Bet Big, Parfaltement, Common Sense, Flag Admiral, Chas Conerly and Paris Prince. It was the richest-ever Preakness, the second Jewel in racing's Triple Crown, with Deputed Testamony collecting a record 1251,200, boosting his lifetime earnings to $388,789 And It was the second straight victory for the lightly regarded Deputed Testamony, who tuned up for the 108th Preakness by

romping to victory in the Keystone Stakes May 14 at Keystone Race Track outside Philadelphia. Deputed Testamony, a Maryland-bred son of Traffic CopProof Requested, was coupled in the wagering with Partaitement as a Bill Boniface-trained entry. Owned by Francis P. Sears, a Boston stockbroker, the winner paid $31, $10 and $6.40. Desert Wine, second in the Derby, paid $4.80 and $4.20, while High Honors returned $9.60 to show. The exacta of the entry and Desert Wine paid $174.60. Desert Wine, whose owners won a court battle Friday permitting him to race with the medication called Lasix, grabbed the lead on the clubhouse turn after Parfaitement had set the early pace. As he came out of the gate, Sunny's Halo bumped Common Sense, but jockey Eddie Delahoussaye moved the colt into second place and the Canadianbred followed Desert Wine through the backstretch. Sunny's Halo ran with him until the top of the stretch, and then faded. Desert Wine still led by a neck over Deputed Testamony with a quarter-mile to go. But Deputed Testamony then unleashed a powerful stretch run and coasted home.

Veteran coach Paul McLaughlin had few bigger thrills than this game. "This was one of the greatest games that I have seen since I started coaching here 13 years ago," McLaughlin said. "This team (Community College of Baltimore) lost only two games coming in, and our kids did a great job. They wanted to win it. "The other team was making some comments in the dugout during the game and that pyched our guys up,"McLaughlin said. With the exception of the second inning when they scored five runs, the game was a frustrating one for the Jersey Blues (36-6) who stranded 12 runners through nine innings. Brookdale, trailing 6-5 going into the last of the ninth inning, scored to send it into extra innings. Dean Ehehalt, another ex-Middletown North standout, got the rally going with a single: Steve Gaccione sacrificed and, on a daring play, pinch-runner Jeff Algor raced to third and just made it. This forced Community College to bring the infield in. • Brookdale's Bill Scharnikow followed with a single just past shortstop to send in Algor with the tying run. Bob Benkert dropped a one-out sacrifice bunt to get Scharnikow to second and Reynolds and Forbes walked to load the bases. Andrews, the losing pitcher, then fell behind

3-1 to Chris Goldstraffe, but cai.ie back to strike him out and the game went extra innings. Baltimore opened with a rush of four runs. Kelly Cheek knocked in two with a single and Stu Kincaid doubled down the left field line to drive in the other two. Brookdale came back in the second with its five-run explosion. A walk to Mike Nicholl and singles by Jinn Grill and Steve Gaccione loaded the bases. Steve Svensen walked to force in Nicholl and Reynolds single in the second run. A walk to Goldstraffe forced in a third tally and Mark Robbins was safe on an error sending in the tying run. Nicholl, batting for the second time in the inning, drew another walk to force in the fifth run. Baltimore (26-4) tied it in the fifth off starter Rick Brown on Kirk Warner's bases-loaded walk. The Red Devils then took the lead in the sixth when Ty Queen walked, moved to second on Ed De—vanVsacrifice and scored OIL R a t dall Byers' single to left. Ealtimore almost scored again in the eighth by loading the bases with one out, but relief pitcher Mike Haberman. who picked up the victory, got Kincaid to bounced into a an unusual third-first-third double play to end the inning. "I used mostly fast balls," said Haberman who pitched for Middletown South two years ago."I

couldn't get my curve over and that's my best pitch. "I'm just thankful the game ended there." Haberman said .'I pitched four innings Friday and I didn't think I could go two more.'' Haberman gave up three hits in his relief stint and walked two in raising his record to 5-0. Brookdale will leave for Colorado Thursday and will play the first of a double-elimination series Saturday against the South Region winner. "This is not one ot my best clubs talent-wise, " McLaughlin said. "But these kids have a lot of heart and have the knack of coming through with the big hits.'' This will be the second time that Brookdale has been to the Junior College World Series. The Blues made it in 1979 and finished fourth. The game attracted a good-sized crowd of 150 spectators. Community Colleoe of Saltlmore 111 Queen rl 3-1-0. Devan ss 4 10. Byers 4-2-2, roller p t o o . Cheek Ib 3 1 1 . Kmcaid 2b SO 2. Fitzpalncfc c 6 0 1. Andrew! p rl dh S-0-1, Warner 3b S-0-1. Rinehardl It S-0-1 Rilter p 0-0-0. TOTALS 40 » » Brootdale (71 Reynolds S 1-2. Osteryich S 0 0. Forbes on 10-v Goldstralfe 3b 4-0-2. Robbins l b 4 0-1. Nichoil ro rl 4-1-1. C rill dh 11-1. Ehehall dn 2-0-1. Alyor pr 0 10. Gaccione cl 4 1 1 - . Scharnikow 2b 1-1-1, Benkert c 4-0-0, Haberman BO-OO. Brown P 9 0 0 0 TOTALS40-M2 Community College 400011 M O M - > Brookdale CM 000 001 01 - J 2B Kincaid. RBI — Cheek (2). Kincaid (2). Warner, flyers, Reynolds. Sevenson. Scharnikow. Forbes WP — Mike Haberman (S-0). L P • Armondo Andrews

Rocket girls just miss By DAN ROSENBAUM TOMS RIVER - Coach Mike Uhrich knew Raritan was going to have a tough time beating Tom River East in yesterday's Shore Conference Girls Track Championships. What he didn't know was that he'd have a tough time with the transportation system as well. When Uhrich and team reached Raritan early yesterday morning they had plenty of energy — but no bus. But Uhrich didn't panic. He loaded everyone onto his vtyi, made it to the meet on time, and pro-

Boys results page C2 ceeded to give heavy favorite and eventual winner TRE a run for its money. The Raiders won their second consecutive championship, scoring 33 points to the Rockets' 27. Middletown South was third with 16 points, while Neptune came in fourth with 14 points and Long Branch was fifth with 13 points. "We made a meet of it," Uhrich said. "We were very pleased and very surprised. We had to do some good things to make it that close. I didn't expect us to score that many, points. We just fell a little bit short." Through no fault of Bunny Averiette, Tricia Draijer or Jill Duthie. Averiette had personal bests in finishing second in the 100 hurdles and third in the 100 dash. Draijer added a second in the 400

- --iZT. Reditor MMto by Don LorCI

UP AND OVER — Toms River North's Robin Seeland, right, wins the 100-meter high hurdles in vesterdav's Shore Conference Girls Track Championships at Toms River East High School.

hurdles and a third In the 200. And Duthie blazed past East's Mary Keelen during the final lap to take the 800 — Raritan's only win of the day — in 2:18.1. "With 300 yards to go," Uhrich said of the 800, "it wasn't any contest. And she (Duthie) could have

Raritan's Bunny Averiette, left, was second. Host Toms River East High School won the title for the second year in a row.

done better. She went out too slow in the first lap. She had a lot left at the end. Even she was surprised." So was St. John's Lesley Gale, but for a different reason. She, too, had some early-morning woes ("I was lucky I got here," she said) and arrived at the track about five

minutes before the first heat of her specialty, the 3200, was set to start. No time for stretching. At the halfway mark, Gale was struggling to stay within striking distance. "I almost gave up at the mile mark." she admitted. "But at See Raiders, Cl




(>t-HHH> — 2M-H.WI

C2 T h e Sunday Register


Colts cop boys title in rain

MAY 22,1983.

Raiders win conference crown; Raritan just misses 1 continued) the m mile mark I took i t . " And no one could stay with her — not TKK's Mama Brownlee, the winner of the 1600, not Raritan's Chris Bessinger. not Holmdel's Laurei) Jelm I wanted this race," the junior said And for good reason. An ankle injury last year at the county meet prevented Gale from running in the Shore championships. Lou Mazzie's crew at Middletown South had its ups and downs. Mary Mulvihill took a first in her specialty, the 400, but she was hoping for a lower time than the 58.1 she was clocked in. "A lot of the times were very slow," Mulvihill said, citing a wet track as a possible cause. " I was hoping to get a low 57 on this track.'' Mulvihill also anchored the 1600 relay team, which just missed breaking the four minute barrier (4:00.7) Prior to the start, all four^ members of the " M " Squad (Mary and Kris Mulvihill, Debbie and Wendy Mogan) were feeling, in the coach's works, kind of blah. So Mazzie did the logical thing. He squirted them with a water bottle. "That perked them up," Mazzie noted. " I told them if they won, they could do the same t o m e / " And they did "That was my champagne shower," Mazzie laughed, "the non-alcoholic kind." The top county performer in the field events was Monmouth Regional's Audie Corson, who took a first in the javelin (130-10) and a fourth in the discus (104-1). " I was a little disappointed with the distance," Corson admitted. " I guess I didn't have enough push behind i t . " Other county winners were Asbury Park's Molly Sheperd in the 100 {12 6). Red Bank's Regina Jones in the 200 (25 7) and Judy Daniels of Long Branch in the 400 hurdles 11:03 6). Daniels' run erased the CONFERENCE WINNERS — Middletown South's Mary Mulvihill, Long Branch school record of 1:05.8 left, and Raritan's Jill Duthie were winners in-their respective events in yesterday's Shore Conference Girls Track Championships set by Stacey Reeves in 1981.

BOYS CONFERENCE TRACK Ttam result! C B A 40. ? AlburT Par*. Mr 18. 4 Manchester, IS. 5. Toms River East, 12; 6 Monmouth Reg 10. 7 Lakewood, 9; 8 SI. John Viannev. 8. 9 Freehold Twp . 7; 10. Brick, Wall, RBC. Manjldpan. 6 (lie), 14. Middletown South and Neptune, S (tie); 16. Freehold and Toms River South. 3 (tie), 18 Howelt. 2. 19. Marlboro, Ocean Twp . Toms River North, 1 (tie) individual m u l l s 100 — I Htnrv Vaden (AP) 11 0, 2 Darren Kellev iMonR) 111. 3 Anthony Butler (MonR) 11.1, 4 Franklin James (LB) IT 2. i. Dave James (Manal) it 3 200 — i Andrew Valmon (Manch) 22.0, I . Vaden (AP) 23 5, 3 Kellev (MonR) 22 B. 4. Dave James (Manal) 22 9, s Dan Lemhan (Manal) 22 9 400 — 1 Andrew Valmon (Manch) 47 9, 2 Bob Carroll [CBA) 49 3, 3 Hal Rollins (Lake) 49 8, 4. Don Vick (API 49 8, 5 Remond Palmer (AP) 30 8 aoo - 1 Anthony Dean-Neil (LB) 1:54.7, 2. Carroll (CBA) 1 55 2. 3 Tim Collins (SJ) 1:55.5. 4 Bob Kino ( * P ) 1 5*6, 5. Dave Card (MS) 1.57.3 1600 - 1 Frank Baier (RBCl 4 18 5, 2 Rich Rmutto (Lake) 4 18 9, 3 Paul Marabito iCBA) 4 24.0, 4. Jim Hickev (CBA) 4 25.2. 5, Mike Lamantia (SJ) 4 26.2 3200—f Bill Kolb (CBA) 9 IS 9. 2 Marabito (CBA) 9 19. 3 Dan McCarthy (SJ) 9 21 6. 4 Bob

•rs (AP) 14 3, 2 John Murnin (Brick) 14 8. 3 Dave Hiahlowcr (Nep) 14.9, 4, Darryi James (Manal) 14 9, S Charlie Smith (Mar) ISO 400 IH - 1 Mike Horrisberger (CBA) S3 0, (meet record, old record S3 6 bv Craig Morris. i960). 2. Phil Horrisberger (CBA) S3 9. 3 Bryan Grbll (Free) 5-1.4, 4 Murnin (Brick) SS S. S Dave ODonnell (O) 57 2 1600 Relay — 1. CBA (Phil Horrisberfler. Mike Hornsberoer, Joe Gilsen, Bob Carroll) 3.202, 2 Asburv Park 3:22 5. 3. Manchester 3 24.7. 4 Lake wood 3:24 7, 5 Middletown South 3 285 Shot — I. Jim Giliigan (TRE) 50-4, 2 Mike Antico (FT) 57 3. 3 John For mo (CBA) S4 3 V A Pat Toland (MN) S3 3, 5 Jamie Laiarou U R N ) 51-10 Discus — 1. Giliigan (TRE) 166 i, 2 Fonno (CBA) 157 1, 3 Antico (FT) 155-11. 4 Toland (MN) 153-1, I. Laiarou (TRN) 148 1 Javelin — 1 Bob Amabile (Wall) 230-0 (meet record, old "record 222 1 bv John Amabile, 1979). 2 Erik Bernstein (MS) 216-6, 3. Mike Potter (TRS) 199-3, 4 Mike Barnes (How) 11. Kennett U * ' '• M Roessler dh 4 1 2, Morns c 0-0-0. Dougherty cl l l - O . Chevalier if 34-0, Beree 3b | * l . Medolls rl 10-0. Mueller r( 10-0, Letter o J-1 1 T0TALS24-O-7 MlllWH (•) . Hawkins ss 44-2, Maccanico cf 3-0-0. Brower «h 44-1. Mahadv p 0-04. Birch c 4 4 0 , Sullivan if 1-0-1, Freely 1b 3-0-1. Ntwburv 2b 2 0-0, Hill 3b

24-1. Jonesrf 3-0-1 TOTALS2B47 Central MIHI-t MiniMMin 0 M M M - * 2B — J Roessler. Kennett. RBI — Kennett (2). Berge (2), Mueller WP — Al Letter. 9 2 ; LP — Mike Mahadv. 1-1 Monmouth R H (1) Halvorsen 1b 34-0, Chnslv 2b 44-0, Tote It 2 1 -0, Case P 3 4 2 , Parent rf 2 2 1, Moore cf 3 4 0 . Tannenbaum ss 1 4 0 . McCarthy 3b 3 0-1, Mego c 2 4 0 TOTALS 23 3 * Otean Twp. 14) Gould 11240, Emery If 10-0, Fahoury cf 4 4 1 . Mariano rf 3 0 I, Burtschaelt 3b 3 13, Pieirurrii prO-14. Garritv ib 3-1-0. Lucia 2b 4-2-1. Rekeda p 3-1-2. Schuster o 00-0, Cucarelh c 24-0, McPherson 3 b 3 4 1 TOTALS39-4-8 Monmoutti 1*0 1021—] Ocwn ItlNii-i HR — Burtschaell. Rekeda, 2B — Case, R B I — Case. Gould. Burtschaell. Rekeda ( 2 ) . LucareHi W P — West Rekeda, 3-4, L P — Kevin Case. S3

SOFTBALL SUMMARIES •..rllan DP - Oofil 'sibii""(M>7 LP - Denije KKKnur I M I » — SaNe. 2b - Man - Pam Jolmion. Irene* Petrulla. Joyt# Savatiakift (1). JiH Horner. Aones yyhitlield. Carl Reich RBI - Man — Pam Johmon IJ>. cnni Donanue. Ptlrulia 111. Stvaslaku 141. Cen (miHwld. Mlcnelle darn, Lrnn Kelly RarltM I I . fn—tt Tw». « Fr !!•» iiltrM-4


HH — Opermeyer, )B — Murpny; I B — Murphy. ct'Wwn. RBI — Murphy (5), Peirlon (31. Aponle (3). Cherry (21. Tyler. Van Fechtm«nn. Curlh. MulcerelU WP - Marie Blondirt. 8 3, LP — J kunhtrt.

SMri me

l-uMMnlin II. KiC4 411 Itl 1 - N I»4«»M-4

IB - Burnell. RBI - C«rroll (21. KrlvArDi*. Jeilf» I ithgo*. Harmon, Lachner. Hcilig (1) rVP - Mary Dflehanty. * S. LP - Diane Snefhan lj-4

BRICK — Christian Brothers Academy, which last week tied with Asbury Park in the Monmouth County Championships, far outdistanced the Blue Bishops at last night's Shore Conference Championships, 48-28, at Brick High School. The heavy downpour forced the postponement of two events, the high jump and the pole vault, which will be held on Monday. Regardless of, the results, however, CBA is the champion.

In third place was Long Branch with 18 points, while Manchester was fourth with 15 points and Toms River East was fifth with 12 points. CBA was especially strong in the 3200 and the 400 intermediate hurdles. In fact, CBA got 22 out of its total points in those two events.

RaaltWr »MUi by D M lomi

at Toms River East High School. Mulvihill won the 400-meter race and Duthie-captured the 800. Toms River East won the team event for the second year in a row.

Two meet records were set: CBA's Mike Horrisberger in the 400 hurdles (53.0) and Bob Amabile of Wall in the javelin (230 feet) Other outstanding performances were turned in by CBA sophomore Bill Kolb. who took the 3200 in a fast 9:15.8; Andrew Valmon of Manchester, who doubled in the 200 (22 0) and 400 (y.9); Frank Baierof Red Bank Catholic, who battled neck and neck with Lakewoods Rich Rizzuto before winning by four-tenths of a second in 4:18.5; and Anthony Dean-Neil of Long Branch, who. turned in a sparkling 1:54.7 to win the 800 In the 1600 relay, the CBA team of Phil and Mike Horrisberger, Joe Gilsen and Bob Carroll avenged a loss to Asbury Park in the county meet with a winning time of 3:20.2. over two seconds faster than Asbury Park Jim Gilligan of Toms River East was another double winner last night, winning both the discus (166-1) and the shot put (58-4). Long Branch's Franklin James had a stellar performance in the long jump with a 22-8 effort He beat out teammate Rich Morgan who jumped 21-114.

Red Bank's Montgomery kicks his way onto Penn State campus When I went out there for my interview. I was really nervous, LITTLE SILVER - College but he put me right at ease. And football coaches don't often the football tradition at Penn spend one of their allotted footState is great. At other schools I ball scholarships for a punter. visited, the atmosphere wasn't There are usually walk-ons to as up The dedication wasn't take care of that job. there. " However, when it came down Up until two years ago, Montto nitty-gritty at signing time, six gomery was a tight end and line. major schools were willing to backer for the Buccaneers. His give a grant (o Red Bank Reserious interest in punting began gional s Greg Montgomery. only during his sophomore year, There are two reasons: 1. col- and a back injury his junior year lege coaches are becoming more gave him the opportunity to aware of the importance of the cncentrate on the punting. kicking game in a sport that has It was during that junior year big bucks at the end of the rainthat he met Pat Sempier of North bow. 2. Montgomery has a Bergen, a punting and kicking trained foot that averaged 44.1 addict. The meeting was a turnyards last season with a hang ing- point in Montgomery's time approaching five seconds. future. Penn State's Joe Paterno was "Pat saw the punting potenthe winner in the Montgomery tial in me He came to my house sweepstakes, but Rutgers, Syrand coached me without acuse, Virginia, Michigan State charge." Montgomery said. "He and Kentucky also made firm just likes to work with kids, and I offers Other schools such as still work with him. He also Michigan and Ohio State backed coached Bob Amabile of Wall off at the last moment, deciding and Erik Bernstein of Midto use the scholarship for dletown South. linemen instead. "Anybody can go out there i t really came down to Penn and try to kick the heck out of the State and Michigan State," ball, but that won't make him a Montgomery, who will graduate punter," Montgomery added. from Red Bank Regional next "The main thing I had to do was month, said. "Penn State had work on technique and leg whip. lost Ralph Giacammaro, who The drop and the kick have to be had punted for them for four consistent — always the same, years. Michigan State had seen and that takes hours of practice. me at a football camp out, there It took me until my senior year to last year and pursued me ag- develop consistency and get congressively. I went to that camp fidence in my punting. You just to get exposure. Rutgers was can't punt without confidence bemore interested in a kickercause of the pressure." punter. I can do both, but I have Montgomery first began to atconcentrated more on the punttract the attention of college ing. scouts when he hit a 74-yarder i chose Penn State because against Monmouth Regional as a Joe Paterno is like a god to me. junior. His longest as a senior was a 68-yarder against Raritan, but his average went up. As a junior he averaged 40.4; as a senior it was 44.1. However, college coaches are also interested in hang time be- cause they don't like ninbacks. Distance is not good if the punt is a line drive that allows a good return. That's called "outkicking the coverage." Montgomery's hang time averaged 4.8 seconds last season and was as high as 5.2. At 6-3 * . 195, Montgomery has the ideal build for a punter. He himself points out that Ray Guy of the Oakland Raiders and Dave Jennings of the New York Giants, two of the best in the National Football League, are built along similar lines. However, size isn't toe most important thing. "Even leg strength has little to do with punting." MontgomGREG MONTGOMERY By JONNI FALK

HITS THE LONG BALL — Greg Montgomery of Red Bank Regional demonstrates his 44.1-vard average during a game for the Buccaneers last year. Montgomery's talent earned his a scholarship to Penn State University. ery pointed out. " I t ' s the leg whip and the consistency, and that comes only from hours of practice, maybe years. I personally have fun practicing punting, but I like to put pressure on myself even when 1 practice " Practice never really ends for Montgomery. After the 1982 scholastic grid season ended, he worked at keeping his body in shape. Then he started to punt once a week and is now up to twice a week. "You don't want to burn your leg out," he explained. "I also do a lot of swimming to keep the leg limber. I don't have my rhythm down to where I want it yet, but I'm hitting some great punts — better than last year. I'm still pitching on toe baseball team, and that tires me out a little." Most of Montgomery's current work is aimed at perfecting his hang time. His goal is to get his off foot, the left, off the ground on each punt. That will enable his kicking punt to swing up at a greater angle and will

increase the hang time even more. " I can close my eyes and tell if it's a good punt," he said. " I know when I've done something wrong just by the feel. Right now I'm doing exercises to strengthen the left calf to help get off the ground more consistently." During an average field workout, Montgomery will punt 100 times with this brother Steve and his father retrieving the ball for him. Steve gripes about it at times, but he is also turning to punting next year. He is built along the same lines as Greg. "1 miss playing another position because I love contact," Greg said. " I even play ice hockey for the contact, but I know that my future and my career is in punting." By coincidence. Montgomery's first college game will be less than 50 miles from where he played his last high school game. That will be when Penn State plays Nebraska in the inaugural Kickoff Classic in Giants Stadium, Aug. 29.

SUNDAY, MAY 22.1983 The Sunday Register C3


Yanks Rawley zips A's

AlKCltM Prill photo

STRUCK OUT — New York Yankees Oicar Gamble reacts after striking out against Oakland Athletics' hurler Mike Norris yesterday in Oakland. T.ie Yankees beat the A's, 1-0.

OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) - The last person New York Yankees pitcher Shane Rawley expected to see with two out and no one on in the ninth inning yesterday was manager Billy Martin. But Martin went to his bullpen for Rich "Goose" Gossage, and Rawley, 5-3, had to settle for 8Vb innings and a 1-0 victory over the Oakland A s . "No one in their right mind would want to come out of a game in that situation," Rawley said. "I certainly didn't want to." "But it's easy to see Billy's logic. He thought I was tiring, and he has Goose. When Goose is in your bullpen, you'd be crazy not to use him." Gossage hit Davey Lopes with a pitch, and Lopes made it to third on a steal of second and a passed ball. But Gossage earned his fifth save by striking out Wayne Gross. Dave Winfield gave the Yankees their run in the top of the ninth when his single scored Willie Randolph. Mike Norris, 4-4, gave up just four hits, but was tagged with the loss. "You have to give credit to Norris, " said Winfield, who leads the American League with seven gamewinning RBI "He Ditched a super game. It was just a case where earlier in the game I was more of a free-swinger. In the ninth, I just tried to go with the pitch." Rawley allowed six hits, struck out three and walked two. It was his fifth career win against Oakland without a loss. Randolph drew a walk from Norris to lead off the ninth. Ken Griffey sacrificed Randolph to second and Winfield singled to right.

AMERICAN LEAGUE Norris gave up lour hits, struck out nine and walked three It was his second complete game of the year. Oakland did not score after load; ing the bases with two outs in the fifth inning. With one out, Lopes and Gross singled. After Bob Kearney forced Lopes at third, Tony Phillips walked. But Rickey Henderson grounded out to end the threat. Blue Jays 6, Orioles 0 TORONTO - Dave Stieb silenced Baltimore's bats with a fourhitter and light-hitting shortstop Alfredo Griffin drove in a pair of runs, leading the Toronto Blue Jays to victory over the Orioles. Stieb, who entered the game leading the league in earned run average, victories, innings pitched and strikeouts, improved his record to 8-2 with his fifth straight victory. The right-hander struck out four and walked one in going the distance for the sixth time in 10 starts. It was Stieb's second shutout of the season and only the second time that the Orioles, the top-hitting club in the league, have been blanked this year. Right-hander Sammy Stewart, 2-2, lasted four innings in his fiist start of the season after 11 relief appearances. He struck out four and walked three, r— • Barry Bonnell stroked a one-out single in the second, stole second and raced home on Griffin's single to give Toronto a 1-0 lead.

Giants Laskey wins 5th in row MONTREAL (AP) - Bill Laskey won for the fifth straight time yesterday, but the San Fran Cisco right-hander requested a meeting with Giants Manager Frank Robinson after his 5-2 National League baseball victory over Montreal Expos Laskey was upset at being pulled by Robinson after five innings, during which he had one-hit the Expos '1 hate coming out, whether my arm's falling off or not.' said Laskey. who was removed because his right elbow stiffened. "We had a little discussion

NATIONAL LEAGUE Frank knows from last year how I want to stay in there. I've just got to suck it up and realize that Frank s the boss." . Robinson explained his move by saying "I wasn't going to take any chances. Our ballpen was wellrested

"If we lose any one of our pitchers right now, we're in trouble. His elbow was bothering him He'd given us five good innings, and it was my decision to take him out." Laskey said he had gotten through the first five innings, despite the absence of his slider, an important part of his repertoire. i "How many innings can you go with just the fastball? " he said Tom O'Malley drove in three runs with a double and a two-run single to support Laskey, who has rebounded after losing his first four decisions

Matawan beats St. John ABERDEEN - An infield error allowed Paul Feirstein to score the, winning run in the bottom of the sixth inning as Matawan Regional High School turned back St. John Vianney, 3-2. yesterday Trailing 2-0 going into the bottom of the fifth. Matawan itl-7) tied it when Stan Harrison drove in a run with a single and another crossed the plate on an error With one out in the sixth, Feirstein singled, went to second on a passed ball and scored when a Brad Korthaus grounder was booted. Darrel Kriska struck out seven for the win "B" North

Monmouth fell to 8-10 and 5-9. "B" South Central (, Manasquan 0

BASEBALL Ocean Twp. 6, Monmouth Reg. 3 OCEAN - West Rekeda limited Monmoulh to four hits and hammered a two-run homer in the third inning to lift the Spartans. Bob Burtschaell led off the third with a solo homer, his fifth of the season, over the left field fence. Rekeda 13-4) went six innings, striking out eight, as Ocean upped its record to 12-8 and 8-6 Mark Schuster relieved and struA out the side in the seventh.

, MANASQUAN - Al Leiter tossed a seven-hitter as Central tightened up the conference race with its 'vin. The win upped the Eagles' record to 15-5-1 overall and 10-3-1 in conference. Wall is 10-3 in conference, while Manasquan fell to 9-3 in the league. Leiter struck out six in boosting his record to 9-2. Dave Kennett and Gary Berge each had a two-run single in the sixth, when Central score all of its runs.

Manasquan grabs 'B9 South title MANASQUAN - Manasquan scored a run in the fifth and three in the sixth to defeat Central Regional, 9-8, and win tl.e Shore Conference "B" Division South softball title. Doris Sable held on to win her sixth game for the Big Blue. She opened the three-run sixth with a triple and scored on Pam Johnson's single. Johnson stole second and advanced to third on Chris Donohue's groundnut Then with two away. Tammy Edick walked and stole second arid third and Renee Petrulla drove in the tying and winning runs with a double. Manasquan (14-3) upped its "B" South record to 11-1.

SOFTBALL "A" North Karitun 21, Freehold Twp. 4 HAZLET - Miry Ellen Murphy had three hits and drove in five runs to lead Raritan to a rout of Freehold Township. Murphy had an RBI single in the first, a two-run triple in the second and a two-run double in the fourth for the Rockets (9-7 overall, 7-5 in conference). Grace Aponte and

Best ol All It's A Cadillac

Kathy Pearson each had three RBIs Marie Blondin got the victory, a four-hitter. "B" North Shore Reg. 10, R.B. Catholic 4 ».«5ST LONG BRANCH - Nancy Carrot's two-run single highlighted a four-run first inning as Shore turned back RBC. Shore (9-8 overall. 7-6 in conference) rapped 11 hits, while Mary Delehanty (6-5) limited the Caseys to three singles. One of the, by Jennifer Heilig. drove in two of the four runs RBC scored in the third. Laura Jelley's grounder scored Delehanty from third in the second inning for the winning run.

1983 CUTLASS SUPREME COUPE 3 8 l.ter 6 cylinder engine, auto trans pwr steering, pwr brakes, front/rear armrests, sport bench seat. de'uie >vheel discs, bumper guards Not m stock AHow 4-6 weeks (or delivery List $9364

KING'S PRICE $ 8 1 4 0 1983 CADILLAC ELDORADO -COUPE 4.1 liter V8, auto transmission, cumate control, pwr steering, pwr windows, front wheel drtve. AM/FM stereo steel betted w/w lires. electronic level con Kot. pwr door locks, dual comfort1 seats, pwr driver seat, pwr trunk, remote mirrors. 4 wheel pwr disc brakes, tinted glass, controlled cycle wipers, pwr antenna, Iront cornering lamps, lamp monitors, door edge guards, cabrotet root, rear detrosler, mt wheel. wire wheel d9. Chicago S Montreal 1, San Franoico • Pittsburgh >., Houston ] San Diegp5. Philadelphia t New York 4. Los Angeles 0 Atlanta 2. St Louis I Yettordav'l G i m n Srti, Francisco S. Montreal 2 S n Diego at Philadelphia, ppd Chicago B, Cincinnati 4 Houston at Pittsburgh, (m Lot Angeles at New York, ppd Atlanta at St Louis, m i Today'! G a m t t flea 3 ii. 1 3 5 p m Los Angrles ( V a l v n / u e l a 4 2) al New York (Seaver 3 D . 1 J 5 p m San Diego (Montefusco 2 1, at Philadelphia (Chnstenson 1 3 ) , 1 3 5 p . m Houston ( N i e k r a 141 at Pittsburgh ( S a r m i t n to I t ) , i 3S i> m A t l a n t a \Prrn S U at Si Louis (Forsch 3-31, 2 15pm Cincinnati (Soto W ) at Chicago (Rainev 4-3). I m

OAKLAND (•> NEW YORK (1) ikrkbl ab r h bl 4 000 RndlPh 2b 2 1 1 0 RHftdsn If 4 0 10 Griffey 1b 3 0 1 0 MDavis rf 4 0 00 Aimon 3b Winfield If 4 0 10 Hurur.% dh 4 0 0 0 Kemp rf 3 0 00 3 0 0 0 Murphy ct Gamble dh 3 0 30 3 0 0 0 Lopes 2b Smaliev ss 4 0 10 1 0 0 0 Gross 1b Nettles 3b 3 0 10 3 0 1 0 Kearney c Muphr i cf 10 0 0 2 0 0 0 Phillips ss 10 00 Murcer oh 0 0 00 Cerone t ToUlt II 11 • n i 4 t Total* N i w Yort Ml— 1 Oakland Mt MS M » - I Game Winning R 3 l Amtipld (?) E—Mumphrev D P - New York 2. Oakland 2 LOB—New York 3. Oakland 7. SB—Lopes (4) S -Gnllev H RMI1VO 11* New York Rawley W.* I B73 t Gossage S.S 1-3 0 Oakland 3 9 Norris L.4 4 , 4 4 HBP—Lopes by C*ossa< 1 23 A -38,236 BALTIMORE (I) abrhW Shelby 4 0 10 Ford rf Ripken ss 4 0 10 EMurry Ib 4 0 00 Lownstn II 3 0 00 Smgltn dh 2 0 00 Dauer 2b 3 0 10 Hrnndi 3b 3 0 00 Nolan t 3 0 0

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1983 FIRENZA SPORT COUPE 2 0 liter 4 cylinder engine 4 speed manual trans . rack & pimon steering, pwr brakes. AM radio, CQnso'e. defroster, reclining bucket seats, rally trim wheels Nut m stock Allow 4-6 weeks delivery La.i7—I3t Jim Coltort 70-66—136 Don Pool* * 7J64—137 Tim Simnon 6S-7J—1M Chip Bach 69-6»— I K Bob Eaitwood 71 W—tW Mich Soil t«-7l—Itt Gr#Q Power* 72 O—1« David Edwards 71-49—140 Scott SlmMon 7l»y—18lia«*aiM»aCS«WM Ul KUM/U1 aUIKI •TEH KITES U8U1 B n a m u rs n i i u j n i i i i

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refuses to crown a team as champion if it is or probation. The football program was Uul only one affected by the penalties liiillling through the cards anil coming across yourself."

BOUTON S A Y S there air a hw limitations on what can be put on the cards 1 ' wholesome prod net. Bouton said. "We accept cards thai are a little salty. There's not loo much you can't tell YOU ran tell ott color |okes. but nothing obscene A photograph goes on the front of the card with that person's name and whatever team in ;tlfiliation the buyer chooses On the tlip side is a cartoon depicting the subjec t \ favorite activity People can choose from among 14 favorite activites. including cooking, running, kissing, eating and loafing

The backs ol the cards also have height weight-age-hometown Information, a short biographical sketch and hobbies Three-year-old Chris Marker ol Shreveport. L a . shown eating a hamburger in Iron! ol ,i picket fence, enjoys hair pull-

ing and opening drawers." according to the information side of the Card His hobbies are "eating and making noise ' All-Star Mother" Sandy Felsen ol Succasunna. N.J., "loves bargain hunting and talking on the phone She is alsoa terrific cook ' DAVID PARKS CARD has the conventional bubble gum card look. The 13-year-old from Teaneck is shown, glove in hand, about to pitch The other side of his card explains he "also enjoys lootball. tennis and playing Par Man. Someday David would like to be a famous rock star "This has replaced sports lor me as a competitive arena. " said Bouton, whose name recently was back in the sports arena when his former wife. Bobbie, and the exwife ol another pitcher. Mike Marshall, released a book about their husbands' escapades as baseball players He stopped playing baseball when a 'comeback bid tailed in 1978 "We've become a nation of people who look up to other heroes, rlnuton said "Big League Cards give people the chance to look at themselves as heroes It's OK to have heroes as long as one of those heroes is voursell

Auocuud Prtit photo

PERSONALIZED CARPS — Former major league pitcher Jim Bouton displays a proof sheet of baseball style cards produced bv his Big League Card company at his office in Teaneck, N.J. Bouton will put anyone's snapshot on a baseball card for a m i n i u m order of 50 cards for $29.95.

Isles prove good defense beats good offense By The Associated Press In a somber Edmonton dressing room following a fourth straight loss to the New York Islanders in the Stanley Cup finals, the Oilers Mark Messier sat in his stall and shook his head while reading a stat sheet "Six goals in four games, muttered the man who scored 14 times in the first three National Hockey League playoff series but just once in the championship round. "It's impossible to believe they shut us off like that " The four-time champion Is landers, using the best defense in the league, shackled the most prolific attack the NHL has ever seen — an offense which scored 424 regutar-season goals and averaged SIX A game in the playoffs before the

finals Hockey has become more wideopen and offense-oriented in recent years and the Oilers are the best practitioners ol that style But good defense still heats good offense The Islanders with a great defense, from goalie Bill)' Smith through six superb delensemen and 12 versatile forwards — proved that convincingly "Edmonton cant expect to score the same way as they did in the regular season when they get to the finals, said Islanders General Manager Bill Torrey. the man who began building the team in 11172 and. in 11 years, has lour Stanley Cup rings "There, are ton many opportunities to adjust on delense 1 in The Islanders

flawlessly ex-

ecuted their defensive plans They didn't shadow Wayne Gretzky.' the Oilers record-shattering center, with one player Hut they didn't allow Gretzky to roam either

long passes — a strength of the Oilers — were virtually useless Every time Edmonton tried one. it was blocked or tipped away by an Islander.

Whenever he got the puck. whoever was closest to him would be the guy to check him bump him. try to throw him oil said Butch (Joring. the veteran center who saw plenty ol duty opposite The Great Grctzky "We tried to keep him away from the slot and force him

Many ol Edmonton') shots came hum had angles and long range, with Smith given a good look at them because the delense was keeping the Iront ol the net clear. There were no bang-bang plays, no Hurries of one shot after another, noted Torrey They got just-one shot al a time " I got a good look at every shot." Smith acknowledged He linished the playoffs with 34H saves on 4HI shots a phenomenal 91 2 percent l.ret/ky credited all the Inlanders, with special emphasis on Srjiith lor shackling the Oilers

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The strategy worked Gretzky had no goals and only lour assists in the finals Whenever he did have a sidling opportunity. Smith — the most valuable plater in the playoffs was there to stop (iret/ky The Isles jammed the slot area in iront of Smith so effectively that

They played super disciplined hockey, he said It wasn't one person As a team they play extremely well and without a doubt they shut us down offensively When we did break them down ami gel by them. Smith was always there to make the big save "1 guess their patience and com posure was a lot better than ours I think that might have been the difference in the series What the Islanders delense. led t Smith and detensemen Ken Mor w, Denis I'otvin Dave Langcv'in. ord Lane. Stefan I'ersson and as Jonsson. did was get inside tOilcrs heads By blanking the high-flying 'Oilers in Uame 1 the Islanders shattered the Oilers confidence in then attack For the rest ol the series Edmonton played with more hesita-

tion The passes weren I as crisp the shots not as sharp or accurate, the positioning slightly askew. We knew we had to shut them down right away and that lirsl game was rhe key. Langevin said "We didn t want to give them even one taste of winning When Smitty came up with that great game and they < iinldn t score in the lirst game, it nii^lit have set the tone That s what we intended to do " It worked It seemed we would come into the dressing room alter every pen od in every game and say. Hey. we had our chances Let s get a lew . gquls and bury them We re domi n.iting them said Messier, a 48 goal scorer during the season "But we kept saying it right to the end It never happened

Indoor lessons bring golfers to the tee in droves Columbia News Service NEW YORK - Even though the golf course where attorney Frank Wright usually plays was under water from four inches of recent rain. Mr Wright was determined not to let his swing get rusty During his lunch hour, he walked a few blocks from his midtown Manhattan office, changed into a yellow shirt and took a hall-hour golf lesson in a building near St Patrick s Cathedral He is one of many golf enthusiasts who practice at indoor driving ranges such as the Richard Metz Golf Studio in the heart of the city Students at the studio, who pay $200 tor 10 individual lessons, practice in nylon net cages similar to the batting cages used in baseball They hit the ball oft a four-inch wide strip of artificial grass toward a red and

blue target Ifi leet away behind the netting The instructor offers suggestions, and after a tew swings a videotape of the students efforts is played back to show what the student is doing wrong "It's great, said an employee ol a Madison Avenue public rela tions firm who for the past live weeks has taken two lessons a week 1 decided I wanted to learn the game, and by the time goll season comes around 111 know, how to play Richard Metz, 44. who played mi the 1961 and 1962 Professional Golfers Association tours inTTen^s and Florida, started the business in 1969. Last year, he said, the studio's lour instructors gave more than 10.000 lessons, an average of 27 a day Qolfers can also use the cages at the rate of $3.50 an hour for independent practice

Horvath turns back Bunge in German net semifinals BEHLIN. Germany I A I ' I - I n seeded Kathy Horvath overcame a 5-2 second-set deficit and upset third-seeded Bettina Bunge. the defending champion. 6-4. 7-6 in the quarterfinals of $150,000 women s German Open Tennis Championships yesterday Horvath. who is ranked 45th in the world, will play second-seeded Andrea Jaeger in today's semifinals Jaeger crushed seventh-

seeded Claudia Kohde of West Germany 6-2. 7-5 6-2. 7-5 Top-seeded Chris Evert Lloyd also advanced to the semifinals at the Rotweiss Club against eighthseeded Helena Sukova of Chechoslovakia Lloyd struggled Njr 93 minutes against the baseline pame of Tain Casale belore ousting the unseeeded American 6-1.6-4. Sukova eliminated Sylvia llamka ol West Germany6-4.6-4

Mr Metz said that students motivations ranged from love of the sport to professional necessity You d be surprised, he said. "A lot of people want to learn to play gull for business purposes He said th.it actor George Segal, before lilming A Touch ol Class, took a drash course lor the film's golfing scenes "We also get a lot of girlIriends and wives of golfers who are tiled ill being golf widows and want to learn thegame." Instructor I'ual Judson gives 4.000 lessons ,i year to students ranging from the 8 year-old daughter ol a local executive to a woman ol HO He said that in addition to • enabling gollers to practice year round, indoor instruction has the advantage ol lorcing a student to concentrate on technique because the ball goes only a lew feet. "Outside, he said, the biggest pitfall i- hitting it Ion h.iid He acknowledge, however, that indoors a golfer misses the satisfaction I T disgust i ol seeing the ball I ly any great distance. Alter finishing his lesson Mr. Wright who recently started a 10week course said that although indoor practice could never replace playing on a goll course, the instruction has improved his swing. Nothing is as revealing as the camera, he said " I t shows you exactly what yyu'redoing." Mr Judson said that a player's improvement depends on ability and practice but estimated that the average person with a handicap of 20

ON THE CARPET — Instructor Paul Judson offers some pointers to Frank Wright at the Rich ard Metz Golf Studio in midtown Manhattan. The could lower it to 15 or 16 with a few months work Mr Judson s lesson appointment book reads like a listing of Who's Who in business, politics and the arts: a retired board chairman of ITT; Charles Scribner Jr., the publisher; Hugh Carey, the former New York governor; Judith Blegin. the Metropolitan Opera soprano and the actor David McC'aluum are among

studio's four instructors, who use instant-replay television to teach, gave 10,000 lessons last year.

his students I teach more bank presidents than you can shake a stick at. " he said Mr Judson. who in the 1940s sang on the radio in The Spike Jones Show i he is 67 now i. recalls the days when he trained Nelson and 1.alliance Rockefeller for their weekend competitions They used to play lor silver doolars. i he said.

smiling But the way they acted. you'd think they were playing lor millions Mr Metz said that the studio is busiest from February to August and that the demand lor lessons jumps when major tournaments are broadcast on television "Goll on TV is very helpful lor us. ' he said Everyone wants to fantasize."

Big Day 'rut': 143 birds and still holding On a Saturday in mid-May local birders do a Big Day Bird Count in the same Monmouth County area covered by the Long Branch Christ mas Count It's a team effort to find as many species ol birds as we can in a 24-hour period in that 15-mile circle at the peak of the spring migration period Results have varied widely, as might be expected, over the years. from a low ol 107 species to more than half again that number Thai's to be expected, hut You wouldn I think soon the basis ol the last three years numbers By strange coincidence, the count for each of the Btg Da\ s from 1980 through '82 was the same 143 species That's a pretty good talh somewhat above our '!'.)-year avet age But we had a bit ol a feeling we d get into a rut In each ol those vears we tell our

results were held down by an unfavorable factor inclement wreath: er in one year a smaller number of birders than usual in another Then. List year, with everything else in our favor, there was a strange paucity "I birds in the an M This year, on Saturday ol last weekend all factors were positive Weather perfect Count team 20 seasoned birders, tour more than last year i eight more than the year belore i Minis obviously present in good numbers and variety Comments of all participants the day after last week's renewal ol the count were all glowing quite the opposite ol last year s general complaint ot bird scarcity Great birding' was" the concensus Some re ported their best Big Day ever others railed it one ol the best ever Lots ot uncommon species were mentioned. We sat back confidently .mil waited lor the mail to bring the


linal party reports At this writing, all those reports are in and they add up to a rather surprising bottom line We tallied 143 species' Anyone who hasn't done this sort ol thing may Well wonder how this can be How can everyone do so well individually and still produce an aggregate list no bettt/ than when the) all did pool I) ' It s all a matier of how well the

separate lists "mesh.' A lot of people obviously found the'same species of birds. Even some of the more unusual ones were duplicated in the lists We have to conclude that were WJS no greater variety of birds in the area this year than last. But there was more of them, more generally distributed, so that each border was able to find more. " There were a lot of good sightings. Among the lesss common species, listed in taxonomic order. were Cattle egret, glossy ibis. Virginia rail, glaucous gull, nighthawk. ruby-throated hummingbird lone that's become scarce, locally), olivesided flycatcher, marsh wren i another one that's declined i. warbling vireo. Kentucky warbler, summer tanagcr There were live species of vireos and 27 warblers on the list But then there were the misses

We were weak on ducks with only lour species Only nine ol the possible 35 shorebirds were lound Among others we might expect but didn't get were pied-billed grebe, the cormorants, the night herons, the bitterns, common gallinule. horned lark ianother species now locally scarce i. bluebird, golden-crowned kinglet, prot h o n o t a r y and w o r m - e a t i n g warblers ineither ol those commin. but tallied in most recent yearsi. palm warbler, purple finch, seaside sparrows There was only one tern icommon i and one owl i screech i. Although we hope the year-toyear records will provide evidence of trends in local avian populations. Big Day is primarily a fun thing — a chance to get out in the spring air and enjoy hireling when it should be at its best. And this year's venture has to be counted as one ol the red

letter ones in that respect As lor the team scorerwe have to wonder il we II ever get out of this 143 rut" SATURDAY OF LAST weekend was also the day ol the annual Birda-thon fund-raising cllrt for New Jersey Audubon Society In that one. participating observers seek donation pledges (or the societv based on the number of species they lind — five cents a bird, ior example. Working on a team in the project were three local volunteer assistants at Owl Haven the NJAS nature center at Tennent - Bruce Fel/ ol Middletown. Richard Ditch ol Freehold and Jack Peachey of Manalapan

Five-cent sponsors will have to pay $6 In a hard days work ithey started at mignightl within Monmoulh County limits, they recored 120 species

I he Sundav Register C7


Giants Simms is oncomeback trail again EAST RUTHERFORD l A I ' i It's the question Phil Simms hears the most, and the one he likes the least. Once heralded as the New York Giants' savior at quarterback, Simms is entering his filth season in the National Football League aftd coming off an injury for the third consecutive year - this time to his right knee In training camp, he will face another battle to regain the starting quarterback position it once appeared he would hold for a long time " I don't like going out and rehashing it, " Simms said of public appearances when he is asked about his troubles. 'People always ask about the knee Are you going to play this year'.1 Are you still on the Giants'"' I tell them. No I m going to quit and they traded me Didn I you hear'1' " I t gets old I try to be patient

But I get in my car to come home and 1 want toscream." I n the next-to-last exhibition game of the strike-shortened 1982 season, Simms was sacked by defensive linemen Joe Klecko and Abdul Salaam »l Ihe New York Jets. The quarterback's body twisted. His right leg stayed planted to the turf. The medial collateral ligament of Simms right knee was separated from the bone Surgery was needed to staple it back in place If 1 was going to hurt a iliga. menti. they said that was the one to hurt, " Simms said. " I t was some MMt yl luck." Simms was the Giants No 1 drafj choice in 1979, out of Morehead State Although he lacked the widespread recognition of other college quarterbacks, General Manager George Young and Coach Ray Perkins looked upon him as the cornerstone of their rebuilding efforts. But injuries have been as much a

part of Simms1 career as intercep- camp in 1 'leasantville N Y in .luly And \\\\< year there also will tions and audiblr The knee injury sidelined him lur be Jefl Rufledge to contend with Hulledge. acquired in a trade the entire 1982 season. For the third year in a row. Scott Brunner with the Los Angeles Rams lasi year in hack up Brunner alter ihe stepped in Brunner, a sixth-round dial I knee injim in Simms, came uul pj choice in 1980, also directed the tin' I niversity ol Alabama football Giants in his rookie season and i" i.irtui I, which produced such pro 1981, each time after Simms was quarterbacks as Joe Namath. Ban Richard Todd and Ken felled by shoulder injuries After Stair taking over in 1981. Brunner led the Stabler He has been tagged as an•Giants to victories in lour ol theil uthcr candidate lor Ihe No I spot by new coach, Bill linal five games and their lirsi tin ( i i , i i i i playoff appearance in 18 years Parcells They beat Philadelphia, the defendAs tai as being a good quartering Super Bowl champion, in Ihe bark 1 dun I think the injuries will I irst round, then lost to San Francis- set me bite k Simmssaid People CO, the eventual Super Howl chain can t believe me.when I s,i\ thai plori in the second round Hnl Ifsjusl thi'way 1 l e d

seen f m not trying I " ire,!!• thai illusion He s a good athlete and has Hut a strung ai m Parcells pi omoted from de tensive ('110111111,11111 alter Perkins resigned to succeed the late I'aul Hear Bryant at Alabama wants Snnins in In- more mobile than I'ei kins allowed Maybe we haven I determined exactly what he could do be 1 Parcells said "The talent is there You could see the talent n u>u re a (•ditch I just (Inn 1 know whether wr ve given linn the besl chance When lie had the chance, Snnins 1 ompiled average statistics wurjuog with what have been inconsistent receivers and p^lchwurk nil' lines. In three scjsniis lie com; pleted 4!«i »i 983 passes [oi h DOS yards, with :«i touchdowns .uul 12 interceptions.

I he brace w i l l protect me inn pen n i l I hope Simms said " I t s part ol 111 > l i l e I c a n t Imagine

throwing ihe hall without my brace on I II tell NUN ime (hint; tPhil has. i'il "I pride 1'arcells said lie pets mail He s K.-. i LW • Lini RWL Raised * "

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GREEN BROOK B E N E F I T GOLH, — The "Jersey Blue" award is presented to Robert E. Brennan, right, of Brielle, by Dr. B.A. Barringer, president of Brookdale Community College, at the fourth Brookdale Foundation Trust Golf Outing held at Spring Lake Golf Club. The award was made on behalf of graduates of Brookdale's Criminal Justice Program who are working as police, in appreciation of Brennan's gift of bullet-proof vests to the entire N.J. State Police force. Proceeds from the outing amounted to S4.5OO and will be used to provide scholarship aid to Brookdale students.



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Inadequate bowling rules cause problems No matter how well some • leagues try to cover the rules to get them through the season without any serious problems, the problems still upset tranquility. From time to time we would like to review some of the playing rules the ABC has transferred into w'lat is called the Tenpin Puzzlers manuel, a book soon to be distributed to league members that really gives a good viewpoint on some of the problem areas and how the ABC ruling applies. This is somewhat similar to the "It's the rule" published in the Woman Howler monthly magazine where questions on rules are answered. One such problem was created in one league when they decided to adopt a rule that would prohibit the use of substitutes during the last two-weeks of schedule. When the last two weeks arrived someone questioned the eligibility of a bowler coming in as a sub-

On a four-man team the captain can use any four of the seven players on the team roster None of the players wjuld be considered as substitutes. Many league rules force teams into difficult times when the rule forces a team to play with less than its full complement of players or a blind score when eligible players are sitting around wining to buwi. PROBLEM— As a bowler releases his ball to convert a spare in the 10th frame the employee at the control counter turns out the lights. The bowler misses and claims interference. The pins are reset and he converts the spare, thus enabling his team to win the game. Can he claim interference? SOLUTION— He cannot. A dead ball can be declared only when there is physical interference with the player, the ball or the pins. Otherwise a bowler could claim any kind of distraction as interference every time he failed to strike.

determined only creates a problem instead of avoiding one. A regular or substitute cannot be determined without a league rule In the abseace of a league rule, t i e team captain has the authority to use any player that meets the eligibility rule If the league does not define who is a substitute then the captain is free to say that the players in the lineup are not substitutes regardless' of how many games a particular player has bowled. That could mean that a player with only seven games stitute. The Congress does not define the bowled could be a regular, while a definition of a regular or substitute, player with 80 games bowled could but allows the league to adopt its be a substitute. The number of own regulations. There are ade- games bowled is not a determining quate guidelines .or this purpose in factor. the suggested rule portion of the What should be specified is how book. many pi; yers can a team carry on The mere fact that a league its roster. Seven is not an unadopts a no substitute rule without reasonable number. Then it is posdefining who is a regular on the sible that all seven players on the team roster or how a substitute is roster are regulars, not substitutes.



BOWLING SUMMARIES ASBURV LANES FRIDAY NlTE CLASSIC 1 HalDh Avles 200-215-289— 704 2 Armand Fedenci Jr 204 210 279 — 693 3 Steve Emai uele 218 168-224 — 610 4 Lou Ingrassia 206 234-160 —600 5 Mike Clay 188-206-204 — 598 - 6 B r m r Barraufi T. . 202-202194 5IB 7 Ron Massella 217-157-223 — 597 ASBURY CLASSIC AVERAGE LEADERS 1 Dennis Jacques 199 + 35 2 Armand Fedenci Jr 197 + 14 3 Sieve Emanuele 195 + 63 4 Art Hu Haak Bay

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SUNDAY, MAY 22 1983 T h e S u n d a y Register C11

WHAT'S GOING ON i continued i

"Elegie" and 'Rococo Variations" by Tchaikowsky. Also on the program are "Outdoor Overture" by Copland, and Beethoven's 8th Symphony The cellist has performed in solo concerts, in the New York Lyric Arts Trio and with chamber groups throughout the East A pre-concert recital at 7:45 p.m. presents'harpist Marjorie Mollenauer and flutist Alicia Rowe in concert. Roy Gtissman, associate conductor, directs the program. Ticket information is available from the Arts Center box office. WEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CONCERT - Violinist Murray Glass, accompanied by Molly Yakouboff, pianist, is in concert at 8 p.m. Thursday in Congregation B'nai Israel, Ridge and Hance Roads, Rumson The concert is part of the Weinstein Memorial Concert Series and is free and open to the public MAKEM, CLANCY CONCERT - Tommy Makem and Liam Clancy, contemporary Irish folk performers, appear in concert at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Monnouth Arts Center. 99 Monmouth St., Red Bank. The performance is presented by the Irish-American Committee of the Friends of Sen John H Jack" Gallagher, R-Monmouth-Middlesex. Tickets are available at the box office and from committee members; They will also be available at the door. NIGHT OK THE LIVING BEAT - The Pipeline entertainment newspaper will sponsor a Night of the Living Beat Thursday May 26 at the Brighton Bar on Brighton Avenue in Long Branch. Featured performers will be Carolyne Mas, Room Service, and J'zzing. A small cover charge will be exacted. Show starts at 9 30 p.m. THE LETTERMEN - The Club Bene Dinner Thea-

Enjoy candlelight dining in cozy, elegant rooms in an authentic 19th century atmosphere.

MM Koute X>, Sayreville, presents The Lettermen in concerl Friday There are two performances The first is at 7:30. and the second is at 11:30 p in An optional dinner is available at both shows 90 minutes before shotwtime. The group consists of founder Tony Butala, Don Campo and Chad Nichols. The club should be contacted for reservations. WATERLOO MUSIC FESTIVAL - The Waterloo Music Festival celebrates Memorial Day with a concert hy country and western perfrformer T. G. Sheppard at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, and with a fife and drum concert by the Colonial Musketeers of Mackettstown at 3 p.m. May 30 at Waterloo Village, Byram , Tickets for Sheppard's performance are available Irom the Waterloo Village box office or from Ticketron BLUM IN CONCERT - Pianist George Blum of Port Monmouth perforns in recital at 3 p.m. next Sunday at the Freehold Music Center Mis concert is part of the Young Artists Series designed to promote outstanding young talent in Monmouth County. It features works by Beethoven, Schumann, Chopin and Bach It is free and open to the public. CONCERT IN THE PARK - Free concerts in the park, sponsored by the Monmouth County Park System, begin Memorial Day weekend with the Sunshine Singers and the Happy Days String Band: The first performance is at 3 p m. next Sunday in Holmdel Park, Longstreet road The Happy Days String Band presents a concert that includes traditional mum mcrs tunes, country ballads, disco, jazz and ethnic melodies. May 30 the Sunshine Singers present a concert of sing-a-iong songs, old and new, at 3 p.m. in Holmdel Park. "Both programs take place, weather permitting Lis-' tcners may take lawn chairs for seating. "GUYS AND DOLLS" - The musical comedy Guys and Dolls' at the Club Bene Dinner Theater, Route'35. Sayreville, continues through June 12 with perliirmances Wednesdays through Sundays in the evenings, and matinee performances Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. • The club should be contacted for reservations BARTHOLOMEW'S - Vocalist Rosemary Conte entertains from 9 p.m. to 1 a . m . every Friday at sBartholomew's, 74 Main STTMatawan. ~ ' Cabaret entertainment is featured PENINSULA HOUSE - Kntertainment this week at the Peninsula House, Ocean Avenue, Sea Bright, features Joe Petillo- today and tomorrow. Bob Maus Tuesday, Jim Faulker Wednesday. Menagl Thursday, Everyone Friday. Saturday and next Sunday.

has been starred in past Brookdale productions James lleaney of Bridle, who plays the coach, makes his singing debut in this production. Also in the cast are Dane Smith cil Holmdel David J V Meenan ol Middletown, Frank .1 Caruso of l.incnili Amanda Jo Fanslor Of Red Hank, a.nd Tamsin Kpstein of Hazlet. Joseph Szostak is the muscical director. Choreography is by Dorothy Toland Pons of Red Bankk. Charles Miller of Red Bank is the technical director. This l(l!J5 Broadway show, with music and lyrics by

Richard Adler and Jerry Ross, is directed by J. Laurence Lowenstein of Lincroft Performances are Friday and Saturday. Curtain is at 8 pm each performance Ticket information is available from the I'M'box off ice PROMISES, PROMISES" - The Pine Tree Players o "promises. Promises" in the Community Muse Theater, 3rd a;nd Madison Avenues, Spring Lake. Curtain is at 8:15 p.m. Friday and Saturday The show is a musical adaptation by Neil Simon and Burl Bachrach of "The Apartment." Jodi Kay Leitstein uf Long Branch, Erie John Walby ol Hazlet, and Jon Ford of Toms River star in this production; Tickets are available at the door the night of each performance after 730 p.m. Advance tickets may be CELLO SOLOIST — Marion Feldman, cellist, is purchased at the Joe Robertson Agency. 1315 3rd Ave., the soloist with the Monmouth Symphony Orchestra when it presents its final concert of the Spring Lake This show concludes Pine Tree Players' 24th season 1982-83 season at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Monnouth Arts Center, Red Bank. Works by Faure, of continuous productions. "OLE TYME BURLESQUE" - The Plaza Forum. Tchaikowsky, Copland and Beethoven are on the Houte 36. Hazlet. presents "Ole Tyme Burlesque" program. A pre-concert recital at 7:45 p.m. offers harpist Mariorife Mollenauer and flutist Alicia Saturday The show is rated "K," and no one under 17 will-be Rowe in concert. Roy Gussman, associate conduc admitted without an adult. The Plaza Forum should be tor, directs the program. Ticket information is available from the Arts Center box office. contacted for ticket information "TME FANTAST1CKS " - Backstage Productions, More than 75 antiques dealers from the northeast in association with Bartholomew's Restaurant, 74 Main St., Matawan. IS featuring "The Fantasticks" in a new are exhibiting a variety of antiques and collectibles Show hqurs are 8 a m to 6 p.m The eVent is open to dinner theater concept Wednesdays and Sundays Dinner is at 6 p m Wednesdays, and at 7 p.m. the public. SENIOR GOLDEN OLYMPICS - The 1983 Senior Sundays Bartholemew's should be contacted for reserGulden Olympics lakes place from 10 a m to 3 p m vations Wednesday in Thompson Park. Newman Springs Road. THEA TER A VD1TIONS Lincroft CALLIOPE THEATER - Auditions for a late July The program, sponsored by the Special Population? production of 'Carnival," being staged by Calliope Division of the Monmoulh County-Park System, comTheater, take place from 2 to 5 p.m. today in the bines athletic events, music, demonstrations and other Ealontown Community Center. Broad Street, Eaton- events, and is open to any county resident 60 or older town Program reservations at Thompson Park should be Casting is for all ages. contacted for registration and additional informatipn. Auditions will be preceded by a pancake breakfast See What's, page C13 at the Shrewsbury Township Kecreation Center. Tickets may be purchased at the center.



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•'TME WAYWARD STORK" - A comedy-farce "PINOCCH1O" - The classic children's tale. • starring Denis Lynch and Kathy Cagney-Villa. The I'inocchio." is being presented by the Once Upon a Wayward Stork." is leatured at the Dam Site Dinner Tune Players today. Saturday and next Sunday at the Theater, 1213 Sycamore Ave., Tinton Falls. Club Bene Dinner Theater. Route 35. Sayreville. Also featured are Peter Meahan of Fair Haven. Curtain is a 2 p.m. each performance Doors open at Lindsay Sickels of Red Bank. Kd Carlo of Matawan, 1 pro The club should be contacted for additional Lisa Talenco and Jon Weinstein. information. This show, produced by Kathy Reed, has final SPECIAL EVENTS performances Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and SunnANTIQUES EXPO - T h e 3rd semi-annual Spring day Dinner is at 6 30. and curtain is at 8:30 p.m The dinner theater should be contacted for reserva- Antiques Expo takes place today at the East Freehold Showgrounds, Freehold Township tions "DAMN YANKEES" - The George Abbott musical. "Damn Yankees." is being staged in the I'erforning Arts Center of Brookdale Community College, im so jcim JS«K • Route 34. Aberdeen Lincroft • 583-3600 or 583-3601 Maureen Bush of Colts Neck is featured as Lola She alter 7 p.m

Cinema 34 RlCHAKDl

Small to perform MIDDLETOWN -Robert Small and The Small Dance Company will perform at' Brookdale Community College's Performing Arts Center at f p.m.. Friday. June3.

—The New York Times


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ROIERTS WEllMONT Horn? A,n i i i s i K


SUNDAY, MAY 22 1983 T h e S u n d a y Register C11

WHAT'S GOING ON i continued i

"Elegie" and 'Rococo Variations" by Tchaikowsky. Also on the program are "Outdoor Overture" by Copland, and Beethoven's 8th Symphony The cellist has performed in solo concerts, in the New York Lyric Arts Trio and with chamber groups throughout the East A pre-concert recital at 7:45 p.m. presents'harpist Marjorie Mollenauer and flutist Alicia Rowe in concert. Roy Gtissman, associate conductor, directs the program. Ticket information is available from the Arts Center box office. WEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CONCERT - Violinist Murray Glass, accompanied by Molly Yakouboff, pianist, is in concert at 8 p.m. Thursday in Congregation B'nai Israel, Ridge and Hance Roads, Rumson The concert is part of the Weinstein Memorial Concert Series and is free and open to the public MAKEM, CLANCY CONCERT - Tommy Makem and Liam Clancy, contemporary Irish folk performers, appear in concert at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Monnouth Arts Center. 99 Monmouth St., Red Bank. The performance is presented by the Irish-American Committee of the Friends of Sen John H Jack" Gallagher, R-Monmouth-Middlesex. Tickets are available at the box office and from committee members; They will also be available at the door. NIGHT OK THE LIVING BEAT - The Pipeline entertainment newspaper will sponsor a Night of the Living Beat Thursday May 26 at the Brighton Bar on Brighton Avenue in Long Branch. Featured performers will be Carolyne Mas, Room Service, and J'zzing. A small cover charge will be exacted. Show starts at 9 30 p.m. THE LETTERMEN - The Club Bene Dinner Thea-

Enjoy candlelight dining in cozy, elegant rooms in an authentic 19th century atmosphere.

MM Koute X>, Sayreville, presents The Lettermen in concerl Friday There are two performances The first is at 7:30. and the second is at 11:30 p in An optional dinner is available at both shows 90 minutes before shotwtime. The group consists of founder Tony Butala, Don Campo and Chad Nichols. The club should be contacted for reservations. WATERLOO MUSIC FESTIVAL - The Waterloo Music Festival celebrates Memorial Day with a concert hy country and western perfrformer T. G. Sheppard at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, and with a fife and drum concert by the Colonial Musketeers of Mackettstown at 3 p.m. May 30 at Waterloo Village, Byram , Tickets for Sheppard's performance are available Irom the Waterloo Village box office or from Ticketron BLUM IN CONCERT - Pianist George Blum of Port Monmouth perforns in recital at 3 p.m. next Sunday at the Freehold Music Center Mis concert is part of the Young Artists Series designed to promote outstanding young talent in Monmouth County. It features works by Beethoven, Schumann, Chopin and Bach It is free and open to the public. CONCERT IN THE PARK - Free concerts in the park, sponsored by the Monmouth County Park System, begin Memorial Day weekend with the Sunshine Singers and the Happy Days String Band: The first performance is at 3 p m. next Sunday in Holmdel Park, Longstreet road The Happy Days String Band presents a concert that includes traditional mum mcrs tunes, country ballads, disco, jazz and ethnic melodies. May 30 the Sunshine Singers present a concert of sing-a-iong songs, old and new, at 3 p.m. in Holmdel Park. "Both programs take place, weather permitting Lis-' tcners may take lawn chairs for seating. "GUYS AND DOLLS" - The musical comedy Guys and Dolls' at the Club Bene Dinner Theater, Route'35. Sayreville, continues through June 12 with perliirmances Wednesdays through Sundays in the evenings, and matinee performances Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. • The club should be contacted for reservations BARTHOLOMEW'S - Vocalist Rosemary Conte entertains from 9 p.m. to 1 a . m . every Friday at sBartholomew's, 74 Main STTMatawan. ~ ' Cabaret entertainment is featured PENINSULA HOUSE - Kntertainment this week at the Peninsula House, Ocean Avenue, Sea Bright, features Joe Petillo- today and tomorrow. Bob Maus Tuesday, Jim Faulker Wednesday. Menagl Thursday, Everyone Friday. Saturday and next Sunday.

has been starred in past Brookdale productions James lleaney of Bridle, who plays the coach, makes his singing debut in this production. Also in the cast are Dane Smith cil Holmdel David J V Meenan ol Middletown, Frank .1 Caruso of l.incnili Amanda Jo Fanslor Of Red Hank, a.nd Tamsin Kpstein of Hazlet. Joseph Szostak is the muscical director. Choreography is by Dorothy Toland Pons of Red Bankk. Charles Miller of Red Bank is the technical director. This l(l!J5 Broadway show, with music and lyrics by

Richard Adler and Jerry Ross, is directed by J. Laurence Lowenstein of Lincroft Performances are Friday and Saturday. Curtain is at 8 pm each performance Ticket information is available from the I'M'box off ice PROMISES, PROMISES" - The Pine Tree Players o "promises. Promises" in the Community Muse Theater, 3rd a;nd Madison Avenues, Spring Lake. Curtain is at 8:15 p.m. Friday and Saturday The show is a musical adaptation by Neil Simon and Burl Bachrach of "The Apartment." Jodi Kay Leitstein uf Long Branch, Erie John Walby ol Hazlet, and Jon Ford of Toms River star in this production; Tickets are available at the door the night of each performance after 730 p.m. Advance tickets may be CELLO SOLOIST — Marion Feldman, cellist, is purchased at the Joe Robertson Agency. 1315 3rd Ave., the soloist with the Monmouth Symphony Orchestra when it presents its final concert of the Spring Lake This show concludes Pine Tree Players' 24th season 1982-83 season at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Monnouth Arts Center, Red Bank. Works by Faure, of continuous productions. "OLE TYME BURLESQUE" - The Plaza Forum. Tchaikowsky, Copland and Beethoven are on the Houte 36. Hazlet. presents "Ole Tyme Burlesque" program. A pre-concert recital at 7:45 p.m. offers harpist Mariorife Mollenauer and flutist Alicia Saturday The show is rated "K," and no one under 17 will-be Rowe in concert. Roy Gussman, associate conduc admitted without an adult. The Plaza Forum should be tor, directs the program. Ticket information is available from the Arts Center box office. contacted for ticket information "TME FANTAST1CKS " - Backstage Productions, More than 75 antiques dealers from the northeast in association with Bartholomew's Restaurant, 74 Main St., Matawan. IS featuring "The Fantasticks" in a new are exhibiting a variety of antiques and collectibles Show hqurs are 8 a m to 6 p.m The eVent is open to dinner theater concept Wednesdays and Sundays Dinner is at 6 p m Wednesdays, and at 7 p.m. the public. SENIOR GOLDEN OLYMPICS - The 1983 Senior Sundays Bartholemew's should be contacted for reserGulden Olympics lakes place from 10 a m to 3 p m vations Wednesday in Thompson Park. Newman Springs Road. THEA TER A VD1TIONS Lincroft CALLIOPE THEATER - Auditions for a late July The program, sponsored by the Special Population? production of 'Carnival," being staged by Calliope Division of the Monmoulh County-Park System, comTheater, take place from 2 to 5 p.m. today in the bines athletic events, music, demonstrations and other Ealontown Community Center. Broad Street, Eaton- events, and is open to any county resident 60 or older town Program reservations at Thompson Park should be Casting is for all ages. contacted for registration and additional informatipn. Auditions will be preceded by a pancake breakfast See What's, page C13 at the Shrewsbury Township Kecreation Center. Tickets may be purchased at the center.



Daily Specials Dinners from 5.95 Happy Hours 4-7 p.m. Lunch & Dinner served Mon.-Sat 30 Monmouth St. Red Bank

E.35r^ I


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•'TME WAYWARD STORK" - A comedy-farce "PINOCCH1O" - The classic children's tale. • starring Denis Lynch and Kathy Cagney-Villa. The I'inocchio." is being presented by the Once Upon a Wayward Stork." is leatured at the Dam Site Dinner Tune Players today. Saturday and next Sunday at the Theater, 1213 Sycamore Ave., Tinton Falls. Club Bene Dinner Theater. Route 35. Sayreville. Also featured are Peter Meahan of Fair Haven. Curtain is a 2 p.m. each performance Doors open at Lindsay Sickels of Red Bank. Kd Carlo of Matawan, 1 pro The club should be contacted for additional Lisa Talenco and Jon Weinstein. information. This show, produced by Kathy Reed, has final SPECIAL EVENTS performances Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and SunnANTIQUES EXPO - T h e 3rd semi-annual Spring day Dinner is at 6 30. and curtain is at 8:30 p.m The dinner theater should be contacted for reserva- Antiques Expo takes place today at the East Freehold Showgrounds, Freehold Township tions "DAMN YANKEES" - The George Abbott musical. "Damn Yankees." is being staged in the I'erforning Arts Center of Brookdale Community College, im so jcim JS«K • Route 34. Aberdeen Lincroft • 583-3600 or 583-3601 Maureen Bush of Colts Neck is featured as Lola She alter 7 p.m

Cinema 34 RlCHAKDl

Small to perform MIDDLETOWN -Robert Small and The Small Dance Company will perform at' Brookdale Community College's Performing Arts Center at f p.m.. Friday. June3.

—The New York Times


"A nail-biting action epic. The screen is filled with the most breathtaking aerial photography in movie history!' —Rax Reed. N.Y. Post


Tickets may be reserved by calling'the box office.



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WIIT W N M til 4444 VMfOMt

ROIERTS WEllMONT Horn? A,n i i i s i K


C12 The Sunday Register



Port Monmouth pianist to give recital May 29 FREEHOLD — Pianist George Blum of Port Monmouth performs in recital at the Freehold Music Canter Sunday, May 29. at 3 p.m. Blum is appearing through the auspices of the Young Artists Series which is designed to promote outstanding young talent in Monmouth County. The public is invited to attend this free concert which features works by Bethoven, Schumann, Choppin and Bach. Blum is a junior at Middletown High North School.


Newton's law: Money goes to more money

Publicity insists Newton is the "entertainer's entertainer," which is moderate to excessive hyperbole inasmuch as we've found him more an unsophisticated mass-audience pet of Vegas visitors from the entire country's hinterlands. Great attraction, indeed; great singer - hardly. He may be as his hype insists "the most successful performer in Las Vegas history." which certainly puts Sinatra in an unacceptable place which, by all publicized signs of cash and crowds, strikes most experts as where the Newton management claim their man banks. The Newton onenighter is first of a series of "I Love New York," not money, of course, concert series on eight s u m m e r Saturday evenings with a "percentage of its profits to benefit the city and the Heart Fund." Great: What percentage, please?

BRITAIN'S P.M. Maggie Thatcher's son Mark, whose racing car escapades have given Maggie a parliamentary migraine or two suddenly has mom's encouragement to resume his hotrod career — in America; seems far enough...British betting shops have Maggie the five to one favorite for re-election. Most exciting thing about the British elections will be the fact Walter Cronkite will cover them — for the Brits' own Granada TV skein...Bobby Ry dell's wife Camille is recuping at the Philly Giuffre Center after throat surgery. India's film fans care desperMftly about its stars (of 1,000 flics made there every year) and there sits sad little veteran designer-genius Bhanu Athavia, 45, in a tiny unfurnished Bombay flat above a garage — despite winning the Oscar for her "Gandhi" costumes HAPPY 70TH BIRTHDAY to Actors Equity May 26; it started its AFL life as "The White Rats" and in 1919 took its first indomitable stand against Bdwy producers — who could rehearse a production for three or six unsalaried months...Among its unionized milestone-minutiae was the sad fact it split out the most successful Bdwy producing partners — Cohan

WAYNE NEWTON and Harris... George M. Cohan forgot his starving apprentice-actor days and fought the- $13 a week i"and stockings") chorus lines and misused mummers Sam H. Harris, so solidly respected by actors and landlords alike! that he was nickphrased Saint Sam." sided with the actors, and the White Rats won for the first time...Cohan and Harris didn't speak for 18 years — until Sam Harris produced "I'd Rather Be Right " on Bdwy in 1937 (with a fine Rodgers & Hart score) and in his finest diplomatic triumph coaxed George M. to play that wonderful role; as Franklin D. Roosevelt — singing and dancing! Despite FDR's now-famed physical incapacity the public knew little about his polio-imposed inability to walk, never mind dance. Audiences loved Cohan's final superb Bdwy bedazzlement with its. joyful songs such as the title tune and the enchanting "Have You Met Miss Jones ' Miss Jones was played by Joy Hodges. George S Kaufman and Moss Hart wrote the book It ran 290 performances, a fine run in mid-Depression It should have been revived for the U.S. Bicentennial — but where could they have dug up another George Cohan? A scene that still tickles our reminiscent funnybone was set in Central Park where Joy Hodges and her fella met FDR without recognizing him. As they started to chat in a light, bright delightful gambit. FDR was about to sit down on a big Central Park rock The young lovers stopped him, proffered a newspaper to keep tidy FDR's formal striped trousers. He looked at its pages — it was the Republican-titled Herald-Tribune - and punchlined: "Oh! Walter Lippmann! Just the place for him." BIRTHDAYS: Joan Collins of the TV villian brigade looks 20 years sexier but she'lNgnore Her fiftieth May 23; life begins May 25 for Leslie 1,'ggams and Joe Namath, 40 apiece. Britain-peddler Robert Morley, 75, May 26; Norman Vincent I'eale 85, Don Ameche 75, Prince Rainier 60 on May 31. . Henry Kissinger, who keeps perking like 60 parks right there .May 27...We don't know who or what celebrates more birthdays before their time than Bob Hope. 80. and the Brooklyn Bridge. 100. Bob's true date is May 29; he'll have half a dozen more parties by then


• we reserve me right to limit quantities • M prtcn include sales taa

WON . MAY 33rd thru WED. MAY 25tn

— U.-



A paid directory of coming events for nonprofu organizations Rates $3 75 for three lines Inr I dav 'II 00 each additional line). $5 00 for three lines for two days «S1 SO each additional line). $6 SO for three lines for three days i (2 00 each additional line). 17 50 for three lines for lour or five days '$2 25 each additional line i $9 00 for three lines lor six to eight days i S2 50 each additional line I. flO.SO for three lines lor nine to ten days i $3 00 each additional line i $13 50 for three lines (or eleven days Each additional day $1 00. each additional line 13 00 Deadline H A M twodays before publication. Call The Daily Register. 542-4000. ask for The Date Secretary. MAY a - S U N D A Y Boy Scout Troop 242 of Mid dletown. Annual Plant Sale at Shop Rite. Rt 35 4 A 4 P at Chapel Hill. Middletown

orientation Members 13 prospective members $5 Chapter phone 671-2777 MAY 26 - THURSDAY Spring meeting at Shrewsbury His turical Society building. Syramore Ave at 8 p m Slide presentation Philip Frcncau. poet of the Revolution Speaker. Robert F VanRenthuysen Public welcome


Country Breakfast. 8:30 a m to 12 noon sponsored by River Plaza Hose Co No 1. Colonial Room. River Plaza Firehouse. Foster St., River Plaza. Donation, adults $4 50. children under 12 SI SO

"The Spy House Comes Alive" with crafts in every room demonstrated by leading local artists, featuring early Americana. 2-4 p.m. at museum. 119 Port Monmouth Rd , Port Monmouth Sample homemade bread It apple butter. Donations 50 cents. MAY 24 - T U E S D A Y

Monmouth Symphony Orchestra. Roy Gussman. Conductor, presents concert 8:30 p m at Monmouth Arts Center. Red Bank. Assisting Artist is MARION FELDMAN. CELLO. Tickets at door $4. $2 seniors It students. Children with adults free preconcert at 7:45

• MAY SPECIALS • Whit* Monk W»l«»w»ir Wint litre bottl* 2.49 2 (or 3.99 L.K. Poullly-FuiiM 750 ml 8.99 Domain* Cabernet Sauvignon LJtr* 3.99

Open Daily 9 a.m.-10 p.m.


Open Sunday 12-5

In caaa of typotfrapical arrof. prkaa currantty alowad by ABC wW prevail • raaarva lha right lo Hmll quantWaa.


You are invited to the Annual Weinstcin Program sponsored by Sisterhood Gueat artist. Murray dials, violinist Accompanied by Holly Yakouboff. pianist This is a free concert May 26. 8 p m at the Syn agogue. Hance 4 Kidge Rd Red Bank

New Jersey State Orchertra. Murray Glass. Music Director presents The Legendary Soviet Pianist". l.azar Berman. 1st U S appearance since 1979 3 p.m.. Paramount Theatre. Asbury Park. Tickets range from $12 t o | 5 . S e n i o r Citizens; Students deduct Jl Box office opens l p m day of performance Tickets purchased in advance at TFH Publications. 211 WestSylvania Ave .NeptuneCity; Red Bank Music. 60 English Plaza; Contempo House. 3209 Surtset Ave . Wanamassa. For further info call 98M747.

Rev. Andrew L. Foster. Jr., Pastor. AME Zion Church. Red Bank presents "From Cottonfields to Opera", Sun , May 22. 5 p.m.. Quinn Chapel Church. 7 Prospect Ave., Atlantic Highlands Donation $3 Sponsored by the Board of Christian Education



Whole house fans trim energy bills and J rmrcarrpro1ir Irom our experience and our discounts Call lor Iree estimates and Iree ventilation Survey

Parents Without Partners. Central Shore Chapter 7, weekly dance at Gables Restaurant. Oakland S t . Red Bank Orientation at 8 p m Music from 9 p m to 12 midnight Admission (3 for members, $4 for courtesy card holders. $5 for new courtesy cards For information call 681-2446 or 747-7115



J. Jewkes & Sons

Thrift Sale. Woman's Club of Little Silver. Church St., F n . May 20. 9-4. Sal May 21. 9-11:30

• catn I carry on u items

Tempest" or "Pericles." Teen-agers will be seen by appointment only and should call to make arrangements. A limited number of scholarships are available

Call Nowl 270-2060

Port-Au-Peck Fire Co & Monmouth Model A Ford Club Antique Car Show & Flea Market at Mon mouth Park Race Track. 8 a m to 5 p m Rain dale May 29th Food & restrooms on premises For info, call 222-9216

PWCIS wucnw

He has been a double winner at The Music Associates Group of Monmouth County, and a winner in the Monmouth County Division of Garden State Talent Expo. He has performed in numerous recitals for the Monmouth Conservatory of Music and stydies with Lyndal Coffield at The Keyboard Institute, Lincroft.

McCarter Theater schedules auditions PRINCETON — McCarter Theater plans auditions and interviews tomorrow and Tuesday May 23 and 24, from 4 to 8 p.m., at the theater, for young people interested in spending part of their summer working on and performing in a Shakespearean play. The four-week project - A Shakespeare Summer '83 - is geared for teen-agers and includes classes, workshops and a full production of one of the romances. This summer the play will be either "The

By JACK U BIUAIN Wayne Newton, Las Vegas' flashiest overblown minstrel who has been a phenomenally unexpected huge-paid piper in that city of greed for lo, multimillions of dollars will play a one-night open-air Big Apple concert July 9 in a huge temporary 15,000-seat I plus standees) amphitheater to be erected between the sky-high towers of the World Trade Center. He'll collect a "six figure sum...one of the highest ever p a i d for a o n e - n i g h t N e w York e n gagement "...Tickets will range from a "V.I.P. Ticket" at $125 down to $22.50 and $12.50.

His is active in his school's musical activities and an active participant in state and county music competitions.

Middletown South High School Southside Theater. 8 p m Concert choir and chamber singers under the direction of Richard Ludlum Guest choir. Thompson Junior High School Parents Without Partners Bayshore Chapter 644. Cocktail Party & Dance. Birch Hill Swim Club. Hwy. i 9. Old Bridge Dane* class 7:30 p.m. I Live bands. "Midway". 8 30 p.m.

MAY 27 & 28 - FRI. & SAT. Pine Tree Players presents P r o m i s e s , P r o m i s e s " , Burl Bacharach Neil Simon musical Directed by Michael Glen Miller Curtain 8:15 p m Community House Theater. 3rd 4 Madison Ave's. Spring Lake All seats reserved Tickets $7 4 (6 at the door Advanced tickets sold at Jow Robertson Agency. 3rd Ave.. Spring Lake. 449-1415 Reservations 458-4237.— "• -

MAY 28 - SATURDAY Jersey Shore Scots American Club will hold their Spring Dance at B'nai Israel Hall. Hance & Ridge Rd Rumson. Sat. May 28, '9 p m till 1 a.m. Dance to the music of Little Angie Tickets f 10 per person. H YOB For tickets call 8704625 or 842-6364 MAY M. MAM SAT., SUN. & MON. Kings Players presents a Renaissance Festival Weekend. May 2810-6. May 29 12-6. 4 May 30 10-5 Song, dance, crafts, food, pageantry, parades, plays. It games King of Kings Lutheran Church. Harmony It Cherry Tree Farm Rds. Middletown MAY II -TUESDAY Musical ensemble from Pensacola Christian College. Fla. presenting a program of sacred music, Tues . May 31, 7:30 p.m. Ocean View Community Church. Burlington It Appleton Ave., Leonardo Offering. For info call 2*1-2698 JUNE 4 - SATURDAY Flea Market. Community Fire Co. Ladies Auxiliary. Hwy 4 Appleton Ave., Leonardo. 8-4. Space $7. tables $10 291-0121 or 0617. Middletown Twp Historical Society Flea Market at Croydon Hall Community effort. For reservations call 671-0250. One table 16. 2 tables $10 Rain date Saturday, June 11


Flea Market at Fair Haven Fin House grounds, June. 4, 10-4. Rail date June 11. Benefit of Holy Comtnu nion Church Steeple Fund Vendors, craftsmen, reserve spaces 110. table *5. by May 28. 747-5729

Flea Market at Middletown Fire Co No. 1. sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary. Rain date June 11 To be held in parking lot of firehouse. at 292 Rt 35. Middletown. 9 a m to 4 p m , |8 for large space Call 842-2536 or 747-8843 for info. Monmouth Co. Parks System Arts and Crafts sale. Thompson Park. Lin-

croft. Sat . June 4 10-4 Free admission and parking Pottery, paintings, macrame. jewelry, stained glass, more Kxhibiturs registration closes May 27 842-4000 for further information Tailgate r>.i Market. Sea Bright Hnro parking lot sponsored by S B Fire Ladies Auxiliary June 4 rain date June 1 1 . 9 a m to 4 p m Spaces S6 For info rail 747-7061 Monmouth Co Parks System Thompson Park Day. Lincrott Sal June 4 10-4 Free admission and parking Arts and Crafts exhibitors, bike expo, pony rides, music, magic snake show, kids art show, more 842-4000 for further information Westminster Presbyterian Church Flea Market Raindate June II at Middletown H.S. North. Ttndall Rd parking lot 9-4 Spaces t5. with table, $8 Venders welcome Call 671-1534. 787-6617 JUNES-SUNDAY VFW 2179 Flea Market. Sun . June . 5. 9-4 at the post building. Hwy 36 i east >. Port Monmouth inext lo A 4 I'i Advance reservations 18 per table, day of flea market $10 per table Call 241-3925 Flea Market sponsored by Temple Beth Ahm in the temple parking lot. 550 Lloyd Rd , Aberdeen. $7 a space. 9-4 For info call 560-5286 Rain or shine JUNE 8 - WEDNESDAY Si Mary's New Monmouth bus trip to Golden Nugget. $8 with CIO rebate (use for food, show or gambling) Leaves 4 45 p m . AC 10 45 p m 787-9138 or 787-3652 Jl INK !•& II FRI 4 SAT 16th Middletown Folk Festival at Bodman Park irain site Middletown Township Youth) Folk music, crafts, square and clog dancing Concert Fri nite. 7:30 p.m. Sat., workshops and concerts from 11 a m Continuous children's section, from 11 30 a.m.-4:30 p m Dancing at 6:15 p m Evening concert at 7:30 p.m. Admission, evening concerts, adults $4.25. day time events $2.50. Children under 12. 50 cents. Senior citizens $1 discount For information 291 -9200 JUNE II - SATURDAY Knights of Columbus. Red Bank Council. No. 3187, Indoor Flea Market 200 Fair Haven Rd Fair Haven. 9 a m to 5 p m . Price of tables $4 4 $8. For reservations call eves.. 842-8470 Bus trip to the Philadelphia Zoo at 9 a.m. sponsored by St. Clement's Episcopal Church, corner of Hwy. 36 & Church St., Belford Cost $12 50 Call Mary Jo. 495-9699 JULY 1-4 - FRIDAY-MONDAY 22nd Annual Podell Memorial Arts Festival on the grounds of the Long Branch Historical Museum, 1180 Ocean Ave . 12 noon to 11:30 p.m. Fret to the viewing public. Info call 229-0600 or 222-9879 JUNE 22 - WEDNESDAY St. Mary's New Mon to "Private Lives' with Taylor' It Burton or "Merlin" with Doug Henning. $44 Leaves 6 p m . 787-9138 or 787X52

SUNDAY. MAY 22, 1983


Step up

TIMETABLE Information lor the movie time laDle is provided by theater opera tors Since movies are subject lo cttanoe, it is recommended that readers call the theater to confirm correct times MONMOUTH COUNTY A I E R D E E N TOWNSHII



The Sunday Register C13


Super Neat

Breathless ( R ) 7.40.9 30 STRATHMORE CINEMA I — M a x Dugan Returns I P O l 1 00 7 30. » 30 STRATMMOBE CINEMA I I — The Outsiders ( P C I 7 00. I 20. » 15 ASBURV PARK NEW 4TH AV T H E A T E R — Consenting Adults ( X X X j ' 3 0 . 10.00. Garage Girls ( X X X I B «s V«IC


Foodtown Wlihsi You An Enjoyobls Memonol Day


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RedHeatlxXXI 12 04.2 30.! 15, 9 30. BIO*Or» IXXXI I IS.8 30 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS ATLANTIC CINEMA — ' Max Dugan Returns (PG) 2 00. 7 30, 9 30 • ' EATONTOWN COMMUNITY I Gates ot Hell (Rl I 00. 7 4S. 9.40 COMMUNITY I I Brealhless (fl) 1 00. 1 7 30. 9 3S FREEHOLD FREEHOLD QUAD I — Mv Tutor IRI 1 00. 7 35, 9 30 FREEHOLD QUOD II Breathless IRI 1 00. 7 30. 9 35 FREEHOLD QUAD I I I -

Look for our 16 page full color Insert in this newspaper* in the mail, on your doorstep, or pick one >4t- sjFVfi": § up at the Foodtown nearest &£l. "'• you. While supplies last. fl I' i' «

IR) 1.00. 7:21. t l i

FREEHOLDOUADIV Flash Dance {Rl t 00, 7 35. 9 35 RTE.1CINEMAGatesof Hell ( R I 2 00, 7 20, 9 00



CINEMA I — The Outsiders I P G ) I 30. 3 30 5 30. ! 30. 9 30 CINEMA I I — Blue Thunder ' R l I 45.3 45.5 45. 7 45. 9 45 RT. 11 D R I V E - I N — Space Hunter (PG) 8 40. 12 I t , The Toy IPGI 10 24 HOWELL TOWN — Max Dugan Returns IPG] 7 JO 9 30 COUNTRY The Outsiders I P G I 7 30 9 30 KEYPORT STRAND — Satisfactions I X X X I 12 30 2 30. 7 IS. 9 30. Indecent Exposure ( X X X I I IS. B 30 LONG BRANCH LONG BRANCH M O V I E S I Blue Thunder I R I I 00.7 30,9 45 LONG BRANCH WOVIES I I . Space Hunter i p d l nn 7 t\ MIDOLETOWN UAMIODLETOWNI — My Tulor ( R l t 45 3 45, 5 45 7 45. 9 45 UA M I D O L E T O W N II Gates of Hell I R i I 45 3 45. 5 45. 7 45. 1 45 UAMIDDLETOWNIII — Flash Dance I R I I 30 3 30 5 30 7 30. 9 30 UAMIDDLETOWNIVSoacf Hunter PG- 1 15 J 00 4 40. 6 20. H 00 ? 40 UAMIDDLETOWN V The Mack w I 30 3 30. 5 30 7 30, 9 30 U A M I D D L E T O W N VI Clais ot B4 IV) I 30. 4 40. 7 00 to 10. Death Wish II 3 IU 6 20 8 35 UA M I D O L E T O W N V I I — Jimmie The Kid IPG) i 15 3 IS. 5 IS 7 IS. 9 15 OCEAN TOWNSHIP SCAVIEW SQUARE C I N E M A I — Flash Dance •fli 7 00 4 00 6 00 I 00. 10 00 1 E A V I E W SQUARE C I N E M A I I 45

3 45


7 45, 9 45

MIDDLEBBOOK I R 7 30, 9 30 MIDDLEBROOK I I — The Outs.dr-rs I P O I * 00 ' 4 0 9 40 RED BANK • E D SANK MOVIES I LOCdl Hero iPGl I 00 7 3U 9 40 M D BANK M O V I E S I I — Dr Detroit (Ri 1 00 7 30 9 30 SHREWSBURY • MREWSBURY PLAZA C I N E M A I

3 lbs or More Pure Pork Hoi or Sweet

USDA Giade A Poultry Split or Quartered

Italian Style Sausage

49 Perdue

„,„ Fresh Chicken A « ,

vlopac 3 lb roll


USDA Grade A Fresh Perdue Poultry Quartered With Wings

Fresh Ground Beef

49 Chicken Breast 39 Roasting

Thick C u l Freinch

Super Value

Super Value

Foodtown Pork & Beans

Foodtown Sauerkraut


USDA Grade A Fresh Perdue Poultry 3 . lb avg

Corned Beef Brisket


USDA. Grade A Fresh Poultry



Grade A With thighs t>raae « Poultry rouiirywitn imghs


F h Chicken Chik LLegs Fresh




Frozen New Zealand Genuine Spfing Whole


7 9 * Leg of Lamb

F'O/en Breaded Tyson Chick N Quick

Chicken N Breast Fillet

Bar-B-Que Section

ciio Perdue Jl Chicken Leas '


Cornish Hens


u b o A Grade A Fresh Poultry Quartered With Backs


Beef Cry O vac

Krauss Griddle Franks

pVg * 4

HlllSnife rQCrn


Polska Kielbasa


Shoulder Lamb Chops

, , CJOR 8

Sandwich Steaks aua>er Moid Z * 3 Froien All While Meat Shenandoan

2 ID

Turkey Roast


Foodtown Catsup UT

I I I A n Officer



Assorted Varieties K'ai'

Barbecue Sauce


Kosher or Polish

Foodtown $318 Spears

Super Produce


Drink Mix


24 oi can


Foam Cups

Iced Tea Mix

Decorated luncheor


Coronet Napkins

Kion Bonus Pack



roodtown 9 mch White

5 9

Food'own Economy

p?g n$ l 69 Aluminum Foil

Paper Plates Spicy Brown




Foodtown 7oi

Guldens Mustard 2


Foodtown Presents . . .

Sed Ripe Great Solod Delight Slicing

Anjou' 69* Pears

& A Gentleman ( R i

M » . 4 30 7 JO 9 45 MIDDLESEX COUNTY EDISON MENLO PARK CINEMA I Gandhi IPGl I 00.4.20 8 00 MENLO PARK CINEMA II — Blue Thunder I RI 1 00. 3 20. 5 40 ' 7 SO 9 55 WOOOBRIOCE CINEMAI — Soace Hunter .PC. i 45 3 30 SIS. 7 00 I 35 10 IS CINEMA I I — Breathless "IRI 1 30 J 30 5 30, 7 30. 9 30 SOMERSET COUNTY SOMERSET RUTGERS PLAZA CINEMA I — Space Hunter ,PGi 2 00 3 40 S 20 7 00.8 35. TO 10 RUTGERS PLAZA CINEMA II Flash Dance IRI 2 00 3 50 5 40 7 • 9 30 MPAA RATINGS G — General audiences PC - All H n (Parental aul •ance l u n e t t e * ! R — Restricted iPersoni under 1? M l admitted unless accompanied BY parent i adult fuardlan) X - Adults only


8 or P«0

Vlasic Relish

*~ Soace Hunte'r | P G | 2 00, 3 45 SHREWSBURY

Ruffles Chips

Assorted varieties

Blue Thunder (Rl 2 00 4 00 6 00 t 00, 10 00 SHREWSBURY PLAZA C I N E M A I I 5 4S 7 45. 9 45



Ill < l l tllUM SHIS

Juice Oranges


Incredible Look-ALikes To World-Class Watches

Snoppin Cnjp i n t y Fkjvoi iarfle Cope

Granny Smith Apples ,ib

Vidalia Jumbo Onions w w ID

Assorted Flavors

Regular or Diet

Breyers Ice Cream

16 oz pkg Foodtown


J99 *19!

All Beel Skinless Kosher

Foodtown (Hamburger or| Hebrew National Soda I Hot Dog Rolls! Franks




F r o l e n w h l ( e Of pink

Foodtown Lemonade

' / 2 gal. cart In Oil or Water Chicken ol the Sea

Elbow Macaroni


Premium Pack

Regular or Diet

C&C Cola Soda

Solid White Tuna

Frozen Foodtown Little tars

Tropicana Orange Juice I

Com On The Cob

GOING ON 6 pack 72 oi.

i continued i

FROG HUNT - Registration is taking place this week for a frog hunt at 8 p.n. Friday in Turkey Swamp Park. Georgia Road. Freehold Township. The hunt is sponsored by the Monmouth County Park S y s t e m C o m memorative T-shirts are available Program reservations at Thompson Park. Lincroft. should be contacted for registration information USED BOOK SALE The West End Cultural Center Used Book Shop. 101 Brighton Ave . Long Branch, plans a Memorial Day Weekend Used Book Sale Friday through May 30. The sale runs daily from 9 a.m. to9p.m DOWN ON TME FARM — Farm chores and activities make up Saturday Down on the Farm programs offered at the Monmouth County Park System's Longstreet Farm in Holmdel Park beginning this week A d u l t s and young adults, minimum age 16. may learn about farm life at the turn of the century Saturday. Children 10 and older have their turn June 4 Each session is 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.


Assorted Flavors

Hi-C Juice ..„, 4



RedPgc Tomatoes con







Pecan Sandies


13 02

Assorted Grinds (Ixcepl Decole)

Savarin Coffee



Super Value

Assorted Flavors

W i S e

Potato Chips P


Pure Vegetable


38O2 $



Downy O6o2 Softener com

Assorted varieties Foodtown

Cottage Cheese


iular or Mint


m Toothpaste Refreshing

Sunlia DishD

ftd 's99*


i,, , 125lh roT



Fro2en Iropicano



Assorted Varieties Salad

PfeifferJ>ressing nch Cudoriy or S

Lipton Tea Bags 69

Deter gent

Coronet Towels

«o 99*

Swanson ,,, Dinner P

liquid Laundry

Wisk Detergent


Fro2en Salisbury Steak



D«Oulor Dry Orfv E""o BoOv Alo* vei JOfObo & H«nro

Shampoo com

Green Beans


Canned Ham


.60/51 cans


Dei Monte

Skew ^o O>cte' "eto« or I

Tomato Sauce


R Sauce

Potato Salad



Dorman's American

Traditional or Homesfyie Spagnetti

Twin PacK inomas

^ ^


3202 |0r

$159 24OJ 1

Cod or Scrod Fillet" Fresh Genuine

59* gS

Sliced to Order Chel s Gourmet

Fro2en Fancy Layer Pacn


Cod Fillet



S149 i ib

99 $169

we reserve the right to limit sales to 3 packages ol any item unless otherwise notea Sole items not available m case lots Prices effective Sunday xs Member Twin County Grocers. Some pictures shown are tor design ourooses and do not necessoriry represent items on sale

C14 T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAY. MAY 22.1983



LOWEST PRICES / J t f * l\









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Allow in days to 6 weeks delivery Us! $8471

cyl 'i - peed man Iran*; man steering 8 brakes hsw radials Noi in sinrh

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Fieelsifle • Standard 6 V 3 speed man Ir.ins man sieennq S brakes b',w radials . Not in slock Allow 10 Days lo 6 weeks 1 delivery L.sl $7J31


--*^*^^I^BaaB^^j^^^M -*^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 5 o ^ a W r g ^ ^ ^ ^ ~ _ +t^\^S^^"


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2 Door - Standard 4 r¥l 1 speed man trans pwr brakes man steering bsv* radials Not m stock Allow 10 days to 6 weeks delivery List $6258 '






2 Door Standard 6 cyl auto trans pw.* steering & brakes ti-.A radial tires wheel covers Not m stock Allow 10 days to 6 weeks delivery list $8966 A


'73371 '8030



I tptft C M * v». auto . pwr brti 4 HMT air oond . am/lm Harao-S



. S apd man m m . pwr am/ffn ilarao. Slh 13442.

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•f*H . «m radio t*v £*•Stk 13305 44.?«7 mita*


1980 CHEVROLET CITATION XII • « cond . am/


VI,' auto . pwr brfta 4 rtaar atr i aatta. T-iop. whtta mttar iiraa. rally whaal covar*. laalhar I buc«M conaota. Itntad glaaa




| VS. auto, pwi bfiia


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I 4 cyi 5 apd , mar brfca 4 tMtr. I am/fm ri• r~ n — " - radial ttraa. Uat MM*. I 3th f M U . 30,144 maaa

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4 * „ 8 cyi aulo trant pwr br«a & (taar . air cond am/tm atarao. laaihar bochatt. pwr door locki Slh I329B. S57BT maaa



4 *., VI, auto . pwr brka 4 itaar . au cond. am/fm tiarao tin whaal

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-»,««.. si. «»r »«, 3 O Y 3 1979 CHEVROLET C 10 PICK-UP

, 6 cyi. 1 »pd man nan* brka 4 ataar . air cond . Stfc • 34? i 3B.9W mtaa


3495 1EEP $ 5395

Ci-7, 4 cyt 4 ipd . man brhi, pwr Maat . am udm 4 Whaal Drtva. ' on-oft road ttf««. Sth 123 IS 44.623

363-2900 TUES.-FRI. I A.M. 'til 8 P.M. MON. 8-5:30 1979 CHEVROLET VAN OM, V I . auto., pwr brfca t viaar am radM. hvy duty ttraa. raar door Avy duty •uapanattn 3tN mNaa Ka.79. M.T73

1980 CHEVROLET CAMARO TTA, VB auto . pwr b*ki

W ^



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1981 GMC SIERRA IS 1982 CHEVROLET CUSTOM VAN VB aulo Irana , pwr brka 4 itaar tit am/fm tiarao «•lour captain chairt rafrig •ola. (wily cuatomind St* HOW 13 77Srmtaa

Ith I31M U I N



1981 AUDI 5000S




Sunroof ' cuito

4 * , e cyt auto , man brtia. pwf ataar. atr cond . am/lm tlarao pwr door lock a. crulH. alloy whaala Srk M 1 H . 1B.324rrakM

, * cyt aulo pwt brhi

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taart Cttjai. 6 cy aulo p w brtii 4 ataa*. aw cond am/l •tarwi. waw raM whaal covara Stb •3677 niAmakw

101 wtw«l Stk I3MS M.T04 mrtaa

1982 PONTIAC 12000

SO i|ft C

t, S cyt aulo pwr


I * . . fl'cyl auii. •iaar. aw. am/tm Stfc M 7 ?• M M i m*M


p H o m o i i m Plan Up lo 10 Mo*, to pay. (-M qua- • * . V8 auio pw. brti 4 naar IM*d...1at paynwnt nol dua 0HJM. Stk f3&rft. 4B.991 mrtaa • « July) .


1 dr.. 4 cyi. aulo. man brka 4 •taw air am/fm. rtntart Qiaaa Stk 12423. V, 200 m«aa

Pricaa nckjda dttlw

Between Lakewood & Brick Town Garden State Parkway Exits 90N-91S







ROLET SCOOTER 4 cyt. 4 apd man brha. 4 Maar am/lm. radtM Itras raar datoqga* Stk I M 1 I . 23 44* m a n








This Is Just a Partial Listing . . . 100 s More to Choose from


'34951 $ 4295


t •aaamf)M, ffl auto pwr brh Maar. a)r. am cruiaa tmtad gturoof rack. Stk |1*40 40 717 miaa



9 * . , * ryi 4 apd man Irana man b r t i 1 alaar .dair cond am/ fm iiwrao lirrtad gl*M Slh t M M 30.002 m«H



4 * . . V I auto pwr Drkt 4 air. am radio, anra ^iiati 11141 51 m m t f a t

jfl U*0

4 * . llalchaact. * cyt * «pd man brhi A ataar , am rmtm radial tlraa. 5th 12742. 37 35? mito


2495 ATALINA $ 4895 1979 FORD LTD. WAGON r $5195

1981 AMC SPIRIT HATCHBACK 4 c y l . 4 spd. man i l w i n g . pwr brakss. AM/FM slgiso/CB. radial Urn. 15.905 mllM. Stk #3293



1977 DODGE ASPEN WAGON t cyi auto irana p w tyki 4 uaar. tw am/tm. p w door loci Slk |7t44 74 MO M M

1979 CHEVROLET CHEVETTE HataMaah, A cyl . aulo . pwt txtn A ttoar fm atarao. wWta Mttar llraa. akim wn«ai covar*. imtad glaia. raar ( M a n a r . apo -


Spt Cpe Standard 4 cyl 4 speed man trans pw/ steering & brakes, console radial lues Not in stock Alto* 10 days to 6 weeks dehvei $6450


The Sunday Registet SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1383

Lifestyle D It is now post time


2 4 8



HERE'S LOOKING AT YOU, KID—Kate Smith, left, co-owner of Garbo-Garb, Red Bank, and —Carolvn Schardel toast a bygone B r a ,

FORTIES FANTASY — Carolvn Schardel strikes a "Garboesque" pose in a vintage outfit. »___.

Passion for ''30s and 94Os fires Garbo-Garb fashions By HANNAH JOHNSON KEO BANK - Kate Smith, owner of Garbo-Garb. 4 Riverside Ave , can often be seen touring around the county in her 1948 Plymouth Deluxe (called Greta), dressed in an authentic 1930s or 1940s outfit. Smith and her husband Oakley Mead Smith III and their 15-monlh-old son Oakley Mead Smith IV. who both also wear vintage clothing, live in a former general store in Middletown The house is furnished in 1930s and 1940s style, right down to the kitchen curtains It is no wonder that Smith s friends tell he she was born in the wrong time. Smith says of her family. "We're living in a time warp. I have a passion for the attitudes and feelings of the'30s and 40s This passion lead Smith to open Garbo-Garb earlier this year next to the Blue Cow Antiques which is owned by her husband. We scratch each other's backs ' quips Smith. She points out that Garbo-Garb is not a thrift shop The inventory consists of men's and women's vintage 1930s and 1940s day and evening wear and accessories, including purses, hats, gloves, jewelry and shoes All the merchandise is cleaned, pressed and repaired before it is offered for sale A large selection of prom dresses from the late '40's and early 50s is available, which, Smith says, "fringe on the New Wave look that kids want." Spring and summer dresses and suits range in price from $12 to {22 and evening ware from {35 to $55 . Smith shares long distance ownership of GarboGarb with her sister Mary Flannery. a Boston resident. The sisters acquire most of the clothes from estate sales, flea markets and auctions Smith says they decided to open the shop with the overflow from their own closets Smith has been dressing in the '30s and 40s styles Since she was 16. Her mother. Alice Flannery, of Wheaton. Md . dressed her four children in clothes she purchased in area thrift stores. According to Smith, her mother could "buy a lot for a little money and make it look right ' She says this is basically what she is doing at Garbo-Garb. Smith is concerned that everything today is "made

R wMitar pftotoi by D M Lordl

FASHION LINE — Ed Fitzsimmons, left, in a 1940s suit, and Oaklev Mead Smith I I I , in a 1940s dinner jacket, model some of the men's fashions available at Garbo-Garb in Red Bank. too fast." She contends that in terms of quality of materials used and workmanship, vintage clothes are much better made. She feels that as the prices have gone up the quality of clothes today has gone down. According to Smith, there is "a lot of emotion" involved in her business. Some of the clothes she has acquired still have theater ticket stubs in the pockets or other personal items. "It's like jumping into other people's lives, " she says. The shop was named for Greta Garbo, a particular favorite of Smith and her sister. They wrote to the mysterious Garbo and sent her photographs of the shop. The ambiance of the '30s and '40s is incorporated into the shop. Smith says of those days, "We need to return to the respect and appreciation of things.''

While thoroughbreds move into the starting gate at Monmouth I'ark. Oceanport, committee members for the Monmouth Park Charity Ball move into high gear as pertains to both the gala itself (to take place July 30 in Monmouth Park Jockey Club) and to the associated Charity Fund luncheon, for which invitations have already been—aha—"posted." What? You didn't get yours?!? Well, not to worry Persons with a yen to spend "A Fashionable Day at Monmouth Park" on Friday, June 10. have merely to ring up the the Charity Ball secretary at the racetrack and arrange reservations. But do it by June 3, please Mrs. I Halph Fox and Mrs. David Godvin, both Rumson. again head up the committee for the luncheon-cum-afternoon-at-the-track event, at which Bamberger's will trot out a winning designer collection promptly at 11 a m . A highlight of the luncheon will be the naming of the Outstanding Volunteer of the Year — selected from a raft of outstanding volunteers whose names have been submitted in advance by recipient agencies of the Monmouth Park Chanty Fund. The fund. which helps so many area charities and institutions, is the serious purpose behind all the frivolity.

Opera addendum 1 took my own advire, issued in County Fare a lew Sundays ago, and bought a copy of May House and (iarden for a look at the New Hope, Pa. spread of Thomas B. Kyle, a member of the "international committee" for the June 18 New Jersey State Opera Ball at "Drumthwacket," Princeton. As they say in Cannes — where Kyle had his palatial pink villa — mon Dicu' Kyle, you may know, was artistic director for Perrier He's also a friend of Doy Rittgers, president of Tressard Fabrics, who recently sold "Arcadia," his mansion on Ocean Avenue, Deal, to Joseph Nakosh, chairman qf the board of Jordache Enterprises Happily. Doy has purchased a couple of homes (both in Deal and Asbury Park) for which he has great plans. He also intends to have a Brooklyn Bridge party in his New York apartment, Tuesday, to celebrate suitably the centennial of the span. Guest of honor will be contractor Henry Vaccaro, who's promised to give Asbury Park an honest-togosh facelift Not just a tuck or two around the eyes. Additional plans about the State Opera gala — chaired by Mrs. Jerome Hines, South Orange, and boasting a Pagliacci theme — are that Brooke Shields plans to be there (taking a closer look, no doubt, at Princeton U., which she'll attend) and that TV anchor Chuck Scarborough and his wife Ann, nee Ford, are being flown to the party from their Long Island home aboard a committee member's plane. Hope they don't tangle with Malcom Forbes' hot air balloon that's being tethered at the site to enhance the clowning turn-of-the-century decor being designed by Anthony Spado'ne, New York. For info or reservations, persons may contact Sue Dondiego at the New Jersey State Opera Office in Newark.

FASHIONABLE FILLIES — Visiting Monmouth Park Jockey Club, Oceanport, to preview designer looks from Bamberger's to be modeled there, June 10, at "A Fashionable Day at Monmouth Park" are Maureen O'Raidy of Ridgewood, left, in a three-piece navy and white Perry Ellis outfit, and Donna Lee, Chester, wearing a white linen wrap dress by Ralph Lauren.

'Golden Summer Evening' Big win at the "Golden Summer Evening" gala planned by Monmouth County Unit of the American Cancer Society will be a "{10,000 Golden Bundle." Mrs. Thomas Martin, Rumson, and Mrs. Ross McRonald, Colts Neck, are chairmen of the black tie dinner-dance set for The Homestead. Spring Lake Heights. Honorary chairmen are Mrs David A. "Sonny" Werblin and Mrs. Carl A. Twitchell. Colts Neck. Gifts (some for the auction and others as table gifts) are pouring in for the party Mrs. Edward Marshall Boehm is giving a porcelain piece. Ira Jacobson of Brielle China and Galleries is giving the Connoisseur porcelan, "Peony "Cybis is sena.ng an artist's proof of "Lady Godiva." valued at {2,000. And for those more sporty than arty, there will be season tickets for the N. Y. Giants games. Furs. jewlery and other fine things have also been received.

E.T. home in Magic Circle RED BANK - E.T. has come pants in touch with their feelings, home to the Red Bank Primary both good and bad, and to provide a forum for expressing those feelings. School. The Magic Circles are formed by The whimsical and loveable creature is the symbol for the dis- students and their teachers in inditrict's recently implemented verbal vidual classrooms on an average of twice a week and last from 10 to IS interaction Magic Circle program which is designed to put the partici- minutes. The topic for discussion is

R n l l M r IUH XMIO by Don Lardl

E.T. TREATS — The Extra-Terrestial visits Lucy Leo, second grade teacher at Red Bank Primary School, and Brandon Underwood as part of the school's new Magic Circle program.

chosen by the leader and can range from "I like my friend because.." to "I feel angry when..". The rules governing Magic Circle time are few Participants don't have to contribute, but they must listen to those who do. Magic Circle was conceived by the Affective Education Committee. According to Emily Doherty, Red Bank PTA president and ACE committee member, the committee of parents, teachers and administrators was formed in 1980 in order to improve the climate and discipline in the schools. Two years of research went into finding a program which provides a comfortable technique for both teachers and children. Doherty says that Magic Circle was chosen because it was the most flexible program considered. It is also "wonderful for oral expression development and improves the overall quality of human relations," says Doherty. She also commented that she had never worked on a committee that had as much "harmony or singleness of purpose." "We, as committee members, grew and learned a lot about ourselves and each other, "said Doherty. District teachers received training in implementing the program during an in-service workshop conducted by Betty McLendon, director of Child Study Services for Red Bank schools. McLendon was trained at the Human Development Training Institute in San Diego and also completed a two-week summer program at San Diego State University. She says the Magic Cirles are "a safe place where there are no See E.T., page D l

Rtflllttr Photos by Carl Forlno

INVITATIONS ARE OUT — Meeting in Monmouth Park Jockey Club, Oceanport, to address invitations forTBe111 a.m. June 10 benefit for the Monmouth Park Charity Fund are.

left to right, Mrs. Charles F. H. Johnson, Colts Neck; Mrs. Edwin Woolley, Monmouth Beach, and Mrs. C. V. Hughes, Ocean.

RMliltr photo by Don Lordl

CANCER SOCIETY BENEFIT — Discussing plans for the annual gala to benefit Monmouth County Unit of the American Cancer Society are, left to right, Mrs. Marvin Schaefer, Brielle, table prize chairman; Mrs. Vincent T. Hirsch, Spring Lake, auction chairman; Mrs. Robert Schaefer, Interlaken, special event chairman, and Mrs. Guy Henderson, Little

Silver, invitations. The women met in the Colts Neck home of Mrs. Ross McRonald, who is co-chairman with Mrs. Thomas Martin, Rumson, of the Friday, June 17 black tie dinner-dance, "A Golden Summer Evening," to take place starting at 7 p.m. in The Homestead, Spring- Lake Heights.

D2 The Sunday Register

SUNDAV. MAY 22, 1983

WEDDINGS BrewerFreiburg


HAZLET — Chris Ann Freiburg and Timothy J Brewer were married April 23 in St. John's United Methodist Church. The Rev. Norman R Riley officiated. The reception was at Buck Smith's House of Brides, East Keansburg. Mr and Mrs Eugene D. Freiburg of 537 Morningside Ave., Union Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F Brewer Sr. of 19 Orchard Parkway. Morganville, are the parents of the couple. Dana L Freiburg was her sist e r ' s m a i d of honor. The bridesmaids were Lisa G. Freiburg, the bride's sister; Jamie A. IIImensee, the bride's cousin, and Carolyn E. Goodwin, Lisa C. Rose and Susan G. Enslee. James M. Kudnck was the best man. The bridegroom's brothers, Glenn R , and Daniel F. Brewer, and George L. VanHook, James M. Goodwin and Jeffrey R. Walling were the ushers. Mrs. Brewer was graduated from Keyport High School and the Jersey Shore Medical Center School

SchiafoneMadusky RUMSON - The marriage of Linda Ann Madusky and Michael Floyd Schiafone took place April 16 in St. George's-by-the-River Episcopal Church. The Rev. George Willis officiated, and the reception was at Christie's, Wanamassa.

KEANSBURG - The marriage of Jacqueline Fitzsimmons and Robert Montague took place April 16 in St. Ann's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Gregory Vaughn officiated, and a reception followed at the West Keansburg Firehouse, Hazlel

MR. AND MRS. TIMOTHY J. BREWER of Nursing, Neptune. She is a registered nurse, and works in the intensive care nursery at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch. Her husband was graduated from Marlboro High School and works for Daniel P. Brewer Associates, a family construction business. Their wedding trip was to the Poconos and to Niagara Falls, Canada. They are living in Union Beach.

The bride is the daughter ot Gloria Fitzsimmons of 17 Leola Ave. and the late Francis Fitzsimmons. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Montague Sr. ol 17 Bellezza Court are the bridegroom's parents. Mary Fitzsimmons was the maid of honor. Florence Flint, Susan DeRosa, Terri Rusnak, Gloria Bechtoldt and Patryce DeRosa were the bridesmaids. The flower girl was Chrissie DeMonte. Gaetano Pugliese was the ring bearer. Edward Montague Jr. was the best man. Serving as ushers were Owen and Greg Montague, Ralph and Dominick Bartone, and Donald Flint.


Elizabeth Sickels was the maid The couple are graduates of of honor. Kim Schiafone, Dana NorKeansburg High School. Mrs. Mon- ris and Linda G. Madusky were the tague was also graduated from bridesmaids The bride's niece, Wilfred Beauty Academy, Red Jaclynn Madusky, and her nephew, Bank, and works for The Getaway • Joseph A. Madusky, were the flower Hair Salon, Middletown. Her hus- girl and page. Eugene Schiafone band is employed by Cara Mia was the best man. Serving as ushers were Chris and Thomas Schiafone Pizzeria, Leonardo. They settled here after a wed- and Joseph R. Madusky. ding trip to Cove Haven Pocono ReThe bride is a graduate of Red sorts. Bank Regional High School and



LONG BRANCH - Patricia Ellen Ginesi became the bride of Stephen G Colando Jr. at a Nuptial Mass celebrated April 9 in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, West End The reception was at Jumping Brook Country Club, Neptune.

LONG BRANCH - Susan Terese tyerson and Richard Trecate were narrled April 17 in Our Lady Star of he Sea Roman Catholic Church. The bride's cousin, the Rev. Ronald Cioffi. and the Rev. Vincent Rumain officiated at the ceremony which was followed by a reception at Shore Casino, Atlantic Highlands. The bride is the daughter of Anne C. Ryerson of 72 Morris Ave., and the late William I. Ryerson. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Trecate of 18 Myrtle Ave. are the bridegroom's parents.


The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Hilda Ginesi of 11 Bridle Drive, West Long Branch, and the late Nathan A. Ginesi Mr. and Mrs. Stephen G. Colando of Mairlands Farm, Colts Neck, are the parents of the bridegroom.

Robin Vaccarelli was the matron of honor. Beth Ryerson, Joanne Okuszka, Susanne Picard, Carol Monmouth Medical Center, was Massaro and Alison Kenny were the graduated from'Long Branch High bridesmaids The flower girls were School and- Brookdale Community College Nursing School. She is atErin Kenny and Michele Lombardi Brian Goodbody was the ring tending Monmouth College, West bearer. Claude Trecate served as Long Branch. Her husband was also the best man. and the ushers were graduated from Long Branch High Albert Trecate Jr., Robert and Scott School and is attending Brookdale Goldy. Joseph Massaro and Skippy Community College. He is the manager of Peddler Bicycle Shop, Cioffi. Eatontown. Mrs. Trecate, a registered nurse ' After a cruise to St. Thomas they in the intensive care nursery at settled in West Long Branch.

Karen Maciore was the maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Knsten Viera, Esther Colando, Bonnie West, Laura Dellera, Carol and Linda Ginesi and Roberta Weeden Amanda Ginesi, the bride's niece, was the flower girl. Chris Colando was his brother's best man. The ushers were E. J. Vieira, Carmen Cappuzello, Matthew Paraskavas and Mark, Gary, Glen and James Ginesi Jr.



RED BANK - Alison Margaret ' Richeal became the bride of Kevin Louis Bay April 16 in Holy Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church The Rev Dominic Scibilia officiated, and the reception was at Fisherman's Wharf, Rumson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Richeal «e reD'esentt^ I and Oysfar1 Ga'/e.> And ^ O L / " '»^e our



,.. Kodak

•GIFTS GALORE . i .*•••• S''ve'. c^ysfd' *voodenirva'e, kitchenvou I! be a'^a^ea at our collection o' f-.ne g-Hs ' • jjft wapping or a^ea delivery

A !'••


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T h e S u n d a y Register

DAY, MAY 22,1983

ENGAGEMENTS Road announce the engagement of from Trenton Stale College School of Nursing. She is a registered their daughter, Theresa Ann Moore, SYDNEY, Australia - Mr. and nurse, and works at John F. Ken- to Daniel Anthony Maggiolo, son of Mrs Charles R. Healy, here, an- nedy Medical Center, Fdison. Her Paulette B. Maggiolo of Tenafly, nounce the engagement of their fiance was qraduated from Wagner and the late Anthony Maggiolo. daughter, Carolyn Marie Healy of College, State Island. He received The bride-elect, who is a news New Haven, Ccnn., to Joseph An- an MA degree in counseling psythony Nicotera, son of Theresa E. chology from Columbia University reporter at The Daily and Sunday Nicotera of Mohawk, NY., and the in New York, and is a candidate for Register, attends Rutgers Univeran ME degree in counselo" educa- sity, New Brunswick. She also atlate James A. Nicotera. The bride-elect attended Red tion. He is employed by Bethany tended North Carolina State University in Raleigh. Her fiance is a gradBank Catholic High School in New1 Homes Inc. uate of Franklin and Marshal! ColJIM sey and was grauuaieu irum Malege, Lancaster, Pa., and is a cannila International High School in the didate for a master's degree at Philippines. She attended American Rutgers University. He is a French College in Paris, and expects to be teacher at Marlboro High School. graduated from Albertus Magnus The wedding is planned for June College, New Haven, with a BA RUMSON - The engagement of degree in fine arts in December. Catherine Veronica Warshaw to 25. Her fiance is a graduate of Nicholas Anthony Garguilo Jr. is Mohawk High School. He served announced by her parents, Mr. and with the U.S. Army at Fort Hood,, Mrs. Thomas T. Warshaw of 12 RivTexas, for two years, and was an erside Drive. Mr. Garguilo is the MIDDLETOWN - The enavionics communications specialist. son of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Gar- gagement of Ruth Marie DeMarco He is a student at the University of guilo of 1615 Park Ave., Asbury to Robert C. Foster is announced by New Haven, and expects to receive Park. her father, John DeMarco of 458 a BS degree in civil engineering. A June 1984 wedding is planned. Surf Ave., Belford Mr. Foster is the A June 1984 wedding is planned. The bride-elect was graduated son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Foster from Mater Dei High School and of 586 Turner Drive, Belford. Brookdale Community College. She An August 1984 wedding is is attending Monmouth College, planned. HAZLET - Mr. and Mrs. Wil- West Long Branch, and works for The bride-elect, daughter also of liam Beveridge of 10 Irwin Place Family Pharmacy, Little Silver. announce the engagement of their Her fiance is a graduate of Mon- the late Susan E. Thorns DeMarco, mouth Regional High School, and is was graduated from Middletown daughter, Wendy L Beveridge, to Johathan M. Riley. son of the Rev. employed by Sal Garguilo Custom High School North, and is attending Painting, Asbury Park. Brookdale Community College, Linand Mrs. Norman R. Riley of 2000 croft. Her fiance, also a Middletown Florence Ave. High School North graduate, atA May 1984 wedding is planned. tended Ramapo College. He works The couple are graduates of MARLBORO - Mr. and Mrs. for Public Service Electric and Gas Raritan High School. Miss Beveridge received a BSN degree Jimmie Moore of 18 Vanderburg Co., Elizabeth.






Carolyn M. Healy

Wendy L. Beveridge

Catherine V. Warshaw

Theresa A. Moore

gagement of their daughter, Laura Elise Kent, to George Steven LONG BRANCH - Announce- Hower, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan ment is made by Mr. and Mrs.Hower of Beaufort, S. C. Miss Kent and her fiance are in Michael DiGuilmi, 38 Norwood Ave., of the engagement of their the antiques business at the Andaughter, Gina Frances DiGuilmi, tiques Center of Red Bank. A turn-of-the-century wedding is to Bryan Sims, son of Doris Sims of planned for June 25. 657 Martin St., Long Branch. A June 1984 wedding is planned. Miss DiGuilmi was graduated from Long Branch High School and Stuart School of Business Administration. She is an executive secreCRANFORD — Announcement is tary at Shrewsbury State Bank, made of the engagement of Theresa Shrewsbury. Her fiance, who at- Romanowski, here, to Martin tended Long Branch High School, Natiianlel Heifer, son of Mr. and works in the Long Branch traffic Mrs. Morris Heifer of 6 Morningside bureau. Place, Port Monmouth.

Ruth M. DeMarco




An Aug. 20 wedding is planned.

Miss Romanowski, daughter of the late John and Dorothy RomanWEST.DEAL - Elise C Kent of owski, is a graduate of Mother Seton Dwight Drive, and Robert B. Kent Regional Migh School, Clark, and of A'.lenhurst announce the en- Montclair State College, Upper

Theresa RomanowtU and Martin N. Heifer Montclair. She is a physical education teacher. Mr. Heifer, a Middletown High School graduate, is a freelance cartoonist, ,

E.T. finds a home in the Magic Circle (continued) about tue program and remind them put-downs, teasing or interfering when it's Magic Circle time. with what you have io say." McLenJudy Pryor's first grade students don points out that teachers ; lso are have no trouble verbalizing their encouraged to contribute something opinions of the program. "real" during circle time. Doherty Nakeia McCall says, "It's fun says, "The kids then see teachers learning about other people." as people who are also involved with "I like that we keep it to the growth process." ourselves. Everything stays in the A resource center called the Magic Circle.'' says Ian Gamble. ACE Place is being developed at < . Shannon Lewis' has discovered, primary school. Books and audio "I like telling people about ME!" visual aids to supplement and aug- With a program like Magic Cirment Magic Circle are available for cle at Red Bank Primary School, teachers, students, parents and the E.T. might just not need to phone community at large. The Ace Com- home - HANNAH JOHNSON mittee also puts out a newsletter, which includes student book reviews A id to handicapped and suggested Magic Circle topics. Primary School teachers have MIDDLETOWN - The Charlotte commented that the climate of un- W. Newcorr.e Foundation of Princederstanding in their classrooms is ton has announced the award of the better already. McLendon states grant of $5000 to Brookdale Comthat Magic Circle "also serves as a munity College for financial aid to preventive measure for some stu- physically handicapped students in dents who tend to act out." The the academic year 1983-84. The program provides them with "an- grant was made in recognition of other channel fo. expressing their the excellent support services feelings " Teachers report that Brookdale provide: handicapped tlieir students are very enthusiastic students.



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THEY CAN'T BELIEVE THEIR EYES — Children at Red Bank Primarv School register surprise and delight when E.T. came to call.

Announcement Dr. David A. Riley, Licensed Psychologist announces the opening of hit office at:


Mill Run East Building 40 Avenue at the Common Suite 102 Shrewsbury, N.J. 07701

Get the deeneet eerpets, y Hp Gmioyrs. experience. Get our

David ... Riley, Ph.D., is pleased lo announce that he has established an office for the practice ol psychological counseling and therapy. Hours by appointment only. Tel: 542-8043.


Dr. Riley received his BA. degree from Drew University, Madison, N.J. His MA. and Ed.M. are from Columbia University, New York.The Ph.D degree was awarded by Fordham University, New York.

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27 STANFORD DR. • HAZLET*N.J.07730—264-2551

the Msriet Place, toute 35, Shrewsbury


T h e Sunday Register

SUNDAY, MAY » , 1933


Youngsters learn art of 3 bullfighting W

6 229 Keansburg

By SUSAN LINNEE MADRID, Spain (AP) - Fortunate "Fortu" Herranz stands alone in the middle of the small bullring poised on the balls of his feet. "Eh. toro! toro!" he calls defiantly, advancing afrn« ihP «nrt irwarH,, hi« adversary, holding a sharp pointed stick, or bandillera. in each hand. In a rush he lunges forward, plunging the banderillas into the oncoming wheeled contraption of wood, foam and metal topped with a pair of bull's horns. He shouts and jumps aside. His glasses slide down his freckled nose. Fortu is 12 years old. He is learning the fine art of fighting bulls — an art that Ernest Hemingway called a tragedy not a sport. From 5.30 every afternoon until 8:30 p.m, Fortu and about 60 other youngsters show up at the Casa de Campo, a large park on the outskirts of Madrid where some former bullfighters and assistants have set up a cooperative school through which they hope to keep bullfighting - Spain's most illustrious pastime - alive. It is despised by people who believe it is cruel, but bullfighting is still very popular. Enrique Martin Arranz, the school's director, said in an interview that there are not enough good bullfighters to satisfy the demand. "Impresarios are always on the lookout for a new Manolete or El Cordobes, " he said. "But when there is a lack of idols - like now - then not so many kids aspire to be bullfighters." When Martin Arranz started out as a bullfighter's assistant in 1964. he said, the Ministry of the Interior issued 600 licenses to beginning bullfighters. The number is down to 50 this year Fortu Herranz knows it's a long way from the Itttle bullring where he practices sticking banderillas into a metal wagon, to Madrid's Plaza de Toros where the stars perform during the Fiesta of San Isidro each year in mid-May But Fortu says he has "always wanted to be a bullfighter." "Sometimes we get in fights with other kids who call us stupid, " he said "Why do you want to risk your life, they say. Why not play soccer." But. Fortu says, "This isn't a sport - this is a life." Of 400 boys and 18 girls who have gone through the school since it opened in 1976. fewer than 20 have had what it takes to go all the way to becoming full-fledged bullfighters, Martin Arranz said "Some get as far as doing cape work with cows here in the ring, and some have gone on to do Novilladas


NOTICE BID PROFESSIONAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEERING The Keansburg Hoard at Education invite* you to bid on Maintenance Engineering Ser vices specifications may oe ob tamed upon request at (he otlice •of the Board Secretary 140 Port Monmoulh Road. Keaniburg N J . weekdays between Ihe hours ol 9 00 a m and J 00 I> m The sealed bids clearly marked H I D M A I N T E N A N C E E N G I N E E R I N G SERVICES are lo be in ihe of h e * of the Board Secretary on or before 3 0 0 p m Tufsdav, 31 May i?B3 Al that turn- the bids will be opened pub I'clv. by Ihe Board Secretary aod read aloud The Board reserves •he nghl Jo reject any or all bids

As a service to our commurww The Daily Register u ottering a F R E E 3 line FOUND ad lor 4 days under our Lost & Found classification The Register appreciates your honesty & will do its part in finding the original owner Please can us al M7-1/00 AT I MJ? ION - Will the ladv who called this number. 291 Oibi in Sept . about a missing gro* cat, please can /60 9 n s jioo re ward FOUND DOG — Light brown, touches ot black, long-haired, puppy lies* than 1 ' P . neces Peninsula House. Sea For swim Club Send Resume to sarv BE A MONEY MAKER Middletown Swim Club, 140 Har Bright No phone calls Sell Avon : meet great people -ASHER f a r n good monev, while settint monv Rd.. Middletown. N J Rum Runner. Sea Bright 07748 vour own hrs For information call 671 U91 01 No Phone calls 671 8448 CARRIERS W A N T E D - For DRAFTSPERSON - NUS Corp., Freehold Township, Marl bore an environmental consulting area Call Bonnie Greenberg firm located in Rantan Center, SB3S21O Edison hat an imnediate opening C E R T I F I E D M A T H T E A C H E R for a draftsperson, 0-3 years exCUSTOMER M F To teach i n a Catholic perience Qualified applicants school m the uoeer grades. Pres should send resumes and salary SERVICE ent history of experience A refer requirements to NUS Corp, REPRESENTATIVE ences Good salary Good work Rarltan Plata I I I , Fleldtrest ing conditions. Reply to Box Awe . Edison. N.J , 0*83? or call _ The Growth of our new company. K 438, The D a i l y R e g i s t e r . 225-6160. ATTN Bob




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MART TIME - M F. work from home on telephone program Earn up lo $25 to $100 per week, depending on time available Flexible hours Call 747 6688 or Ml 2487

Help Wanted


REAL ESTATE SALES - We have 2 positions available lor icensed sales people increase /our potential-cal I Darrart Associates, Shrewsbury 741 U.IH REAL ESTATE SALES office has "room at the top " for 2 full time new or experienced issociates We offer training, adrertising & a 23 year proven success record Call Roger Coiens al 741 7686 Century 21 Co/ens, Realtor. Fair Haven

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RECEPTIONIST — Medical of lice. Middielown araa. full tima no evenings, good typing 8. book keeping skills reotred Send re sume to Drawer C. Middletown N.J 07748


Help Wanted


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RN — M F Full time. 3 to 11SAIL TO BERMUDA — Aboard shift, for geriatric facility Ex- Cal 33 ft Must havt CXP Can cellent s a l a r y & benefits. iki needs own safety gear Brookdale Nursing Center, call Contact Jon at 741 478* Laave Mrs Bruit tor apPt., 264-SBOO message.


SALES PART TIME HELP - Floor REAL ESTATE RETAIL SALES —Management Expanding retail store seeks waxing I rug shampooing, re trainees, 2 recent promotions sales 1 chaster help Must be Are vou finding things How tired person preferred, can earn reliable and mature Many benewhere you are? Why not consider now open a position for mature dpp (75 a week Need driver's MEDICAL SECRETARY — For license Long Branch person pre minded individual. We offer ex- fits. Please apply in person to: a move to our Success Team at Welchert Co. Realtors. For a cellent training program & op busv nursing office, lime shared ferred Phone service 7 davs a confidential interview, call Jen portumtv tor growth in an expanposition, 20 hrs per week, exc week, from 2 to 5 P m Anthonys nv Rabe. Holmdet Office Man 490 Broad St.. ding chain of prestigious iewelrv typing skills, some shorthand Rug Shampooing & Floor Wax ager, al 201 -946-9400, or Robcrf Shrewsbury, N.J. stores Sales or iewelrv exuseful Call Holmdel Convales mp. 2224951 Reillv. Middletown Office Man perience a plus. Excellent comcent Center, 946-4200, or applv 9 5 aoer, at 201-671-8000 If you are . REAL ESTATE HOLMDEL pany benefits including libenal p.m. 188 Hwv. 34, Holmdel, N J PART-TIME —Office 6. good, vou could be better at Yes, we are hiring 671 8833 employee discounts Salary comMEDICAL SECRETARY — Ex- positions available. 3 evenings a We ic hen perienced with excellent front week & some weekends Pleas Why not 10m America's No 1 top mensurate with experience Appoflice i typing skills, 411 davs, ant atmosphere Prestigious lew- seller Century 21 Ability Rltv . lv in person al Barclay Jewelers. Bhi e l r y store Inquire w i t h i n , friendly atmosphere, excellent SAMPLE MAKER. ASSISTANT Monmouth M»H. Eatontown. salary, near Monmouth Medical Barclay Jewelers. Monmouth — Expert production sewer, RN M/ F 7 3 shift, full time. exc. The Treasurer. Inc . N J s largest HEAL ESTATE SALtS Center. Please send resume to Mall, Eatonlown knowledgeable RE; cutting, pat salary plus benefits Brookdale electronic lunds transfer Active, well-established office Nursing Center, Hailet. Call Box K 439, The Daily Register, DREAMS BIGGER T h*N immediate opportunities exist Urns etc S66M30. PART-TIME HELP — Apply has opening for sales associated network has created the need lor Mrs Brust for__appt. 264 5800 C H E F — Full time cuiinarv VOUR PAY? — Would you like Shrtwtbury. N J 07701 SCHOOL CUSTODIAN — Nightt, for several aggressive, self mornings, not a summer iob For c o n f i d e n t i a l interview. an experienced Customer Ser- graduate or equal talent MENTAL HEALTH ADMINIS A if motivated sales people. Our 3 p m 11 p m during school vice Representative We are cond kitchen: CAll9to5B42 B666 your own business? If vou nave TRATOR — Masters level Mon K a t s m ' s D r u g S t o r e . 192 Please contact Gerry, Little Sil- R N M F To assist physician in product involves a publication year Days during the summer & 6-B hours weekly to spare, I'll mouth ver Realty, 140 Markham P i . Middielown area 4 days, Includseeking an Individual with exresidency will be Shrewsbury Aye . Red Bank Ask lor Patsy design for real estate office Al school holidays Applicant must show you how Please call Dr, requiredCounty PART TIME SALES CASHIER Little Silver, 741 0950 cellent verbal A written skills in Minimum 3 years ading one Vi dav every other Sat Ipicants selected must have posses or be elaglbfe for black - Cooper.J142 3100 order to interface with financial C L E R I C A L S E C R E T A R Y ministrative experience in men- — 4 davs a week, Wuard of Oi. Familiar with E K G , direct sales experience In adseat boilerrnan's license. Start institutions. A m i n i m u m of 1 Vice Principals office, discipline DRIVER WANTEp - For N Y . tal health or related field Send 4.B3 Broad Si , Shrewsbury venipuncture & X-Rays Respond vertismg or a related intangible ng salary $3,834 Full health and RESTAURANT HELP Familiar resumes to Monmouth County PART TIME CLEANING HELP years bank operations or branch & atlendence Apply in w r i t i n g steam ship company to Box E 409, The Daily Register. product good telephone skills sick leave benefits Starling date EXPERIENCED ONLY to Principal, Red Bank Re with metropolitan area administration background is re Personnel Office, Hall of Re — Mon thru Thurs. evening. Waiters, waitresses, bus per Shrewsbury. N.J., 07701. _ and ability to travel is reauired July i, 1983 Applv before June 3. gional H S . 101 Ridge Rd , Little 212 943 4141, Exi 1/ quired Some data processing cords. Mam SI , Freehold. O772B 6 10. Sal . 15 Musi have car. sons, cooks, dishwashers, pantry RUMSON — Enterprising young All work is done by appointment Silver. N.J. 07739 Deadline date E A R N MONEY A F T E R M O 6 E I Sfl.Ai I O N - , r-or T V must LM- di least 21 Can ?vi U'JQO persons, preo cooks V cleaners sters wanted. You will be run only and qualified leads are1983 Search reopened Can background is desirable. bu1 not M a r 2/.-Equal Opportunity E m didates with applications on hiv SCHOOL — Bovi Girls in t h t ntfeswKV m commercials and iViaior N Y Start immediateiv m one of our mng your own business while lurniihed We otter very high need not apply plover i Highlands Keansburg area earn 135 to J7S events Male, Female, all ages, PAHT TIME 3 fine locaUrestaurants Apply in earning prizes, trips and cash. c o m m i s s i o n , bonuses, Blue Responsibilities w i l l include asa week or more working after call 431 9574 Mon.. VVed , Thurs.. ilor. exp . salrv & bonus arrange person Monday thru Friday, 1C The only requirements are that Cross, Blue Shield coverage plus Elementary School. Nflvesink sisting ( m a n u a l institutions with monthly car allowance For im- Ave . Highlands. N J . D"32 school Call 563-5210, ask for Mr 11-5 p m. Under 18 parents must men! \ ajj vto /ooi a m to 2 p m -or call 222-1440 vou are al least It years old and their implementation tasks, conmediate interview call Realty 201 872 14.76 An Eaual On I-M//A D H I V t H S WAN H n Palermo call are ready to work / 33 West Si ducting training sessions, A par J Guides, between 9 8. 5 at p o r t u m l v Affirmative Action ; For evenings .Apply in person Monmouth Be*cri Tosign up, call 547 4000, Exl 218 Home E mplover t i c i p a t i n g i n a l l aspects of (215) 332 9860 after 4 p.m , Red Bank Must have excellent math skills E N G I N E E R . MECHANICAL MOTEL ROOM CLEANING I! only network settlement A account P u i a , 15 North Bridge Ave , Red A be able to use calculator A file SDESIGNER — For packaging Par! time, morning hrs-inclu 51 Htlp Wanted 51 Help Wanted 51 Help Wanted ' 51 Htlp Wanted ing weekends, housework exp. I Bank' R42-2631 Heavy record keeping Ability 1o of custom cooling systems plus Must have own car F I1 PLUMBING PIECE WORKERS This position involves working in | read computer print-out helpful — Top pay in area Steady yearntt B42-1B37 a highly sophisticated computer } TECHNtCAL WRITER — ilitarv PLEASE APPLY i round work Must have truck & switch network level, operating/mainiena net MOTOR HOME CLFAN UP & tools Start work immediately PERSONNEL DEPT manuals, engineering back M A I N T E N A N C E - 40+ hours Call 9262300 9AM-4PM ! weekly, benefit'. Call 495 3488 ground experience required We otter an excellent starting , In P a r t t i m e . POSITIONS AVAILABLE salary, comprehensive benefits Send resume to Box E 4.10. The MOTOR ROUTES package, including 100",, tuition Daily Register, Shrewsbury early morning, established hews- l a r g e amusement f ac i h l y paper routes *re available to Maturemmded individuals ideal reimbursement A an excellent ; N J , 07701 for college student Call between opportunity for growth A advan , An Equal Opportunity mployei reliable people with cars in Colts Neck, Howell, Red Bank Long 9 S. Mon F n to set up interview cement Send resume to ENGINEERS 130000 160000 K 495 0010 Route 35 South Litlle Silver Military Commercial, digital de B r a n c h . Holmdel. NJ 07733 THE TREASURER, INC CORPORATE s • g r m a n a l a p a n . English) own &. P R I V A T E Equal Opportunity Employer Marlboro Exc earnings that CHAUFER - To drive for N J Dept C computer communication co CLERKS CASHIERS Part P 0 Box 232 mpiler designs systems sol) will help suppliment your pres executive, great benefits & pleas time. Applications now being ac ent income Call 800 2420840 toll ant working conditions Send re New Brunswick, NJ 08903 ware CAD CAM high lechnolo Eaual Opportunity Employer . cepted by K r a u s i e r s Food gv Call ?B7 8000. American Re free sume & references to Treasurer, Stores lor part-time clerks A crullers 169 Hwv 36. Beltord M FH V P O Boa 620. Edison N J 08B18 cashiers on all shifts in the Fan N J 07718 All fees paid PROGRAMMER NEEDED N U C L E A R Haven area Good starting wagi Must have experience in Ap BOOKKEEPER PART TIME - plus excellent opportunities. Foi EXCELLENT INCOME — Foi P O W E R plesoft basic. Pascal. CP M part-time home assembly work Experience necessary F u l l , information call 787-9646 Equa based microsoM basic Call For information call 504-641 800; T E C H N I C I A N charge knowledge Call 9-S. Opportunity Employer Creative Ed Services. 870 6543 Exi 1VS Open Sun 842 8668 Ask for Patsy PROCESS MAIL AT HOMC ' TRAINEES CARMEN . BOYS/GIRLS — 11 yrs or uiilp-, COLLEGE STUDENTS — Key E X P E R I E N C E D area residents preferred, TERS — Remodeling expenenct $75 00 per hundred! No • • $2000 Bonus if Qualified tor paper routes in Eatontown II port summer work doing necessary Own transportation oenencp Part of lull ttrne Start you like monev and people, call part-time Borough Dog Census Call Joan Call 741 1144 immediately Details send st-lt You must possess a HS diploma S42 1295 Areas available Stortev at 739 3900, t u t 14 for applica (college helpful) with a good addressed stamped envelope to Hill N.I Grand Ave , Lakeview tion. EXPERIENCED LEGAL SEC background in algebra, between C R I 119, P O Box 4 l Stuart Terr , Taylor Rd . Maxwell Rd RETARY — Salary negotiabK ihe ages of 17 24. be in good F L . 33J95 for right person Position foi physical condition, have high BOYS GIRLS — 12 17 Morning' someone who is looking for per moral' standards, successfully PRODUCT ION WORKER pass a Nuclear Aptitude Test, PVC Compounding C o . logkmt newspaper routes are available manent employment fiM 1 ll[) a personal interview for a conscientious and reliable ln> Red Bank. Middletown,, FRONT END A BRAKE ME and have a Nuclear Programs repre person to iom our production de Beltord, Lmcroft. Atlantic High CHANIC — Musi know align with sentative Call Mon Wed . lands. Little Silver. Aberdeen.: menis A atr conditioning For 10A M iF> M for an appoint partment Exc wages and beneCliffwood Beach. Union Beach A fits Plus overtime Call Jib 0896 eign car experience preferred ment PalMmark has established itself as an innovative lorce in Ihe supermaiket-diug store Kevpori Excellent earnings A a between 9 and 11 a m All benefits K commission Cal PROFESSIONAL SCUBA Di ice lo win omeiAlnns. Call F u l l & P a r T i m e industry Our tremendous popularity among consumers has produced the need for 431 »S>. — BOO 2. 42-0650, toll free VE RS Male or female tor annlnpr npa, cinro anrt |hp ppnplp tn stall it . _ ^ ^ _ _ _ (201)750-9200 FULLTIME POSITION BUS PERSON - Part time eve underwater photographv won Mata wan/ Holmdel/ Available H you like lo be part ol a winning learn, why not talk with us soon? We have the loilowmg for billing persoi mngs Call 791-2860. In High long voyage, must not have an NURSES-RN's & LPN's i *• d i positions x p e r M i d d l e t o w n lands attachments Call 774 0161 CERTIFIED care medicade insurance Re REPORTERS Needed lo cm NURSES AIDES I ; sume to, Manfredi Surgical Co CARPENTER Immediate openings for a er municipal government mee HOMEMAKERS 1209 River Ave , Lakewood. N J Experienced only ited n u m b e r of s e c u r i t y HOUSEKEEPERS I LIVE INS mgs far The Daily Registe ( Call eves , 291 0340 janitorial and lawn mamtenanci 06701, Some experience necessan (M F-) CARPENTER - 10 years e« o * ° D l i*n 't n° r temporary summer] GARDENING - Mainly mowmt Full or part-time, needed tor Payment per article Please penence minimum Please call a' .•_'_***J2 _?i STORAGE license a must Certified with sales background, or who have 10J 747 0779 yards roioiiiied Reasonable, Tne Daily Register win not be J I M S CARPET INSTAL.LA expanded duties preferred Ex rales & fast service. Call Tom a l : 625 LANDSCAPING a small business M u i l NICK s MOVERS - LOW raus. 1721 SMALL E N G I N E 'esponsioie to' mote man one PART-TIME TiON — Sales, cleaning, re-lavs, 495 9671 celient salary & benefits Call owned senior rates, tree estimates have a good self image and be incorrect insertion ol any ad astretihes A repairs 264-6J77 747 9100 REPAIR IDEAL FOR A LAWN CARE Storage We travel Can any able to handle large income GARDENS i.AWNSi~FLO«VER' »erlisemen! and only *nen i| it,6 m 4 License No. tM SPRING IS H E R E ! ! - Is vour Call RCS Assoc . iU 7209 HOMEMAKERS 490 DECORATING & BEOS - Rototillmg w i l h 8 h p A l S LAWN & LANDSCAPE time. materially aHecis me .aiue ol TEACHERS MOVING INC. - lawn equipment ready? If not. LPN M.F — 1 to I t Shift, part Troy liller Reasonable Carl. • SERVICE — Gardens rotolilled DINING ROOM MANAGER — AND tne ad it n contains an e^or DESIGN Excellent 842 4006 or 741 M M M l ' p m Complete lawn and landscape Big or small Licensed and tn call Frank's Engine Repair Ser Fun-time, experienced only need t i m e weekends Free estimates Fair let, M7 0349 aftar 5 p.m. can ciass f*ed R A Y S R O T O T I L L I N G - Sod, service Rets available 4tJ 9150 sured RETIREES apply Please send resume to salary Brookdale Nursing CenPLASTIC SLIPCOVERS Haven S 30 1333 An ads are restricted to their Box E 411. The Daily Register, ter. Ha/let Call Mrs Brust for Finest Quality & Workmanship, landscape design, patios. R R ASK FOR..." 740 T R E E Flowering We anticipate a number of ex- lowest prices 6715160, 1 0 a m 5 t i e s , p r u n i n g proper classification and set Shrewsbury. N J , 07701. apot, ?M-saoo dogwoods. $is $19 6/1 2064 a LAWN BARON 222 7230 DIRECTOR OF NURSING M F MAi T R E 'D — Minimum i. yr». clusively, permanent oart lime - o m Mon F r . or &66-4205 ,n tne reguia* 0»iy Register 6*0 Painting A SERVICES 280 0740. eves A ZEEK CONTRACTING. INC — immediate opening, good •»0 Send resume to P.O .Box openings m the near future for styie oi type Rigm is resefvea Paptrhanglna H I C TREE SERVICE — All individuals interested in working - Complete lawn building, gradsalary & company benefits May 453, Highlands. N.J, 0773?. to edit v reject any copy or Phases, also 2nd A 3rd floor pain4 hours par day. Monday through ing, seeding, sod. shrubbery Apply at 200 Center SI Cliffwood AAA VANDYKE P A I N t I N G CO 595 Home ad A window cleaning Insured Friday, in pleasant, clean sur••tone drives, railroad ties, walk- — E i l e n o r s A interiors our spe- ing Beach, N J j M A R K E T I N G MANAGEMENT r ?* estimates 842 O W roundings. ways & w a l l i . Call 747 8655 Improvements — Dynamic, international com ciality Paperhanging Call any WOODY S TREE SERVICE oanv expanding Needs i m LAWN SERVICE — limp. 222 S718. 870^3329 tree A shrub trimming A '* A 1 HOME REPAIRS — Rt-CHESEK'S bMious people 471-35II u t t i n g , edging, t r i m m i n g , AAA PAINTING A CARPEN- movai Fullv insured. Frta u l i Shifts Available modeling, insulation, carpentry, C spnng cleanup, complete lawn TRY - i family house. «4S, I mates 5.30-HU. MASON HELPER — Musi ri*v* plumbing, electric, masonry. No care Call 7B7 157B 7AM-11AM car 4 be good worker Can coat Call 9M-U13 rob too small Handy Dandy in-%4bi. after » p m . 11:30AM-3:30PM COMPLETE LAWN~~CARE — Hf mi- Repairs. 671 76/9 ALL AROUND PAINTING 750 TUTORING At. • ION HOME RE MODELING Mowing, edging, trimming De i n t e«t s p a c h h n g patchingMECHANICAL SUPERVISOR 3:30PM-7:30PM - Quality work No iob too sneetrock plaster Reasonable. TUTORS UNLIMITED We are seeking a mechanicallyAll subieclt. Tutors throughout Small Cdll Pete 671 6175 for free Wdliy s Painting 291 1891 eves, adept person wilh supervisory Apply between 9AM H A M and estimate Private Pirty Low eo*t cUMlflwl adi experience to handle a morning 1PM 3 PM If you have completed GROUNDS M A I N T E N A N C E A L L WORK GUARANTEED — Monmouth County 671 I I M Interior A exterior, wallpaper production run at our Red Bank an application with us m the oasl O R G A N 12 A T I O N Spring C i C CONSTRUCTION CO. •ng, oamting A paneling. Fret 766 WINDOW Plant. 3 months there is no need to reLowest prices Commercial & cleanup Lawn service A land estimates Mike 49S I4bi This is *n excellent opportunity apply Previous applications will nome r e n o v a t i o n Rooms, scaptng. Call Sandy, 471-4171 CLEANING Non-CommorclM Adi Only lo earn up to 1100 weekly, work be considered dormers, patios, garages, decks LANDSCAPE E A T O N TOWN WINDOW ALLOCCAS PAINTING ing 4 am l o l t m supplementNo Copy Chanau 6 all improvements S42 8575 & Design and Construction Resto- m t E M I Bern a m in Moore CLEANING — Reudential-com ing your full-time income No M e * reduction 1*1 1B26 r a t i o n s a n d weed control paints Reliable work reasonable mercial-industrial Free U N For consideration, submit a brief •for capc*H«l M* 741 3029, ask tor Vmte C & ( CONSTRUCTION CO. price. Insured Rel j o t . M M S M 'naies insured^ 741-^803 __ outline of vour skills -4jnd ex Lowest prices Commercial- LAWNS CUT - l t r i m , clean EXTERIOR Interior Painting Industrial Park, Btdg 3 WINDOW CLEANING oenence to Box U 4Jt. The Daily ' enovation Rooms- UPS. edging l more very reasonRle 547 & Birdsall Rd Register. Shrewsbury. N J Free estimates av dormers patios garages decks- able, dependable service. Fret Farmmgdale. N.J 07727 0/701 Call T A L Painting PROFESSIONALS l:J0a m to 5 p.m. improvements 542 057$./47 1124 est . insured 717 32S4 or 4*5 2H2 741 8931 or 330 4230 H»3 938-9011 Eouai Opportunity Employer Saturday! 1:30 a.m. 10 12:30 p.m. MF Eaual Opportunity Employer






Charles of t*he Ritz Group Ltd.

Mhrnark We're opening more than just another s t o r e . . . we're opening up a world of new job opportunities






* v. i

, IT: I • i




















Apply In Person Monday, May 23rd between 10 a.m. & 7 p.m. And Tuesday May 24th between 10 a.m. & 4 p.m.



Route 35. Middletown Plaza. Middletown. New Jersey





I Neighbor to Neighbor

4 Line* 10 days


Can 542-1700




i »°°^' - — »-""»







54 Situations Wanted

Money to Loan



SUNDAY, MAY 22. 1963

The Sunday Register D9

SALES & MANAGEMENT CA Female ElrVING MACHINE OPERA for Salt TELEPHONE SALES PERSON REER — With major financial Home Equity Loans 71 Merchandise Merchandise 1 Merchandise institution Substantial starting :*perieni u d musi Cdll itit 6330 — With at least 3 moi. e»p in OQKKEEPER — Full charge Up (o any amount, long terms CARPET — Powder blut. Antron a d v e r t i n g space sales lo new salary with monthly bonus. Alter S N E L L I N G & S N L , _ L I N < , through Federal National Mori for Sale nylon, from Einstein Moomjy, for Sale hru financial statements Client for Salt enisling industrial ex a training Ptriod in sales, an Placement people t47 Hwv 35, gage Association ( F M ) perfect cond., used 1 month, eculives Rapidly expanding, ervices include write UPS, postopportunity tor a carver in man Eatontown 389 0300 ng, G / L . preparing payroll & THEMONEYSTORE 17x12 & 5x12. fully bound, pad F U R N I T U R E — F r e e to UITAR — Gibson Les Paul tus successful, state j l a r t M techni aoement Is available. Call Mr ding included $275 Call 739-0510 bonified charity Living room jm, exc snap*. $550 lirm Call •AETAL TABLE - U m b r H i d , 4 cal Publications. Musi be capable ther tax returns Full-lime, Moore at 141-4900, 671-5600 airs, like new, 115O 2 banks of liture Call 747-5060 eves 949 0671 dav. of sell-supervision, dependable, , r e l i a b l e . References 91 0326 SUMMER POSITION idersbn Copper type, windows. Toll-free 1 800 271 9000 C B A N T E N N A E B E A M — Avan- GAF~Tu~Pfflfi — "iound^rncvie Driver needed to cover for vaca- ethical and live in Red Bank Pprox J / i l l best offer 7 area Fulltime, permanent, well SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS— Posi- tioning staff. 20 40 hours week'v ti PDL 2, C.D.E. rotor, » ' of projector I camera Used twice, UNIOR D I N I N G ROOM SET HEMISTRY rUTOR t OHtM -ninum s t o r m doors, tions available September l, Must be 16, with clean N I paid, growth position Send re many extras, $250 Call 787 86W telescoping mast, exc shaoe hemistry major To tutoi all 'ccan, 7 piece. 3 extensions ft wood fold U P door, 1 g een ie ol phone expe> lence includ1983. Salary * benefits as per license, For appointment call before • J^nv Call 7B7-M16. gh school a n d college able pads. $200. good cond Wed i i x i v . 2 exhaust pipes witti preyibus sales performance negotiated contract Contact 543 BB80 ~~OAS~DRYtft hemisiry courses Your house Ing gown, site 12, lalfeta slip, isions, $50 a or 542 3548 Publisher, Richard Peak, 221-7428, Shore deal (or college student or and desired salery G . E , 4 vrs old, tttS •el ft headpiece, used once, $100 r mine Call before 9 a m or J. Navegink. N.J. 07752 Do Regional High School District teacher! Call after S p.m.. 71 Merchandise all 872 0388 HI «» An Equal Opportunity Em Equal Opporlun v uniployer not telephone 8426913 ETAL C L O T H E S C A B I N E T plovr. for Sale G E ELECTRIC DRYER 20 Oak sideboard, antique, $J>5 C L E A N I N G D O N E — Apis., ofTELEPHONE SOLICITORS — og bed, $8 Missicn oak rocker. ces, stores, F r e e h o l d to 2 CASH REGISTERS— 1 NCR t CHECK THIS OUT... White, good cond , $50. VC TURNTABLE r Itftf SECRETARY — Steno & typing SUMMER JOBS - Ide I tor col- Part' .me, some evenings & 1 Electronic. NO reasonable of- Get more readers to check out Call 747-7694 tO Formica kitchen sei, $25 Shrewsbury Dependable with tereo receiver very good rond required, experience helpful, lege students, %7M per hr Car Sats , salary plus commission fer refused Call 291 5606. 'our ad with a CHECK at the top G.E DISHWASHER""- "under 200 Call 741-5821 after 6 p m mrng roomiabW- ' 4 c h a . f i , l ? 5 Call 43J '537 hours 14:30. full benefit plan, 5 l 2828 and/or bottom of your copy. Call counter, 2 DINING ROOM TABI ock maple hutch, small, 150 non smoker preferred Call necessary. HRs. flexible Ap avocado, $175 C L E A N I N G — Done the way you Dally Register Classified' mail rock maple table, ? chairs. Rosaannc between t i. I J . . . n t m e n t c a l l Mon F r i , TELEPHONE SOLICITOR would, if you had the time. And chairs, 1 set *1M. other |7S. (10a.m 3p m only) 52B 6/23 Experienced, good pay working Rumson, Red Bank. Middletown Dog house,large, MO. 842 7391 af- Department today lor detain, 2M-77OO, ' Enter 40 Ship*atch cover, $20 Maple G E WASHER I DRYER - K I M B A L L ORGAN 542 WOO ler-b SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR - trom home. Salary + com' Ded. chest ol i,rawers ft rea. 291-2078 or 29JO277 $350. upright Phllco freerer. amer". like new, spinet type S E C R E T A R Y — For "lawyer's 11 p.m to 7 a MI shift, must be mission 4b2-4im. IF. $65 Double bed, chest of r W I N MATTRESSES & bench. e»c cond Cal $100. Twin bed, $35. 3 piece office, good skills, willing to dependable, long ter 741 4700 , e r s Wilh m i r r o r , l » 0 FRAME — S30 ea White bath 671 2913 TENNIS 1 BASEBALL TEACH C O L L E G E S T U D E N T — Desires bedroom sat. $100 3 piece cap learn, call 94b B991 64 64 SB oom link, |13 CalJ 222-M:B. ERS — To instruct came clinic lojsecleaning/babvsltttng work tai.vs table a. chairs, heavy Secretary KINKS Call M a r l b o r o Recreation, n Holmdel, Colts Neck a r a SWITCHBOARD wood, $400. Call after 5 p.m., Belie Midler. David Bowie 536 0200, Mon thru Fri., ? to4:3Q Much exp.; reasonable rates. •J-PIECE BEDROOM SET - C H I N E S E SCREENS — Black 747-07)^ OPERATORQ U A L I T Y AS31 Houses for sale aquer, inlaid with tree of life and Wayne Newton, Charlie Daniels Experienced heiplu,. but not nrc $175, (a good buy). Older electrn. cranes, 6 panel floor screen, all Megan at 946 9650 GE ELECTRIC RANGE '" Jerry Garcia, Stevie Nicks. Chi SURANCE essarv Send resumt* to Daniel mge. $10. Pair Sansui speakers, $2500, 4 panel wall screen $450, I DO Y O U N E E D - Heli> caring Good condition cago, Wllli Nelson 573.9400 Gallagher, Controller, Daily Iderly or ill? I am available 100 watts each, $150 a pr Sofa, amel back sofa, $350, call U T I L I Z A T I O N $60 CING S I Z E — Proventia Register, 1 Register Plaia. P A I D O N - T H E JOB T R A I N I N G rnings o. 3 afternoons, (4 hr S H), 495:0937: 988 3996 tedroom set, with box spring Call 747-3S54 DEPTS. No experience required Age Shrewsbury. NJ. o//ui 244 333 i S0-GAL. FISH TANK mattress, spreads, snecti O C K l A i l D R I •.'. H-7S call Mon Wed, 10AM 5 P M SWITCHbuAkU Maturp GUITAR — I U ng si/e dresser & EXP'D HOUSEKEEPER - lew $70 power filter, stand, glass matching slip, never worn, slie6 Part-lime {approx tor an appt: S, hard case, exc cond , Great mi.ided, e«p operator, who is Wishes to clean your home on top. light, gravel, rocks & equip- Hall price, $75. 741-3167. 20 hours o«r week) cond $350, old Klrbv v a n vilt for beginners, $175. Trurm people oriented Reply to P O 201-750-9200 Wed.. I h u r s . or F n . 130 a day. ment, & 5 Oscars, $ m 787 5579 C O L E C O V I S I O N S Y S T E M attachments, $35, 10000 btu B< Bundv, hard case, exc. co Box 3337, Long Branch, N.J UMUNSWICK GOLD CROWNS A perfect opportunity to keep T Y P I S T WANT I D I Ql conditioner. $35. radiator, $20 $160 741 04 9*. With Atari adapter, paddles, joy 07740 — Videos, plnball. cigarette, your Steno skills up lo par! You private contractor References sticks, f cartridges Including GUITAR — Gibton, Let Paul wrought iron Datio table ith will be responsible far keeping TEACHER - Basic Skill pre miCftlntS F O R M E R CORP. - - LegalJecre soda & candy required Call $30-9072. .i Call 741-9475 om, great cond . no minutes of meeting, light typing vocational employment orien- TYPESETTER'— Part-time, no arv will do vour typing, tran Billiards supplies, show cases & Zaxon & Donke-y Kong, & C A M . t H i l l Ml N CABINETS — 21 T scratch on it. $550 Fi mo old. Call 229-6666, eves. and filing along with other diver- tation teacher, 12 mo position, experience necessary. M u ; have scribing, & editing at home, 4 40 efngerator- *71 282B. RE. VLTV with sink, and all appliance! 291 032* C O L O N I A L CLUB CHAIR juvenile detention center. N J sified duties The hours (or thi-. reek 942 1675 after S p.m AIR CONDITIONER — 17,500 IvPing tklllt. Call $44-1344. counter top range, dishwashi'i and weekends Interesting position are open and certification required. K-8, or J.. Sears. (195 Double sink, Never used, $135. Couch, $50, Call HAMMOND ORGAN - Double ingle wall oven, and retrn RUMSON WATERFRONT 671 1334. .'leilblt. However, you must be basic Mini. Application dead kitchen, white porcelain, $so HOUSE C L E A N I N G Mature, keyboard, with rhythm 82 model, rator 11400 Call S66 309S ESTATE M E A available 2 davs per month be line, June 7, 1983, Call Mcnmouth TYPIST - Part time. Write, reliable woman with rets, will Formica L-shaped top, $40 COLONIAL SOFA — High back,I with bench and lamp, $800. Cal ITCHEN OR DINING ROOM Co Vocational School District Concord. P.O. Box 781, Red tween 11:30 m t p.m. chairs, ? ottomans, $300 Dark 842 4346 after 4 p.m. 77r> not davs, 741 8087 | V f l 431 11*1 Eguai Opportunity Em ET — Glass top tables * hank, N J O770T pine, trestle cocktail table, & 2 AIR CONDITIONER — G.E., Plover, M P hrome base & 4 chairs. 1 HAVE — An unwanted item oi WAITRESS/WAITER — Apply end tables, $200, antique round If you feel thai these require•d'.di fifjnts I B P • HOUSE C L E A N I N G —Excellent 10,000 BTU's, $50. cherry wood dining room table, two you'd like to sell? An ad thn Also, girl's bedroom dressei ments meet with vour time and T E A C H E R ' Science, /m a. ett m person, Station Dlnei in rj viiir> ipen i w t i n g and IUIS Call 264-5240 eves. off white $35 Cal Bridge Ave . Red Bank !*\ W3:i refs. Own transportation. $250, Pool table. $100. 222 2421 size for 10 days, lust $6. Call The needs, rlease call Sharon K. Bar grade lor local Catholic elemen ,1 •, 1 the 1 •-15u0. ter Call aftPr I U P m 741 1024 COPIER SAVIN 775 — 3 years U3M~TYPEWR1TER Z o l k i e w i c i , Superintendent, after 6 P m drawer & splashback, pine 1860 E L E C T RON IC-60 $680 LIVING ROOM St I I pi«< recently serviced. 9 to 5 SECRETARY - Experienced Highlands Elementry School, 6 Sat 9 to 12 Call 671-3234. large washstand, Lane cedai P m , 7 4 ^ 0 7 ^ Purchased 3/79 74J : NURSE Colonial, $275 Cast iron barbe p r o f e s s i o n a l 1 a c c u r a t e Navesmk Ave . Highlands, N J WORK OVERSEAS — l&OOO chest, 1900s pine dough table, 2 Seeks private duty case. I N T E R N A T I O N A L set with bench, $100 Call 229 B48 Equipped to deal wilh phones 07732 Application deadline il IW.000 + bonus. For Info cal small mahogany women's desks, CORNING b O U R M E T R A N G E H A R V E S T E R — Tractor snow Call SM 0Si8 13171 819-1M2 E«1 l*i 2298595 typing, organizing, dictation & June 3, I9B3 An E final Op INC. oak dressir with mirror AH - Electric. Good cond , ISO mower with blower, vacuum & follow up work. Send resume to portumtv. Affirmative Actior WORK AT HOME — Proof 842 4205 after 5. Wtl iti'.m rehnished Call 495 0625 REALTORS WE DO W I N D O W S trailer, 3 vrs. old, $2500. Two 231 LOWER Y O R G A N readers earn extra money El Puts, 101 3 Church SI Employer lew method, no streaking or lin ANTIQUES - Restored O,ik COUCH ft LOVESEAT - Green, It. G . E . r e t r i a Bench Two Keyboards, 1 home proofreading medical, scl M a i * wan. N.J urni chest. $165 Dresser, $175. Buffet chocolate rug. beige rug, double t r « t o r / f r e e i e r s . 2 vrs. old OneRhvthms Excellent Conditior Satisfaction guaranteed entific. and college level text StRVICe S T A T I O N P E R TELEPHONE SWITCH BOARQ bookv Earnings are based on $175 Set Ib) Queen Anne chain dresser, pair antique white tnd Free estimates Reasonable ' aluminum row boat. Cal $1100 264-2821 1 SONEL — Island attendant, with O P E R A T O R S - Pert time tables, wflbd corner table, 3 49S0&69 MATTRESSES — Musi sell DVC 1-9041 vltv, the more you read, the more $295 671 frO75 mechanical apctitude Apply 42* weekends & holidays wanted, an W I L L C L E A N - House, otficeor ANTIQUE BED - Circa 1840, lamps, 2 metal utility cabinets, JACOBSEN L A W N TRACTOR — 1000 name brands, mattresse< Brarxrtpor. Ave , Oceanport. be swcring service experience need vou You must have the •v stand, 5 prs. curtain rods, box springs & sleeper ma Reasonable rales & depei 1 * mos. old, easy vac plus cart twten * K S" daily. walnut, $300 Chippendale chairs, only apply Call 747 0400 8 the ability to carefully follovi dable References S> own trans tresses. All sties, such as Seah bathroom accessories, and brie cherry stretchers, $225 Vic rue I ions, have neat legible dbrac. Good cond. Cash only. auto., 42" Inch cut, 14 h.p , cas Serta, Spring Air, Eclipse, eti portation Call 78? 453V on loader, $2500, or best offer New, but slightly damaged o tonan side chair, $5S 222 8S63 handwriting, and be able to pick 495 4569. 51 HtlpWanttd Lowes A N T I Q U E C E N T E R of Red 51 Htlp Wanted Call 747 1147 water-stained. From $29.95 each ip 3 times a week at our plant W I N D O W W A S H I N G D E S K S , F I L E S — Tables, (3 a window, vou suppl Limited supply. Rain check Some college is helpful, but no Bank 217 West Front Street chairs, storage cabinets, comavailable. Grant Furniture, Mid necessary If you a-e interested the ladder & cleaning m a t e n a 3 buildings 150 dealers 842 433* puter tables, office equip , etc. at dlebrook Shopping Center, Rt. 3 te and tell us about yourself Call ?6? 1OT6. a^k for Cathy bargain prices New or used Items bought, ask for Guv Oakhurst, N.J. Mon. thru F n we would like lo see your hand Y O U R H O M E C L E A N E D - Pr( OPEN HOUSE A.AC DESK OUTLET, 1709 Rt JACUZZI — Whirlpool bath 10-v, tat,, till t . , S u n , 1 M f a ANMQUfc 1H ON B E D . * 35, epe-q writing, no nhom> rails of Wr C*ra v . still In box. wi 11 sacnf I C I OaTtTfuTSt WICKER CHAIR i 39 ai visits wilt be accepted j M c 43 Lakeland D r , w i w Laura Good condition D I N I N G ROOM S E T - T a b l e s , 4 POst Graphics. 103 Hwv 36, E After 6 p m . 229 21QB Middletown chairs, server, china closet, $200. Keansburg. N J 071U A N T I Q U E OAK T A B L E — i 131 Houses for sale y Mi V 22. WORK AT HOME — Proof 55 Situations Wanted 43. 5 beatuitul carved legs. 10 Sotabed. Simmons, green, nau- 131 Houses fof tale gahyde, $175. iwin beds, matreaders earn extra money t 1-4 • • inch leaf Best Offer over (300 5 tress ft spring, $100. Chest, $75. Male home proofreading medical, | ( green champagne botttes, 192"1 Stove, Hot Point electric, $35. eniitic & college level textbooks ALL A R O U N D Y A R D WORK - labels Records 78 R P M 1940s w i t ion M • CaM 842 356B. Earnings are based on prod Gardens rotolilled, trees cut, gul 7B7 2513 uctivity, the more vou read, th lers cleaned F r e 1 estimates DINING ROOM S E T — 9-pltces, looking lake Features more vou earn You must ha' Call 741-43OS A N T I Q U E OAK D I N I N G ROOM T horn a j vi lie made, oak, exc. 22'dying room with lire the ability to caretutly follow E L E C T R I C . L WORK - All ser SET — Table. 4 chairs, lowboy cond Call 53O-M70. place, 15' kitchen with instructions, have neat leg.bl china cabinet, and server Org new dishwasher stainDINING ROOM SET — 1) place, handwriting, and be able to pic vices. Reasonable rates Call af finish 787 0724 or 747 8789, less slpe1 Sink, no wax ter S, 787 1169 L i t 7030 mahogany with 8 needlepoint UP 3 times a week at our clan A N T I Q U E 7 F T Hall mirror floor New completely M A N W I T H VAN - Wants light chairs. Call 741-1144 or 842 9374 Some colleges preferred with $250 Antique China cabinet, S4S0 We anticipate a number ol exclusively, perMe'J balt> Maintenance major in English. Math or one o delivery work, also odd lobs, black leather wing chair, siso, 3 DINING ROOM SET - 9-plece Tree aluminum sidmg manent pan-time openings m the near future tor the Sciences Experience is help painting, cleaning, etc Call J i m end tables, (45 each, household contemporary, $150 or best offer Central an All this Ui Call 566-8842. j_ ful. but not necessary If you individuals interested in working 4 hours per day, items Call 671 0528 only $79,800 D.r Ri 35 interested write and led us abou A N T I Q U E C H I L D ' S ROCKER — M A T H TUTOR — College engi DINING ROOM SETS — MediMor.day through Friday, in pleasant, clean surlo Homny fld to vour^elf. we would like to se n e e n n g computer major To W0 Maple rocker. $S0 Mapl terranean style. 6 chairs. 2-piece rphy Rrj letl on roundings These pos'tions are perfect lor retired vour Handwriting No phone cal tutor all elementary & high cricket chair, $35 Blue ui china cabinet, table, solid wood, L a half id ui c a n military. TV and electronic service persons with or personal visits will be , East Keansburg, N. dirons. IDOI set. all W0 2 Medttei mine Call after s p.m. 842 2598 6 chairs, $350 or best offer Call "shooting £tBClronic-technical school -stndents 07734 ranean occasional chairs, $20 R E L I A B L E «O U N G M A N 542 3W5 will also be considered " . ( Will do general yard work Ex- antioue chairs, wood, S3 ea Se DINING ROOM SET - 9 piece WORK OVERSEAS 120,000 perienced & reasonable rales of barbells, 125 Office manua Contemporary, exc cond. 4 V60.0C0 + bonus For information Call 739 9606 tv :writer. Remington. 130 Cal Shifts Available Louis XIV chairs, as well as call (317)639 1M2, E»t 342. 741 B72O alter 3 30 other assorted pieces of WRITING INSTRUCTOR — E • 7 A.M.-11 A.M. • 11:30 A.M.-3:30 P.M A P A R T M E N T SALE - Must i f I furniture Mutt SM- Call 671-9U5 penenced teaching coltege wn custom mini blinds & carpeting after 5 p.m. • 3:30-7:30 P.M. • 8 P.M Midnight mg course* Experienced in de for Aberdeen East Apartments velopmental education, busines DINING ROOM SET - 9-plece. Sofa, loveseat, chair, pecai writing & or professional writ Applications will be accepted Monday glass tables, tamps, brass tables $200 Large wood office desk, $75. desirable. Masters Degree Business accessories. All i"i years old Call 244 3740, Hazlet through Friday Irom 9 A.M.-11 A. M. and 1:30 English or Education required Call SbiibU D I N I N G ROOM SET - 8 pieces, Opportunity P.M 4 P M Send letter & resume bv June IS. ART DECO — Double bedroom blonde mahogany, $400. 1993 to J uavidson. Brookdale A L U M I N U M SALES — Equip set. double bed, chest of drawers HM33OCommunity College. 765 New Mon dresser with mirror, box soring i EA. Armstrong Agency is proua 10 honor bui man Springs Rd . Llncroft, N J mouth County Bridal & tuxedo nattrest, all exc cond, 4200 Dl RT-STON E-TOPSOIL 07738 Affirmative Action Eaual Shop, grossing$70,00D + (100,000 top salesperson lor the month ol April, Diane Driveways 291-1427 Lot Clearing Industrial Park, Bldg. #3 Opportunity Employer Monmouih County T V repair, D I S H W A S H E R — G . E . . Mclntyre. _ shop/income property, SiiS.OOO 264-6458^ Rtt-547 ABirdiallfload v o c a d o , under counter or YOU SAY YOU WANT Mon mouth County Bath, bed, A T A R I — v t r v good cond. 3 abutcher block top, hardly used. Farmingdala, Ntw Jartay 07727 dining coordinates shop Only cartridges, IOV sticks & Paddles. $100. Call 495-1517. 1*0,00(1 Middlesex County Retail S85 Dishwasher, G.E , under 938-9011 •Technical Training DREXELBREAKFRONT — M " flower shop, income property counter^green Call 747T313. •Valuable Experience 190,000 Middlesex County dining room table, exc An Equal Opportunity Employer M f REALTOR AUNT MAGGIES - Moving wide, cond.. $500. Call after 6 P m. |Picluresque view ol • Pav While Learning Sat -Mon , 16 P m , 50% off eve Write for details ASSOCIATES rything 68 Foreman St , Fair 671 1566. Shark River across the ASSISTANCE CO u Toomin Dr , Haven (behind Acmel D R U M SET — i piece, with cymIF YOU ARE street from this 3 Neptune. N J . O?7S3 ,122 4 732 BASEMENT SALE - Great gift bals, great for beginner), $175 or bedroom Colonial in exC LIQUOR LICENSE - Atlantic ideas, below wholesale Bargains otst offer. Call 264-8750 • 17 25 Years Old cellent condition Swim Highlands . E L E C T R I C D R Y E R - 4 vrs. galore Call 264 00S7 •A Senior or Grad or boat nearby Large Call 6M 2V33 B A T H R O O M SINK - Blue old, must sell this weekend Best family room with ialouste Oiler 671-8549. .__ E A R N E X T R A M O N E Y — Sell porcehan. approx 20x20' wide, THEN windows Hot water ladies sportswear from home or includes fixtures Call U i 731D ENC f C L O P E D I A S — Funk and at work Fabulous prices, whole- BEDROOM~SET - 3 piece- with Wagnell. full sat, up to data, baseboard gas heat MONMOUTHCOUNTYS Can Mon-Wed. 10 A M 5 P M sale only Call 591 11S5, 9-5. mirror. $125, blond mahogany never used. $85. 264-0236. Asking $90,000 for an appointment L O O K I N G F O R - A n executive dresser, $75 Call Wt-*M03. MOST DISTINGUISHED ENCYCLOPEDIAS Lovely director in your area Business B E D R O O M SET — Contem- set. Brlttanlca M l , (cost $925), 946-3200 NEW ADDRESS background preferred Must be porary walnut. 7 years old, ask- $465. Typewriter, office electric. (201)750-9200 bondable. J25O00 investment ing $550, no bedding. Call $75 Candeholders. two, sterling. 2 Babysitting I too** return t i n t year. Ex 671.5913 heavy, $500. 222 57)9. Impressive tudor with client salary and benefits. For Child Care E V E R Y T H I N G M U S T GO — 10n Io call between 9 J tranquil water views Vancies exists lor computer asBEDROOM SET - " G i r l ' s white piece pit, 3 vrs. old, $350 Alto B A B Y S I T T E R N E E D E D — Occ- 3051491 3*53 French doors Irom living formica lop, * pieces. $1$0, very Whirlpool heavy duty dryer, gold asional eves in m v Laurence sistant (Technician) at Fort Mongood cond. 3-Piece sectional, $50 tone, used 1 yr needs heating room. Butlers pantry Harbor home 583 0625 alter 6 NATIONAL BRAND Can 671 4221 nenl, $75. 2 pairs of sueade mouth, N.J Position requires a p m Or 821 6910, exl 30, week 4-6 bedrooms/3 balhs NAME-CAKE, JUICE BEDROOM SET - Solid maple davs Freshly painted Many minimum ol 2 yrs. ol general chised from C t r m i n v . I twin beds, with mattresses, & DESSERT RTE BABYSITTER ~WANTED - In new features Asking matching chest of drawers, $110 brown pjlr. sllc It, S3}. Rtd M. experience in clerical support BUSINESS eacher's Mrddletown home tor 9 black sue SVj, $30, n«vtr worn, $119,980 mo old & 3 vea> old Traniporta- )eiiver 500+ cases per week Solid maple dining set, with 6 must bt seto to apprtciitt Call work & 3 yrs. of specialized exp cKatrt. wa_ Call^ 942 8974 Earn 12 00 per case. Van neces 946-3200 ion & references required. Call . $10,000 security deposit BLUE & WHITE PLAID in using computer processing 8426329 Coach carriage. $50 Wagon F A B R I C F U R N I T U R E SALE — i q d MR PRIVACY B A B Y S I T T E R - F o r 6 yr oldF U L L E R , 1 •00-334-0154 E x t wheel hanging light fixture. $50 L i t t l e Silver Upholstery. 9 i techniques & related technical lirl a, 3 yr old boy at your home. floor Plan to all houseConsole color Zenith T V , needs Shrewsbury Ave.. Red Sank support work. Appropriate tran'referrablv in All High or ' work, $50 Latavette scanner, 14?.2690. lold members in this 5 icarbv *rta. Irregular hours 62 Mortgages Custom designed homes on 2 Mr lo 3 acre wooded lots. $50. 495 4389 ing or education may be subFAKE FIREPLACE sedroom 2]i bath split Call M a r y . 291 4679 A DIRECT LENDER It you insist on quality, you will want to consider a custom 09. B A B Y S I T T E R N E E D E D — 6 30 stituted for,portions ol the reColonial Gourmet kitchBOBCAT MOWER - 41 cut. to 8 30 a . m . , CUffwood GRANITE HOME designed home in the luxurious estate area ol Middlelown. new line, make otter. Alter s p m , W I B i en Study plus rec room, quired experience. In addition, ' Beach area Call after 3 p m , S42 2905 LOANS LTD. Select from just six wooded home sites in an unspoiled virgin plus family room U3U43 candidates must have a through Low Rates BOXES CORRUGATED setting which radiates the charm ot a by-gone era. C Backyard privacy inECOND MORTGAGES For Moving ft Storage, and for Q U A L I T Y FENCING PROD B A B Y S I T T E R — To occasionknowledge of large scale multiChoose Irom one ol the several custom designed home plans UCTS eludes 32' « 16' inTo 1250,000 industry A complete line of ally sit for 3 veer old, Middletown Locust posts, oak board, CCA available While you are there you may consult with our lined rate up to 15 yrs. Packaging supplies 462-4672 or ground pool Excellent procec.mg, multi-programming, area Call 671-2S17. pressure-treated posts ft boards, FIRST M O R T G A G E S 747-4OH. ___ „ _ _ architects on other available plans or bring along your own C H I L D C A R E - Working moth schools & located in premium slip-joard fence, split computer systems, & extensive To $200,000 of 3 year old boy needs BRASS HEADBOARD - ft tool- rail. Quantity discounts. For plans. West Long Branch. Ask30 vr fixed rate board for twin siie bed including complete information and prices, mature, responsible, caring per use of JCL. Positions are in the Enjoy a lite style that reflects your pride of ownership and For prompt service. 741-5551 ing $129,900 box spring ft mattress, Price ne- call 21S-34M7XI. son full-time. Own " transport a or visit us a t , Federal Career Civil Service. unique craftsmanship . . surrounded by miles of horse trails, 946-3200 gotiable Call 741-6456 after 6 ion Call after 6 c m , 446 4S34 Stockton Inc. • Mia. A Dlst. ib West Front If., Red Bank. D m green pastures, stable facilities, woods and water . each lot FISH FINDER — Ship to shore Exc. fringe benefits. Applicants C H I L D C A R E — Part,time, start Available 7 Days a Weeek BREAKFAST S A W B U C K radio, and compass. resplendent with natural beauty. Seat , m your home for 4 year old A T T E N T I O N H O M E O W N E R S ! must be U.S. Citizens. An Equal m am boy, 11 30 to 5:30. Mon t Low rale secondary mortgage TABLE — And 2 benches. $39. Priced from: $325,000 Ranch With Pool 4 Thurs Musi pickup at Lincroft lancing • compare vour rate to hunter-green 2 seat sota, $49, F L O W E R I N G DOGWOOD Opportunity Employer. bedrooms/2'; baths ours - 1st mortgage refinancing vacht folding arm chair, maple ft T R E E S - 5-6 ft SIS each, H ft • ! Call 5423735 canvas, $12. antique half round Full basement includes M A T U R E W O M A N — To car* as low as 10' >% Cooperate loan mahogany table, $16, big 42"119 each, 3 for 149 R 1 J Land scaping, 2 M »7I 20W or JWO'40 game room Plenty of for toddler ft 4 year old, part specialist. Call round plale glass mirror with Alter 6 > in my Little Silver home. (201) 3*4-509* storage space Central Contact the Job Information wood backing. $27. wing chair. Experienced & references reF O R S A L E — Reasonable BUYING A HOME $42. double convertible couch, gas heat Municipal sei Canter at 201-532-2656 or red C a l l a l t e r 4 p.m , prices, veoetaile plants, flowers, Refinancing never used. 195 741 9S95 vices Extras include wet Jtl S82/ Construction BUNK BED SET — N : . used. shrubs, ft trees 2S9 Sleepy 201 -645-3673 for applications. bar and microwave Ask RESPONSIBLE PERSON Straight 30 vr term. sturdy wood, complete with lad' Hollow Rd.. Middletown (201) 842-6009 REALTORS Through summer, 3:30-12 p.m _ow rales - Low O w n payment der ft guard rail, $60 Call F R E N C H P R O V E N C I A L — Foring $169,900 Weekdays and or weekends. At Bayshore mica kitchen set. with cane back. 946-3200 Mortgage 229 7461. lantic Highlands. Transportation (SO. large pine chair, like new. Company BUTCHER BLOCK TABLE — 8. ref* 291-0655. w.tn blue print, ISO. Call 74I-2I3I. S'»30", $100 French door, 36", 264-5816 RESPONSIBLEPERSON — To RUEL TANK — 350 gallon tank I 180 Wooden high chair, 135. Privacy in this Zimmerer e for children at Tinton Falls 63 Money to Loan with measuring malar hand I 741 5037 _ nome & beach. Own transporta Dump, and hose. Call 741-0200 ask I custom ranch • Two lion, musi drive, references re A I OPPORTUNITY — For all CAMERA - Kodak instant with for EdMoontv_^____ broods and bridges and teowners to save money case, $30. Bentlev akecoustic ed Call M2-7214 alter 4.30 FULL-SIZE ANTIQUE BED - rI 1 1 " , % federally backed funds guitar, $75. 872-1891 tall trees o" almost 2 ' ; P m With boxspring A mattrMS. 1175. now available Pav off existing acres m Colts Neck Gas W0MAIsT~N~EEDED - F o 7 t h e higher Interest, first and second CAP FOR TOYOTA TRUCK — A M / F M 8-track starto console, good cond., J95 Call 291-2269 or heat Central an 4 Or 5 care of 2 children, 3 & 9 years old mortgages and loans. Business Long bed, $30. OWN YOUR OWN COUNTRY CLUB B42 33S6 741-9475. Mother attends school Mon thru loans. All at lowest interest Heated mdooi pool room kx outdoor swimming poo' & bedroom '3 r baths Ask , 7 to 4:30 M v home. 165 a ales For details, CALL COLO CAPTAINS B E D — Must sell, t FULLS1ZE BED —With boxsortennis court1 G>*at room with luff wall brick hrepiace 10 ine .ng $199,500 w * e k . P l e a s e c a l l t v t s . NIAL T O L L - F R E E : PMk ot cathedral ceiling, 6 bedrooms 4 u i h t ? hitch vr. old, good cond., $150 Cal mg & mattress. Kitchen i a l with I 946-3200 Leonardo area, 672-1345. ensJ! in HolmdM 1399.000 Call 946-3633 787 4254 > . 4 chain. Black 4 white T.V., 12". 1 800 323 6544, Ext RB8 CARPET - Green, 12x11. $33 Air conditioner, * mos. old, 10,000 Syntrex is a dynamic young company enSECONDARY 53 Domestic Help Light brown rug. 12x10, $35. Cat BTU I other stuff. Atk tor Millie I 8TUNNMS CONTEMPORARY gaged in the development of oflice automation H O M E A T T E N D E N T — Ir MORTGAGE LOANS Vega, 571-034* after 1:30 p.m. I New England sailbox on Sunken fireplace i n L f l , kNcr«n w/catnedraJ ceiling, water Elbcron, attend to needs of elder products. In less than 3 years we have grown | the wate' Clear sweepvfew from every *indow. beamed ceilings skylights Rumson Iv woman, Includes laundry, gen 101 Apts. for rent 101 Apts. for rtnt 101 Apts. for rent to 400 people generating over $31 million in Gam! $179,006 Can 842-P900 eral house cleaning, serving ing watervjew for your 4C ais. Sleep m. 5 davs. 45 hours, sales We pride ourselves on a people-oriI foot deck. 100 ft o tiB2 00 weekly + free room & HIGH ON A HILL bulkhead, dock and I ented. team-spirited environment which otters board Weekends off, references Newly decorated 3 Bfl Cape Cod features terraced float Easy open floo Call 229-1503 after 7 I unlimited opportunities to people who are the backyard, lovely patio, & magnificent *ftterv wh« n««dt • world ol h nai own Canini an gat h«a) and a tecu'ity alarm loo ip«cialail2ltOOO

INCOME 7 rental units in 2 build ngs in Rumson1 A rare md Well maintained and always rented Es ate sale OMered $300,000 00

5 BEDROOMS 3rand new Cape Cod i Middletown Dinin room Super kitchen baths Choose your co r s Top value tor th •oiey

MIDDLETOWN 4 bedrooms, 2 .• baths den wilh fireplace Cen (ra< air and all gas 2 yea old, eat m kitchen plu dming room A supe f a m i l y no $ O Z 9 0 0 00

CONOOS. CONDOS Do we have condos 1 A ce ranges Ranche townhbases and hig rises ISfhomes. irives 'entB, summer no Can lot help



1 W. R.ve. Road, Rumion

RUMSON The co'tage" One o he most original homes n tawn 5 bedrooms, 3 baths Den plus jameroom and possible irtisfs studio in The Cloister Separate one bedroom cottage and leorgious grounds ;299.000 00


Complex features unique lott bedroom suite, work ease kitchen, 1' ? balhs and lormal dining room Very spacous. end unit with pool, boardwalk and ocean at your doorstep' Only $62,500



FO>Q«I trout ca'M * • o n m '• and anto« rou'tail in lhi> niBi'i uu»u«i» mainiamvd '•! doer unii wilh 2 bidfoom* i tuH bkfht and ipattoui living • < • • • Special amaniiiaa mclutfo a cfliy p«n*liad d«n and prolaaaJOnaHji i«ndacap*d atrium wilh a cwalont canvai awnmg Alking f I M 000 mull b« M«n lo boapp«tli«>i itraaii it lha location ol ol lh>« 4»« I room Colonial al «plit PISIWFC* iCclwda 1 H pn»«le «« [ ' • • • n«w »ci«nt« kiuhm m and a ftuga living room mlh » *auH«d ceiling and a bfichtiraplacaa AttordaMvpr>c«d»t>lMMO




GARAGE SALE - 448 High St Long Branch Beginning 9 a m Misc household Hems Sat. & Sun the list & 11 GARAGE 1 SALE - Mav 28. 29 Ralndala Mav 30. Moving. Sel ing most house items 9 a.m. - • p.m. 45 Enright Ave,, Freehold 431-0569

n • printa J ' I acra lei >n ntlu»i»* Locuit ulilullelolhequaMiedbuyerolthis4bedrooKol an Itan. AKC registered utter INC Oakhurst hime. Sat^June 4. 9 Wormed ft first shots, vteaned REALTORS contents of a/Little Silver ' Field champion stock TtJ-ii^L home. W a t c V t b A column for iF R E E TO GOOD HOME Golden R e t r i e v e r / A l a s k a n complete details WALSH ESTATE AUCTIONS ONS Husky, I vr. old. female, spayed, all shots, very loving companion. ! 6MS Raised with children. Call 77 Pats and 9S7 0033, after 5 p.m.


77 Pets and Livestock

Molher/Daughler or Prolessional Mam section. 4 bedroom. 2 ' i baths, fireplace, family room, central air many extras Mother's section. 1 bedroom, living room, full bath, full kitchen, separate en try and healing Fan laslic neighborhood, excellent schools, walk lo bus. 10 mins lo tram Better hurry, it's in d e m a n d $139,900

in bin,

SADDLE — English •••/»", stubben Siegfried with stainless steel '.' 1' mgs, ewe, cond, 1300. 739-1109 V E T E R I N A R Y PHARMACY — Rt. 33 Farmlngdale. behind The Flame Motel. Large and comoa nlon animal. Spring specie! Diethyt carbamatine citrate. ( H e a r t Worm preventive) Tablet* 2 Tabs Liquid Call in or ders. 936-344* Dr. D. H. Eyrich, Veterinarian. VOGEL R I D I N G BOOTS — Dress black «• lined, will fit per son | ' 4 " , medium build, I A toot, used 1 season, value 1300, asking $150. 7391109.

SO Bicycles Mini Bikes 1978 Honda - 750 Super sport, 3700 mi., mature owner Like new condition. Many extras 11400 Call 462-45S8. M O P E D - 1978, Free Spirit Model X31AH 1.5 horsepower t13>. Call 671-3SS9

1979 SPARTA MOPEO - Like new, 1.000 ml,, chrome wheels L gas tank, banana seat ft u d dlabaot, V3S0 Ca11 563 4231 I960 KAWASAKI 80CC DIRT BIKE — 1400. foci cond. like n# J*Li:*L l ** bath home in Oceanpon lea luring lovely new kitchen, new wall to wall carpeting Great family oriented neighborhood Game room plus upper level den plus formal living and dining rooms * must see home Call today 1128.500

M2-MM Knocks in Little Silver with M s special 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch Spacious floor plan and privacy wifti large screened porch lor summer enjoyment Handsome over sued lamily room Excellent location for schools and commuter $114,900 M2-S00S

HOLMKL Redwood contemporary, superbly maintained. 3 bedrooms. 2 ' * baths Wooded pastoral setting. Unique floor plan with library and den. ultra modern facilities Huge 2 story nverslone fireplace is the centerpiece of this plush executive residence. Convenient to NYC. $312,500

M2-MM CaNue.

Gloria Nilson

JUST REDUCED! EATONTOWN Beautilul yard 2 bedrooms Antique Colonial on a quiet street Don't wdil $63,500


JUST REDUCED Restored doll house 2 bedrooms. 1*4 baths In move-in condition Now only



T h e Sunday Register D11

101 Apts. for rent

102 Houses forrtnt

Pleanly of room in this 4 BR cape with large living room, lormal -dining room, game room and screened porch Priced right at $79,900


LET THERE BE LIIGHT Your telephone rings. It is your REALTOR saying that he is coming right over with a prospect You hang up the phone What's the next thing you do' Turn on every light in the house Why? Because you want to give the prospect the best image you can of the comfort, beauty and livability you are offering. In other words, you want to sell a home not a house And full illumination is the best way to give your home that fived-in' look. Furniture and rugs and fixtures take on a warm ;low from the proper ighting Here are a tew "bright" ideas

it could be harsh and make the room look uninviting Turn on every light in a storage room or closet Go all out in illuminating the kitchen - the cheerier the better. Brighten up the bathroom too - but carefully choose the right wattage for bulbs by the mirror. • pick the most flattering one Remember, it's just as important lo have lights on in the afternoon as it is for a night-time showing


Turn on every lamp in the living room, bedrooms and family room Be cajeful about turning on the overhead lights in these rooms for

If there is anything we can do to help vou in the field of real estate, please phone or drop in at CROWELL AGENCY. 783 River Road. Fair Haven. N J . 741-4030 We're here lo help'


105 Summer Rentals

Exclusive 3 bedroom apartmenl some basements Individua healing Excellent-locatioi J u s l o t f R t 36 near Atlantic High lands (Walking distance to A & P • S h o p p i n g Center > C a l 291 4U.0. 12 •> dail'


NORTH LONG BRANCH Newly renovaltd, 3 bedroom house on river with deck, knotty pine, skylight, very private Please call 222 UM)7 PENNSYLVANIA POCONOS Chalet, sleeps 12. dishwasher, fireplace, lake, fishing, boating Wi". a week 671 307 \± 671 3028 RUMSON " WaTerfront bulkheaded. 3 bedroom, $2200 monthly, or yearly for $1000

RUMSON — Charming tutcutivi ranch on I j acres, sunken living room. & den with fireplace Spacious f a m i l y r o o m . 23 bedrooms, 2 baths, patios, & garden S'SOO. June through La bor Day Includes lawn care, A cleaning lady JO1-741;?7WRUMSON Beach cottage, 531-4923 542-0812 modern kitchen, bath, laundry, WEST E N D — 1 bedroom Ocean living, dming room. 2 bedrooms view, swimming pool, cable TV klMpt) 6, air conditioned, weekiv Want to transportation and hosp I monthly rates Can 042-3736 la I Senior citizen discoun SEA BRIGHT - Motel units & studio apartments, by me dav Sund Castle Apts . 400 Ocea week or month Private beacn & pool, AC, TV. maid service Blvd . «*22-8235 WTNDS MOTEL WEST E N D TO LONG BRANCH T R A O E 1 bedroom, heat paid, $2B0 2 bedroom, heat paid, 1400s SEA BRIGHT - Furnivhtd'aHpme Rentals Bttr 3 » 123 bedroom cottage on river, access to beach, bv Ihe month, ov the 102 Houses lor Rent season, immediate occupancy 4 BEOROOM^ 3 ' , BATH COLO Catl 291 I4W NIAL - I n D e e o d a l e , . M i d SEVEN PRESIDENTS PARK dletoivn Total privacy Ownc No Long Branch, oceanfronl 1 will consider renting with ootto bedroom suites plus motei

1 & 2 bedrooms from MOS Modern spacious apartments Heat, hot & cold water, cooking gas included On premises lei courts, pool, recreation area Near Eatontown shopping E cellent schools. Ocean Township Highway 3S, OakhurM

ences required f 12S0 a m month Pool, b f - e h , color TV, ac plus utilities maid service, plus restaurnat on VAN HORN A G E N C Y premises 74' 4100 BEACHCOMBER 217 W* A B E R D E E N TO ASBURY 106 Furnished Rooms FAir Haven. 6 rooms, S600's Aberdeen. 2 bedroom, $600 s A B E R D E E N TO ASBURY Colts Neck, 2 bedroom, only $4SO Rooms & studios from $40 * wk 100 s ol homes lor rent 1 Cal Many available Call uV Home Rentals Bkr 38° 1234 Home Rentals Bkr 30? 1234

131 Houses for Sale

131 Houses for Salt

"BERTH" ANNOUNCEMENT We are pleased to announce the New arrival to Monmouth Beach


2 lamily restored Greal location $99,000

OAKHURST 2 homes on one lot Each two bedrooms Tenants pay utilities $82,500

OCEAN GROVE 2 lamily on the best street Completely renovated Ten ants pay utilities $77,500

12 Kings Highway, Middlelown NJ 07748 I201) 671-5200 19 East River Road. Rumjon NJ 07760 (201) 530-9600 29 Eait Mam Street. Holmdel NJ 07733 (201) 946-3700


RED BANK One lamily home plus an adjoining building wiln apartment above and shop space below $90,000

CONDOS SHADOW LAKE f bedroom. 1 bath, enclosed porch All ap phances Only $69,500 2 bedrooms. 2 baths, all appliances $75,500.

PRIME LOCATIONS RED BANK Great spot lor nursing home. office, restaurant Faces on 3 streets Call.

HOLMDEL 2 acre plus building lol zoned commercial Asking $210,000. A rare lind.

A SUPER HOME! Nestled in the hills ol Mid dlelown Custom designed Finest materials Brand new. Sundecks. Country kilchen Greal room 3 baths Only $252,500

A STARTER HOME This little doll house in Mid dletown can be yours tor $52,500 Plenty of room Jor expansion

Ask hr Mm; Eras.



THE CHOSEN FEW II you are among those who have arrived and want a home commensurate with your success, we have it! Situated in the Deepdale section ol Middlelown this custom Brick Colonial has it all: huge loyer, 3 large bedrooms plus a master bedroom & sitting room. 7' IECUZZI. 3 ! baths, designer kitchen, family room with fireplace and built-in bookcases, separate den and garden room, lormal living & dining room, full finished basement, two tiered brick terrace plus many more features. First time offered at $335,000

ADAPTABILITY is the keynote to this Oak Hill home, truly a fine solution to the family's living needs 3 bedrooms. 2 full balhs. large family room, lormal living & diningroom, fireplace, eat-in kitchen, Andersen windows thruout, enclosed perch which is healed, lovely lot. A must see home offered at $ 134,900

DESIRE IS A PECUUAR FORCE and that is what you will have when you see this fine 3 bedroom Applebrook Ranch. Step into the delightful Early American atmosphere of this well maintained home. Step out onto the private patio and parklike setting Super family room and more olfered at $109,900


Monmouth Beach

O M M > . HKrar. O n - 3 t e Marina vt k » t • taw of H » taatura* of trwta 1 a 2 I M O room condot wWi Ewepaan daalgnad Mtcfiaiw. Othar* t r e eompWa HotpoM apptHnow. o a r p t t d padoa or batoony. air condltkxKng, gas haat. wan to wall oarpatkiQ. rtvarMda pool, picnic araa and boardwalk.

CONCRETE CHURNING hammers banging, saws rasping - better hurry or the paint will be drying on this brand new Colonial home 4 bedrooms, 2 'i baths, large lamily room, central air, gas heal Treed lot in one of Middletown s finest sections Priced al $106,900.


Introductory Priced from


aOONw|.#3S 842-6009 N. J. 07701-

FABULOUS FOX HILL This 4 bedroom, ? ' i bath Tudor is a wonderful home in a special family oriented Middletown neighborhood yel near all commutmq facilities Sunken family room with fireplace, large deck is perfect for summer entertaining, beautiful view! Immaculate1 Move right in! $156,900 A WOODED ACRE Is the setting tor this 4 bedroom, 2 bath home in Jackson Well planned kitchen, large gameroom Convenient location! $65,900 COUNTRY HILLS Magnificent stone and stucco Old World English Manor in one of Holmdel's finest areas. 5 bedrooms, 4Vi balhs, large hvinq room with lieldstone fireplace, cathedral ceiling and loft Country kitchen, family room with fireplace, deck, full finished base merjt. duck pond $550,000 Call 0' write lot complimentary brochure

101 Apts. for rent

HI OH LANDS - Unobstructed M A I A r t A N TO K E / P O R T COTTAGE BY THE SEA v i e * ol watP'. 2 bedroom. I bath Large 1 bedroom, hurrw. $100 i yard, air. porch, only 142S dupiei. patio and upper ueck 4 rooms heat paid, low 4400s lome Rentals Bkr 3*9 nu \in 1 utilities AdutU preferred Home Renlals Bkr 38V 1234 AIR HAVEN - Old Viticgesec No pels 291 36W MATAWAN - Marc Hampton on Duplex. 3 bedrooms, full Apis near Penn R R , N V lichen, dining room, l i v i n g HIGHLANDS 2 BEDROOM 1 Kids O K . heat paid. 1300 s tHisses 3 i rooms. 141S. 4 oom with stone hreul*ce, & rooms, i i i o , heat & hot watei ir Overlooking a private J bedroom*.: bills paid, »4S0 Home Rentals Bkr 389 123* ictud July August occupancy. I vard. with a 1 car garage fciO pt-f mo . plus utiltltts Can > pets, HI.) IQ0I Mil HIGHLANDS Panorama 46*. 7019 10 S pm Closed Her 7 o m U7 1*21 ocean v i e * l bedroom luxury t o n d u with b j l c o n y Ret r i g dishwasher, compactor HA2LET — J bedrooms No Pets j tit Vltt. liftt Negotiable terms Asking WOO •ViOULRN A P A R T M E N T newly ttif ptteU und nilecor died. Near transportation Best time to T rno i utilities Call 949 6950 Pool & tennis Rent I5SQ a mo tall btlore noon Call 49S0416 tore S p m , 264 6162 atter » Call t ves aller 6. o/U 1890 MONAAOUTH BEACH '*- New I KEANSBURG - L a r g e 7 bedroom ou-an view condo, with bedroom duplex. $42* *• utilities l uatn, includes hoal. and pool, HIGHLANDS — Coiv. l bedroom o l t a w . $26S * utilities Call Passaro Realtors 291 9234 marina available available June KEANSbURG 3 room apt , l. U2S per mo Call B70377O 87 6200 or 787/918 KEANSBURG 2 BEDROOM near »>each & busline, suitaole 1 Kalhv Levine Agency or 2 adults UiO plus electric MONrVOUTH tit At H On Ihe Kids O K , vard, only \*QS Home Renlals Bkr 389-1234 Security ft references t n 4/66 water, 2 Dedroom. 2nd Moor O KEANSbURG 3 room garden 1 r condihc apartment, private entrance, no do, all appliance KEANSBUftG - Cute cotiaue, V pets 22 Hancock SI 707 8390 Call ng, pool. tennis courts U>iQ plu bedrooms, 140S a mo., !''» mo ciet u K . vear lease Hitke secOntv No pets Available i m after 4 p m Agency, 222 4087 mvdiau-tv CM 49S 244; • MONMOUTH B E A C H LINCROFT - 3 bedrooms, l ' i 101 Apartments 84 Merchandise TOWNHOUSE l bedrooms, baths, gas. family room- WOO Yard for kids. $300s A B E R D E E N T O ASBURY Wanted 2 ; baths, on river, 1 block Irom Home Renlals Bkr 389 1234 Red Bank, 1 bedroom 1300 ^ ERA LincroM Realtors, 747 3939 1 I T E M OR ALL — Contents ol Monrnuulh bargain, 3 rooms KEANSBURG - 3rooms, i2i0 + ocean, air conditioned, washer L I T T L E SILVER - 7 rooms. 3 u l H i l . e s , 1 i m o s e t u n l v drver, wall to wall carpeting bedrooms, 2-baths, famtly room, 1270 home, basamant, attic clean100'* ol apts for renl Call' middle aged couple preferred pool, tennis 1700 mo M6 S4S4 or car garage $900 a mo. Plus pull, etc 1U-UH. • 66b !>496 after 7 p m Home Rentals Bkr 38*-Ui. Call /H/ BitA or l i / l 8670 ihhhes EA Armstrong Agency. 2 COLLECTORS BUYING A B E R D E E N - 3' i room apart K E Y P O R I - 2 bedroom dpa t IPOST & COACH V I L Realtor, SSS Prospect Ave . Little All Lionel Trains ment with heal. >320 a mo., se ment. 142S a mo . I mo securi Silver 741 4soo Top dollar paid. LAGE cunty & references Call alter / heat included Referent >" r i Call 8421751. L O N G BRANCH . - 10 Wftrdfll P m , 583 8955 or 56b 4S46 FREEHOLD quired 264 12B2 Garage, cellar, vard E R D E E N — 2 bedroom. »39C 1 bedroom garden apts Smal Place ALL L I O N E L aA Bmo KEYPORT CLUB V I L L A G t * electric. References quiet, complex. Hoi w a l t r L pool ddults preferred. HO PETS E H K icru i t s . 1 & 2 bedroom TRAINS Cdll 56b 7369, alter 5 P m supplied Cable available Conve Avail now $42S mo . utiHIiesA .H'-II I M H I I I , tor M ni Cull be' itv S42 076? alter b p m Or Fiver. Top cash appraisal. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - 1 & Iween 9 1 5 , Mon F n . 739 6959 nienl to shopping'& Udnsporta MIODLETOWN - 34bedrooms. 7 bedroom garden apartments lion Open evenings 946-2*93 baths family room. $82J ERA LONG BRANCH BEAUTIES Heat, hot water, swtm club tree ANTIQUES — AM kinds, bought C A L L 462-2225 inrrofl Realtors, 74 7 3939 i bedroom, utilities paid, iiOO's tor top cash. Mary Jane Poo- i Cable TV available Call 291-0006 RED BANK Luxury lolt, J M I D D L E T O W N 2 bedroom, won't last, >«HJ New luxury HLDS I bedroom, sevelt Antiques, 109 East River" A l l Home Rentals Bkr J89 1234foedroom. skylights. e»c loca condn. 2 bedrooms, l .• balhs Rd., Rumsort 842-3159. Member lion, new ki1ct.t>n. carpeting |S00 (HO Appraisers Association of Ameri- r a l e on y overlooking garden LONG BRANCH Excellent ca Avail b 1, (450 per mo include; area. 1 bedroqtfi. cat in kitchen, « utilities Call n\ 219b 73996*,!, heat & hot water Security rea mini, near Monmouth Medical. RED BANK - L o w renta ANTIQUES WANTED f m h d n g f lor light household M I D D L E T O W N LEONARDO 1*1 94JJ V40II includes heat Paul P Bowa. duties / l l 1431 or 847 B69B NAME YOUR PRICE M'wiv remodeled. 4 rooms- nice International Galleries 747 6200 Inc . 6/1 2144 rea. adults preferred. W> •* H H i BANK Ndvesmk H, ALL LANDLORDS BEFORE YOU H A V t YOUR blities 671 M i l contemporary. 1 or 2 bedrooms WE SCREEN! YOU CHOOSE! MIDDLETOWN SALE — Call Secondhand Lll, [ reni *>lh option lo buy as condo NEVER A COST TO YOU MIDDLETOWN — 2 bedroom 264 0777. After 5, 264 8615. Free leases & free credit checks Mt-051* home. yard, central air $47S a Highest prices paid tor all items, HOME RENTALS 389-1234 KNOLL WOOD RED BANK - Luxury hi rise. 2 m o , plus utilities Vi mos se antiques, etc For bargains, stop EATONTOWN - 5 rooms I bath, bedroom, 2 bain, nice view, cal cunly Suitable lor couple or cou • I 24 Broad SI . Key port GARDENS unfurnished, large living room pie wilh I child References Nc between 12 noon & I & 6 4 1 p m1 with skylight, 2nd floor, on N.Y pels 1B1 l l b l 847 466^1 GUNS, GUNS, GUNS busline Call 544 1344 After 5.30, Exclusive 1 & 7 bedroom aDart | B A N K LUXURY HIRISE OCEANPORT 4 BEDROOM B R E 0 Top cash paid for your guns. Ul 5605 3 baths, fireplace, great price' From single gun lo entire collecEATONTOWN Ti PEDROOMS menls individual gas healing 4 , . bedroom. n e d , P d l ( J , O f l | ¥ H 1 S central air Londiiioning Ex j Home Renlals Bkr M9 1234 itome Rentals Bkr 389 12JJ tions. Atk for Wayne, 229 2432 Kids O K . heat paid, 1400 cellent location mm HAWK •> Home N I M I . I I ' , Bhf J89 1234 J u s t o H R t 35 on Kings Highway " b u b * N K 103 Rentals to Share ", . * r 0 0 . m s h 1 FREEHOLD 2 BEDROOM East (walking distance lo Food | \"™ r t n " A " Kids O K , heal paid, *400S 11 i daily1 / J I ™ Home Rentals b k r 389 1234 CALL 6/1 00J1 E N D - G r e e n s Ave Per SEA BRIGHT Fountains. 1 WEST lo share beautiful 2-bedroom bedroom Condo on river, pool condo 131 Houses for Sale 131 Houses for Sale duplex Exc location i beach, manna, wall to wall, al bloik to bus. beach, stores Close appltandes SS25 plus utililie Elberon & Long Branch train Audrey Roche Really. 988 S06 ilion Strong references Com Jler a > Call 130-8270


misting here! This is a 4 bedroom. 2'7 bath center hall Colonial in a prestige area Estate like setting fleai staircase lo special 2 1 ' bedroom, lull basement, cheerful bright eat m kitchen Underground sprinkler system services terraced landscaped grounds $179,500

SUNDAY, MAY 22,1983

N E E D GOOD HOME — For low MOPED — I9fll General, esc able mined bread male dog, 3cond. Asking $325. Call after * yeari old, housebroken, Can p.m., 7413532

FREE — 3 year old female cal Livestock spayed & dec la wed Moving, canADORABLE P U P P I E S — not lake very loving & friendly, Wormed, innoculaled for dis-gets along with other animals temper, hepatitis, lepto and parvo. J20. 741 IBM. FKENOU TOWMHIP Custom Rancher Sensational all Brick Home, professionally landscaped. 5 b e d r o o m s , 3 lull baths, central air, nigh! club basement, inground pool w/? cabanas, and wet bar. luxurious quality home designed lor those who wan, ihe ultimate $168,500




(870-3770 •*g«i andpa.

AgwicyPtton* >tgn onto Ooaan A M Tia»at 12 » lo Manila YacM Club O S Part™** am

291-8110 ••onapMMyi

-«o qutJMtd tJIMre

D12 T h e Sunday Register 106 Furnished rooms 106 t A I UN TOWN A HE A IT iviiedges. private bdlh u n D»lw*»n 6 & U ii m «?; IBIS • i ANSHURG - 1 room with suitable toi emeu* M l •1 • 1 1 7 b


300 Autos lor sale

110 Wanted to rent

106 FurnlshedJ-ooms , 101 Commercial Rentals RED BANK - Large room

SUNDAY, MAY 22,1983

PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISI 1 Mowing to Red Bank area clean & comfortable, private en A B E R D E E N — Apprommalelv July 1, will need clean l Furnished rooms 106 Furnished rooms irancr, mj tV\ Of B4J ... beautiful deidstone firefcr present owner, 2 full baths, 747 5600 dl in kitchen, dmmg room, lire :Kf, and view ,>t the bav To Realtors place, screened porch with re al.lied buyers only JERSEY lovable windows, lovely knoll HORE REALTORS 776 6800 *50'fc selling on large treed lot Just vt-s tall Mr Johnson 566 8225 E X I R A LARGE 4 bcdiuoins, 16 edl in kitchen, listed $99,500 dining area, IQIV drn, 100' lot O L I S N t C K - 4-5 bedroom a n t h. exceptional home, ERA M E L M E D REALTORS, ooded lot. exc location f>tt> arming 2 bdrm New on the market. 3 bedroom, yfcendi 741 HVIt } bath Ranch adjacent to or- ib9,9(H) Eiv owner 671 BS29. home located across the street AAALCKA1IUN WEST E N D . M I D D L E T O W1 N — Split, 3 from river. 20x17 tvg. room S H R E W S B U R Y TWNSMP chards, formal dining room, fire H U R R Y ! ! Just in time to choose Place, screened porch, basement bedrooms. I > baths, fanii'y w. f i r e p l a c e Cool s u m m e r Vail home, 2 bedroom Ranch, your unit, colors i carpetmn & ? car garage Be the first to room, central air. gas heal, In- breezes await Ihe smart buyer. A id unit, newly gutted Superb 138,900 buys modern 3 room & ground pool. 199500. Sterling msped, I11B.900. >nd 14S.000 b4?O6il NCCann Heal Estate. Broker, t r e m e n d o u s investment op- SHREWSBURY — 4 bedrooms, bath unit " i block from ocean. portunity. Oflered by owner, at !0°o down 12'^% 30 vear tmanc •.(.6 V66t> $72,000. Must sell, available large living room and master ing l-or details & inspection call LITTLE SILVER bedroom. Eat-In klichen, den, CAMASSA AGENCY, INC . RE NOW. Call 530 954J MONMOUTH BE At r( FOX HILL RUMSON - 3 bedroom'Colonial, sceendeu patio, and 2 car ga ALTQR 1 ,. 2224100 Atlorjnit2 bedroom, spacious trea 741 HJM Have your way now that the kids vel IDJV, deep yard, expansion living room with fireplace, forEASTPOINTE - High in the sky are grown Our 3 bedroom Colo5 possibilities. Great location tor mal dining room, eat-in kitchen, w i t h glorious eve re hanging nial oilers private master suite tennis, beach & easy living Price full basement, detached garage. SHREWSBURY - Ranch home views ol Ine ocean & rolling hills. Plus 2 guest rooms, gracious lor* n low W s Principals only Call By owner. Principals only. tor sale Custom built by owner, 7-bfdrooms. 7-baths, everything nial rooms with 2 fireplaces over- »WOS . B/0 1h90 H4?-7m '* acre beautifully landscaped upyrjiifd. terrace, pool, tennis, ( looking pool & Datio in sylvan lot, 4 bedrooms. | " j baths, dress valet parking, sauna, gyms & OAK H I L L - " Gorgeous Ram h. R U M S O N - W A T E h ! W A T E R ! hilltop private setting 1179,900. ing room, efficient kitchen and fenced 2 acres, 3 bedrooms. 2 Brtck, modern Colonial, circular eating area. 2 fireplaces, large social room with oanoromic bath*,. 2 uat o j t i , in gi... Qiivi Deck ott Master bedroom living and dmding rooms, den, ocean views Priced to sell at LITTLE SILVER fireplace, A 1 cond. Best offer panoramic view Library, 6 buaulifully finished and heated $09,500. Call right away Moving up? Our dttractive 3- / 0 1 7 / bedrooms, 4 baths, I fireplaces, basement with large wet bar,C E N T U R Y 21 COZENS, Realtors bedroom Ranch is ready for a ' Independently Owned" 180' on water with dock. 30x14 large r e t room, 3 car garage. new eiLUulivi*, vou'M live & en OPEN HOUSE living room with view $410,000 garden house, central air, hot813 River Rd., Fair Haven. ii-fl.i.n in style w th large formal OCEANPORT 74W6A6 S P I N D R I F T REALTY /47 9600 water (gas heal) Many other & fun rooms, spacious grounds JL 4"bedroom Colonial. Va baths. 2 foul ires that must be seen. As* A I location. Definitely top garage, lamily room with RUMSON ing $155,900. Call owenrowner, 300 Autos lor Sale drawer 1188,000 iplatc. loaded with extras 7473866. RUMSON FA. Open House, Sat.. 10 S, Sun., 1 M , . 30 year mortgage CHARMER VSUPER" STARTER! Call lor directions Dynamite 3 bedroom ranch fea- Only a 5 '-odown payment ^ Q u a l ARMSTRONG Calliiribic 787 3S0O turing family room with brick ified buyers for Ihis cute 2AGENCY. REALTORS lireuUt e and wait till you see the bedroom Ranch in .in exclude PARK y i E W SSS Prospect Ave Little Silver em . area ol Atlantic Highlands' Lovely 4 bedroom, I 1 1 bath Colo- kitchen! Won't last at $92,000 741-4500 Features a new kitchen, 20X11 nai with large tatousy Florida redwood deck, fireplace and com. funfiliud pool, minutes ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS OPEN 7 DAYS REO BANK NEW LISTING rorn pjrkway 189,S00 VB8B471 CONTEMPORARY much more! Only 165900 Only $8000 down to ssumc this NEW MARKETS REALTY POND f RON 1 I 10 •* •„ mortgage on this adorable Starting out or slowing down? REALTORS 7418211 FLAIR 3 bedroom ape, large 1(1x12 mas Our perfect retirement or starter Cathedral ceilings in living roon, TINTON FALLS owner, 10 ter Mfdioom, dining room, den & Ranch is set on a picturesque dining room, lireplace, stained room & 3 bath housebv for lamily, much more 1 Only 155.900. woodwork tn this nearly new 3 5 acres for horses. 6 room house studed 350 M dpep lot. This NEW M A R K E T S REALTY l - m a i n t a i n e d ^ b e d r o o m bedroom contemporary only one lor income. Will finance. Call REALTORS . 741 8211 !>4J 0839. te could be the answer Rear block from water. 179,900. LOVE A F I R E P L A C E 1 property sports a new brick patio WEST E N D Large SphtTevel. Cooking for a good location? & bnrdt-rs Poricy brook pond, 671-1000 A little decorating & this 4Come inspect our 3 bedroom delightful setting near Shadow newest offering with central air Lak.f Village Taxes $1100 a vear Berg Inc., Realtors bedroom could be a manson. 3 47 Shrewsbury Av«. tile tiattis, 2 dins, priced for conditioning, cozy fireplace in Only »7i sou R»d Bank, 74T4MM quick sale to settle estate Better Homes living room, lor mal dining room, GLORIA NILSON $110,000. Make offer, ail on a 150 ft deep wooded lot in Realtor-. 747 S600 C I O REALTORS 531 2000 &. Gardens desirable Middletown location. Middletown South district, taxes appro* (1300 a year Priced to 300 Autos for Sale 300 Autos for sal* 300 Autos lor salt sell (73,900 GLORIA NILSON Realtors /*> 5600 MATAWAN - Custom Ranch on scenic*1 lake, large landscaped lot on Quiet street Has lovely m i d * apt. with private entrance. Living room, bedroom, kitchen & bath M a m living area has Mige liv ng room with raised hearth fireplace, formal dining ro eat m kitchen, 3 bedrooms. baths, rec room lj'«2v'. 1 garage, screened porch, walk to N Y Citv bus, 55 minute nde, 30 minutes .o ocean S66 1442 M I L D L E TOWN , Ranch, .) rtedroo" s, 2 baths, dying room. luctii.tcf. large family room, exc location, A 1 cond., IV8.S00 DavS. '47 04M. I vt'S , 671 0777.

M I D D L E T O W N - River Plaia C h a r m i n g Cape C o d .4 bedrooms exc cond.. *• acres, fireplace, gas heat, full base' 1 brick patios, 2 car gaf a w . | deadend street Sale hv owner. Call for appointment, 747-50371 eves or weekends

Make It Yourself

bHlCK TOWN - Oreenbnar I I . by owner Rnckfront dar'more, delux r a n c h , unattached 2 bedn 3m Dartmor* unattached r'eluKe ranch 2 bedrooms, 2 bathB. central air, g,»r j f many I - h < Price to sell $69,000 264 2875 or 679 1419

SEA BRIGHT » | t o uul vour door and onto Ihe beach of luxury townhouSr 2 btdrooms 2' i batfis, den. greal v «-ws. terrace, hreplact, storage, 'j.n ,mr Makf .in ollti $122,500 ( dll Hun.son Really. Realtor Ml IB94

OLD BRIDGE SOCIETY HILL Shadow Lake Village - By owner Beautiful brick AUULT, N©T R E T l k t M l N1 ranch, like new. 2 bedrooms, 2 N t M l M i. Rentals baths cenirjl Air, fireplace -enclosed patio All appneaces CROWELL AGENCY Many extras Price to sell 741-4030 176.500 Call 264 2675 or 679 1419 HesideM Salesperson RED" BANK - Panoramic view Jean MlCheJi 84? M i l t *e ol the Navesmk, I, 2, or wkends bedroom umls available n o Helga Stewart ?4.t 6S44 evVi $70,000 /41-05I6 wkends

300 Autos for sale

300 Autos for Sale



M TIC NORTWAST to place in top V.I.S.T.A. Nationwide Service Team Competition. Further Proof that for the fineat service In N.J. Let the pro's do itl At Jerseys #1 Volvo Agency.

Young Used Cars For Sale




Pint 528-7503


Circle Chevrolet's

INVENTORY CLEARANCE Bring In Your Best Price Well Match It or Beat It! Beat the price increase, over 100 new Chevys at old prices! Hurry - 9.9 financing ends May 31!

Gift-Worthy Set 446 A ncwl touch I n a l u t c n m - a real coflftrution piece Her coloilul fans are polltolders t«i|boO) . i n u m n r this Oriental doll East In in prac •iral | i t l Pattern 446 pattern P'fces I n doll outfit, polhold at) e a u to folio* directions

This Weeks Used Car Clearance '80 CHEVY

S 2 . M for each pattern Add i O i each pattern for postage and handlrni S w < W

U u n WhMlif MMdlecnfi Dipt. 61 Tin Dally Itagistir h i 1(1, OM C M M SH. He. Tart. NT 10113 M a i I t a i , •aMna, lit. rattan Marntw Hilt 1983 NUWICKAFT CA1A IOC Al|hans iKkets guilts dolls nwelties - ISO designs 3 tree patterns Send Jl 50

Micunnms uoown

CMcvrrn 4 cyi. 4 spd man trans . man altering & brakaa Stock M 3 - 1 6 7 . *1 727 mIKa WA* W H

73 MERCEDES MOO 4 dr.. S cyi.. 4 spa man. trans, pwr. steering A brakes, air. stereo Slock MS- 5O8A. 125317 miles A l TRADED WAS M 2 M

•ONNCVHXC 4 dr. 6 cyi. auto., pwr. steering & brakes. air. stereo, tinted glass, pwr. windows/door locks Stock •83-164. 23.282 miles WAS SMM

MONTI CARLO 2 df , 6 cyi . auto . pwr. slewing & brakes, •ir, stereo, sun root, tinted gluts, pwr windows, rear defroster Stock V83-81. 36.126 mltet WAS I71M







• 1995

• 10,695



Snappy Suitdress!

CAMARO 2-J8 V I . auto, pwr atserlng A brakes, aw. stereo Stock 183-203. 32.502 miles. WAS M M

ASPEN WAOON V8. auio. pwr ateerlng A brakes. cruise control. Stock 183201. 29.284 mllea WAS




'6995 MONTE CARLO 2 dr.. VS. auto , pwr steering A brakes. air. landau roof, tinted glaas Slock •83-154. 64 980 miles WAStJTtS




73 CHEVY CAPMCE 4 dr. auto.. V8. air. stereo, pwr. steering A brakea. Slock #83-197. 84.822 mile. WAS ttm



'81 CHEVY CORVETTE 2 dr., V6, auto pwr. steering & brakea. air. stereo, tinted glass, pwr. windows/door locks, rear defroster Stock #82-34, 11,914 miles WAS $15.1»S


• 13,995



CITATION 2 d r . 4 cyi.. 4 spd man. trana.. pwr. ateerlng A brakea. air. tinted glaaa Slock #83-5OB. 69.988 miles. WAS B r a

'80 CHEVY LUV PICK UP 4 cyi. auto . man. steering A brakea. Stock 1182-355. 13.455 miles


4895 79 CHEVY

79 FORD ORAN\DA 4 dr., ve. auto., pwr ateerlng A brakea. air. stereo, tinted glaas Stock 183-168. 51,310 mllea WAS


CHCVOTf 4 dr., 4 cyi.. 4 spd man. trans., man steering & brakes, air. tinted glaaa. Stock 183-31. 48.999 miles WAS tDMS


IMPALA 2 dr.. 8 cyi. auto . pwr. steering A brakea. air. tinted glass Stock #83-146 49,990 miles WAS (EMS




MOO PICK OP 6 cyi . 3 spd man. trans , pwr. steering & brakea. Cap. Slock IS3-M. 57.010 miles. WAS * M M


•STATE WAOON VS. auto.. air. pwr. steering A brakes Stock #83-182. 44.781 miles WAS MOM


C-10 6 cyi. 3 sod man trans , man. steering A brakes. Cap. Stock «B3-48. 16.480 miles WAS «7MS


'80 FORD



MUtTANO 4 cyi . auto , pwr aozx 2+2 e cyi. auio. air. llaarlng & brakes Stock pwr steering & brakes 183-180. 59.45* r n M W A I Slock •8:-4)2A. 14.320 miles WAM11.4M

Utmktmt CaUMf-aM H« •art Ix axtm mt kwMif.

Printed Pattern

imt U.M tW «ca aatura. Mi m t l» a

'79 FORD F-1M PICKUP V8, auto., pwr. ikteenng A brakea. 39.249 mires WAS M 1 M


In, TtTfa..**.

Ifw peplum lop, prettiest «BY we know to make a •atsttine tool nipped and narrow Slim ikirt balances the line beautifulrr For crepe, linn Printed Pattern » I S Mints Sun I I Sin 12 (bust J») top I lit p n h 45-inc«; ikirt [ft

75 PONTIAC VINTUKA 2 * . . auio . 6 cyi . pwr steering » brakes. Stock f«3-1U. 58.704 miles


MONTE CARLO 2 dr.. V8. auio.. pwr. ateerlng A brakes, air. stereo, tinted glaas. Stock 183-77. 59.954 miles. WASNM0


nWESsRD 2 dr., 8 cyi. auto . pwr steering A brakes, tinted glaaa. 31.116 miles WAS

CUSTOM VAN V6. auto, pwr steering A brakes, air. stereo, sunroof Stock ' 8 2 Q20. 21.222 miles WAS I10JM




This is a partial listing - call us for a free list of our entire used car inventory. 'Written vtnitcsiion of such a bona tide deai must be presented E>rs ad at i>rne o< sa'e.'o' the

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Come down now to your Shore Olds Dealers and see more 1983 models than you can imagine. Two doors, four doors, station wagons in Cutlass Supreme, Cutlass Ciera, Cutlass Special Edition, Omega. Firenza, Delta 88. Toronado and Ninety Eight models. This month is probably your last chance to see and get exactly what you want. Choose your own special color, model, options and get your best deal now. And if you come down now. you can "vote" for your choice of the Mets "Tenth Player" (The player who has condtouted the most to the team in spirit, hustle and output) in our Shore Olds "Tenth Player Award" Sweepstakes. You will be eligible for weekly drawings to win autographed Met baseballs and tickets to upcoming Met games Plus, at.the end of the season, you will be eligtble-for thegrand prize tfrawmg of a 1983 Oldsmobtte and 2 season tickets for the 1984 Met games As you see anyway you look at us

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County prosecutor puts bartenders on the spot, B1 Your Town Page B1 Today's Forecast: Cloudy with thundershowers Complste weather on A2 VOL. 105 Rem...

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